perm filename DANIEL.NS[1,LMM] blob sn#186115 filedate 1975-11-10 generic text, type T, neo UTF8
a269  1455  01 Nov 75
Panama-U.S. 200
    GUATAMALA CITY (AP) - Panamanian strongman Gen. Omar Torrijos
claimed Saturday the United States is increasing its troops in the
Canal Zone. But he said the situation does not worry him.
    Torrijos told a news conference that American troops going to the
Canal Zone are ''the same that left in the stampede from Vietnam.'' He
did not elaborate.
    There was no immediate comment from the United States.
    A joint communique issued by Torrijos and five other Central
American chiefs of state said note had been taken of the ''disposition
demonstrated several times by the Republic of Panama and the United
States of continuing the negotiations in order to firm up the
arrangement extending from the canal problem.''
    Signing the communique in addition to Torrijos were: Presidents
Daniel Oduber of Costa Rica and Anastasi Somoza of Nicaragua; Col.
Juan Alberto Melgar Castro of Honduras, Arturo Armando Molina of
Salvador, and Kjell Eugenio Laugerud of Guatemala.
    The joint communique also said Central America and all of Latin
America look at the canal question as their own problem and consider
the need for a solution ''urgent.''
    The Central American leaders expressed their ''confidence that
Panama will recover its legitmate aspirations over the canal.''
1755pED 11-01

n001  0643  02 Nov 75
    The New York Times News Service schedule for Sunday,
Nov. 2, 1975. The material is for use by subscribers only.
Unauthorized use is strictly prohibited.
    Allen Hoffman is in the slot. You may contact him at
212-556-1927 if you have any questions concerning the editorial
content of the news report.
    Washington - Safire - Essay: Arming the Egyptians. By William
Safire (early)
    Lewis and Red Smith Columns - to come (Will move on priority
basis as soon as available)
    Political Notebook (Star) - The presidential election is still
a year away, but some clear patterns already are becoming visible
- 700. By Jack W. Germond and James R. Dickenson
    Shelton (Star) - Senate investigation of Turner B. Shelton,
nominated to be ambassador to the Bahamas, uncovers mysterious
trips to Nicaragua by President Nixon's finance chairman,
Maurice Stans, and White House ''plumber'' E. Howard Hunt in
1972 - 700. By Jeremiah O'Leary.
    Spill (Star) - Brilliant Coast Guard detective work will
culminate shortly in the fingering of the mystery spiller who
spattered the beaches of Florida with oil last summer - 600.
By Vernon R. 
Guidry Jr.
    Dems (Star) - Straws in the political wind seem to indicate
that Gov. Wallace of Alabama may be a far less formidable
political candidate in 1976 than many Democrats had thought
- 600. By Jack W. Germond
    Undated - Eritrea II - Four U.S. soldiers are pawns in a deadly
game being played by the Eritrean Liberation Front in its fight
for independence from Ethiopia. The four are prisoners of rival
factions of the front, and face indefinite captivity unless
the U.S. stops supplying arms and aid to Ethiopia. Gwynne
Roberts, a freelance writer who recently returned from
Eritrea, was permitted to visit the four servicemen, and tells
their story in the second of three articles on Eritrea
- 1,200.
    New York - Porno II - The problem with cleaning up New York
City's Times Square area, where porno book stores, X-rated
movies and ''massage'' parlors flourish, is a legal one:
police and prosecutors have limited resources, present laws 
have many loopholes and proposed laws may be unconstitutional
- 1,200. By Tom Goldstein (second of two articles)
    Honolulu - Huda - There has been a rebirth in interest in the
Hawaiian hula - by male dancers - 600. By Jon Nordheimer
    Cambridge, Mass. - Universe - Scientists discuss current
knowledge about the universe in meeting at Harvard. The conclusion of a
majority: eternal darkness and infinite expansion are the
ultimate destiny of the universe - 600. By Science Editor
Walter Sullivan
    Washington - Depression (Star) - Depression, from which
perhaps 15 per cent of Americans may suffer at some time in
their lives, is the most common of mental illnesses - and the
most treatable. Yet its toll on society is costly. Cristine
Russell discusses the problem and what is being done about
it - 800.
    Cincinnati - Cincinnati Bengals and Pittsburgh Steelers
pro football - 400. By William N. Wallace
    New York - Jets - New York Jets vs. Buffalo Bills pro
football - 400. By Gerald Eskenazi
    New York - College football - Gordon S. White Jr. recaps
the major weekend college football games - 600.
    New York - Credit Markets - Analysts see possible further
easing of credit conditions by the Fed during November -
500. By Vartanig G. Vartan
    New York - Retail - Merchants expect Santa Claus to be
good to them this year - 500. By Isadore Barmash
    Caracas - Venezoil - On Jan. 1 Venezuela, the third largest
oil producer in the world, will take over control of refineries
from foreign companies, but the country will still be dependent
on the companies for marketing knowhow - 700. By H. J.
    New York - Profits - Corporate profits in the third quarter
showed a marked upturn from the two previous quarters this
year - 450. By Clare M. Reckert
    New York - Personal Finance - Leonard sloane outlines the
advantages and disadvantages of the three types of disability
insurance - 600. (last of three articles)
    Washington NUCLEAR by David Burnham, moved Nov. 1 (a067,
a068) and later held (a078), is still held.
The following, moved on Hold for Orders basis, also are
still held:
    Lihue HAWAII ny Jon Nordheimer, moved Oct. 31 (a046, a047)
    Santa Cruz CHICKEN by Sandra Blakeslee, moved Oct. 28 (a041)
    New York ARMS by Drew Middleton, moved Oct. 29 (a041, a042)
h-jn 11-2

n019  0912  02 Nov 75
c.1975 Washington Star
    WASHINGTON - Mysterious trips to Managua, Nicaragua, by President
Richard M. Nixon's finance chairman, Maurice Stans, and by White
House ''plumber'' E. Howard Hunt Jr. in 1972 have been uncovered
in connection with the current investigation of former Ambassador
Turner B. Shelton.
    Both the FBI and the House Government Operations Committee,
headed by Rep. Jack Brooks, D-Tex., are investigating Shelton's
conduct during his tenure in Managua because President Ford
wants to nominate Shelton to be ambassador to the Bahamas.
The 59-year-old ex-envoy is a Nixon loyalist and friend of
Charles G. (Bebe) Rebozo and of multimillionaire industrialist
Howard Hughes.
    The investigation was begun when The Washington Star disclosed
recently that Shelton has been lobbying on Capitol Hill
for the Bahamas post and has won the support of conservative
Sen. Carl Curtis, R-Neb., and several other members of Congress.
    Officials close to the investigation disclosed that Stans had
met Shelton on a previous trip to Nicaragua when he was
secretary of commerce. Although the dates of that trip and the
one in 1972 were not revealed, informed sources said Stans returned
to Managua after he resigned from the Cabinet to become finance
chairman of the Committee to Re-elect the President.
    The sources said Hunt, who was involved in the Watergate burglary,
also visited Nicaragua before the 1972 election.
    U.S. officials stationed in Nicaragua at the time of the second
Stans visit and the Hunt visit said they learned only recently
about the 1972 trips.
    It was in the same period that the Watergate investigation
linked the Nixon re-election committee with money-laundering
operations in Mexico to concela the source of illegal campaign
contributions to the committee. The trail of these operations led
to banks in Miami, Fla., and the laundering of money by Bernard
Barker, one of the Cuban-Americans who was working for Hunt
in the Watergate burglary unit.
    Nicaragua is largely owned and run by Gen. Anastasio Somoza,
a close friend and supporter of Shelton. Somoza controls arilines,
shipping companies, sugar and cotton plantations and other major
financial interests, including a onetime partnership with
    Shelton was a small contributor to Nixon's campaign but
ingratiated himself with the former president in the early
1960s. That was when Nixon defeated for the presidency by
John F. Kennedy, was traveling in Europe and Shelton was
principal officer of the legation at Budapest, Hungary.
    Concerning the Shelton file, Brooks said: ''There is a lot
of black greasy smoke here and maybe there's some fire. We will
decide whether to hold hearings on Shelton's performance
after we have studied all the records and audits.''
    According to Sen. Charles Percy, R-Ill., the Senate Foreign
Relations Committee decided informally at a closed
meeting last week that it would never approve Shelton for
another ambassadorship.
Not for use in Detroit, Quincy, San Francisco or
Boston Herald.
b-r 11-2

n400  2222  02 Nov 75
    We call your attention to the following items on
    WASHINGTON - William Safire on arming the Egyptians. a007,
    UNDATED - Anthony Lewis on ''Good Old Gerry Reagan.'' a051,053
    NEW YORK - Red Smith on O.J. Simpson of the Buffalo Bills. a058,
    WASHINGTON - EXCLUSIVE - President Ford and the Justice Department
are moving to keep details of U.S. involvement in assassinations plots
from being made public. a072,074
    WASHINGTON - Secretary Kissinger will relinquish his second job
as White House national security adviser. a077,080,081,082,084,086,
    WASHINGTON - EXCLUSIVE - The U.S. will notify the International
Labor Organization that it will withdraw from the 124-member
United Nations body. a059
    WASHINGTON - A Coast Guard investigation will end soon, fingering
the mystery oil spiller off the Florida coast. a017,018
    WASHINGTON - President Ford goes to a summit meeting in
France in two weeks. No decisions are likely but it will give
chiefs of state the chance to discuss mutual problems. a047,048
    WASHINGTON - A look at the potential effect of the President's
$4.7 billion military aid request on budgetary targets. a036
    WASHINGTON - EXCLUSIVE - The General Accounting Office says
the Ford Administration's plan to increase nuclear reactor fuel
is inequitable. (Moved as a067,068 on Nov. 1, and released and
corrected Nov. 2, a073
    WASHINGTON - The presidential election is a year away, but
some clear patterns are becomg visible. a009,010
    WASHINGTON - A Senate investigation of Turner B. Shelton,
nominated as Ambassador to the Bahamas, uncovers some mysterious
trips to Nicaragua by President Nixon's finance chairman, Maurice
Stans, and White House ''plumber'' E. Howard Hunt. a019
    WASHINGTON - Straws in the political wind seem to indicate that
Gov. Wallace of Alabama may be a far less formidable candidate
in 1976 than previously thought. a012,013
    NEW YORK - After five months without a job, a New York family
man finds his hopes growing dimmer. a100,101
    STATE COLLEGE, Pa. - The nation's troubled economy has spurred
an unprecedented boom in business-and-economy-related college
courses. a054,055
    NEW YORK - Some major art institutions may have to close down
here because of budget cuts by the city. a078,079
    NEW YORK - The city's fiscal crisis has spread throughout
the neighborhoods, reducing the quality of life here. a068,071
    NEW YORK - Food editor Craig Claiborne has some suggestions
concerning egg yolks. a212
    ABOARD THE LAKE SHORE LIMITED - Passenger service resumes after
19 years on the historic Chicago-Boston-New York run, to the
general delight of cities along the way. a092,093
    NEW YORK - Gordon White recaps the weekend action in college
football. a063
    UNITED NATIONS - Here is a look at a small group of
behind-the-scenes power brokers whose influence in the U.N. far
exceeds the importance of the countries they represent.
    WASHINGTON - Mexico and the U.S. are at odds over the treatment
of American prisoners in Mexican jails. a023,024,025
    UNDATED - Four U.S. soldiers are pawns in a deadly game being
played by the Eritrean Liberation Front in its fight for
independence from Ethiopia. a201
    CARACAS - Venezuela will nationalize its oil refineries but
will stil  be dependent on foreign companies for marketing
knowhow. a016
    MADRID - ANALYSIS - Spains big problem at the moment is the
Communist movement in the country. a098,099
    MEXICO CITY - President Echeverria is apparently seeking to
preserve his political influence here after he leaves office
next year. a042
    OTTAWA - Confusion and controversy surround Canada's program
of wage and price controls designed to reduce inflation.
    WASHINGTON - Depression is the most common form of mental
illness. a020,021,022
    CAMBRIDGE, Mass. - Scientists discuss the current knowledge
about the universe and conclude that its ultimate destiny is
eternal darkness and infinite expansion. a005,006
    WASHINGTON - Malnutrition causes brain damage to more than
a million American children, scientists estimate. a039
        UNDATED - Christopher Lehmann-Haupt reviews ''The Dead Father,''
a book by Donald Barthelme. a207,208
        NEW YORK - Drama critic Clive Barnes reviews ''Jesse and
The Bandit Queen.'' a095,097
    NEW YORK - Analysts see a possible further easing of credit
conditions by the Fed this month. a011
    NEW YORK - Retail merchants expect Santa Claus to be good
to them this year. a014,015
    NEW YORK - Corporate profits in the third quarter showed a
marked upturn. a036
    NEW YORK - In personal finance, Leonard Sloane outlines the
pros and cons of three types of disability insurance. a203,204
    NEW YORK - High-stakes tender officers are the rage these
days; the SEC has logged 29 bids since July 1. a027,028,030
    The following stories, moved on a hold for orders basis,
are still held:
    LIHUE-HAWAII, By Jon Nordheimer, moved Oct. 31, a046,047
    SANTA CRUZ-CHICKEN, By Sandra Blakeslee, moved Oct. 28, a041
    NEW YORK-ARMS, By Drew Middleton, moved Oct. 29, a041,042
    RELEASE: WASH - NUCLEAR (EXCLUSIVE), By David Burnham, moved
Nov. 1, a067,068
    UNDATED - NEW YORK TIMES hardcover best selling books. a037
    UNDATED - NEW YORK TIMES paperback best selling books. a038
    ROME - Film director Pier Paolo Pasoline. Age 53. a065,066,070

n060  1452  06 Nov 75
c.1975 Washington Star
    WASHINGTON - Maurice H. Stans, commerce secretary during the
Nixon Administration, has denied making a private trip
to Nicaragua in the early 1970s.
    The Washington Star, in a story published in Sunday's
editions, and carried by the New York Times News Service the
same day, reported that investigators looking into the conduct
of Turner Shelton, former U.S. Ambassador to Nicaragua, had
uncovered a ''mystery'' trip by Stans to Nicaragua in 1972, after
he quit the cabinet to become finance chairman of the reelection
campaign of former President Richard M. Nixon.
    Stan's attorney, Robert W. Barker, issued the denial, saying,
''The story in the Star contains false facts and innuendo...Mr.
Stans did not go to Nicaragua in 1972...had the Star checked
with Mr. Stans in advance of running the story, it would have
learned that there was absolutely no substance to it.''
    A check with the sources for the stoy disclose that
they had been made in error. Stans made one trip to Nicaragua
in 1970 in his capacity as commerce secretary. He did not make
a trip to Nicaragua in 1972.
    Barker also was critical of the Star story in its headline
''because this created a false impression that there was some
connection between Stans and Watergate conspirator E. Howard
Hunt.'' Barker denies any such connection and say Stans and
Hunt do not even know one another. The Star story did not say
Stans and Hunt knew one another, and did not say they had
traveled together.
d-r 11-6

a218  1018  10 Nov 75
U.N.-Mideast Add 110
UNITED NATIONS U.N.-Mideast Bjt 2nd Lead a209 add: it.
    The United States, Israel, Britain, West Germany, the Netherlands,
Nicaragua, Costa Rica and Honduras voted against the resolution
calling for PLO participation in Mideast conferences.
    The assembly also decided, by a vote of 93-18 with 27 abstentions,
to elect a 20-nation committee to recommend by next June 1 a program
for implementation by the Security Council of what the assembly terms
the Palestinians' rights to national independence and sovereignty and
a return to their homes in what is now Israel.
    The eight countries that opposed the PLO-conference resolution were
joined by Canada and nine other countries in opposing the measure
setting up the committee.
    Clarence M. Mitchell Jr. 3rd graf a115 as before.
1318pED 11-10

a327  1918  10 Nov 75
Anti-Zionism Roll Call 240
    UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP) - Here is the roll call on the
anti-Zionism resolution adopted Monday night by the U.N. General
    For - 72 - Afghanistan, Albania, Algeria, Bahrain, Bangladesh,
Brazil, Bulgaria, Burundi, Byelorussia, Cambodia, Cameroon, Cape
Verde, Chad, China, Congo, Cuba, Cyprus, Czechoslovakia, Dahomey,
Egypt, Equatorial Guinea, Gambia, East Germany, Grenada, Guinea,
Guinea-Bissau, Guyana, Hungary, India, Indonesia, Iran, Iraq, Jordan,
Kuwait, Laos, Lebanon, Libya, Madagascar, Malaysia, Maldives, Mali,
Malta, Mauritania, Mexico, Mongolia, Morocco, Mozambique, Niger,
Nigeria, Oman, Pakistan, Poland, Portugal, Qatar, Rwanda, Sao
Tome-Principe, Saudi Arabia, Senegal, Somalia, Sri Lanka, Sudan,
Syria, Tunisia, Turkey, Uganda, Ukraine, Soviet Union, United Arab
Emirates, Tanzania, North Yemen, South Yemen, Yugoslavia.
    Against - 35 - Australia, Austria, Bahamas, Barbados, Belgium,
Canada, Central African Republic, Costa Rica, Denmark, Dominican
Republic, El Salvador, Fiji, Finland, France, West Germany, Haiti,
Honduras, Iceland, Ireland, Israel, Italy, Ivory Coast, Liberia,
Luxembourg, Malawi, Netherlands, New Zealand, Nicaragua, Norway,
Panama, Swaziland, Sweden, Britain, United States, Uruguay.
    Abstain - 32 - Argentina, Bhutan, Bolivia, Botswana, Burma, Chile,
Colombia, Ecuador, Ethiopia, Gabon, Ghana, Greece, Guatemala, Jamaica,
Japan, Kenya, Lesotho, Mauritius, Nepal, Papua NEW Guinea, Paraguay,
Peru, Philippines, Sierra Leone, Singapore, Thailand, Togo, Trinidad
and Tobago, Upper Volta, Venezuela, Ziare, Zambia. 
2219pED 11-10