Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on August 6, 1973 · Page 11
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 11

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Monday, August 6, 1973
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Page 11
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Nixon Didn Learn Facts By CLAY RICHARDS WASHINGTON (UPI) President Nixon did not leant alt the facts about the Watergate breaMn and subsequent dover-up Until April IS, former Attorney General Rich* ard G. Kleindienst is prepared to tell the Senate Watergate Committed this week. Sources close to the investigation said Kleindienst personally toM Nixon the full story on that date—and came away con* vinfied it was the President's first knowledge of many of the details. April 15 V - Will Confirm Story Assistant Attorney General Henry Petersen, who headed the Justice Department investigation of the Watergate, report* edly will confirm Kleindienst's story. Kleindienst and Petersen are to be the final witnesses to testify before the committee ends the first phase of its investigation this week, possibly Wednesday. When Congress returns from a recess after Labor Day, the committee will start its second phase—an examination of campaign "dirty tricks." The committee hearings resume today with testimony from L. Patrick Gray III, former acting FBI director, who testified last week that he few weeks warned Nixon a after the break-in that top White. House aides were trying to "mortally wound" him by interfering with the investigation. Gray also said he destroyed Watergate-related documents found in the White House safe of E. Howard Hunt, one of the original "Watergate Seven." Says Nixon Was Amazed Kleindienst reportedly will testify that he learned the Hale. Rteindienst atid ht offered i full probe "jost as in eny other case." But the source said Klein* complete story about, the June 17,1972, break-in and the ewer* up from Petersen on the night before he met with Nixon. The .dierttt told investigators that two men met until S a.m. in the I Ehrlichman at one point became involved in an attempt o prevent Maurice F. Stans, the heed of, the Finance Committee to Re-elect the morning on the case. Three hours later, Kleindienst called the President and set up a meeting after Sunday morn- church services at the ing church services White House, the sources said. "The'President was amazed," Kleindienst was quoted as telling investigators of the April 15 meeting. "The President acted as if he was hearing it for the first time, or if he had heard something, it was just the day before." Ousted White House Counsel John W. Dean III, in his testimony, said he met with Nixon in September and believed Nixon was aware the cover-up was going on in the White House. Kleindienst's version reportedly will say that Nixon said he met with Dean only once between the break-in and late March and at that one meeting Dean did not reveal the cover- President, from testifying before the Watergate grand jury. was said to have received a telephone call from Ehrlichman complaining that. Petersen would not 4top insisting that Stans testify. Kleindienst told investigators that he instructed Ehrlichman never to call Petersen again, that Ehrlichman resisted and that the former attorney general had to en to go to the President before Ehrlichman backed down. Kleindienst reportedly will 11 the committee he initially resisted resigning over the Watergate and was urged by Nixon to stay on as attorney general until September of this At the same time up. The year. At , tne same Kleindienst reportedly severed that Kleindienst I his connection with the invest! story took to Nixon was based largely on what Dean had told federal gation because so many of his close associates in Ihe White House were implicated. Kleindienst is said to have turned prosecutors. Dean, seeking immunity from prosecution at the time, has told prosecutors top the probe over to Petersen at White House aides H. R. that point with the instruction Haldeman and John D. Ehrlich- "let the chips fall where th£y man were in on the cover-up and that several other top campaign and White House officials were involved in obstruction of justice. Ordered Full Probe may. Incredible Kleindienst and will Petersen reportedly will testify they were never ordered by Nixon to hold back on the Justice of Water Department on prGbe i r 1. Helps shrink swelling of hemorrhoidal tissues due to inflammation. 2. Fast, temporary relief from pain and itching agony in many cases of sore, swollen hemorrhoidal tissues—it works on contact. 3. Stays temperature stable—keeps on working for hours. Will not melt or run. Then in April, the sources quoted Kleindienst's expected testimony, Gray told him the "Incredible story" of burning the documents. About the same time, Kleindienst reportedly learned that Hunt and his Watergate co-conspirator, G. Gordon Liddy, had Arranged.* burglary into the office of Dr. Daniel Ellsfcefg's psychiatrist in September 1971. These two incidents were the "straws that broke the camel's back," for Kleindienst, ^according to sources, and he decided to quit even though he was not directly involved. He resigned April 30. Country's Oldest The National Guard which originated with the Old North Regiment of the Colonial Militia in Massachusetts in 1636, is the oldest military force in the United States. holstery, plus a large assortment or lamps, accessories, tioor cover ings and bedspreads - all at big savings: We also have professional home planners on hand to help you make the right selections. CARRIAGE HOUSE 249 I SIMMONS ST. Across From New CUy Parking Lot \ 1 i SUPER l/ALU 4 k 5 The Independent Store Owner Who Tries to Give You More for Your Pood Dollar!; 4 _ 13" h P Cheese Spread P L ij Parmesan Cheese IZ 39 c 1 ALL ABOUT FOOD CALIFORNIA ELBERT A FREESTOHS By Ron Hondonon •m k T L L ••WW WW'•mm, r J _ _ if' aw-», , * j-», * • n ********* *v+ • m *, B J ^•aiBkM —l —i i + F r T « j • i ^ • i .^^h^BBr . fa u r * w i J m f k * * i m i * » ' * * T * i"^ ki i it riyi * * m m *• * * • - • • r * IT + * H • _• r r i" I • * + + k J *. T . ¥ . VA'^i 1 ! rr * M , m + m W J. |-r *N aj0T. r i • • ^ - r ri - • • • • j n + • * • • • n * ^ » * I + I F |L P p -+*--V + - +F *> J - - .v. p . + . p . J .v,wy. j St* Were you bom before 1927? If so,* you had a very limited diet as an infant. There was milk, of course. And your mother may have cooked some peas or carrots, and painstakingly squished them through a strainer. And that was about it. In 1927, however, the first commercially prepared baby foods appeared on the market And they really started something. Mothers loved them for the convenience. Doctors recommended them for their nutritive values. And by 1936 the American Medical Association estimated that 18% of all American infants were eating prepared baby foods. 1 4 Today they estimate 98%! That's a lot of babies, because we have something like four million blessed events in this country every year. And that's a lot of food, because the average baby eats something like 1300 jars of it his first year! Multiply the babies by the jars and you have a $350 million market. Moreover, today's baby needn't get bored with any one item. He has well over a hundred baby foods to choose from ... the most popular of which, by far, is applesauce. And when he graduates from baby foods, he his quite an array of junior foods to choose from. Needless to say, the free enterprise system knows a good thing when it sees it. So today's baby department can carry as many as a hundred non-food items, such as baby scissors, brushes, booties, storybooks, and what have you. Incidentally, not all strained foods are eatea by babies. Industry experts estimate that 7% to 8% is consumed by adults. k Well, no matter why you want it, come into Ron's Super Valu any time . . . pick up a good supply ... and be thankful it's not 1926! • ••i it*. California SUNK1ST (113 Sin) LUG PLUMS Valencia Oranges N«w Crop Wealthy Apples .3 b 59e Firm, Rlp« California Nectarines m - .lb. U.S. No. 1 Northern Red Potatoes 10£, 5 1 29 H A V O RI FI I RO/LN Wind- <>. f'mk LEMONADE . are I la Cheese...!.. \ ^ M 39 Dinner Rolls <,,...,' til 29' CANNING SUPPLIES I IAV O Hill FKOt'l N Strawberries ML. Barrel) Brand Cider Vinegar Real Whip Topping 35 C Kerr Rt9ulir7lK Mason Jar Lids ^23 Fro/en PDQ Shrimp 1 I' . . . . . " > I , . . I L j 99 H I M -i (if \ (• r f J/IMI Sure Jel Pectin .2 02. Tont'i Pickling Spices V/i 02. ?C can White Bread Dough Hi. ' M||I > Shoestring Potatoes 89 29 VAlUA5ltft:OUPON DebbU Pink Detergent bou «£3 WITH THIS COUPOM Limit Om Coupon Par family. Good Only at Rom Suptr Valu. Offer axylro Aug. 11, 1973 VALUABLE COUPON Buttir-Nut Reg. - Drip • Perk Coffee Lim WITH THIS COUPON it One Coupon Per Family. VALUABLt COUPON 31 or. - v*God Only at Rons Super Valu. Offer expiree Aug. U, 1973 Wesson w Oil «i .»bouiV WITH THIS COUPON || Llmi^ One Coupon Per Family, Cood Only at Rona Super Valu. Offer expiree Aug. 11, 1S73 VALU ABLt COUPON VALUABLE COUPON Hunt 's Ketchup 5BT 1 ! WITH THIS COUPON Limit One Coupon Per Family. Good Only at Rona Super Valu. Offer expiree Aug* 11, 1973 C&H Cane BW WITH THIS COUPON Limit One Coupon Per Family, Sugar, Register This Week's : d Only at Rona Super Valu. Offer expiree Aug. U, 1173 V ALUAbLt COUPON Kleenex Boutique or Decorated JUMBO _ Towels,... Q RoJU A WITH THIS COUPON + Limit One Coupon Per Family, Cood Only at Rone Super Valu. Offer piree Aug* 11* 1*73 VALUABLE COUPON Northern White 4BB79 WITH THIS COUPON Limit One Coupon Per Family, Someone Win Good Only at Rona Super Valu. Offer expiree Aug. U< 1173 Might You! t * You need not be drew VALUABLE COUPON Pillsbu/y Whit* Flour. B lb. •ttf >.b«9 WITH THIS COUPON Limit One Coupon Per Family. Charcoal. 20 -lb, Dot uood Only at Rona Super Valu. Offer expiree Aug. U, 1973 WITH THiS COUPON ® Limit One Coupon Per Family. , Good Only •! Rons Super Valu. Offer •xpUei Aug. U, 1973 of barrtl of 4 p.m. every Saturday — That per ton hat 10 a.m. Monday to ihow that their card has been punched.) No purchase Please leave VACATION CLAUSE your cord with us. You eon win while owoy did not have cord punched so this week $550. >

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