Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona on July 2, 1973 · Page 11
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July 2, 1973

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Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona · Page 11

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Phoenix, Arizona
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Monday, July 2, 1973
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Page 11
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REPUBLIC BULLDOG DENNIS THE MENACE By Kclcham Phnenlt, Monday, July 2,iftW The Arizona Republic A-8 Nixon ex-aide C olson disputes Dean Watergate story Associated Press WASHINGTON - Former White House aide Charles W. Colson Sunday disputed John W. Dean Ill's testimony before the Senate Watergate Committee that Dean gave President Nixon "a full report of all the facts" in the Watergate case; last March 21. "I don't believe Mr. Dean laid out all the facts as he said he did on March 21," Colson said on the CBS television program "Face the Nation." Colson, who had left the White House staff to enter law practice in Washington, said the President called him • the evening of March 21 and said "that he had to get to the bottom of the Watergate himself, that he had to find out the truth. He had to find out what was going on, "He knew at that point that he was not being told the truth, that he was being given confusing information." Dean, fired as White House counsel on April 30, testified for five days before the Sen- ate committee last week. He said that on March 21, he told the President "that there was a cancer growing bn the presidency and that if the cancer was not removed that the President himself would be killed by it." Dean said he then proceeded to tell all he knew about the June 17, 1972 break-in at Democratic National Committee headquarters and about his own involvement as well as that of other administration and campaign officials. Dean said that when he fin- ished "I realized I had hot really made the President understand." Colson also s a i d a story publish? Sunday in the New York Times saying he sought to influence the Labor Department in an effort to aid Nixon's re-election campaign "is not true." The Times story said Colson sought intervention before the National Labor Relations Board to settle a Teamsters Union matter;' tried to influence a Pennsylvania State Su- preme Court decision on a construction union case; and opposed the appointment of a black labor expert as Labor Department regional director for 'New York. Colson said he never had any contact with the NLRB and had never heard of the Pennsylvania case. He said he did oppose the New York appointment because he felt there was a better candidate for the job. In an appearance on the NBC television program "Meet .the Press," Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey, D-Minn., the unsuccessful Democratic candidate against Nixon in 1968, said he thought Dean had made "a strong case Involving the President directly in the so - called Watergate cover-up." Humphrey said that after the Watergate hearings it will be necessary for Nixon "to come clean with the people either before the grand jury or the Watergate Committee." *T«!S USED TO K A NICE,. "... IN/MV KITCHEN .EATlNS FRI6NDU NEIGHBORHOOD. Dem regrets failure to dig at Watergate Associated Press NEW YORK — The director of Sen. George McGovern's presidential race says that, in ' the light of current revelations, he regrets the Democrats did not dig deeper into the Watergate issue during the 1972 campaign. However, Gary Hart said, after Sen. Thomas Eagleton of Missouri had to be replaced as vice presidential candidate "We might as well have hung up our gloves. Stressing Watergate would have helped, but I doubt if, at that time, it would have beat Richard Nixon." Eagleton left the ticket and Sargent Shriver took over after it was disclosed that the Missouri senator had been hospitalized for "acute depression with suicidal tendencies." "Post-Eagleton," Hart said, Worst over ior Nixon, probersays United Press International PORTLAND, Maine - Sen. Edward Gurney says the "worst of the Watergate" is over for President Nixon now that John W. Dean III has testified before the Senate Watergate committee, according to the Maine Sunday Telegram. The Telegram quoted Gurney, a native of Portland, that Dean failed to show Nixon was directly involved with the Watergate coverup. "He really did not produce much evidence to involve the President," Gurney said in an interview from Washington. Gurney, a Florida Republican, has been the committee member most anxious to defend the President's interests during testimony presented so far at the hearings. "I don't think the evidence has been produced to incriminate the President or to serve as a basis for impeachment. And if anyone has anything to offer on this score, this was the witness," he said. Gurney said it would be "demeaning" for the Ervin committee to call the President to testify at this point. "He doesn't need to say anything and he s h o u 1 d n 't," Gurney said. "we should have tried to push harder to get reporters to dig out Watergate. Since the Washington Post was beginning to crack the case, I think it could have been done. "We did try for congressional hearings in an effort to bring the whole thing to the public, but Sen. Ervin said there were no grounds at that time." Sen. Sam Ervin, D-N.C., how heads the Senate probe into the ever-burgeoning Watergate affair. During the campaign no one had been tried and convicted for the break-in at the headquarters of the Demo- era t i c National Committee and James McCord had not written his letter charging a White House cover-up. Hart said that Democratic strategy now was to say as little as possible about Water- .gate. "Officially the line is we don't want to profit from a national tragedy," he said. "You can translate that as let the Republicans stew in their own juice." Hart has recently made a five-hour deposition in the civil suit brought by the Democrats against the Committee to R e -E 1 e c t the President over the Watergate break-in. "I was called by the Republicans," he said. "The gist of the questioning was their trying to get me to agree that tactics like Watergate were standard operating procedure in American politics. I insisted this was not true. I also denied their contention that tactics like Watergate had not affected McGovern's c a m- paign." STOMACH BOWEL GALLBLADDER Diiorden such as indigestion, got, bloat, constipation, abdominal pain, backache, burning, belching, beliouinesi, vomiting, headache, dizziness, fatique, heartburn, palpitation, colitit, ulcers, bleading, insomnia, and nervousness may be warning symptoms of some serious conditions which can be prevented by proper examination, diagnosis and treatment. 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