The Daily Herald from Provo, Utah on May 10, 1967 · 14
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The Daily Herald from Provo, Utah · 14

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Location:
Provo, Utah
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 10, 1967
Page:
14
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14 Daily Herald JL"'"" Dodd Censure Action Prompts Moratorium WASHINGTON (UPI) - The Senate leadership wants an absolute moratorium on legislative activity when Sen. Thomas Jf. Dodd, IConn., i faces a resolution to censure him, Monday, May g. ' Senate' Democratic Leader Mike Mansfield, Mont., and his Eepublican counterpart, Everett t r- i . . , tii . I . m. uiruen, iu-, uiaue u vicar Tuesday Unwanted - alt members to suspend other activities while the fate of Dodd is decided. ' In announcing the May 22 Hate: Mansfield said the eensur and only business of the Senate at that time." He said so committees would be permitted to meet while the Senate was in session, which he said could be as early at 10 a.m. and as long "as needed." Dirksen said be and Mansfield decided to write a joint letter to each senator ''reminding them of what Is involved in a consideration of this resolution because it does affect a member of this body and could seriously affect him." Dirksen said Senators should anw! pntrairpmpnU which mav 1-1. 41 H ..LI.. I uue uiem away, tciuouii vu the 23rd and 24th of May, and eves- the- 22nd of May, if possible." The" phrasing - seemed j to indicate that the vote on the censure resolution would come Tuesday or Wednesday. The censure resolution, intro--duced by the Senate Ethics Committee, - calls for- Dodd's punishment for pocketing political contributions and double-billing on travel expenses. The committee found that Dodd's conduct was "contrary to accepted morals," derogates from the public trust expected of a senator, and tends to bring therseiuite:1mrdishonor, and disrepute." . Texan Spends Fortune On Painting Forgeries NEW YORK KUPI)-Authori. ties' on two continents today were investigating the case of a Texas multimillionaire who was tricked into spending a fortune on I forged paintings - by ; a notorious French art dealer. '. Algur H. Meadows of Dallas, chairman of the General American "Oil Co. of Texas, TV. Station Sold to Private Firm OGDEN (UPI)-Tbe Ogden Board of Education has sold its educational television station to a commercial firm and rejected second purchase offer, from Utah State University. The board accepted an offer from Salt . Lake businessman James Lavenstein after a four-hour special meeting here Monday night U5U , representatives pre- ' earned a second offer to trans fer the television to the uni- vrsity. The new proposal was Joint operation of KUSU-TV, the university station, and Og- den's Ca. i. . usu would also have paid the Ogden school dis trict 0,000 per use of the sta tion. Under USU's later proposal, Ogden could use the facilities until 4 p.m., when the channel .would be used by. USU. Ogden would also have been permitted 25 hours of evening time op eration each year, Previous USU and Utah Co ordinating Council of Higher 'Education offers were rejected by the Ogden school board be cause "the benefits did "not - match those under the commercial offer . The sale was subjected to ap proval by - the Federal Commission, . " Under Lavenstein's proposal, KOET, Ch, 9, would be jointly operated as an educational facility until 3 p.m. on weekdays when it would be used for com mercial purposes. spent more than $1 million for the faked paintings, it was disclosed Tuesday. Meadows declined to comment The Art Dealers Association of America said it bad advised Meadows that 44 of the St oil paintings, sketches and water colors he purchased during the past four years are fakes and not very good ones at that . The works had been represented as having been done by such masters as Degas, Picasso, Chagall and Modigliani. , Ralph F. Colin, a New York lawyer and. an officer of the association, said all but 11 of the 58 apparently were bought from . a notorious Parisian dealer who makes "periodical trips to the United States to unload forged pictures. ' A x rencn auinoriues were re portedly investigating the dealer as head of an . international forgery ring. The FBI in New York disclosed that it had entered the case, along with the office of Manhattan Dist. Any. Frank S. Hogan. ' Colin said the first note of suspicion came In January after Meadows sent to a Dallas art dealer photographs of pintings he intended to sell. The dealer became suspicious rand sent the photographs to the association. In February five New York City dealer photographs of paintings in Dallas. Colin said they could tell immediately that many were (orged. 1 11551 1 HBIiSHI ' J x I i i 1 1 S 8 8 ft flT 8 I s4i I l?l I I I I W H IT I II R 1 W. fVT--1 1 1 I 1 Craftsman Rotary m Lavenstein also consented to allow the schools 20 hours of evening time annually for spe cial broadcasts.- , Utahn Killed In Nevada Auto Accident ELY, Nev. (UPI) - A Utah - man was killed and another injured ; Tuesday .when their car overturned on U.S. 50 about 35 - milesrnortheastTor iierer-: The victim was identified as Duane Peterson, about 35, Salt LakeCity, A Kennecott Copper Corp. spokesman here said Peterson, was with the company's programming department Salt Lake City, LBJ Firm On School Integration WASHINGTON (UPI) -Despite heavy' congressional pressure, the Johnson administra tion is planning to continue its controversial school integration "guidelines" unchanged for the 1967-C8 academic year.. VS. Education Commissioner Harold Howe II made that plain when he told a House appropriations subcommittee that he and his boss, Secretary John W, Gardner of the Health, Educa tion and Welfare Department "have agreed that they (the guidelines) ought to continue," Howe's statement was made before the panel at a closed hearing March 14, but a transcript of his testimony was made public today, He estimated that about $25 million of the total of $3 billion authorized for federal aid to el e m e n t a r y and secondary schools during fiscal 1967 was being heldjip because ofnon-compliance with the 1964 Civil Rights Act. - ;. Howe ' said the guidelines would be continued without change "for the convenience of school districts." He said that at j when he took office in January 1966, he changed the guidelines as originally set down in April 1965. v a- "It seemed to me and to my associates that it would be a The companion, Glenn Car roll of Salt Lake, was treated at the local hospital for minor injuries. ; ; . Circumstances of the accident service to the school districts to were : being investigated. The death boosted the state's traffic . toll' for the year. to 49 com pared with 62 a year ago. " WASHINGTON - Rep. Odin Langen, R-Minn., supporting a drive in Congress for a federal law against desecrating the U.S. flag: ' ''i'-ii tv-i r "At a time when American soldiers are engaged in a war halfway around the world, Congress should not hesitate to Insure proper respect for our national flag at home.' - i have a consistent two-year arrangement under which they could operate, I rather than having still another change," Howe said. He said one basic principle In the guidelines is that' racially segregated ' schools constitute unequal educational opportunities. . . , - Jimmy Hotffa insists he's innocent Which gives Wme something in common with every one of his new neighbors. Pasco (Wash.) TrtCity Herald. Mower with Aluminum Housing 3-HP, 4-cyde engine with hydraulic fuel primer Reg. 79,99 All controls . . . Btart-run-stop ... on engine - Push-type rotary lawn mower with die-cast aluminum housing, f fSj V TT ! 1 J SAM. 1!U.. i.U aIishiaJ ItnnmVi.. . t4" la V M - actually more rigid. Built-in hydraulic fuel primer gives you faster, v easier starts. Change cutting heights without tools and without tip- No. Money m' . Hnun Ah Canrc ping mower witn fingertip neignt ftojusters. unoice oi cuxung ""! w" heights. . - Easy Payment Plan Smooth Running, Smooth Cutting 18-In. Power Reel Mowers Dependable 2-HP engine starts fast with hydraulic fuel primer. Easy-to-use, throttle and clutch controls on chrome handle. 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