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Democrat and Chronicle from Rochester, New York • Page 6

Rochester, New York
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Carter to Ford: Come clean ROCHESTER CDXCRA7 AND CHRONICLE Thursday. Sept. 33. 1375 Dole criticizes Times t. i Carter was asked at the news conference about reports that last week in San Diego, he complained to reporters off the record about the coverage of his campaign.

"I did not accuse them (reporters) of treating me unfairly," Carter said. "The major subject of the discussion was the total difference between my accessibility to the news media compared to that of Mr. Ford, who has been continuing the private sort of campaign which was conducted by Mr Nixon in 1972 He said that in general he thinks media scrutiny of his campaign has been "proper and healthy." whether Ford converted campaign funds to his own use through a local Republican party organization in Michigan while he was in the House. Carter, during a two-day rest stop at his home in Plains, answered questions at a news conference before beginning a new campaign trip today to Buffalo, Boston, Portland, Hartford. Nashville and Pittsburgh Carter will arrive at Buffalo International Airport at 8 30 a m.

and meet with Erie County Democrats. He then will go to Tonawanda to meet with some unemployed people before speaking at a rally at a Western Electric Co. plant. blames on the press, but for which he has only himself to blame," Dole said Me was referring to a 90 minute meeting Carter had with 10 reporters recently to talk, off the record, about coverage. In an interview with WTVN-TV of Columbus.

Dole was asked if he would hold such a meeting. "We've never tried to intimidate the press as Gov. Carter has," Dole said, characterizing it as a "secret meeting for 90 minutes, where he complained and groused." Wire Services PLAINS, Ga Jimmy Carter challenged President Ford yesterday to submit to "tough cross-examina tion" by reporters about a Watergate special prosecutor's investigation, reportedly into whether Ford illegeal-ly diverted campaign money to personal use when he was a congressman. "The best way to resolve the question is for Mr. Ford, who is accused of certain practices, to have a frank discussion with the American public through the news media which so far he has failed to do," Carter said "The thing that concerns the people is the semblance of trying to conceal what actually did occur," he said Breaking his silence on the issue, Carter said Watergate Special Prosecutor Charles Ruff ought to make "a full report" of wrongdoing or of the lack of foundation for allegations as soon as the facts about Ford's campaign finances are determined.

Ruff has declined to comment on the probe, which reportedly centers on WILMINGTON, Ohio (ITI) Sen. Robert Dole yesterday said Jimmy Carter was intimidating the press and blaming reporters for his campaign problems. Dole, GOP vice presidential nominee cricitized the New York Times, saying it slanted the news. In a speech to businessmen in Springfield, Ohio, Dole said Carter's gathering of reporters several days ago to complain about their coverage is "a reliable sign of impending disaster. It means the press is reporting what the candidate says." But while mentioning a New V'ork Times story on farm issues, Dole cracked, "The New York Times is not a very good farm paper or anything else, for that matter.

All the news that's fit to tint, you'll find in the New York Times." In his speech, Dole said Carter's problems stem from his tailoring policies to fit different audiences. "The end result is the crisis of confidence which Mr. Carter now Jimmy Carter Carter's paid trips business' ments he would deal with as president, and President Eord accepting golf invitations from corporations when he was a Michigan congressman. "I think there's a difference, but I wouldn't want to define it exactly," Carter said. PLAINS.

Ga. (LTD Jimmy Carter acknowledged yesterday that while Georgia governor he traveled to England and Israel on "strictly business' trips and let those governments pick up some of his expenses. Carter drew a distinction between his accepting favors from govern 2 very special books Ford 'stonewalling' press Analysis BEFORE THE SNOW STARTS GET YOUR FURNACE CHECKED SERVICED WE ARE THE EXPERTS By DON CAMPBELL Gannett News Service WASHINGTON In the parlance of the Nixon Administration, President Ford is "stonewalling" the press in the midst of his campaign for election. The White House is being battered day after day by reporters' questions about investigations into Ford's past campaign finances and his acceptance of favors from several large corporations, and day after day spokesman Ron Nessen insists there is nothing to answer for. There is no serious intimation thus far that Ford is guilty of anything, yet he is acting much like Richard Nixon did four years ago when he hid in the White House and ducked reporters' questions about the Watergate investigation.

In a literal sense, of course, Ford is not B0GGAGG1 HEATH Heating and Air Conditioning FREE ESTIMATES 61 MOBILE DR. 865-4896 ROCHESTER, N.Y. 14616 ROOTS By Alex Haley WYETH AT By Betsy James Wyeth Here is a revealing study of her husband's art an intimate exploration of the creative process that adds a new dimension to the genius of Andrew Wyeth. 370 works pencil, dry brush, watercolor, 316 of which have never reproduced before. Certain to be a collector's item.

K.O.OO The story of Alex Haley's family, from his ancestor, Kunta Kinle, who in 1750 was captured outside his tribal village in West Africa and brought to America as a slave, down to the birth of Haley himself. The rich saga of one American black family that is representative of all. 12.50 hiding. He is making himself eminently available for the television cameras and the photographers as he signs bills in the Rose Garden and greets foreign dignitaries, who are passing through the Oval Office in a steady stream this week. But these are all controlled situations designed to enhance his presidential image as he prepares for next week's television debate with Democrat Jimmy Carter on foreign and defense policy.

Reporters are not allowed close enough to ask Ford questions. The President managed to spend three days campaigning across the South last weekend without once being confronted by reporters. As a substitute, Nessen appears once a day in the White House press room, declaring, as he did again yesterday, that "I speak for the President I'm certainly reflecting his views and responses." But Nessen's response on the special Watergate prosecutor's investigation of Ford's campaign finances from his days as a Grand Rapids congressmen does not satisfy reporters. Asked why Ford doesn't simply clear up the confusion by asking the prosecutor what he's looking for, Nessen says that, first, he can "see no reason" for Ford to do that and, second, that because of the recent history of White House (meaning Nixon) dealings with the special prosecutor, it would not be advisable for Ford to even acknowledge the investigation. On the matter of Ford's admitted golf games at the expense of U.S.

Steel, and perhaps other corporations, while he was a congressman, Nessen says only that Ford is having his records checked to see if they indicate who paid for those outings. But Nessen says he doesn't know who is doing the checking, or where, or how long it will take, and says there is no way to find out if Ford has the answers to any of these questions. scrantorns --a. iT'Timr- Mondale pecks at COP; miners aren't squawking CINCINNATI (UPI) Walter Mondale, in friendly territory at the United Mine Workers convention, said yesterday a working man voting Republican would be like a "chicken voting for Colonel Sanders." "I don't think there's any doubt about who these coal miners are for," Mondale said. He insisted the Democrats' campaign against President Ford "is coming along fine.

"It's going to be a close election," he said after stepping off his campaign plane, "but we're gong to do it." Mondale complained that Ford and his running mate, Robert Dole, don't understand the country's economic problems. "Inflation has so robbed Americans of purchasing power that we now have the same purchasing power as we did in 1965," the senator from Minnesota said. "We've lost 11 years of productivity. 454-6060 Eastview Mall Midtown Plaza Culver Ridge Plaza Ridgemont Plaza Midtown Seneca Terrace Northgate Plaza Southtown Plaza 334 East Mam St. That's a bargain whether you're traveling for business or pleasure.

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GILBERT, 5036 Mountain Ash Drive, Rochester, New York Defendant(s); SUMMONS, Plaintiff designates Monroe County as the place of trial. The basis of the venue is plaintiff's place of business in the County of Monroe, TO THE ABOVE NAMED DEFEN- DANT(S) YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMONED to answer the complaint in this action which is printed on the reverse side hereof, and to serve a copy of your answer on the plaintiff's attorneys within twenty (201 days after the service of this summons, exclusive of the day of service, or within thirty (301 days after service is complete if this summons and the complaint printed on the reverse side hereof is not personally delivered to vou within the State of New York In case of your failure to answer, ludgment will be taken against you by default for the relief demanded in the complaint. DATED August 24, 1976. WOODS, OVIATT, GILMAN, STURMAN CLARKE, Attorneys for Plaintiff, 44 Exchange Street, Rochester, New York 14614, Telephone Number: (716 454-5370 NOTICE AND STATEMENT OF OBJECT OF ACTION TO: HENRY N. GILBERT and EVELYN GILBERT: The foregoing Summons is served upon you by publication pursuant to an Order of the Hon.

Austin Erwm, a Justice of the Supreme Court of the State of New York, dated the 22nd day of September, 1976, and filed with the Complaint and other papers in the office of the Clerk of the County of Monroe, at Rochester, New York, on September 23, 1976 The object of this action is to recover a money judgment with interest in the amount of 131,098 90, composed of $24,647 43 for unpaid principal, $1,268.32 for earned interest and $5,183 15 for attorneys' fees, alt of which is due on a promissory note in the amount of $35.000 00 made and delivered by Scanlon Tire which note you guaranteed on May 14, 1975. DATED September 23, 1976 WOODS, OVIATT, GILMAN. STURMAN CLARKE Attorneys for Plaintiff Central Trust Company, Rochester Office and Post Office Address, 44 Exchange Street. Rochester, New York 14614. Tel: (716) 454-5370 FA-Sept 30, Oct.

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