Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on October 29, 1969 · Page 27
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 27

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Greeley, Colorado
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Wednesday, October 29, 1969
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Page 27
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I'kff 5 for . 1 Y attic *5 QOr* I (MHO Candied, 12 oz. .. J for O«7lr JffJ jfr ^m ORANGES *1 29 7*1 20 Lb. Bag . . . . · 12 oz. Can _.. for With This Coupon EXTRA LIGHT Good thru Nov. 3 JERRY'S MARKET 513 14th Avenue ttwps ^Prices Good Through Monday, Nov. 3 Open 7 a.m. to 9 p.m. 6 Days A Week 28 GREELEY TRIBUNE Wed., Oct. 29, 196 MISTER BREGER "You have what we in the profession technically call a screw loose . . . " ' ' Scott Predicts U. S. Forces Cut by One-Third by 1972 By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS, Scott said the United Stales Senate Republican Leade lugh Scott has predicted U.5 rmed forces will be cut b ne-lhird before President Nix n comes up for re-election ir 972. : The Pennsylvania senate Iso said he expects .-an Amer an withdrawal of 300,000 me rom Vietnam..He put no tim eference on the latter. v Scott's predictions came whil Nixon isolated himself at: Camp David, reportedly to work on hi promised Nov. 3 public reviev of the Vietnam situation. The President returned . Washington Sunday from the presidential relreat in the Ca loctim Mountains of Maryland "At the moment, there is a chance, it seems to me, to try a gradual progressive disarma ment," Scott said in a radio interview taped for weekenc broadcast by Pennsylvania stations. 'The President is going to make more than a 30 per cenl cut, in my opinion, in American armed forces during this firsl ym. "I would favor also, I.would hink, what the President seems o be headed for," he added, to bring back about 300,000 of our troops over a period. The ooner we can remove all com- at troops from Vietnam, the "letter." But on what degree of "Viet- namization" of the war should irecede an American pullout, icott put himself at odds with a ellow Republican senator, New York's Jacob Javits. Javits, in a New York radio nterview, said the United States must end its combat operations in Vietnam by the end jf 1971 "even if it may mean hat South Vietnam will go down he drain." cannot leave the South Vietnamese "unprepared to can-yon their part of the war." Javits said Nixon's war policy so far has been "unprofitable. "Everything he's been saying up to now would indicate.that he still wants to pursue what I con sider to be 'the essentially dis credited Johnson strategy which is 'put the heat on them and they'll- negotiate,'" Javit said. In Washington, meanwhile former Secretary of State Dean Acheson said he thinks Nixon is trying.hard to end the war. Bu ie added: "The President would greatly strengthen his position if he could carry to the people the conviction that he is trying to do what everybody wants to do-- State Department Welcomes Any U^S; ROW Information By RICHARD: HOMAN Th« WaihinglM *t . WASHINGTON -Defense, and State Department officialsisaid Tuesday that they wouldywel come information . about' -',lJi;S war prisoners from\any:.$ource, but they made it clearvthey were disturbed: .: by ..'North XVjet- nam's use.-pf .American -pacifists as the channel}: ' . ' . . ' . ' The Defense ;I)epartment- ; ' accused North Vietnam- afoattemjj- ting. to. "abu'se."jJiS. . : /prisptiers and their ' families/ ;fof v 'i'prbpa- janda purpposes'.' -in their; de'al- gs'i with the anti-war, groups. William' M/ Ku'nstler,/ -attorney .for the -eight 'demonstrators now on trial 'in Chicago on' conspiracy charges, said.'- Monday after-' returning- from talk's; with "forth Vietnamese., officials in Paris .that Hanoi -promised to send information on .U.S. pris- iners to the New Mobilization way .of.' what it considers, an unorthodox procedure. . ; Richard G. Capen, ,».-.;deputy. assistant /secretary', of-;,d^^ se who · has..handled; prisowfli] at;. fairs Tor the -.Petitagon^aildi in a speech-in Savannah, Ga,-' that ''we' believe this, apparent;move refledj : .North,: Vietnam'j.yjcon- cern -for- the -pressure of: world opinion .which deplores inhuman treatmept.lo'f· prisoners of/war." He ; added; however, thaU'once He said'--he'hoped that ,, long last" the North Vietnames will supply lists of-the 500.o more U.S.; pprisoners they ar believed to be holding and a ow a regular flow of mail an inspections of-prisoners by.oui side observers, in accordanc which is to reduce this thing in a sensible and wise way." Acheson was interviewed on ABC's radio and television program "Issues and Answers." Acheson met today with Nixon and the White House said they lad discussed- foreign policy matters including, presumably, Vietnam. The White House sale be conference was arranged al icheson's request. A less charitable view, of Nix- n's Vietnam policy was ex- ressed by Rabbi Maurice-N. Eisendrath of New York, leader f American Reform Judaism. He accused the' President of racticing verbal "sleight-of- and" aimed at diffusing cam- us protest with "off again-on gain bombing halts, token vithdrawals and diminished raft calls cynically synchronized to college reopenings." BERLIN - East Germany re- ents the term "Soviet occupied with the Geneva' Convention.' Asked whether Hanoi's desir to work through. -American peace groups bothered'the State Department, -McCloskey . said 'yes,"'but he said the depart ment would'not stand in thi one. Committee to-End the'.-War in Vietnam'. -·" ' : .'..'.. U.S. officials said , Tuesday', loweyer, that. : there'has been no indication that" information ibout the prisoners actually will je released', through. the antiwar group, and North .Vietnamese representative .Xuan Oahh was reported in Paris to have romised simply that he would ive Kunstler information, "if e has any to give." State Department s p o k e s man Robert J. McCloskey. said the U.S. welcomes .infprmatio about the prisoners throiig whatever.channel it comes an is not standing in' the way { whatever humanitarian :mov might .help captives-and .thei again North :Vietriam appears ;o be dealing with 'dissident- elements ,'in v the. United Slates in an' effort -'to ; abuse U.S..-prisoners and;:their families for propaganda .purposes."- . . ;'.S«jn.' Gordon Allott (R-Colo.), nva-.speech' in : the Senate, rec-. ominended that, the Justice Detriment investigate whether. Junstler. violated the Logan Act y meeting with North Vietnamese .officials. The Logan Act makes it a federal crime -to contact, representatives . o f a / foreign, government without pery : mission' from the U.S. government .in an attempt to influence h e m . ' " . State FTC Group RemindsTeachers Of Loyalty Oath DENVER (AP)-Tbe Colorado Federation of Teachers Monday advised its members:that teach ers who have not signed loyalty oaths were, still'in'a valid posi ion to'teach.. ·· -.-.. Wayne-Kndx, .president of .the eachers organization,'said stale ifficials have decided that "no lunitive action should be taken igainst teachers -who have not yet signed the oath,, until-there s a final legaCdetermiriation as o its.validity." · .. Legality of the,oath has been pheld in Denver District Court' Air Force Starts $554 Plan Without Congressional QK The Air Force told the House Appropriations Committee, ac cording to testimony made pub lie last week, that the Defense Department - simply; shifted $' million of unspent funds to initiate the SCAD (Subsonic Cruise Armed Decoy) program then sent Congress a "notification" of its action a month later. The program is' expected to cost $554 million,-Air Force officials told the committee, adding that "we are revising our production cost figures..and this may increase the figures in a By RICHARD HOMAN The Washington Post WASHINGTON - The Air Force initiated a bomber dccoj rogram that will eventuallj ost more than a half billion ollars by a budget stratagem hat allowed a start on the pro ject without prior congressiona approval, a House has been told. committee small way.',' Though Congress have an opportunity to review and either approve or reject each yearly increment to the project, the Air Force has achieved the foot-in-lhe-door that has made congressmen reluctant to stop a program in which mil- ions have been spent already. The SCAD is part of a larger, mulli-billion-dollar controversy about whether the United Stales should build a new manned bomber and, if so, what sort Expert Photography CROSS STUDIO 814 16th St. of weaponry and penetration de vices it should have. ·m. --. ooacu fiw-minion: ims'-year to The acronyms m the contra- continue ' development "of the ersy are AMSA. SRAM anH AMCA -' n ^--ii._..j.' 'i-iij,--.-j t _ versy are AMSA, SRAM SCAD. AMSA is the advanced man ned strategic aircraft, also cal led the B-l. It would be the first new long-range U.S. bomb er in more than a decade. SRAM is the short-range at tack missile, a supersonic nu clear armed missle that woult be fired from the B-l, as wel as current bombers; at grounc targets. SCAD is a missile that woul( be carried by the B-l and re leased when the bomber nearec hostile- territory. It would con linue to cruise in the neighborhood of the bomber, to confuse enemy radar and attract de Fensive missiles intended for. the bomber. Some of the. decoys would carry warheads so that if differentiated on radar, . the decoys could still not be ignored. Testimony given the appropriations committee in June anc made public last week indicates that costs and problems are mounting, in each of the programs. Assistant- Air Force Secre- and AMSA nd.~'Hansen tb)d j '';"the committee -'.that current';, schedules call for first--delivery.-'in ary Grant Hansen acknowledg-a fairly low.-level''of cost." ed in the hearings that the plan ned fleet 'of 240 bombers could cost $50 million each,, with a olal cost .for the program of sbout $11 billion. But other Air Force officials :autioned the committee that 'in the light of present-day ublicity on cost of defense ystcms," the. $11 billion should e considered only a rough est- mate until contractors have ubmitted cost proposals later his year. The Nixon administration has asked $100 -million: this* year to Father Groppi Wins Freedom From Prison .MILWAUKEE (AP) - The'. Rev. James E. Groppi, saying he had undergone a spiritual awakening behind bars, · was freed from jail Monday by order of U.S. Supreme Court Justice Thurgood Marshall. . ' ; . , "I don't believe a. prison'Is A place for any human being," the civil rights leader'said as he left the Milwaukee County House of Corrections and went to his Vorth Side Roman Catholic parish. "There is rio happiness in a 3rison. It is a living cemetery. "It-was spiritually awakening, but Fm glad to be.out." "From right-now; 1 ' he declared, "the Test of my life-will e dedicated : to the men who are in prison." Justice Marshall's order is ef- ective until the Supreme Court acts on Father Groppi's appeal, of 'the conviction, last year ; for resisting .arrest during a 1967 open housing march. The priest was released on his own recognizance, meaning that no bail was required. Father Groppi, . 38, . was charged by-Dane County atithOf-' ties .Oct. 1- with disorderly conduct after he .led 2,000.students and welfare recipients jnto the Japitol's Assembly chambers in rfadispn to protest reductions in tate welfare budgets. The Assembly also ordered im jailed, under a- 1848 con- empt statute, without provision or.-bail or hearing.- A federal istr'ict court ruled that.he was- entitled to bail and he .was freed fter putting.up $500 bond. However, Father Groppi'then 'as ordered back to Milwaukee riiere'. Judge "F. Ryan Duffy Jr. uled Oct. 17 the priest's activi- es in Madison violated terms '.'· probation set up last year vhen he was convicted-on the 9 6 7 charge. · ' . - . · · Duffy sent the priest,''to the ouse.-of-corrections for six months and declined to set bail. 1976. Defense, .officials .and':.' their supporters in congress 'recently cited "now-, evidence'!'' that Russia is developing its .own new intercontinental 'liombqr..:- Hyman Fine, an Air For?e budget official-,;/'told .the...com- mittee'that the. SCAD program had been initiated last year by a "reprogrammirtg" of $4 million unspent'-elsewhere rather than the usual procedure ol presentation to- CongrtSS'S-'as" ,a budget item.- -.. : ' :i .'. .- '·"'· "Are ;.you saying that you ,..,,. grammed'$4 million"-for. fiscal year. t%9 with, no prior justi- :ication before the. Congress aiicl now, as just-reported, here,'.we are getting- into a. .program of over. 1 a- -Half; billion., dollars?" tate Top Court To Get Appeal In Smaldone Case ' DENVER (AP) - Colorado's Supreme- Court ..reported Monday-it has agreed to 'hear an appeal by Eugene Louis Smal- dorie 'from a '1965 conviction for maintaining a gambling ' table and wagering 'on games.; '- -'· 'Smaldone was convicted in Denver 'County Court and the verdict was .upheld by the Den- the-'high court -.-----'-o-- --- legality ' of .a search -warrant under : which' of- ficers'raided his house. - r . Glennard "' P. ; (R-Calif.) asked. . "This particular- action not require the prior -approval of the committee," Fine-said, adding that it required merely " notification of a" program at r_:_i ' i _ ' i _· i'.'.' . ' M .'.. 1 " The SRAM, program,' beset by echnical. problems, has '· now |rown from.- an original Air ''orce estimate of -$161.6' million and a target' price of $i53.3. mil- ion to a-present estimated-development cost of-$«3,4 million Air Force officials testified. The eventual cosUof modifying-cur- ent bombers "to' 1 'handle;-" ih'e nissiles and procuring-the.'iiiit- al weapons, and.ground-equip- ment will cost ah 'estimated $1.03 billion. - " .' ' ' PERCHLBK FOR MAYOR . ver Superior. Court. Record Investment DENVER (AP)'-The Easter' Libscomb Seal S.ociety Vnr Crippled "children and Adults of Colorado re-ported it made a-record $757,324 investment of Easter Seal funds in direct rehabilitation :are services to the -physically handicapped last year. : ·'-- The beneficiaries were 5,605 children and adults with physical-disabilities. They : received care at seven rehabilitation cen~ .ers and two resident summ'e.r camps 'for handicapped children.. DEER ft ELK PROCESSING i PACKING CO. Ph. S34-9t10 Plt'rci CONVALESCENT AIDS P H O N E 352-488S ·1101 8fh Street 1

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