Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on April 17, 1973 · Page 19
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 19

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Greeley, Colorado
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Tuesday, April 17, 1973
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Page 19
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Tues., April 17,1173 GREELEY (Colo.) TRIBUNE II Panel backs Ervin on Watergate testimony front Nixon aides By BROOKS JACKSON .-.·', AtMctaMPren Writer , - WASHINGTON (AP) - Still LflewHocked with the JVhite House, the Senate committee .investigating the. Watergate case mtlita that presidential (ides testify inder oath at public hearing! beginning next month. The committee agreed without dissent Monday to support Court orders HEW fo speed desegregation in 17 states to update enrollment ' WASHINGTON (AP) - Un der new court instructions, the Health, Education and Welfare Department must take steps today to speed desegregation in ,17 Southern and border states. ,. The U.S. Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia, following a hearing Monday, denied the Nixon administration's request for postponement of .a lower court order requiring the . desegregation step-up. ' The lower court ruled Feb. 16 that loday is the deadline for HEW to notify 116 school districts that they face the loss of federal funds because they have not met desegregation guidelines. : HEW also was ordered to tell another 85 districts by today that they must explain statis- into compliance or under court jurisdiction, he said, and the other 25 were sent letters March 24 asking for .new plans. Lawton, Okla., and Anne Arundel County, Md., submitted acceptable plans, seven others have sent in proposals, one is in the process of preparing a plan, three have expressed desire to comply voluntarily and another appears to be in compliance, he said. "The remaining 11 districts have declined to submit revised desegregation plans ...," he said. Enforcement action against the 85 other districts would be premature without more study, Holmes added. Thirty-nine of the districts never were formally deter- Chatrman Sam J. Ervin's de- The committee already has The Pott quoted reliable mand that White House aides subpoenaed President Nixon's sources' as saying the com- testify under the same condi- personal attorney, Herbert W. mittee instructed Kalmbach to tions as all other witnesses. Kalmbach : of Los Angeles, re- bring with him all relevant Public hearings are sched- ported The Washington Post in campaign finance records., uied to begin May 15. today's editions. . Kalmbach, who holds no official government position, has handled legal matters for the President and worked in-the Nixon re-election campaign. The .Post said Kalmbach is the closest Nixon associate subpoenaed so far by the committee investigating the Watergate bugging and break-in and related allegations of Republican espionage and sabotage during the presidential cam- The states of Louisiana, Mississippi, Oklahoma, North Carolina and Florida ignored HEW's earlier request for . desegregation plans, and Arkansas, Pennsylvania, Georgia, Maryland and Virginia sent proposals found unacceptable. Holmes has asked those states data, Pratt also ordered enforcement against special state-run schools, and HEW monitoring "to the extent that their resources permit" of districts subject to court desegregation orders. . paign. In another development, Martha Mitchell said she wants to testify before the Ervin committee to "tell the senators some things they never heard in their life." In a telephone call to The Associated Press, Mrs. Mitchell asserted that the.White.House told "a God-blessed lie" when it denied that Nixon met Saturday with her husband, former Atty. Gen. John N. Mitchell. Told of Mrs. Mitchell's assertion,,Deputy White House Press Secretary Gerald L. Warren again said that Nixon and Mitchell did not meet. Mitchell, the first chairman? Ervin said tne committee has of Nixon's re-election, com*.; set guidelines for testimony "so mittee, said Saturday that he,-'hat the White House and every "can't wait" to, face the Ervin other witness ... will know juct investigators. V ' Ervin, D-N.C., has threatened' to seek the arrest of any White House aide who refuses a subpoena to testify under oath. The White House has attempted to work out some compromise, and once offered to give written replies to written questions only. Ervin said Monday that he had received more such "feelers" bul that he still hopes Nixon will free his aides to testify voluntarily. exactly how the committee 'hearings are going to be conducted and how they can expect to give their testimony." The guidelines specify "that every witness that comes before this committee must come and testify under oath or affirmation in meetings which are open to the public and the news media," Ervin said. He said there would be no restrictions on questioning pertinent to the broad scope of the committee's jurisdiction. tics indicating they still dis- m ined to be in violation, he Criminate against black chil- said, and at least 20 others ap- dren. pear in compliance now. Government lawyers who Pratt gave HEW four months .sought the delay argued that to begin enforcement proceed- HEW had shown good faith in j ngs against 10 state higher implementing court-ordered education systems that HEW school desegregation plans. found to ^ rac j a u y segregated They said HEW was awaiting between two and three years congressional clarification of the Supreme Court's busing order before enforcing it. JThe NAACP Legal Defense Fund opposed any delay. ·'The appeals court did not rule on the merits of the lower court decision. . The appeals court pointed out that its order did not mean that federal funds will be cut off immediately-only that HEW must notify the schools that their desegregation efforts are being questioned. "Hearings must be held by HEW before it can cut off funds to a school district. ·In his ruling, U.S. Dist. Court Judge John Pratt said 74 districts reneged on desegregation plans, and 42 were determined by HEW in 1971 as presumably violating the Supreme Court's Swann (busing) decision. Peter E. Holmes of HEW's Office for Civil Rights submitted a deposition bringing the appellate court up to date on the affected districts. Seventeen either have come ago. 58 Legislators oppose support of N. Vietnam DENVER (AP) - Fifty eight of Colorado's 100 legislators joined Monday in sponsoring a memorial asking Congress to prohibit any United States aid to the government of North Vietnam. The memorial was introduced into the Senate with Sen. Hank Brown, R'Greeley, as the prime sponsor. It said that "North Vietnam and the Viet Cong continue to wage war in South Vietnam in violation of the cease-fire agreement." PRESIDENT JOHNSON Vice President Andrew Johnson was sworn in as 17th president three hours after the death of President Abraham Lincoln on April 15, 1865. WROSCOPE from the Carroll Right* Institute N fkN FORECAST FOR WEDNESDAY, APRIL 18 1973 GENERAL TENDENCIES: A day of arguments and disputes unless you take yourself in hand and make up your mind you are going to sidestep anything unpleasant. Strive for more harmony and immediately remove yourself at the moment any friction arises. ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Make sure you pay those bills "that are important and use tact in collecting monies owed to 'you. Listen to what an associate has to suggest. Use the ' objective approach for best results TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Instead of arguing with an .·associate, try to listen to his side of the matter and you get right results. Take certain matters under advisement and ease tensions. Relax tonight. . · GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Instead of arguing with a co-worker, get busy and the work will soon be behind you. Plan some time for improving your health. Travel with utmost care today. Show that you have wisdom. MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) If you are ' thoughtful of others you can easily gain the goodwill you seek. · Once your duties are done, engage in the hobbies you like with others. Avoid a person who is not sincere. '· LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Relieve those tensions at home through kindness and rightness. Be happier. Eliminate the true · cause of friction. Engage in new outlet that appeals to you which can be very lucrative. VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Travel with extreme care so 'that you avoid the possibility of accidents. Speak carefully with others or there could be some unfortunate occurrence. Be more informed on current events. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Instead of being extravagant, be smart and cut do'wn on expenses. Don't rely on usually dependable adviser today regarding monetary matters. Wait for a better day and you will benefit. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov 21) It is wise to listen to what others have to say instead of pushing through as you wish regardless of the feelings of others. Not a good day for the social side ot life Be wise. SAGITTARIUS (Nov 22 to Dec. 21) Don't think others are ·preventing you from being free to do as you wish and go right ahead at following your own inclinations. A friend comes to vou for aid, so be sure to give it. · CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Try not to work up the · ire of a good friend who is endeavoring to help you, but . cooperate instead. Avoid the social tonight and sidestep an argument. Take steps to be more thrifty . AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb 19) You may be under some 1 tension and want to break up a fine set-up you have, but don t take any risks. Let higher-ups see that you are a fine citizen. Follow rules that apply to you. PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Take care you don t permit temptations around you to take you away from important 3 at hand- Study new outlets that could mean greater 'income. Don't limit yourself. Relax tonight. IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY ... he or she will be one of those interesting young people who thinks that i t s · important to stir up trouble in order to get things done. Teach that this is wrong, but make sure your youngster is prepared to me t trouMe, if it does come. The field of investigation JS Hollywood '. * eNiM(M Syndic . te , ,,,,) SALE STARTS THURSDAY. ENDS SUNDAY. 4 BIG DAYS. / i \ FILLED EASTER BASKETS Regularly 77° to 4.97 Now only . . . to Jumbo straw basket filled to the brim with yummy Easter candies and toy surprises. Come pick out their favorites. All cellophane wrapped for freshness. Giant Candy Filled PLASTIC BUCKET Regularly 1.93 483 Now Only I Each 13oz. Solid Milk Chocolate Easter Minikins Reg. 99 C A double surprise any child would enjoy--a plastic beach bucket filled with a variety of Easter candies. Giant Candy Filled TRUCKS Regularly 2.29 ea. Now Only These plastic toy trucks are carrying a giant payload of Easter candy -- a double delight for any child. Small Size Candy Filled TRUCKS 3 FOR Candy Filled ^ Cowboy HAT ····«·.. : ·': ·'... Regularly 99° Now Only This childs straw cowboy hat is packed with an assortment of Easter candy -two treats in one. A box-full of miniature rabbits, chicks, ducklings and eggs. Marshmallow Chicks Rabbits Reg. 69 C Chicks and rabbits ...squirrels, too. Twenty-four of them in our colorful pet parade. 11-ounces. Spring Colored Speckled Malt EGGS Regularly 69 C Candy coated outside . . . rich malt inside! Speckled egg shells 'in assorted pastels. 20 ounces in bag. Hillside Shopping Mall - 2626 llth Ave. Shop Wnkdayi f: JO a.m. 'til »:10 p.m. Sundays 10:00 a.m. 'til 4 p.m. ·MHHIHHM

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