Senate Panel Approves Fund Cut tor Cambodian Actions By LAWRiNCI L. KNUTSON Afwcitttd Press Writer .1 .- . WASHINGTON (AP) - The Senate Foreign Relations Committee approved overwhelmingly-Monday legislation barring funds; for all future U.S. military action in Cambodia--on the ground, the sea and in the air. The panel also acted to limit the 'Defense Department's freedom of 'action under a military sales bill and voted to plug what one senator called "a loophole big enough to drive the whole Pentagon; through." The actions came as Senate Senate in about a month. Democratic leaders scheduled a month ofidebate on a series of foreign-policy measures, most of them centered on the President's constitutional power deploy U.S. combat forces overseas. The Cambodia amendment was sponsored by Sens. Frank Church. D-Idaho and John Sherman Cooper, R-Ky. It would forbid specifically the use of funds to retain U.S. forces in Cambodia, the supporting in any way the presence of U.S. advisers in Cambodia, and (lie conducting any air combat activity in support of Cambodian forces. I! al.'o would forbid the spend- instructlon to Cambodian troops "or to provide persons to en- The amendment bar the use of would nol Vietnamese troops in Cambodia, unless they were directly supported by U.S funds. . . . . Sen. George S. McGovern, D- S.D., meanwhile told the Senate there now are 21 co-sponsors for an amendment to.set a cutoff on financial support of U.S. operations in Vietnam, Laos. and Cambodia, except for what is needed to withdraw U.S. forces It is to be offered to a military procurement authorization bill expected to be taken up by the McGovern said 10 additional senators had told him they would vote for the amendment, making a total of 31. Thus, he said, almost one-third of the 100 senators now appear ready to vote for it. McGovern .appealed to students and others concerned about the war to try to win support for the amendment. "This is where the action is,' he declared. "This is where we have a chance to stop the war.' Sen. Edmund S. Muskie, D- Maine, introduced what he called a "declaration of peace' --a Senate resolution calling on the President to present a tola" Ing of funds to provide military withdrawal program and advo- gage in any combat activity in j war-ravaged support of Cambodian forces." 'countries. eating economic and technica assistance for reconstructing Southeast Asian sweetbriar . . . special prices for MOONLIGHT SALE . . . specie! groups of spring Â· dresses Â· sportswear ALL of our spring Â· coats reduced Vi Vs Vz and more sweetbriar's own fine . * nylons 3 PQ ir T 7 regular 99c seamless . . . you save 1.00 (WllMa/l 818 Ninth St., Greeley Nixon May Possibly Beam Telethon at Campus Unrest By DOUGLAS B. CORNELL Aitoctetod Prtw Writtr WASHINGTON (AP) - President Nixon briefed the nation's governors Monday on the Cambodian military venture and opened up the possibility he may .put on a telethon beamed at campus unrest. Prior to the final breakup of the closed meeting, newsmen heard a report that it generated a bit of heat between Vice President Spiro T. Agnew and Democratic Gov. Frank Licht of Rhode Island over the issue of student disorders. However, Licht told newsmen later that he had no clash with anyone at the session. He said he relayed to Nixon the views of some Rhode Island college presidents and students and "I indicated to him that we ought to have some means of communication with the students." Licht said Agnew did not re-1 spend to his statement. And in the end Nixon got a standing ovation for his efforts to bring the governors up to date on both the military and domestic problems even if his listeners were not unanimously for his policies. For something hours the President, Agnew and key administration officials from the Cabinet and White House met with executives of 43 states and three territories in the State Dining Room, of Uie White House. Nixon said at would discuss the economy as well as Vietnam and Cambodia, but Gov. Kenneth M. Curtis, D- Maine, said he never got around to the economy. Concentration The concentration Cambodia and student' opposition and disorders which, in part at least, spring from the presidential policies and actions m Indochina. Secretary of State William P. Rogers talked to the governors about the diplomatic situation and Gen. John Vogt, executive secretary of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, covered the military operations in Cambodia. A lengthy question and answer session followed. Gov. John A. Love, R-Colo., chairman of the National Conference of Governors, told reporters afterward it was a very useful meeting, hopeful for "the President as well as for the governors. It was Gov. John M. Dempsey, D-Conn., chairman of the Organization of Democratic Governors, who mentioned to newsmen that a telethon was discussed as a means of establ- so he could communicate with students. And Gov; Love, in response to a question about Nixon's response to the telethon idea said: "He indicated he'd be willing to. do anything he can do to increase communications." MÂ«d* Clear Love said, too, that Nixon had made it absolutely clear he was not seeking a governors' resolution of support for his Indochina policy. In the past, some governors' conferences have gone on record favoring the policies of earlier administrations. Dempsey called the meeting with the President and the administration team "most constructive and informative." And he said one important thing was that "the President gave us an opportunity to be heard. He listened to us ... and we in Connecticut are very pleased that in the days ahead some communication will be .established between students, their faculties and the President himself." Dempsey said he thinks it was Gov. Francis W. Sargent, R- Mass., who suggested a telethon. Gov. Raymond P. Shafer of Pennsylvania, chairman of the Republican Governors' Association, said Nixon made it clear at the outset he was not asking the governors to either agree or disagree with him. "I think every governor there," he said, "felt that the President is pursuing peace for the world." Both Shafer and Dempsey joined Love in telling newsmen there was no heated exchange between Agnew and Licht. It was Gov. David F. Cargo, New Mexico Republican, who I left the White House session was on I early and said on the way out more helpful than anything they could do. "The vice president," he said, like three the outset he that Agnew had expressed himself forcefully and that Licht at one point "laid it on strongly" in criticism of the vice presi- Steel Prices PITTSBURGH (AP) - U.S. Steel Corp. announced Monday t is raising prices by at least (6 a ton on all steel sheet products. The sheets make up 35 per cent of total industry shipments and are used in making cars, refrigerators, garbage cam; and some of the increases. The increases are effective June 1, a U.S. Steel spokesman said. Professors Promoted in Rank at UNC The Board of Trustees pro moled in rank 49 University o: Northern Colorado faculty members during its regular meeting at Pueblo last weekend. Thirteen were promoted to ful professor, 25 to associate professor, and 11 to assistant profes dent. Covered in Depth Shafer said the problem of communications with students was covered in great depth and he possibility of establishing xjrmanent channels was discussed as a means of disolving conflict. Love said lhat if he understood the sense of the discussions, it was agreed that the MS'IC responsibility for creating communication channels was at the stale level -- on Ihe gover- ors. Love said also lhat he had remarked at the meeting lhat it would not be appropriate to adopt a resolution of support for the presidential policies on the Far East but thai some gover- Tucs., May 12, 1970 GREELEY TRIBUNE Greeley Women Voters Set Bond Issue Information Meet An Information program on The nation's No. 1 producer sored for the public by the Gree- follows the second largest pro- ley League of Women Voters at ducer, Bethlehem Steel Corp., in 7:30 p.m. Thursday in the Community Room of the Weld County Bank. Mrs. Patrick Sullivan, voters' service chairman, said three Students' Letter to Nixon Decries Violence on Campus made a short statement of many others consumer prod- the forthcoming School District what has become known as the nets. Six bond election will be spon- Agnew line. He said we could never establish contact with students until we clear the rascals and the radicals out. "I think his statements on how to cure the country's ills, contribute as much to the ills as it lessens them," Curtis went on to say, adding there has got tc be much more conciliation, thai he is trying to do all he can, but it must come also from the na tional administration. Asked about Nixon's reaction to his views, he replied, "I thought that he smiled." Gov. Waller Peterson, New Hampshire Republican, saic there are doubts about the Cambodian venture in his state, but he believes the mapority of people support Nixon. Referring to Nixon's Friday night news conference, which covered the war and campus disturbances, Peterson said: "I would suggest we need firsi of all from the President's standpoint the thing he did Friday night when he attempted to communicate to people that hir goals and the demonstrators goals were the same." jsor from instructor Appointed to full professors were Dr. Darrell Anderson, psychology; Dr. Thomas E. Boyle English; Dr. Sam F. Freeman. English; Dr. Bill R. Gearheart ndustrial arts; Dr. David L Jelden, industrial arts; Dr. Paul U Lehrer, geography; Dr. Daniel C. McAlees, special education; Dr. Donald L. Schmidt, mathematics; Dr. J. Max Shirley, recreation education; Dr. Gordon Tomasi, chemistry; and Dr. Leslie W. Trowbridge, sci- By JOHN WOODFIELD Associated Press Writer ANNAPOLIS, Md. (AP) More than 500 students, faculty members and administrators at St. John's College sent a letter Monday to President Nixon saying, "We cannot subscribe to ir- raticna! and violent methods of dissent since they imply an abandonment of the fundamental principles for which a college or university should stand." "We doubt whether confrontations can advance the cause of reason. Nor will the welfare of the country be advanced by a national strike of students or the closing of our colleges and universities." The letter expressed "deep concern over the most recent expansion of the undeclared war in Soulheast Asia. "Many of us recognize that we do not have the necessary background or facts to assess the wisdom or necessity for the original American involvement in Indochina or for the subsequent escalation of the fighting. We are not experts on power politics, communist subversion, political vacuums or military strategy. "However, we share a repugnance for the conflict which has devastated this area of the world for nearly Iwo decades. We earnestly want to believe you when you publicly commit yourself and our government to withdrawal of our armed forces as rapidly as is consistent with safety and prudence." The letter said students and faculty at St. John's hoped that "our actions may commend themselves to students and faculties in other colleges and universities and may prove to have a sobering effect in a period of campus turmoil and national cli- ision." The college has 350 students at its Annapolis campus and 291 at its campus in Santa Fe, N.M A spokesman said signatures were obtained at both campuses last Thursday and Friday by posting a copy of the letter in the coffee shops. The letter originally Â·Â· was drafted by Dr. Richard 'D. Weigle, president of the 275-year-old college, and later modified by delegate councils that met las' week. The councils are composed of student leaders and one student representative from each dormitory. The liberal arts college is per haps best known [or its curriculum based on the great books of Western civilization, which requires an identicial four-year program from every student. Four-year courses in both Greek and Latin also are mandatory. jpeakers are scheduled: 'Larry Scott, chairman of Citizens, fpr School District Six Bond .giecV ion; H. Neal Carpenter,'Â·archi- ' atect for proposed constryctipp; and Robert Tewksbury, assistant director of curriculum .for the district. Â·-...;" The speakers will use.slidtjs-.in .heir presentations and wilKin,- /ite questions from the audience',. Four Central High School stu r dents who have volunteered -to assist at the meeting are Ricfi Kaberline, Stan Slife, Cathj Wight and Pam Floyd. Mrs. Marion Pearce, league president, said the women vot r rs' organization had not studied :he $4 million bond issue arid ;herefore could not take a stand on it. The program, however, las been set up as a service to ;hose who may not have been reached through school pro;rams on the May 11- election^ The league has been told that programs have been given or are planned at Brentwood, Cam' cron, Chappelow, Maplewood, Jackson, Scott, Franklin, Madison and Park-Washington ele.- mentary schools as well as at service clubs and teacher organizations. Retribution LA CROSSE, Wis. -1.^;;.,',The La Crosse school' system S library is the beneficiary"pttWo $20 bills that accompany, afiiupf- signed letter in which the 'author related some misbehayiqr'"years ago. . Y : ' l - ;' "Many years ago, in '-the fourth or fifth grade, I took some school things--mostly like a box of thumbtacks, a box of paints," School ?upt. Edsel Virgin was told in the letter. "Also, I did take some money from the teacher's desk and Â·'I staged a silent, 24-hour vigil Friday and Saturday to protest U.S. involvement in Cambodia. some story books," it said, am so sorry now. You are short A" few students at the college of money lo buy things/'Please i _ _ji_.-i nA uÂ«.._ ..:Â»:i KIHT mnro lihrurv nnnts v buy more library books.'-! USE TRIBUNE WANT ;ADS Appointed to associate professors were Dr. Richard L. Bear, psychology, counseling and guidance; Dr. John Bookman, political science; Dr. Garth M. El dredge, special education; Dr Donald D. Elliott, mathematics; ishing better communications with students. Later on. White House v- ess secretary Ronald L. Ziegler told reporters thai the governors discussed the possibility of setting 'up formal structures for com municating with students. Anc he recalled that Nixon had used these hours-long TV programs several times during his presidential campaign to answer i questions from panels or inquir- i ies coming in by telephone. ' And Ziegler indicated Nixon would be willing to do this again, if it could be worked out Â· "Â· --_-- - . . , 1 , uoricliu tJ. IMIIUU, jimuiciimLn.^, nors did so on an individual ba- anthropology; sis and thai he had none takel u * - ^-- .. the opposite stand. Outside the While House, Gov. Curtis commended Nixon for talking of restrainl and Ihe cooling of rheloric. He said he told (he governors that would he Beat the Law Dr. Edgar E. Fielder, education; Dr. Cynthia Frease, English; Dr. Beatrice Heimerl, research and statistical methodology; Dr. Samuel Houston, research and statistical methodology; M. Lynn James, chemistry; Dr. Dana Johnson, fine arts; Robert Johnson, mathematics; Dr. Dorothy C. Jones, English; S : UjT ,, 1L i Kb L. CI Tl^ r L, n Dr. Kevin Kearns, geography; Under Utah's new Sunday closing law, you couldn't legally buy a Mother's Day card Sunday. But students Dr. Ray B. Knapp, political science; Robert L. Longwell, English and speech; Dr. Grace Na- Wednesday, May 13th Open 7-10 p.m. Nations Keep Seats GENEVA -- Ten of the 24 na- ermanent seats by virtue icing nations "of chief rial importance." Special Group of Women's and Flats 88 ,, $388 Keds $ 2 88 Sorry! All Sales Final Shoe Dept. 818 9th St. I I f T-- i- u i I'-i'l aim MJUCIII, ui t \JICH-V. *'Â« a quartet of high school . ja , education . Dr Joc Is observed the event in t^,;^ curriculum and instruc- h e i r o w n w a y . . . . Uon; D r . Ronald K . Plakkc,zo- The four presented singing Mother's Day greetings to 45 nothers of classmates. They sang from 8 a.m. unlil 8 j.m. to get all their visits in. governing body of the Interna- ional Labor Organization hold ology; Dr. Stephen Powers, history; Dr. Emmett Ritter, education; Dr. Barry Rothaus, his- ory; Dr. James 0. Schreck chemistry; Joan E. Thicle, med ical-surgical nursing; Dr. Dean E. Turner, education. Appointed to assistant profes sor were Gerald N. Burns, edu ions that are members of the cation; William Cordiner, fine arts; J. M. Johnson, education Marilyn Reeves, home econom ics; Paul Richard, science; Don of indus-jald Robinson, music; Jo Ann Taylor, home economics; Nor They are Canada, Republic of berl Â· Van Dinter, recreation ^hina, France, West Germany, ndia, Italy, Japan, the United \ingdom, the United States and :he Soviet Union. Dennis Warnemundc, speech Marilyn K. Weiss, health anc physical education; and Laura 0. Williams, education. Six 61s Under Restriction For Refusing Cambodia Duty S A I G O N (AP) -- Six,fantry. Simmons is attached to American soldiers are under restriction pending an investiga- .ion of refusal to make a combat assault into Cambodia, a spokesman for the U.S. 4th In- fanlry Division said Tuesday. They are obtaining legal counsel, he said. The men were identified as Spec. 4 Thomas C. Dean, 21, of Belton, S.C.; Pfc. Hugh D. Richardson, 21, Enid, Okla.; Pfc. Danny E. Powell, 21, Johnsonville, S.C.; Pfc. Samuel B. Palmer, 20, Bridgeport, Conn.: Spec. 4 Carl Simmons, 1!), Phila 3ravo Company as a medic Youngblood is a member of Del a Company of the same batlal m. In a statement, The 4th Divi L. Loungblood, 22, Glenwood, Ala. The spokesman said the men have been restricted to their company at Camp Radcliffe, the central highlands headquarters of the 4th Division. Dean Richarson, Powell aik Palmer are assigned to Bravo Company, 3rd Battalion, 8th In "The investigation is a resul of two incidents that occurred a 'ire support base Meredith. Th : irst took place at 7:30 a.m. 01 May 7 and involved the five members of Bravo Company The oilier incident took place May 8 and involved only Young blood. "An officer assigned to the Is delphia, Pa., and Spec. 4 Marvie Brigade is currently conductin an informal investigation. Th results of his investigation wi be used to formulate a rccom mcndation as to disposition o the case. This rccommendatio will be presented to a specia court-martial convening author ity, LI. Col. Thomas F. Fallon commander of the 3rd Batla ion, 8th infantry." You Can SAVE MOONLIGHT SPECIAL SOX 1.50 Value Great Colors SUPER SPECIAL! Stock Up! On Quality Men's-Boys' Wear At Great SAVINGS EXAMPLE SAVINGS 100.00 SUITS Â«Al 50.00 SPORT COATS __ 1U 16 nn 4Â°Â° 3 20 20.00 SHOES ... 5.00 SHIRTS .... 4.00 TIES Hours ^ to 10 p.m. Wednesday May 13th A Few Price Restricted National Brands Not on Sale! Â· FARAH Â· LEVI'S Â· JOCKEY Men's - Boys' Wear 814 8th St.
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