Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on April 20, 1972 · Page 1
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 1

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Greeley, Colorado
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Thursday, April 20, 1972
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Written by Horace Grwlty in 117] VOL. M NO. 149 AND THE GREELEY REPUBLICAN GREELEY, COLORADO Wi3l THURSDAY, APRIL JO, 1J7J WEEKLY'TRIBUNE ESTABLISHED 1870 iven SPACE CENTER, Houston (AP) -- Mission Control ordered Apollo 16's lunar landing pilots to delay touchdown on the moon at least one orbit -two hours -- today because the command ship was unable to execute an engine firing on schedule. "We have a wave off," ground controllers told John W. Young and Charles M. Duke Jr. just 25 minutes before they were to steer the lunar craft Orion, to a landing in the moon's unexplored mountains. The problem posed no danger to the three astronauts. It cropped up when, Thomas K. Mattingly II, alone in the command ship Casper, reported he was unable to fire the craft's engine, because a secondary circuit on a thrust control device did not come up to specifications during a check. ! Only minutes earlier, the ground had advised Young and Duke to "anticipate a wave off." They had separated Orion from Casper two hours earlier and were preparing to fire their engine to start the descent to the surface. They had-checked out all systems, and except for a few minor problems, every thing was-working well. The landing had been set for 8:41 p.m. EST. "We're sailing free," Young reported as the separated spaceships came around the edge of tile. moon. They had separation minutes earlier on Before Landing :he backside out of radio communications. "The only thing bad is that I ol a lap full of orange juice," Young quipped. T h e a s t r o n a u t s awoke 'charging hard," Matlingly said, getting ready for their big day. They were advised to drink more potassium enriched or- mge 'juice to make sure their ]ody levels of the chemical were high enough, More Orange Juice "Your potassium levels are running a little low and we recommend you drink more orange juice," said capsule com- t i u n i c a t o r D o n Peterson. "You've got a long day ahead, so we recommend you eat more food." "Be advised we're faking ex- Ira orange juice with potassium this morning," Mattingly reported. Apollo 15's moon explorers suffered from ' irregular heart beats during their mission last summer and doctors believe it was because their diet was too low- in potassium. As a result, :he Apollo 16 food is heavily laced with the element in-hopes Weather NORTHEAST COLORADO -Considerable cloudiness tonight with chance of light rain or drizzle; . partly cloudy and warmer Friday; low tonight 25 to 35; high Friday in the 50s; variable winds 5 to 15 m.p.h. Probability of measurable precipitation 30 per cent tonight and 10 pef cent Friday. t will prevent similar heart ir- egularities. · . During an earlier dress re learsal School Land Bill Killed DENVER (AP) -- A con slitutional amendment whicl would have given the state lam board greater flexibility in ad ministering school lands was killed Thursday by the Colorado Senate. .--·;.'·- The amendment proposed by Sen. Joe Schieffelin, R-Lake wood, received 19 votes anc only 14 were cast against it, bul it fell five votes shy of the two thirds majority required for fi nal passage. The minutes earlier than planned. Apollo 16 rocketed into lunar orbit Wednesday afternoon an Younglund Would Involve Youths in Olympic Jobs A bill to use youth group volunteers as ushers, interpreters and ticket takers at the Olympics in 1976'has been'in- roduced by State Represen- ative Walter Younglund of New iaymer. Younglund said his bill calls !or the involvement of 4-H, r uture Farmers of America, f u t u r e Horaemakers of America, Boy Scouts, Girl Scouts and other appropriate /outh groups in the Denver Slympics. He said the youths could save the Olympics a lot of money while gaining valuable experiences. Younglund suggested that this year's ninth graders start pro courses in foreign languages. "They'll be seniors n 1976 and could be used as in- erpreters," he said. Youth group members-already lave uniforms, said Younglund, suggesting their use.as ticket akers and uslwrs. "These kids inve a great track record-for citizenship and the kids are well-mannered. They could do a lot for the Olympics. Y o u n g l u n d said he deliberately held off on his plan until the Olympics controversy was over in the Statehouse. "I think . the Olympics, if properly conducted, and with the' involvement of these kids," can have a' great, impact on goodwill and the promotion of peace, for our countries," he, said. In addition to saving money for the Olympic Commission, Younglund said his plan would give the youth groups recognition they deserve. Dukes spacesuit. But the mis- such difficulty Thursday and and in their lunar lander 40 Mayor Defends Urban Renewal A statement defending the U r b a n Renewal Authority (URA) has been released by Grceley Mayor Richard Per- chlik. URA came under fire from the Forward Together Housing Council at a meeting Tuesday nighl.v: "If the Housing Council had taken time to review Hie total efforts of the URA it would lave discovered that this group f citizens, working oh their iwn time to enhance Greeley's irban .conditions, have done a ·emarkable job in the, face of extremely difficult conditions,' 1 aid the Perchlik release. Not Prepared I a in sure Rev. Lyle Mueller, chairman of the URA. and a humble man, ,was noi prepared lo defend or even re veal all the things that have ccn done.in the past months,'' Pcrchlik said.' . · The mayor said he and Mueller went to Denver to expedite Grecley's grant., ap ) 1 i c a t i o n for Neighborhpoc NICE WEATHER FOR DUCKS _. The rainy weather Wednesday may have kept some Greeley residents inside, but the web-fooled population of Glenmere Park was'out hav-' ing get-togethers and picnics and generally enjoying the .06 inches of rain. (Tribune photo by Mike Peters) In Presidential Panel Report Tax Credits, Tuition Grants Urged for Nonpublic Schools DENVER (AP) - Colorado's legislative reapportionment, already one of the longest battles ever foughl by a General Assembly in the state, apparently will go back to the Colorado Supreme Court at least one more time. Legislative leaders, still reel- Ing from Ihe high court rejection of the plan adopted two months ago, indicated that one way or another the case will come before the courts when a new plan is adopted. Some lawmakers want lo ask the court lo reconsider its finding that the districts set up Ihis year violate the slate constitution because they are not compact in area as possible. They hope for a clarification of several points in the decision, which was handed down less Inside The Tribune (40 Pages) Abby ..-_ Amusements Boyle column 29 _ 30-31 _... 28 ,, 35-38 28 Classified pages -Comics Crossword. 28 Editorial page Heloise . Horoscope Hospital dismissals. In Armed Forces _ Letters to Tribune . Markets .-Obituaries _ Sporls __ TV and radio logs Weather Women's pages 23,26, 27,13 Today'* Pr« l Run! e amenunrciiL \vuuiu itave ved the land board fo use other than the greates t for the schools in selling easing land. WASHINGTON .(AP) - A presidential panel today urged that tlw government help rescue troubled parochial schools . ng Bill To Go y upreme Court 31 hours after oral argu- ts in a law suit brought by locrals. Change Positions r the court to grant a re- inn four of ttnj seven ius~ would have to change r position on the opinion cntcd Tuesday. lofher group of lawmakers .d fo have an interrogatory nilled to the Supreme Court C* 1 ast Slope dge Seen V _l J ^ Youngiund ;p. Walter Younglund, R- Raymer, said the congres- al plan approved by the rado House of Represents Wednesday provides an :ellenl opportunity" for a ;rcssman from the eastern e to be elected fo represent reshaped Disfricl 4. aunglund said, "We in Weld nly have been dominated by western slope and it was : to come up with a district would provide representa- in our own area." e said he is "convinced now the district could surely t a congressman from the ern slope." ounglund said the new rict lines give a three-to-one illation advantage to the ern slope, or about 300,000 the eastern slope of the mated. 442,000 in the district orlheaslern Colorado was nerly included with the s t e r n slope and is resented by 12-term in- ibenf Wayne Aspinall. nes for a fiflh congrcsstona rict were included in the n adopted Wednesday, giving orado five represcnlatives ir House. jefore final adoption of any new legislative plan. In this vay, they believe, they could ;et a ruling on the validity of he reapportionment system vhile there still was time to make changes in it; An interrogatory is a seldom-used procedure under-which the Colorado legislature or governor can ask questions of the court on a mailer of high public im- wrtance. The lawmakers submitted an nferrogatory to the court last January when they were faced vith a question on Arapahoe county enclaves inside Denver's borders and what legislative districts they should be placed n. The court ruled that the enclaves must be included in dis- :ricfs with the territory surrounding them, regardless of county borders. Make Clear Democrats who brought the successful challenge to the republican-sponsored rcapporlion- nent system made it clear thai :hey will go back into the Supreme Court with a suit if any new legislative redistricting plan is limited to 18 of the !« districts pointed out hy the court as examples of the lack of sufficient compactness. Some lawmakers want to seek a clarification of the court's statement. It said in its decision, "we have concludec that the districts as establishes do not comply with the con stitutional standard of com pactness but in several in stances substantially depar therefrom." Some legislative leaders rea the listing .of the 18 districts as a hint from the tribunal that i those were repaired the plan would be approved. Others fel they were only cited lo give the lawmakers an insight into the kind of districting which the justices considered bad, y granting tax credits to parents for tuition payments .and straight tuition grants to wel- are families using nonpublic schools. ' In a 58-page report presented o President h'ixon, the four- member group set forth these and other recommendations certain to stir controversy if only because of the lorigsland- ng church-state issue. Nixon is on record as favor- ng aid to parochial and other lonpublic schools but has cau- ioned that programs must meet constitutional tests. The report is expected to form the asis for administration consideration of the question. The group, the President's Panel on Nonpublic Education, :old- Nixon if had looked carefully into the constitutional issue and was convinced "that although direct aid to nonpublic schools is prohibited, aid to parents and to children will pass judicial muster." Nixon received the reporl Reds Almost Admit South Invasion HONG KONG (AP) - North Vietnam came close again today to admitting its troops had invaded South Vietnam. Hanoi's Communist party newspaper defended the Soviel Union against President Nixon's criticism that Russian ale lo North Vielnam was helping the offensive. Nhan Dan said il was the "sacred duly of al Vietnamese to fight againsl the U.S. aggressor in Vietnam" and "the right of the Soviet Union to exercise its Internationa duties as a Socialist country to support and, aid all .Vietnamese people who are fighting U.S. aggression in Vietnam" On April 11, Hanoi's officia Vielnam News Agency said: "Wherever (here are U.S. aggressors on Vietnamese territory, all Vietnamese have the right and the duty to fight againsl them lo defend (he independence and freedom o their fatherland." 'rom panel chairman Clarence "!. Walton, president of Catholic University. In a- letter fo Nixon, Walton said : nonpublic schools,-parlicu- arly;.those operated by-the Roman Catholic Church, face a crisis situation with enrollments falling and costs rising. . If nothing is done, he said, he system will fall apart "and public schools will have fo absorb millions of American slu- denfs" with the burden falling most heavily on debt-heavy slates with large populations and major urban centers. Enrollments in nonpublic schools currently exceed 5.2 million pupils. Should they Iw forced fo shu down. Walton said, "then w o u l d be especially serious consequences for poor and low er middle-class families in ra cially changing neighborhood: where Ihe nearby nonpublii school-is an indispcnsible stabl lizing factor." Walton contended the socia and economic costs to Ihe na t i o n--should (he nonpublii school system fail--would hi "Ion high lo hear when com pared to Ihe lesser cosls for cf fectivc public intervention." development, :hen discovered and onl that tlv original application was ii error. Following (hat other VRfi lumbers met with HUD. o! ficials in Denver, asking fo more housing units. For tha a new contract was negotiate with a consulting firm whic resubmilted Ihe application. " H U D : o f f i c i a l s initiall praised tlw application ar literally guaranteed us a $400 000 grant," said Perchlik, ad ing that guidelines were late changed, giving the Creole application a lower priority. Referring lo allegedly In correct information on tit application, Perchlik said, ". . the 1970 census dala, which wn Your Tribune Newspaperboy Now Collecting Your Tribune carrier Is now collecting. You can assist him in his collection work by bo- ing ready when he calls. He will appreciate Ihis cooperation. When paying their carrier l«ys, subscribers ore rc- tfucsted to ask for the official Tribune receipt. leeded to enhance our rating, [ as available to us only last r eek and has now been for- rarded to HUD." -. In Quiet Campaign Perch!ik said a shortage of 1UD funds in tills region makes ny grant difficult, "However, lie city has been engaged in quiet campaign through in- uential Greeley citizens to o n t a c I our Congressional lelegation for assistance." He said Monday he received issurance from a leading Jrccley citizen that "Senators Ailolt . and Dominick have icrsonally reviewed bur Urban lenevvai application" and are lopeful .of funding within six months. ·Perchlik- said he hopes the {ousing Council will use its iiflucnce and energies to assist ind support the efforts of the JRA .and Housing Authority 'rather than to criticize tha ,'olunlary efforts of the citizen members of these groups,". He said since the Housing Authority and URA are official xxlies. ". . . it would seem more appropriate for the.Hous- ng Council to come to these aodies [or Information than to expect those 'people to attend Housing Council Session." · Storm Drops Light Rain On Greley A cold mist of precipitation garnished Oreeley with .06 inches of bntily needed moisture Wednesday, the woollier station at (he University of Northern Colorado reported Thursday. The rainfall brought to 1.57 inches the amount of precipitation in Greeley so far this year, fills compares lo 3,07 indies of moisture usually recorded by (ho end of April. UNC weather observer Dr. Glen Cobb said the storm will disperse Thursday evening and a warming trend will begin by Friday. Dr. Cobb said .12 inches was measured cast of Greeley; .11 nches was measured at (III- crest, and .10 Indies was meas- .ircd west of Grceluy. Thursday's high was a crisp 39 degrees, while Hie overnight low was 37 degrees. Socialist Candidate for President, Mayor Perchlik Debate Philosophies ' * :! By JESSICA;FRAZ!ER Tribune Sfarf Writer "The only power you can count on is the organized, intle- lendcnt movements of the American people," said Linda Jenncss in a discussion Wednesday · afternoon with Greeley Mayor Richard Perchlik. The discussion on socialism was heard by some 200 to 300 persons in the University Center Ballroom where moderator Ford Cleere toltl students, "This is your event. Use your minds '.o find out some important questions." Candidate for President M r s . Jenncss, Socialist Worker's Party candidate for the presidency, said, "We conceive changes brought about from movements and fighls brought about by Americans themselves." She said the established pplilieal parlies are unresponsive to changes Americans wart made. Even George McGovcrn, she said, tells people to stop their own movements and join the Democratic Parly. In comparison, she said of the S o c i a l i s t Worker's Parly (SWP), "We don't tell women they have lo be socialist to fighl for women's liberation. We say 'Right on and 'we're with you.' Our program is based on mass movements." Perchlik, chairman of Ihe UNC political science dcparl- menl, conceded thai the eslab ished parties have often failed o-respond to the desires of Iho American people. 'fl'm disenchanted with Ihc Democratic Party at this mo- m*nl, bul sec no heller parly ''lable. In 1084 I worked very for Lyndon Johnson and betrayed," Perchlik said of Johnson's escalation'.if the Viet- War. {' Suggeslt Reforms Bul Perchlik said election reforms and more citizen involvement on the grass rools level would correct much of the un- ·csponsivcncss. "I'm willing lo give Ihc Temocralic Party one mure chance," he sold. "I don'l t h i n k he KflciiilUl I'arly holds any idler hope . . . Any party when I becomes the dominrinl parly ·wcomcs r/omewhal corrupl; il would be Ihe same w i t h socialism." Perchlik said he agrees wilh some of Ihe social goals held by Mrs. Jenness but (Iocs not have the same anti-capitalist views. "It's an escape mechanism to say the country is controlled by a small group of corporate interests." lie said the basic problem is apathy on the p a r t of citizens and that the "capitalist system has nothing lo do wilh the Republican and Democratic parties not selecting good camii dates." The 31-year-oltI Mrs. Jenncss disagreed, noting lhat the U,S Treasury has reported lhat 2.2 per cent of Americans control over 87 per tent of (ho wealth in America and over half the wealth of the world. "Monopoly capitalism is the greatest concentration of wealth the history of Die world," said Mrs. Jenness, noling thai people wilh Hie money "say what Ihe money is fo bo used for. Thai il will be used for Ihc war in Vietnam instead of climiriaiiif; poverty, for space programs instead of child care. Capitalism and democracy are mutually exclusive." While Perchlik said he favors election reform, Mrs. Jenncss said, "Mayor Perchlik is saying that if enough good people get inside the Democratic Parly we can somehow Like it over nrxl make il more responsive. I think that's an impossibility . . . Candidates must eilher be millionaires themselves like a Rockefeller or a Kennedy or have a campaign platform acceptable lo the millionaires and capitalists so they will fund the campaign." Perchlik Questioned In the question and answer period Perchlik was asked, "Arc you uniug In deny Dial in your campaign for the 'Illi (Continued on Pago 6)

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