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Newport Daily News (Newspaper) - October 21, 1974, Newport, Rhode Island 21 Newport, (R.I.) Doily Newt, Mondoy, Octobtr U.S. mulls grain sales for Indians WASHINGTON (AP) While cutting back grain sales to Rus- sia, the United States soon may provide grain to India under a new Food for Peace agreement. Andrew J. Mair, coordinator of Food for Peace in the State Department, said he is certain a grain agreement with India is coming up, but doesn't know how much the U.S. will supply. The agreement may be worked out during Secretary of State Henry A. Kissinger's visit to In- dia later this month. Calling the subject "a very sensitive thing with a top Agriculture Department of- ficial added: "We're reluctant to say that they have asked for aid because they are reluctant to say so." India could buy grain and other commodities and have as long a! 40 years to pay, with no payments for the first 10 years, under a Food for Peace agree- ment. The Soviet Union tried to buy 3.2 million tons of U.S. grain recently, but the shipment was halted by President Ford Oct. 5 because of smaller U.S. har- vests blamed on spring floods, summer droughts and autumn freezes. But Treasury Secretary Wil- liam E. Simon announced Sat- urday that the Soviets will be allowed to acquire one million tons of corn and 1.2 million tons of wheat. They agreed to make no further purchases in the U.S. market this crop year, which ends next summer. The Soviet Union has been a major foreign supplier of wheat to India the past year, providing more than 1.8 million metric tons of wheat, according to USDA figures. India's wheat production is down, with the crop last spring estimated at 22.5 million tons compared with 24.9 million in 1973. At the same time, the U.S. wheat reserve may be only 218 million bushels by next sum- mer, the lowest since 1948. India has not received Food for Peace aid since before its war with Pakistan almost three years ago. It got 1.5 million metric tons of wheat worth million under the last agreement, which expired June 30, 1971. India imported about 3.6 mil- lion metric tons of wheat during the 1973-74 fiscal year, including 1.5 million from the United States. Property deals filed in Newport Transfers of property filed recently with the city clerk included Burnham-by-the-Sea Inc. to Martin and Millicent Carey of New York City, land and buildings on Haggles 'Avenue for purchase price of Gerda 0. Burnam to H. Raymond and Harold R. Ekno, land and buildings on Dresser Street. Ralph J.A. and Isabel I. Ruocco to Raymond M. Sauder, land and buildings on Willow Street. Paul and Anne Delgardo io John and Anne Sherman, land and buildings on Lee's Wharf. Michael A. Kravetz to Sally Kravetz, land and buildings on North Champlin Place. Residents attend charity meeting Mrs. Gloria Gibbons, Mrs. Cecilia Champion, Linda Mosher and John Paduano recently attended a regional meeting of the National Foundation of the March of Dimes in Newton, Mass. Dr. Richard H. Aubry, associate professor of obstetrics and gynecology, New York University, and Dr. Margaret L. Williams, associate professor, department of pediatrics, New York University, were the main speakers. Worked 100 years (UPI) Soviet Union has announced that Zibida Sheidayeva (shown in photo made last May) has been awarded "Red Banner of Labor" for 100 years of work at the Kuba Rug Factory in Azerbaldzhan. Said to be 114 years old, Zibeida was cited by Presidium of Supreme Soviet for her productivity, according to Novosti Press Agency. Novosti says she still works as fast as her much younger colleagues, tying knots a day and making medium-sized rug in 20 to 23 days. Harvard pundit raps vast files on persons SOUTH KINGSTOWN, (AP) A Harvard University Law School professor has charged that the enormous amounts of personal data stored in computerized files subtley controls the behavior of in- dividuals and the exercise of constitutional rights. Arthur Miller, author of "As- sault on told a con- ference on privacy at the Uni- versity of Rhode Island that this data is creating a "record prison" of individuals who change their behavior to make the record look good. Miller argued Saturday that useless and inaccurate in- formation collected on innocent individuals without their knowledge can come back to haunt them. The National Crime Informa- tion Center in Washington gath- ers arrest data on every citizen accused of a crime. But over one-third of these records con- tain no information on the dis- position of these cases, he said. Miller has served on and tes- tified before several congres- sional subcommittees studying the questions of invasion of privacy. He said that in 1971 as a member of a subcommittee on constitutional rights, he heard testimony that a military in- telligence unit President John- son activated during the 1963 riots accumulated a file of sev- en million names. "All seven million of them couldn't be bomb he said. "Some were the SDS, the Weatherman, the klan. But those names were already on seven other files in Washing- ton." INCIDENTAL FACT The oldest synagogue in the United States, named Touro after its first rabbi, is in New- port, R.I. FIAT 128 SPORT L COUPE This is Your Life Style. [No matter iy you need, no natter bow many lives you kadj Standard tquipment Includes: 4-SPEED TRANSMISSION FRONT DISC BRAKES DUAL BRAKE SYSTEM RADIAL-PLY TIRES. ELEC- TRONIC TACHOMETER UNIT1ZED BODY CONSTRUC- TION FULL CARPETING FLOW-THROUGH VENTILATION 30 PLUS M.P.G. '3133 DtJivtrnl NEWPORT IMPORTS Conned Highway, Newport Watergate may draw additional indictments WASHINGTON (AP) Witt tftantkm iMMd the Wtftr- pte amr-tf trtO, the pTMtcrttr's office it qriethr wjofafip ill bMhttt nd preparing to ctose Hs (Joors wit Additional probttty wil be brought, partkitarty for violations of campaign contri- bution lawi, and there will be final report, but the trial clearly represents the cli- max of the work of the unique office ottted to deal with the Watergate KwrU. Special pnteatac Leon Ja- wonti hat Ntmitttd hit nmg- natton, efJerthre Friday. In hit tote- Io AUy. Gen. William B. Saxbe, Jiwonto said be the major work of office had beeo muHf In addition, Murcet within his office hare indicated that mott of the investigations under way are close to completion. Itee had tmt db- CMriM withe the pweartor's office ago afaoat wind- iog qp efciythiDg but the ctttt- palp contribution law mott- The award of shfec in retail far large contri- buboos, the posaibUity that Nix- on fund rtisen bad used Uctict that would be regarded as ex- tortion, and still other corporate contributions were mnaMfred areas that might require Firm takes people on tour of plant HADDAM, Conn. (AP) The Namgansett Electric Co. has spent close to to take shuttle Charlestown, R.I., resi- dents on a tour of the Con- necticut Yankee nuclear power plant here. Charles Sokoksky Jr., the utility's South County district manager, said officials were "thrilled with the turnout." The plant, on UK Connecticut River, is a ptessurized water reactor plant and one of the Jamestown -The Republican Town Committee will meet tomorrow at I p.m. at the Narragansett Avenue home of Mrs. John H. N. Potter. Anthony J. Vieira, chairman, will preside. -Fidelis of Central Baptist Church will meet tonight at 8 at the church. Plans for the annual Christmas sale to be held Dec. 7 will be outlined. Mrs. Frank M. Braman will preside. -Mr. and Mrs. Henry N. Armbrust of Fowler Street have returned home after visiting their son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Peter Armbrust, and children in Murraysville, Pa., and friends in New York state. largest operating nuclear plants in the world, officials said. Sokolosky said the Haddam plant was chosen for the tour because officials wanted "to show people what pressurized water reactors look like...this is what we propose for Charles- town." The company has suggested the construction of two, megawatt nuclear reactors at the former Naval Air Station in Charlestown. One man who took the tour said he prefers this (nuclear power) "over anything." "If you've ever seen an oil generating plant, you know what I he said after re- fusing to give his name. another of amatijattai. the protM are wond v mxAmert Store Archibald Cox the staff ta Mar 1173, the special proMCtttorf hare brought charges agafaat 44 indtridnals and IS eorporatioBf. The indrriduaU inctade far- mer Atty. Gen. John N. Mitchell and former White Home aides H.R. Haldeman and John D. Ehrlichman, men who wielded unequalled and unquestioned power during the first Nixon administration. All three are defendants in the cover-up case. Ehrlichman steady has been convicted of violating the civil rights of Daniel EUsberg's psy- chiatrist, a charge stemming from his supervision of the so- caBed Whttt HMK nior'i Met with bfc feB catena. tshed will depend k part on the IrlrtfftfTlf 01 tfac COffTHap UlH and the final report hat offlee is obKptod to Mbmit to the American people. Jaworati already has said he could not jnctode aD hit offlce learned about Nixon's Water- gat: role now that PretfdMt Ford has barred bringing charges against the former But he HI one paeaftilttr open: he invited Congress to expand lus mandate, to require that the final report hdude the full story of Watergate. CARPET CLEANING EXPERT CLEANING-LOWEST PRICES FREE ESTIMATES NEWPORT RUG CLEANING 846-8825 MISSES' CASUAL COATS Pin-wale cotton corduroy carcoats are great with pants. Double breasted; nylon quilted to polyester for added warmth. 8-16. MEN'S WARM JACKETS 4-pocket zip-front buffalo plaid, or acrylic pile-lined oxford nylon team coat. S-M-L-XL. EA. MEN'S VELOUR SHIRT COAT 4-pocket rayorV cotton velour shell with ac- rylic pile lining. Solid colors; S-M-L-XL. NEW CAR COATS AT WINTER-WARM SAVINGS Magnificent in every detail! Looks that say 'expensive'! Grants' brings you smart carcoats in leather-look vinyls, pdyurethane and cotton suedes. 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