Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on June 2, 1977 · Page 2
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 2

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Greeley, Colorado
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Thursday, June 2, 1977
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Page 2
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, ! GREELEY (Colo.) TRIBUNE Thurs., Jung 2J1977 Wyoming governor taken to hospital By JOE WHEEtAN Assot iated Press Writer CHEYENNE, Wyo. (AP) Gov. Kd Herschler was hospi- tallied early today, suffering from chest wins and dizziness, a spokesman for the governor said. Jerry Mahoney, Herschler's pre?s aide, told reporters that the governor was admitted to a Cheyenne hospital about 4 a.m. Herschler's condition was listed , as stable at mid-morning. Shortly after the news conference, an aide said a Cheyenne cardiologist, Dr. Robert J. Davis, had examined Herschler and found the governor suffering from stress and extreme fatigue. The aide said Davis reported that it appeared that Herschler had not suffered a heart attack. Davis said HerscMer probably would remain in the hospital for several days. Mahoney said Dr. Walter Schmid, a Cheyenne internist, was summoned to the governor's mansion by the governor's wife shortly after Herschler complained of chest pains and dizziness, Schmid then called an ambulance to transport Herschler to Cheyenne's Memorial Hospital, where he was admitted to the hospital's intensive care unit. Mahoney said Mrs. Herschler told him the governor was conscious and talked with her at about 6 a.m. Herschler, 53, has no known history of heart trouble, according to the governor's administrative coordinator, Adeline McCabe. sees water projects getting Congress nod ; Rep. James Johnson, H-Colo., said Wednesday Congress will · pass appropriations for the 30 I water projects President -· Carter had ordered scrapped ? earlier^his year. ; Johnson said, "If he vetoes ,' the appropriations, I'm op'. timistic we can override it -- we ' had several test votes with up to ·· 300 voting in'favor of the water projects -- but when talking ·· about a veto, you never know." Four of the 30 water projects . in question are in Colorado, including the Narrows project ,' hear Fort Morgan. B About the slurry pipelines . proposed to transport coal in a · water solution, Johnson said. ; much of the criticism has been about using water to transport ' coal in an already water-short I West. ; i Johnson said, "One pipeline ' in Wyoming uses a deep well '. with water unfit for irrigation for the pipeline, and also there have been some steps taken to · get water from the Missouri ·· River in South Dakota _for : pipeline use. "Water that .is taken would have to be in compliance with state laws, and in the Wyoming case, it wouldn't interfere with the usable ground water supplied," Johnson said. "Railroads will not allow pipelines to cross their right-of- ways and a statute is needed to give the power to go across railroad lands through condemnation. "Pipelines move coal cheaper with less environmental impact than coal ·trains -- coal trains running through town is not a delightful prospect," Johnson said. Johnson said the agriculture bill, and extension of the 1973 agriculture act, has been taking up much of his time. He said he has been working on it since the first of the year. Johnson said, "The big argument is over target prices for wheat and corn. Under the 1973 act, the prices should be S2.90 this year and $3.20 next year, but the administration would only come up to $2.65 from $2.47.'' Johnson said lie was trying to eliminate tobacco subsidy from the agriculture program. He said, "I got it removed in the House from the Food for Peace program - it's not right to subsidize it and then turn around and say it is harmful too." 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