. . . ' ' I I -- ' ,-. - f : ,i ,-r;.'. ;-.T2?Kj-4) l-W.' Jeffrey Kelly readies himself to field d grounder during T-league practice at Sproles Avenue Recreation Center. The league teaches boys 5 to 9 years old the fundamentals of baseball. (Index-Journal photos by Bob Poore) This Day Good afternoon. Today is Friday, June 28, the 179th day of 1974. There are 186 days left in the year. The sun rose this morning at 6:19, will set tonight at 8:44 and rise tomorrow at 6:19. On this date in 1914 , the heir to the throne of Archduke Francis Ferdinand, was assassinated at Sarajevo, Bosnia. It was the spark that set off World War I. Weather Yesterday's high was 79 and the low was 58. The temperature at 7 a.m. was 62. During the 24-hour period ending at 7 a.m. today, 1.41 inches of rain was recorded. Total rainfall through June is 24.37 inches. Lake Greenwood elevation at 8 a.m. today was 439.41 feet. The lake is considered full at 441.50 feet. Forecast Partly cloudy today with a chance of mostly afternoon thundershowers. Highs in the low 80s. Partly cloudy tonight and Saturday. Lows tonight around 60. High Saturday in the mid 80s. Probability of rain 30 per cent today, 20 per cent tonight and Saturday. Winds variable less than 10 miles per hour today through Saturday. Outlook Sunday through j News Digest Poll Shows 'Disenchantment' I NEW YORK (AP) The 59 per cent of the American people are disenchanted with the state of the nation. Harris said on Thursday that for the first time since the question was posed in 1966, those expressing disenchantment included substantial numbers of enrolled Republicans, college-educated persons and workers earning J15.000 a year or more. House Supports Anti-Busing "WASHINGTON (AP) - The House has voted to reaffirm its tough anti-busing amendments in a $25-billion education bill. By a 242-163 tally Thursday, the House approved a motion by Rep. Joe D. Waggoner, D-La., to instruct its conferees not to compromise on provisions that would virtually end all busing for school desegregation purposes and would permit the reopening of cases in which busing is taking place. Today's Index Thoughts For people who speak thus make it clear that they "are seeking a homeland. It they had been thinking of that land from which they had gone out, they would have had opportunity to return. Hebrews IHM. 15. "The reason so many people never get anywhere in life is because, when opportunity knocks, they are out in the back yard looking for four-leaf clovers." Walter Chrysler, American industrialist. 56th YEAR NO. 123 16 PAGES 2 SECTIONS - ::::.. 7his One's Mine' Tuesday: Chance of afternoon thundershowers . Monday and Tuesday. Gradual warming trend. Lows mostly 60s. Highs 80s Sunday, 90s Monday and Tuesday. Harris Survey says a record Classified. . .13, 14, IS Comics. . .12 Deaths. . .5 Sports. .10, 11 TV Scout. . .2 Women. , .6, 7 15 THE INDEX-JOURNAL Joint Heart Study Planned Nixdro, Brezhnev By BARRY SCIIWEID Associated Press Writer MOSCOW (AP) President Nixon and Soviet leader Leonid I. Brezhnev achieved the first concrete results of their summit today, agreeing on three cooperative ventures, including research and development on an artificial heart. The two other agreements involve cooperation in the housing field and in energy development. The agreement on heart re search contemplates joint efforts to improve synthetic cardiac valves and to develop artificial hearts. Researchers from both countries also would seek ways to extend the operational life of cardiac pacemakers and would work together to improve diagnostic techniques aimed at heading off heart attacks by early detection of Prosecutor: Ehrlichman Approved Raid By MIKE SHANAHAN Associated Press Writer . WASHINGTON CAP) Former White House domestic counselor John D. Ehrlichman approved the break-in at the of-. fice of Daniel Ellsberg's psychiatrist the weekend before the break-in occurred, prosecutor William S. Merrill charged in court today.- Opening his case in the Plumbers trial, Merrill quoted Ehrlichman as saying in a phone call to White House subordinates about the then proposed break-in: "Okay, let me know if they find anything." Merrill said the phone call occurred Aug. 31, , 1971, four days before the break-in at the office of Dr. Lewis J. Fielding, the Beverly Hills psychiatrist who treated Ellsberg. Ellsberg subsequently was put on trial on charges stemming from the release of the Pentagon Papers but a federal judge dismissed the charges after learning among other things of the break-in at Fielding's office. Merrill said Ehrlichman's approval was contingent only upon the covert operation not being traced to the White House. Merrill said Ehrlichman's approval came in a phone call from Cape Cod, Mass., where he was vacationing, to David R. . Young and Egil Krogh, who" headed the White House investigative., unit known as the Plumbers. ' The trial opened on Wednesday and jury selection was' completed late Thursdayf - . The opening defense state-i ment for Ehrlichman is to be argued to the mostly black jury 'Eyes On Jeffrey keeps down on the ball, just the ball all the way to the glove. blood supply disorders. They also would try to develop instruments to detect and treat heart ailments of children. Under the accord, the two countries would exchange models of artificial hearts and other devices for testing and would publish the results of joint research efforts. Under the housing and construction agreement, special efforts would be made to develop criteria for building in earthquake-prone areas and in regions effected by climatic extremes, such as arctic cold and desert heat. The energy agreement called for a broad and balanced range of joint research and development programs on conventional and unconventional energy forms, environmental problems related to energy, and ways to restrain energy by Henry H. Jones, one of two black lawyers working for the former presidential assistant. The other defendants are convicted Watergate conspirators G. Gordon Liddy, Bernard L. . Barker and Eugenio L. Martinez. U.S. District Judge Gerhard A. Gesell sped the jury selection process along Wednesday and Thursday, narrowing the pool to 90 persons he judged in close court sessions to be sufficiently free of pretrial bias for or against the defendants. Defense attorneys asked for, and were denied, dismissal of charges because of the broad, national attention given the case. Newsprint Provision Struck State Appropriations BilL Meets With Final Approval By AL LANIER - ..Associated Press Writer V COLUMBIA (AP) - Both the House and Senate returned in unusual Friday sessions today in hopes of adjourning the marathon 1974 meeting of the South Carolina General Assembly next week. : he possibility of not later than Wednesday, one day before the beginning of the Fourth of July weekend, was enhanced -Thursday . when -"the two chambers agreed on a $930.5 million state budget bill. It will underwrite expenditures by state agencies for the 1974-75 '4 5 1 The Ball' as the coach has told him, and " 1 f'f GREENWOOD, S.C., FRIDAY usage. BrezRnev noted, however, that the process of detente has only "traversed the first stage," and that "much work lies ahead" that will require a sense of purpose and good will. He also said the summit meetings were marked by "frankness," a diplomatic way My v i&KlMrtfctf ;- ii ii , i - ' I i' ,jm ' WW-""'! An attendant from "Mac" Mills ambulance service helps Mrs. Rosa Langley Creswell, 86, of McCormick onto a stretcher. Mrs. Creswell was injured in an automobile accident at the corner of the West Alexander Street Extension and the bypass. She is being treated at Self Memorial Hospital along with her daughter-in-law, Mrs. Hazel Dukes Creswell. The Rev. L. W. Morgan of Tuxedo, N.C. has been admitted for injuries received in that same accident. (Index-Journal photo by Bill Outlaw) fiscal year which begins Monday, July 1. Paving the way for possible adjournment last -week was Senate acceptance of several changes the House had made Wednesday in the budget bill. Had the Senate not agreed with all of them, the appropriations bill would have been sent to a conference committee. . ' r The most controversial A House change was the deletion of a Senate provision to remove the exemption of ' newsprint from the 4 per cent state, sales and use tax. The House struck that provision.. s ' V watches The best-laid plans of mice and future Brooks Robinsons are often not enough to ensnare every ball hit your way, Jeffrey discovers, as this one gets away. AFTERNOON, JUNE 28, of saying the two sides have major points of divergence. Brezhnev also gave assur. ances there would be no "secret agreements," an apparent reference to a debate in the United States concerning allegations that so-called loopholes in the 1972 nuclear part were later closed in secret negotia Si) on Heading To The Hospital The Senate reluctantly went along with the wishes of the House after several senators denounced the state's newspapers, with particular empha- - sis on editorial writers. ; Sen. J. Verne Smith, D-Greenville, said several members of the Greenville County . House delegation had been con- : tacted by James H. McKinney, editor of the editorial page of, ' the Greenville News. Smith said there were ."veiled threats and threats not so veiled" that the newspaper would seek the defeat of House members who did not vote to . , . "l ' VC''..' .r '.Yl' 'Well, Nobody's 1974 Pacts tions. Nixon called off his plan to visit Star City on Saturday to inspect the training of American and Soviet' spacemen. White House Press Secretary Ronald L. Ziegler said the President and Brezhnev had decided to use the time "for working sessions, consultation continue the newsprint ex-emDtion. McKinney is vacationing in Wyoming and was not available for comment. Asked for comment, E. A. Ramsaur, president and co-publisher of the Greenville News-Piedmont, said: . "I do not know of my own knowledge what Mr. McKinney said.- I havj; , known Jim McKinney for over 25 years and I am convinced, and1 1 believe anyone else who knows him 'would believe, that he is; incapable of making threats, veiled or otherwise " Perfect' and negotiations." Nixon and Brezhnev got down to the business of their third summit meeting earlier in the day. "We nave a list that long," said Brezhnev, stretching his arms wide for an inquiring American newsman. And first on it "is the strengthening of friendly relations." "The main talks are just beginning today," said the Soviet leader as he waited for Nixon to arrive at his Kremlin office. "Basically, yesterday, we just exchanged speeches." Nixon started his day with a trip to the tomb of the Soviet unknown soldier beneath the Kremlin wall to place the customary wreath. His arrival at Brezhnev's office was delayed 15 minutes when he made an unscheduled stop to shake hands with some of the hundreds of Russians watching from behind police barricades. "Friendship!" one Russian woman shouted to the President. "Peace and friendship," said another. "For everybody," said Nixon, "for the whole world, the Russian people and the American people." With Nixon at the conference this morning were Secretary of State Henry A. Kissinger; State Department counselor Helmut Sonnenfeldt, an arms specialist; Walter Stoessel, the U.S. ambassador to Moscow; William G. Hyland, director of the State Department Intelligence and Research Bureau, and Maj. Gen. Brent Scowroft, a national security adviser on the presidential staff. Flanking Brezhnev were President Nikolai Podgorny and Premier Alexei Kosygin, with Foreign Minister Andrei A. Gromyko and Anatoly F. Dobrynin, the Soviet ambassador to the United. States, farther down the table. Man Killed As Rifle Explodes George Robert Busbin, 21, of West Alexander Street Extension in Greenwood was pronounced dead on arrival at Self Memorial Hospital at 7:40 p.m. Thursday of injuries received when a muzzle-loaded rifle exploded in his face. Greenwood County Coroner Odell T. Duvall said Busbin and his father, George S. Busbin, and a friend, Walter Riggins, -were out to do some target . shooting. Young Busbin put the rifle up to his face to fire the nrsi snoi. ine gun expioueu and the firing mechanism " struck Busbin in the head, causing instant deatn. - Duvall said the death has been ruled accidental and no inquest fs planned. Lt. Frank Pickell and Lt. E. , .. n RiriHlo Sot Marvin Adams and Deputy Otis Greer were the " investigating officers.
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