Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on April 15, 1972 · Page 15
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 15

Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 15, 1972
Page 15
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·Justice Department Control ? Parole Board Criticized ro'p Boar. !·,» s , ul)|x l cdl ' n M S 1 ' as been under the Nixon adminis- 1 T A 'department has over the board - ° f « " leans salaries and ex- o f i t s members. - ,,,,, tration through pressure from 1 lle P ress »TM '« g° along the Justice, Department. Board i w ' ltl ·J uslice Department alii. Chairman George J. denies the accusation. Reed Charlotte P. Reesc^ who Ml the hoard two vcars ago said Frida that the'" " tudes is so strong, and Ihe rewards for good behavior so great, that Ihe formation of Parole Board policy for the pnst WEST POINT APPOINT. MENT -- Jeffcry Manion, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Manion of Windsor, has received an appointment to U.S. Military Academy at.West Point, N.Y. Manion also received consideration as first alternate to the Air Force Academy and (bird alternate to the "Naval Academv. Friday thai.the'"big stTcV'The hrc . e ,^'1 ha ? 1 ' bcen controlled by the proseeulory ranch of the government," Mrs. Reese told a H o u s e Judiciary subcommittee. She served on the board for ;ix years. Mrs. Reese said the slatus of he board, which grants or denies parole for federal prisoners, changed abruptly in 1969 nfter former Atfy. Gen. John N. Mitchell and his deputy, the present acting Atty. Gen. Richard G. Kleindienst, took office. "The political philosophy of Mr. M i t c h e 1 1 and Mr. Kleindienst was faithfully communicated to Ihe members of the Parole Board through its chairman, who reflected, supported and espoused such philosophy," she said. The chairman, George J. Recci, who was appointed by President Nixon, said: "As chairman of the Parole Board for the past three years, I can say flatly that there has never been any attempt by tire attorney general or deputy attorney general to influence decisions of the board.' Reed said he has talked to Mitchell and Kleindienst on 'numerous occasions," but he said there was no attempt to in- iluence decisions. When the administration took over, Mrs. Reese · said, and ward members pressed for a o n g - sought pay raise, Kleindienst answered by expressing concern over the high rate of paroles being granted. For the first six months of 1970 the parole rate dropped 11.5 per cent. The members got lenness-Perchlik Debate Scheduled April 19 atUNC Aims Official To Explain Jobs Survey Victor E. Ribich, placemen! director at Aims College, will tell members of the Greeley League of Women Voters how they can help on a job census that · could benefit Greelev youths at a special meeting next week. This meeting will be at 9:30 a.m. Tuesday at the home of Mrs. John 'W. Harrison, 2624 13lh Ave. Babysitling will he provided. Anyone in the community interested in participating in such a job census is invited to attend this meeting. One need not be a member of the League. Weld County has been selected by (he Stale Research Department to act as a pilot county to conduct a survey on job opportunities and educa tional requirements. The information obtained from this Colorado Occupational Survey, says Ribich, will help the junior high and high schnol Networks Monopolize Prime Viewing their raise. Both Reed Kleindienst have denied and any connection between the parole rale and the raise. Mrs. H e e s e praised Kleindienst-for his efforts to help Ihe board by expanding il: staff and giving it oilier bene- ",ls. "But," she added, "as long as the Justice Department is the font from which all blessings flow, the Parole Board will find it extremely difficult if not downright foolhardy to diffci with the attorney general's views." I N T E R N A T I O N A L D I N N E R -- Thirty-nine nations are represented by foreign students at Hie University of Norlh- ern Colorado. Several of them had displays at the International Dinner which was held at UNC April 7. Along wilh the displays were foods, each from a different country, a fashion show of native costumes, along wilh songs and dances presented by tbe students. Pictured here at the Thai- laud display, from left, a r e : Sirang Tubsaitong, Auchara- vadee Momseltc, and Inlira Snwa-Nabol, all from Thailand. f'L'-NC photo by Chuck Rlagg) Time, Suit A lieges Mpnrrose Woman Dies; Road Toll Reaches 174 LOS ANGELES (AP) - Maor television networks are ac:used of monopolizing ownership of prime viewing time irograms in an antitrust suit 'iled by the Justice. Deparl- nent. It would require the networks to relinquish some con- :rols over programs in (he eve- ling slots. Spokesmen for the networks, and some major advertising inns which would assume Ihe relinquished control, said Icle- 'ision viewers would be the losers if the suit filed here Friday is successful. Defendants in the U.S. District Court suit are the Columbia Broadcasting Syslem Inc., National Broadcasting Co.., American Broadcasting Co., and Viacom International Inc.,, former CBS subsidiary which 1 owns CBS program syndication and distribution rights. News, public affairs, documentary or sports programs by the networks would be unaffected by the suit, a spokesman of junky reruns and sleazy game shows," predicted Hie suit would bring more of the ame. Don Durgin, president of the NBC Television Network, said, "The public will be the loser." He said NBC would oppose the suit vigorously. CBS president Robert Wood said before the suit was filed that if it was successful networks would become "mere conduits for independently produced programs." An ABC spokesman said the .suil was "without merit and we I can boat it in the courls." Consensus among network and agency officials forecast: --Agencies ami advertisers would hesitate in financing pilot programs which could fail. --Compelilinu ami q u a l i t y would decline if fewer pilots were produced. --Specialized audience shows Airport Planned For Coio. City COLORADO CITY, Colo (AP) -- The Federal Avialioi Administration has received notice of plans to establish a public airport on the east side o Interstate 70, some four miles for the' Juslice Department said. The suit, he added, would rc- programm- :ounse!or lo heller advise the tudenl on career opportunities n our community. Ribich adds that "H will alsoj ^ive us Hie number and kinds )f jobs available to our graduating students. Olher kinds of nfnrmatioli that will he gener- iled from this survey will assist is in revising existing curricu- um and inserting new ones in aur schools." Anyone desiring more in- ormation on this meeting may call Mrs. Harrison at 353-2695. First Congregational Church United Church or Chrl»t 16th St. and 2Ut Ave, Worship Service 9:30 and 11:00 A.M. "To Reach Beyond" By Mr. Tiller Rev. Paul D. Tiller Rev. Don R. Laue- Crib and toddler' ore Church School Clasaei, 9 : 30 a.m. IIILCI MUK IU, aullll; 1UUI HIMCO northeast of here. The field, which would he called Ihe Greenhorn Valley Airport, would consist of one dirt and one hard surface runway. Proponents estimate a usage of 50 landings per month, with some five single-engine aircraft basi'd at the airport. After study, the FAA will issue a determination regarding the affect of the proposed airport on the use of surrounding air space by aircraft. FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 10th Ave. and 10th St. 9:00 a.m. Church School 9:00 and 10:30 A.M. Worship Servtceo "Unshrunk Cloth" The Rev. Marvin H, Adams Church Staff The Rev. Marvin H. Adamt Dr. Ben H. Christner Dr. Charfet W. McLain The Rev. Mi«« Deanna Bleyle Mr. and Mrs. John A. Berry Nursery Provided (R. N. Supervisor?) In the Courts at., A)ril la, 1972 GREELEY (Colo.) TRIBUNE 15 Hie pros and cons of the .mcrican political system will a discussion 19, between tire topic of 'edncsday April rcelcy Mayor Richard Perch- k and Socialist Workers Party residential candidate Linda eniiess. Hepublicans and calls them the "twoedle-dee, Uvecdle-dum politics" of Ihe United States. ' . Mrs. -Jenness .is .also trying to appeal to the youth vote, urging participations in anti-war rallies in Denver, New York City and I.os Angeles. The political activist has The 1 p.m. discussion will be L-td in Ibe University Center termed Ihe present election sys- iallroom at Ihe University of em as "undemocratic," citing Northern Colorado. Admission s free. Mrs. Jenness, currently in the Denver area for a series of de- iales, has expressed dissatis- aclirai wilh Ihe Democrats and heridan Grade School Teacher Gets CEA Award COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo. AP) - Vangclle Wilmnt, a Sheridan leachcr, was presented Ihe coveted Colorado Educa- icm Association Award' nt (be group'sY -Kith annual Delegate Assembly Friday. The award is presented an- iiinlly to an educator or formei educator wlio has made a sig- ·lificunl contribution in the field. Mrs. Wilmol, who plans In re Sire in June at. the age of.70 s lauded by her associates as "an excellent teacher who IIHS inspired her students am led them to scholastic ex cellencc." A graduate of Adams Slat. College, she has taught it schools in both Colorado ant Nebraska for 52 years. She has been a teacher a l-'orl Logan Elementary Schoo in Slieridan since 1958. number of lawsuits around be country to get Socialist candidates on tbe.baliot. Pcrchlik, who is also a polit- cal science professor at LWC, will explain the positive aspects of.the present political system n the United States. ' The event is sponsored by Ihe University Center Commission. WHO WHO'S' SELECTION,. -- Doyle Hoover, H senior at' : Highland High School has been listed in Who Who's' Among High School Students for the 971-72 school year. By THE ASSOCIATED PRES5|! The death of a Montrosc I woman Friday ixislied Colorado's traffic death loll to 171, compared with 129 on Ihe same date a year ago. The Stale Patrol said Ihe woman, Lavcnic Johnson, 57, died in :i Denver hospital of injuries suffered in a one-car accident east .of Garfield Feb. 10. [ The patrol said Ibe car in which the victim was riding ran off U.S. 50 and rolled down City of Grcclcy Department of Culture HOIiBY FAIR - 1072 I Name.._ _... Address 1 Telephone No,-- Senior Junior-(16 or under) j Hobby Classification (circle one) 1. Fine Arts 2. Creative. I?. Crafts 3. Artifacts 4. Collections 5. Scientific '!' C. Historical 7. Other '-I such as concerts and education-!" steep embankment. Three al programs would be dropped in favor of mass-appeal programming. --Advertisers would i m i t a l e in DISTRICT COURT [successful shows, resulting Herman W. and Irene Khlcr, ioing business as the Blue ipruce Kgg Farm, HI. 1, Love- less variety. --Networks would lose control over accuracy, tastcfulness mg 'from carrying and. have filed a $u',717.S3!: ln(l _ f;linioss ° f programs. lamage complaint against the] " Denver Feed Co. in District I Court here. I The complaint concerns fecclj the p l a i n t i f f s purchased and rc-| j ceived f r o m - t h e defendant on June I I , 1070, and on a number of subsequent occasions. ft alleges that, as a result] of n u other persons were hospitalized f following the accident. || John Hobcrl Dcnlon, 38, of \ Junta, was killed in a separate J arridenl Thursday, officers': said, when his car careened off Highway 109 and overturned Name of Hobby _ How long have you had this hobby? Do you have oilier hobbles that you do not plan to enter?-- _ I If so, please list your oilier hobbies Type of display--facilities needed? (circle one) H. Wall C. Floor A. Table The accident occurred about 20 | How much space do you need? (scj. feet) _ miles soulb of La J u n t a . ? , , - duced entertainment programs, including feature films, and from obtaining financial interest in independently produced enlertainment programs." Networks would continue to have responsibility for programs accepted for airing tbe spokesman said. __ Edward N. N'ey, president of Young Rubicam International Inc., a major advertising agency, said a rule las! fall which gave local lelevision stations an additional 30 minutes of prime lime nightly resulted in "a lot Big Trade Item HOBART, Australia -- Ten million tons of Tasmanian eucalyptus wood chips, worlh $321 million, will be exported to Japan in the next II years networks! , . , ,. , , ., , , network-pro- c . hll;ke " s ^.TM '»^'( l « PTM:! duo; eggs lo Ihe extent severalj thousand had to be disposed ofj prematurely in September, 1970,1 al the time the chickens nor-- mally would have been in their! peak egg production period. Additionally the complaint! claims that, as a result, the! plainliffs found it necessary to| buy large |iianfilie.s of eggs all retail prices in order lo supply Ihcir regular egg customers. Two dissolution of marriage] petitions were filed in District i Court. They were as follows: Dave Kerns, 500 23rd Ave., against Mrs. Gladys C. Kerns, 822 5th St. They were married |Fcb. C, 1059, at Colorado .Springs and have no children. Mrs. Linda M. Dodge, 210 ICfh Ave., against Jim W. Dodge, under a contract Australian firm belween an and two Japanese importers. Three specially designed ships, each of 50,000 tons, will he built to itransport the chips, which will ibe used lo make high-quality; i paper. j 2280 1st Ave. They were married in Greeley Jan. 31, J%9,[ and have one child. i UNC's Lehrer j To Speak on j Africa Trip For Your Shopping Convenience Albertson's South Store Wiii Be Open 7 Days A Week 8:30 a.m. to 10 P.M. ALBERTSONS THE DISCOUNT FOOD PEOPLE 9th AVENUE at 25th ST.-South Dr. Paul T,. l-ehrrr, professor j nf Geography al the University of Northern Colorado, w i l l , sneak on his recent t r i p lo Kasl 1 Africa an:l show slides n! 7 p.m. Mon-iay in Itoom 217, Kepner Ha!!. The meeting is sponsored by I Ciumma Thcla Kpsilon, national j geography honorary fraternity. . i The public is invited lo atlr-ml. CASH for SCRAP METALS I i · Copper and Brass i ·Aluminum : · Batteries , · Scrap Iron, Steel I Weighed on Certified Scales Andersen's Sales Salvag* ! 1 Mile East on 4th St. 352-7717 Junk Cars Picked up j Modest Charge i PLANT THE BIN-BUSTING HYBRID IN 1972. SX 69 FROM P-A-G. FOR OUTSTANDING YIELDS, PLANTTHISTOP PERFORMER! · Produced on N cytoplasm. · Contains the new single-gene (HT) factor for additional loier- ance to northern corn leaf blight. · Plant populations of 18,000 to 24,000 are ideal, · Excellent seedling vigor. » Superior slandabilily. · Strong shanks on a good quality slalk hold ears until picker or combine snaps thorn off. · Thoroughly tested for performance and viability by famous P-A-G Research. YOUR P-A-G DEALER ALSO RECOMMENDS THESE HIGH-YIELDING HYBRIDS FOR YOUR FARM! SX 53 -- One of the first strong single-gene (HT) varieties tolerant to northern corn leaf blight. Offers excellent yields, standability, and has a high test weight. Produced on N cytoplasm. Contact the following dealers in your area: Ken Salser, La sane, oio. Fred Herbst, Kersey, coio. Greeley Elevator, c r ^\ e y, coio. Agland, Inc., Eaion, 0,10. J i m J a k e l , Keencsburg, Colo. Albert Hein, Ft. ce\\\ns, coio. SX-7 -- Good narrow row corn with excellent slandability and yield. Outstanding potential to produce yields under optimum (arming conditions. Produced on N cytoplasm. 3-WAY 216 -- Not an ordinary 3-v/ay because its yields compare favorable with single crosses. HT factor gives il additional tolerance to northern corn leaf blight. Produced on N cytoplasm. "MAN, THAT'S CORN!" P-A-G U it brand narr. Humbeis itfonl.f/ varifclitv The limilnlicin ol VMrr;ir,i/ sialcd on fjach bag of P-A-G Sofds sold is par! of Ihe lcrm$ of sale. P-A-G SEEDS P.O. Box 28)3 Norlhslar Slalion Minneapolis, Minnesota 55402

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