The Lowell Sun from Lowell, Massachusetts on June 27, 1975 · Page 3
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The Lowell Sun from Lowell, Massachusetts · Page 3

Lowell, Massachusetts
Issue Date:
Friday, June 27, 1975
Page 3
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VH'E LOWELL SUN Friday, June 27, 1975 Mrs. Gandhi in firm control today By FKrKR O'NEILL had been necessary to safeguard India's unity, pic" including members of the ruling Congress spiracy" had been brewing since she began in - NEW DELHI (Renter) - Prime Minister stability and integrity. Parly). troducing "certain progressive measures,! inrfira f.anrihi Jurist anwared flrmlv in con - A government spokesman said last nigh! THE CRACKDOWN came as the opposition benefit to the comman man - , and woman., ot trol following yesterday's arrests of nearly 700 that (76 opposition and other political leaders slopped up its campaign to farce Mrs. Ghandi's India." political opponents, tnc oeeiaranon oi a shic w ncimim "" - " If' V our awn Ve correspondents I " of emergency and introduction ' of full press censorship. Mrs. Gandhi, 57, who has been in power for nine years, said she was acllng against a "program c - f disruption" being drawn up to challenge law and order throughout the. country. She told Ihe nation in a broadcast over Hw state - owned All India Radio that firm action rcnorls said these included former Finance Minister Morarjl Desai and veteran pacifist campaigner. Jayaprakash Narayan. The spokesman lold reporters that the general siluaiion in Ihe country "has been by and large peaceful" since the - arrcsts. (All India Radio, monitored in Singapore, said Mrs. Gandhi had been receiving messages of support from "various sections oi the' pea - Federal officers baffle fo capture killers of fwo FBI men af Pine Ridge Reservation Concord inmate captured, returned to Walpole IjOWHILL - - A convicted murderer who had been missing from the Concord State Prison for five days was captured by state police in Middletown, Rhode Island yesterday. Ronald M. Barboza, 28, was arrested without incident at, his mother - in - law's home in a Middle - town trailer park. .He waived extradition and was ' returned to .Massachusetts arid is now being held at Walpole. State Prison. . Harboza, who is serving a life sentence for Hie murder of Carl 0. Naylor of Portsmouth during a 1967 armed robbery in Fall Ttiver was with his wife when arrested. , - Barboza's escape was due to his failure to return Prom a 72 - hour furlough. He was out on his 12th furlough from the institution, According to David Brown, correction system public relations officer, Barboza was due back at the institution on Tuesday, when he failed to return he became listed an an escapee and stale police alerled. Barboza telephoned the - institution at one point saying that. he. intended lo return after solving some "personal problems." Barboza was sentenced in October of 1963 to .serve a life sentence for murder,. He was' additionally sentenced lo 20 to 30' "years on charges of armed ro'bbery.. According to Brown, 'he will now face a sentence of a 10 year maximum for the escape. He will additionally lose - furlough privileges and be., confined to maximum security, He was being - housed in the minimum security section at Concord. By TERRY WOSTEll PIKE RIDGE, S.D. (AP) - federal officers were engages' in a gun battle. early today as they tried lo capture Ihe persons who shot and killed two FBI agents on the Pine Ridge Indian Reservation . The shooting of the agents "looked like an execution. They were riddled with bullets," said South Dakota Atly, Gen, William Janklow after meeting with federal and slate authorities in the Bureau of Indian Affairs building in Pine Ridge. The agents were foiled Thursday as they attempted to serve arrest warrants at' a house S miles southeast of the reservation community of Oglata. One person in the house also was reported killed in an exchange of gunfire. ' Janklow said state and local officers .went to the reservation but left when federal authorities assumed control. FBI Director Clarence M. Kelley identified the slain agents as Special Agent Jack R. Coler, 23, of Denver, Colo., and Special Agent Ronald A. Williams, 23, of Rapid City, S.D. FBI agents and 131A police on (he reservation lushed an undetermined number of persons out of the house lale Thursday night, said BTA spokesman Tpbv .Moran'. He said firing con - tiniitd in the wooded, hilly terrain near the house as darkness, spread over the sprawling reservation. Moran said an FBI agenl told him thai one of the persons being sought had been killed. BIA POLICE iet up roadblocks on the main roads leading to ths scene of the shooting. No one was allowed irils the area. Authorities released few details about the deaths of the FBI agents. However, Sen. James Abourezk, D - S.D., told The Associated Press the FBI told him the trouble started when Ihe two agents attempted to JACK R. COLER ... FBI agent hilled serve warrants on a man wanted in connection with an alleged kidnaping. had allcgcdlv kidnaped a white man and his son who lived on the reservation. The senator said the FBI also told him that there appeared lo be bunkers near the house, bill it was unclear whether they wfere man - made or not ural. The area of Ihe gun battle is several miles northwest of the village of Wounded Knee, Rep. Owens: Boston racial tension nearing fhaf of 1973 when woman was burned u Council probes coal prices at Tsongas request FHOM THE SUN'S WASHINGTON BUREAU .. WASHINGTON The Council an Wage and ' Price Stability has lanched - an investigation into coal prices at the request of Rep. Paul E. Tsongas. Albert Rees, council director, notified Tsongas of the start of the probe by letter yesterday. "The price of bituminous coal . , . has risen nearly SO per cent over the past two years. After careful consideration of Ihe questions and comments on coal prices, and your, specif ic request that we consider a coal price investigation, we aiiree that it is a subject that the council staff should analyze." Tsongas applauded the investigation because coal price increases which began to rise when the price of oil began to rocket during the Arab oil embargo, are reflected in consumer ulilit.y bills. Electric companies now use coal to generate electricity instead of oil. "These coal eomDanics. manv owned bv - manor oil companies have been charging exorbitant prices despite relatively small production cost' increases," Tsongas said. Coal prices to utilities have increased nearly 100 per cent in the past two years while company production costs have increased, by only V!3 per cent. "I would hope that this investigation would determine the reasons for price hikes and recom - merul to the President that action be taken to guard against unjustified charges to utilities and consumers." Tsongas added. Disasters kill 19 in two South African mines JOHANNESBURG (Reuler) Nineteen miners are now known lo have died in two gold mine disasters near here yesterday. In a rockbursl at the East Driefontein mine aixwt f0 miles west of here, 17 workers were killed. Sixteen were black and one was white. They died when a rockburst sent huge slabs of stone flying through a shaft about T2 miles lielow the surface. Eleven other African workers were injured. Later in the day a pressure burst at the E.R.P.M. mine at Boksburg, 14 miles east of Johannesburg, killed two black workers ami seriosuly injured another six. By PETER A. BROWN BOSTON (UPI) - A black lawmaker says racial tensions in Boston, the scene of a controversial school inlegralion plan, are approaching the level of 1973 when a while woman was burned to death. "The situation is not that polariied yet, hut if action isn't taken Ihe problems could even exceed ihal, since it was an isolated incident," state Rep. William Owens. DMattapan, said Thursday. He was referring lo the burning of Mrs. Evclyne R. Waglcr. Before she died, she told police she was attacked by six blacks, - doused with gasoline and set afire. She died four hours after Ihe incident. Owens made the comments follow log a news conference called by the Massachusetts Black Caucus to protest what they said "was a "lackn - itoisic - al" police altitude. They said there have been recent attacks, bottle - throwing and fire bombings by whites against blacks and Puerto Rieans. "OUR community has been peaceful and law - abiding, hut 1 don't "know how long they will remain lhal way if the incidents continue." Owens said, adding the caucus did not advocate retalia - ' lion. Drinan try to halt FBI surveillance of private citizens defeated in House Slir went on: "Certain Dowers have sohc to month by the Allahabad high court on charges the length of inciting our armed force's to mu - of corrupt electoral practices. tiny and our police to rebel ... the forces. of The conviction, if upheld, would mean her disintegration are in full play and. communal removal from office. The prime minister has ap - passions arc being aroused, threatening "our pealed to the Supreme Court, which is due to unity." .. ...... begin its deliberations on July 15. : Mrs, Gandhi, ruler of what has been called VESTERDAV'S EVFATS were unprece - the world's largest democracy, said in her dented in .Indian political history, and 'experi - broadeasl that a "deep and widespread con - enced observers were left - guessing what, the But the government spokesman was .quick to quash rumors of an imminent cabinet, reshuffle. Asked why such drastic measures had been taken at this time when they had not been necessary even during the 1971 war against Pakistan, the' spokesman said the important thing in 1971 was that there was no question of internal. disturbance. The people then had rallied behind the government. A VERY specific, grave siluaiion now existed, he added. Soviets intend to continue support for Gandhi NEW YORK TIMES MOSCOW - Despite the fact that at least one Marxist politician was arreted in the Indian government's crackdown on opposition figures, Ihe Soviet Union apparently intends to continue supporting Prime Minister. Indira Ghandi in government' propaganda. zi ' The Soviet news agency Tass andi'other official government information outlets have reported the Indian crisis' in detail, including the text of Mrs. Ghandi's broadcast to the - nation yesterday morning. The Soviet media said, however, that "A number of right - wing opposition parly leaders in India) were arrested' yesterday in accordance with the National Security Act." But Soviet reports failed to mention that kiists; including the Marxist Communist leader Jyolirmoy. J3osu, also had been arrested. - - ; The Soviet Union has provided a - - .major economic support to India over the years, and ihe foreign policies of the two nations are closely similar in many respects. In their reports yesterday, the Soviet media have referred only to plots against Mrs. Ghandi . by - opposition parties, without mentioning the fact that - she had been convicted of corrupt election practices. iiiiiiimmiiiiiiu iiimiiiiiiinniiiiiiitiiimiimiiii . A royal target ' BIRMINGHAM, - England, Reulerl - Queen . - Elizabeth found herself the target of angry student demonstrators when she visited Bh mingham.University'toilay; Several policemen shielded the queen from the small crowd of Jeering students who were protesting about the money spent on - thc royal visit. Gordon Bridgwood, a member of the Student Union Executive, said: "The University has paid out a heft of a lot oi money on this visit when they say they oannot subsidize student catering and hall fees ... and when cuts in "education are being made." The queen appeared not to nonce me ueui - - . nnslralors and continued her tour of .the university. itttttiiiitimiimiiiiii iiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiumiiii Action on N.H. Senate seat put RONALD A. WILLIAMS ... FBI agent hilled scene ot much violence since the - Wounded Knee takeover. The takeover split the reservation's Abourezk said the FBI told him that on population into two factions, one supporting AIM Wednesday u had identified live Indians wno and the other supporting trie elected innai gov ernment headed by Oglala Tribal President Richard Wilson. A longtime AIM " foe, Wilson defeated AIM leader Russell Means in a 1974 tribal election. Abourcik said a stale of near anarchy exists on the reservation. He - said he intends to ask the BfA and Justice Department fo take whatever action is necessary to restore order on Ihe which was the scene of a 71 - day armed occupa - reservation before any further loss, oi life cr i by Ihe American Indian Movement in wi. curs. The Pine Ridge Reservation had hetn the "If the while community is rait - careful,' Ihcre will be racial - violence;" - he - said. "11 is not lar off. I don'f think most people recognize the magnitude of - the situation!" ' : Owens, the' first black" member of the Sen - ale, said much of the recent violence against - Macks had taken place in South Boslon and East Boslon. South Boslon, known locally as "Saulhie," is the heavily Irish Catholic neighborhood that was the focus of resislence to the desegregation plan.' East Boston has ml been included in Ihe desegregation plan. By CHRIS BLACK Sun Washington Bureau WASHINGTON - An attempt to halt FBI surveillance of private citizens failed yesterday when the House of Representatives rejected a Kcp. Hubert F. Drinan amendment by a voice vote. For the second time this week, a Drinan proposal went down in defeat with a booming no. His amendment would have forbidden the FBI from collection and maintenance of dossiers on private citizens unless part of a legal investigation. "This is a very simple amendment," Drinan argued from Ihe well of the House ycsJerrfoy afternoon while the House considered the Department of Justice's annual appropriation. "Tin? amendment only clarifies he law." he said. THE FRIEST - LEGISLATOii said (he amendment would restore the prestige of ihe FBI in the minds of Ihe people while providing guidelines to "oveneatous" agents. The proposal stemmed indirectly from Dri - nan's discovery or his own FBI file, an 81 - page collection of newspaper clips, and internal memos and reports chronicaling his civil righls and anii - war aclivity far ihe pasl 17 years. ' The FBI was and is a great inslitution. It should go ahead with investigations of criminal activities and stay away from tlie private sector and political activities. . OPPONENT Rep. M. Caldwell Buder (R - Va.) charged the amendment a ''severe restriction of the FBI's ability to disseminate, collect and maintain information' He said it would prevent the FBI from collecting information on stale crimes such as murder and car theft until it had been determined Ihe matter crossed stale lines and therefore, properly under its jurisdiction. off to July 8 Issue of tuition at state colleges likely to be important part of deficit debate By STEVEN' A. COHEN BOSTON (AP) The scnsitive.issue of tuition charges at state colleges and universities likely will play an important role in debate over Ihe state deficit and the massive tax request that Gov. Michael S. Dukakis will make Tuesday. According la a recent report by (he Mew England Board of Higher Education, "The stale of Massachusetts, among the six New England States, supports the lowest average in state lui - tion rate. S3CI per year." According to the Same report. Massachusetts also supuorts Ihe lowest average tuition rate out of slate student? receiving an cduca - DIRECTOR CITY ElEMENTARY SUMMER SCHOOt PROGRAM (1 - 6) JULY 7 THRU AUGUST 15 MUST HAVE VALID TEACHERS CERTIFICATION, MASTER5 DEGREE, 5 YEARS EXPERIENCE AS ELEMENTARY TEACHER. All lOWElt SCHOOL TEACHERS WHO MEET THE ABOVE REQUIREMENTS MAY APPLY UNTIL 5 PM, MONDAY JUNE 30, BY PHONE, IETTER OS IN PERSON TO MR. CHESTER SOMERS, ASSISTANT SUPT. OF SCHOOLS, 89 APPLETON STREET, LOWEll, 4597145. lion at ils public colleges and univc;silies f7M per year compared to $1,176 in Connecticut; 51,313 in Maine; S1.101 in New Hampshire; (IMi in Rhode Island and $2,025 in Vermont. The board's figures include mandatory fees as well as tuition charges. The actual tuition itself at public colleges and universities in Massachusetts is SM a year for stale residents and SSOO for students from other states. The board of stale colleges says library, alhlelic and other mandatory fees vary from school to school but range between $100 - 5150. YOUR NEW INT0WN RESTAURANT the KivA QiLMf uniHr i nu n oiLttFv nuiwu ANNOUNCING IN OUR BEAUTIFUL i 1TREMONT LOUNGE Fri H:l.vrni.n, I DENNIS PRESTON "Kin (Vflstii. Until" MSMprimatkit. lq - q Fo - ling h ihg rm Tne average annual tuition at orivate insti - lulions in Massachusetts is S2.279, accordina lo the Xcw England board. A philosophy of education in Massachusetts has been that college instruclion should be made available to anyone who wants it. TUITION' charges, as a result, have remained relatively stable. The last increase was approved by the various boards of trustees in 1971, when a two step hike increasing the rate from i;ci) to $300 was approved. fDRACUT POP WARNER SUNDAY BINGO j DRACUT HIGH SCHOOL CAFETERIA j s50 'S' s50 i200 "' s200 I Early Bird 4 ING Game - Winner Take All WAKHIN'OTCW - The Senate is leav ing on a Fourth of July holiday with the contested New Hampshire election still deadlocked. ' The debate over whether Republican Louis C. Wyman or Democrat John A. Durkin won last November's Senate election, the closest in history, is to be resumed July 7. Another vote will be taken July 8 on whether fo limit a debate lhal already has lasted for 12 days. The Senate scheduled a session today limited to a $7.6? billion appropriation bill far all federal cducalion programs. The Senale rejected for a third time Thursday a Democratic move lo put its anti - filibuster rule into effect. The vote was 5t for and TO against, or six short of the 60 votes required. The Recublican minority, while slaving off a limitation en dehatc so far, has heen unsuccessful in its efforts to have Ik contest returned lo Xcw Hampshire fur a special runoff election. I - TV DRAWING WST SUN W OF FACH MONTH - LOWELL SUN ADVERTISING DEADLINES FOR SUNDAY JULY 6 TUESDAVJUIY 1,4:00P.M. MONDAY JULY 7 WEDNESDAY JUIY 1, 4:00 P.M. TUESDAY JULY 8 WfDNfSDAY JULYS, 4:00 P.M. WEDNESDAY JULY 9 THURSDAY JULY 3,4:00P.M. THE SUN Will NOT PUBLISH FRIDAY JULY 4th IN OBSERVANCE OF INDEPENDENCE DAY ! .

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