Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on October 7, 1969 · Page 25
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 25

Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 7, 1969
Page 25
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HAPPY BIRTHDAY - Laurence C. Burley, principal at Maplewood Elementary School, had a day full of surprises Monday as 575 students offered him birthday cards, cakes and greetings. These two Maplewood students, Jeff Cook, 7, (left) and Kathy Hopper, 8, present Burley with hand : made cards. Burley, 64, is in his last year as Maplewood principal. Monday morning, Maplewood's 575 students gathered in the hall outside Burley's office and sang "Happy Birthday." A faculty-sponsored dinner was held Monday evening. (Tribune photo, by Ron Stewart) Starts in Rodeo Tor Fun/ Eyes Steer Grapple Crown DENVER (AP) - School teacher Jerry. Peveto decided tc compete in professional rodeo he said, "just for the fun of it.' Now he- is contending stronglj for the world steer wrestling championship. The Rodeo Cowboys Association said Monday that Peveto 29, picked up $1,356 over the weekend' at rodeos in Arkansas and Texas, and moved up on the steer wrestling leader, Roy Duvall of Boynton, Okla. Peveto, a 6-3, 200-pounder from Orange, Tex., now has won $21,394 this season, while Duval! still leads with $23,160. The rodeos at Little Rock, Ark., and Waco, Tex. tough on some other Texans. AI Little Rock, David Hawn of Gonzales, Tex., came out second best in a bull riding encounter and got a broken jaw and arm. At Waco, Jim Moore of Balmorhea suffered a broken arm when a saddle bronc stepped on it, and John Conn of Wills Point lost a battle with a bull and got a cracked kneecap. 'Larry Mahan, 25,- Brooks, Ore., remains the easy leader In competition for the all-around cowboy title, bestowed on the Stokowski Opens 60th U.S. Season By STANLEY JOHNSON Associated Press Writer NEW YORK (AP) - Leopold Stokowski opened his 60th season of conducting in America Monday night with a flash o$ his old-lime temperament · that brought cheers from a first- night audience at Carnegie Hall. Almost 100 bars through Franz Liszt's 2nd Hungarian Rhapsody, the 82-year-old maestro stopped the American Symphony Orchestra in midmelody, turned, pushed one of his famous "magic hands" towards an erring player in the bass section, shouted, "out! out!" and started the piece again. professional cowboy winning most in two or more events. The leaders after last week by events: All around--1. Larry Mahan Brooks, Ore., $48,351; 2. Doug Brown, Silverton, Ore., $37,814 3. Dean Oliver, Boise, Ida. $37,680; 4. Barry Burk, Duncan Okla., $27,862; 5. Mark Schricker, Sulherlin.-Ore., $27,043. Saddle bronc--1. Bill Smith Cody, Wyo., $22,568; 2. Larry Mahan, Brooks, Ore., $17,277; 3. Bob Berger, Halstead, Kan. $15,559; 4. Hugh Chambliss, Santa Rosa, N.M., $14,969; 5. Buzz Seely, Roosevelt, Wash., $14,923 Bareback bronc -- 1. Gary Tucker, Carlsbad, N.M., $20,750; 2. Jim Ivory,. Pampa, Tex. $19,303; 3. Royce Smith, lona, :da., $18,164; 4. Larry Mahan Brooks, Ore., $15,943; 5. Bob Mayo, Grinnell, Iowa, $15,124. Bull riding--1. Doug Brown Silverton, Ore., $25,339; 2. Larry Mahan, Brooks, Ore., $15,131; 3 Gary Leffew, Santa Maria Jalif., $14,684; 4. Bill Stanton, Oakdale, Calif., $14,417; 5, Freckles Brown, Soper, Okla., Okla., $13,362. Calf roping--1. Dean Oliver, Boise, Ida., $36,723; 2. Barry Burk, Duncan, Okla., $20,773; 3. imior Garrison, Marlow, Okla., 19,184; 4. Buttons Howard, Por- ales, N.M., $18,201; 5. Ronnye Bewail, Chico, Tex., $17,823. Steer wrestling--1. Roy Duall, Boynton, Okla., $23,160; 2. _erry Peveto, Orange, Tex., 21,394; 3. Walt Linderman^el- ry, Mont., $19,164; 4. Billy Haie, Checotah, Okla., $12,710; i John W. Jones, Morro Bay, ?alif., $12,507. Team roping--1. Jerold Cama- ·illo, Oakdale, Calif., $10,715; 2. John Miller, Pawhuska, Okla., $9,727; 3. John Paboojian, Power, Calif., $9,247; 4. Bill Darnell, Animas, N.M, $9,147; 5. Jim Rodriguez Jr., Shandon, September Construction Hits 9M13 A total of $366,413 in construction work was authorized in 36 building permits which were issued by the county in September, the County Planning Commission office has reported. Permits for 15 one-family dwellings accounted for most of the total. The estimated cost of these was $286,583. The number of permits issued, for other types of construction, with the valuation involved for ;ach type, was reported as follows: Motel, I, $25,000; dwellings moved in 5, $7,33fr; additions and remodeling, 7, $19,124; machine shop, 1, $7,247; dairy barn, 1, $9,750; garages, 3, $6,853; sign, 1, $2,000; patio, 1, $300; and storage shed, 1, $1,716. Jungleland To Go on Sale Block By BILL KOSMAN Associated Press Writer THOUSAND OAKS-, Calif. (AP) -- Forty-three years ago a young animal attendant for Universal Pictures built a few cages in a rural valley west of Hollywood, brought in some lions, and called it "Goebel's Lion Farm." Rental Idea Louis Goebel's idea was to rent animals to movie studios, so they wouldn't have to keep their own menageries. Later, he sold tickets and let the public watch animal trainers at work. His 27-acre complex, later renamed Jungleland, flourished. Here Tarzan pictures were made when Johnny Weissmuller was the star. This is where Dr. Doolittle talked to the animals. Hundreds of movies, television shows and commercials used 1,800 animals of all varieties. Top lion and tiger trainers prepared their acts here. But times and public tastes change. Where jack rabbits hopped, housing tracts sprawl. A freeway bounds one side of the park. The Conejo Valley is now a booming Los Angeles suburb. Come Wednesday, the ring of an auctioneer's hammer sounds the end of Jungleland. The place is in bankruptcy An attorney appointed to handle the case blames high insurance costs, dwindling attendance and "bad feeling" between Goebel --who still owns the land--and the latest of six sets of exhibit owners. Except for the . land, every- .hing goes: animals, buildings, cages, ticket booths, trucks, fil- ng cabinets, even hay and grain. $3 Million Value Auctioneer AI Silver estimates ;he value at $3 million and says, 'We are getting inquiries from all oiver the world, from museums, zoos and circuses." The list of animals reads like Petition Will Ask Springs Hospital Vote .,, c v ^ ^.... COLORADO SPRINGS (AP)Bul nobody left as the musi- A petilion asking for a special election to have the city dwest itself of the operation of Memorial Hospital in Colorado Springs will be presented to city council shortly, it was reported Monday. Pikes Peak Area Hospital Association Vice President Nor-| man A. Coleman said a mid-i cians began the rhapsody once again. The orchestra responded to his batonless direction and played up a storm with the rousing old warhorse of a tune. The listeners--some had paid $50 for an orchestra seat--shouted for an encore and got il. It was a great night for music lovers, provided they loved Liszt's 2nd Hungarian Rhapsody. Slokowski's white hair was considerably thinner lhan during the quarter century he led the Philadelphia Orchestra, and his well-known stride to the podium has become more a halting walk, but the music he drew from the orchestra was " youthful and vivid as ever. "Through some alchemy, Stokowski has found the secret, of how to stay young forever," said Philippe de Seynes, U.N. undersecretary-general for economic affairs, in an intermission speech. The evening was billed as a tribute to the United Nations and the flags of the 126 members hung from the boxes. There was no mention of retirement and no public mention that this was the 60th anniversary of Slokowski becoming conductor of the Cincinnati Orchestra in 1909. anticipaieu. 'collapsed under construction, The peUUon cans for the hos- v Q · pita! facilities to be leased from the city for a maximum period of five years. At the end of the lease, all the personnel at Memorial and the patients would vacate the hospital and be transferred to new facilities. USE TRIBUNE WANT ADS Tues., Oct. 7, 1969 GREELEY TRIBUNE Page 25 Racial Violence Abates On Las, Vegas West Side DRESS RIGHT - The ranks of this Rider College ROTC class are brightened by a female addition, Jean Ann Sarnowski, a 20- year old senior, whose preference for peace candidates did not preclude her joining the student military. (AP Wirepholo) Doctor Says 'Get Off Beef Jag'To Slow Heart Disease By JEANNE VOLTZ The Los Angeles Times CHICAGO -- A scientist with the Framingham Heart Study recommends we "get off the beef jag" as a means of slowing heart and other cardio-vascular disease in this country. Dr. William Castelli, directoi of laboratories for the study outlined ways to prevent perma lure heart disease. He and Dr William B. Kannel, director ol the study, gave a progress re port at a meeting of the News paper Food Editors Conference here. "There is a beef cult in this country,'' Dr. Castelli explain ed. "A hostess thinks she has to give company steaks 01 roast beef. We need to switch to more fish, chicken, turkey anc veal, from hard cheese to soft cheese such as cottage cheese. The Framingham Study has followed a reasonably typical a roster of the ark: lions, tigers, eopards, jaguars, elephants, lippos, chimps, baboons, wallabies, monkeys, camels, goats 1 , seals, deer, bramah bulls, iguanas, zebras, bears, turtles, skunks, alligators, lizards, llamas, flamingos . . . and on and n. Jungleland "doesn't blend in vith the community now," says Lee Johnson, executive secre- ary of the Conejo Valley Cham- )er of Commerce. "It has 1 sort of deteriorated." The attorney handling the lankruptcy says the place may e turned into a shopping cen- Jolden Postal Building Fall Inquest Called ,.,.... ... -- - -- - ,. . sig November election on the issue ] s GOLDEN signer and (AP) - The de- tho contractor for is anticipated. Coleman said the main pur- _ lo construcl ', non-profit hos. site with 200 beds s e »'"· , f f y W ere a father-and-son team, the fir.l phase of , our construction program. i»Ti 77 i f/\ W W I I Yank LU · r\ J i. 0") IS Dead Of OA . WASHINGTON (AP) - Maj. Gen Fred Lingood Walker, who commanded the 36th Infantry Division in North Africa and Italy during World War II, died of cancer Monday at Walter Reed Army Hospital. He was 82. Tom Harp Is In his fourth season as head football coach «t Duke. both invoked the Fifth Amendment at an inquest here Monday. The inquest concerned the death of Michael P. Dossi, 18, of Arvada, Colo., a construclion worker who was killed in Ihe collapse Sept.. 4. Four other workmen were injured. The inquest continued today. The pair who declined to testi- and hjs owncr "f Both read a prepared statement wnicl1 Damfl the contractor firm. wnen ca ' led to tne said in part: attorney that I'm being investi- lations for which I'm not responsible. "Therefore on the advice of my attorney I respectfully decline to answer any questions at this coroner inquest and invoke the Fifth Amendment and the protection afforded by the U.S. and Colorado Constitutions." community in Massachuselti for development of heart attacks over a 20-year ' period. Characteristics of the apparent high risk persons have been correlated throughout the study ."We think we can now identify people who are heart attack candidates," Dr. Kannel said "They are flabby, overweigh and very sedentary. They are given to excesses, they smoke a lot, eat a lot of rich foods They have high blood pressure and lend to have high blooc sugar with no symptoms. They also have elevated blood cholesterol." Elevated blood cholesterol also seems (o be another serious factor of men who have heart attacks in the prime of life. "Every household in America should really reappraise how il eats," Dr. Kannel said. "Give up things you like to eat. Slim down, get more exercise and lower the -cigarette labit," he advised. Dr. Kannel recommended a diet containing less saturated ats (mainly animal fats) and m o r e polyunsaturated fnls corn, safflower, soy and cot- onseed oils mainly) with fewer calories for slimming. Johns, JDenver designer, two-thirds necessary. There were 86 Republicans and 62 Democrats in opposition. Banking Committee Chairman Wright Patman, D-Tex., said he now will seek regular clearance "I have been advised by my of the bill from the House Rules Committee. But even propo- gated for possible criminal vio- nents agree that meeting the Oct. 14 date is now practically impossible. Kevin Brennan, sophomore fullback from Chicago, plays for the Air Force Academy football team. His brother Terry is an offensive tackle for Notre Dame. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS RABAT, -Cing Hassan II today appointed ^oreign Minister Ahmed Laraki to be premier, replacing Dr. Mohammed Benhima. Benhima was named minister of state ini charge of agriculture and agrar- " Ike Dollar Shelved by House Battle By ROBERT A. H U N T Associated Press Writer WASHINGTON (AP) - Plans to unveil a new Eisenhower dollar coin on the late president's birthday next week appear on the shelf, the victim of a House fight over silver content and procedures. The bill to create the new coin fell about 30 votes shy of the two-thirds majority il needed Monday for hurry-up passage. More Republicans than Democrats 1 voted against the bill after GOP Rep. H. R. Gross of Iowa charged "you would be doing the memory of President Eisenhower no favor to mint a dollar made perhaps of scrap metal." The bill would authorize minting of a new copper and nickel clad dollar coin honoring Eisenhower. It also would let the Treasury Department remove silver from the Kennedy half dollars by 1971--Ihe coins now are 40 per cenl silver. President Nixon had urged enactment by next Tuesday, Dwight D. Eisenhower's 79lh birthday. The House Banking Committee approved the bill last Friday under procedures criticized by opponents who said they hardly had time lo advance Iheir idea Lo put silver in the dollar coin. The measure went to the House tloor under procedures requiring a two-thirds margin for passage, no amendments and limited debate. The bill got a 205-148 majority on the final vote, short of the Will! Eric Straessel, the honor~ ary .Swiss consul in Cali. Police said a ransom note turned up at Straessel's office Monday night, 24 hours after his son Joseph and his secrelary Hermann Puff were dragged from a car by four men dressed in army uniforms. Straessel struggled with the kidnapers and was left behind after they shot him in the chest and right leg, seriously wounding him. Montreal Police Quit Posts in Demonstration MONTREAL ( A P ) - Cana da's largest city was left largelj without police protection toda; when an estimated .3,000 policemen flocked to the Centre Pau Sauve for a protest demonstra tion. Most normal police services including protection of building and traffic control, were no available. ' Scores of police cars drove u to the Sauve Arena, in the eas end of the city, to swell th ranks of the demonstrators the noisy, boisterous meeting. The policemen's association locked in a wage dispute wit the city, has rejected the fine ings of an arbitration hoarc The board proposed an averagi wage increase of $1,100 over c two-year period, instead of the $1,900 sought by the police asso cialion. LAS. VEGAS, 1 Ncv. ( A P ) '..Scattered outbreaks of violence icrsisted early today on the lomiriarilly Negro West Side of bis casino city, but generally be turbulence of the past two lights had abated. Authorities listed more than 00 arrests Monday night, 42 in- uries--one of them serious-- nd properly damage in the ens of thousands of dollars. Young blacks roamed the irea, hurling rocks and fire- iombs, shattering windows, ooting a few stores and over- urning cars. As the violence spread, Mayor )ran Gragson imposed a 7 p.m. 6 a.m. curfew, · declared a late of emergency and asked Gov. Paul Laxalt to mobilize the National Guard. The guardsmen assembled at heir armories, but were not de- iloyed. The two nights of violence vere the worst city officials ould recall. There had teen ome earlier racial unrest at ichools. The trouble developed Sunday light after two Negro policemen topped a black cab driver for a raffic check and a crowd gath- :red. Authorities said this did not rigger the disturbances, howev- r. "There were no racial over- ones in the beginning," Gragon said. "But after it got going, tvhilcy' wasn't welcome over here." There are about 30,000 egroes among the 250,000 residents of greater Las Vegas. Some fires broke out Sunday ut the crowd was dispersed. A crowd gathered again Monday and, as the violence intensi- ied, more than 150 helmeled po- ice officers and sheriff's depu Bouider Tenants Holding Back On Rental Payup BOULDER (AP' - About 25 icr cent of the .. lants of the Jniversity Townhouse Corp. ap- irlmenls are withholding $9,000 n rent money as the first phase of a project to decrease rents and damage deposits in the University of Colorado community. Boulder Tenants U n i o n spokesmen say 129 residents of the Townhouse units refused to pay their May rent, which fell Mnrarvn (API ''"' v iul "-' ""«·" Ieu II Sv ,,,,,,,, n .^ due Monday. The protestors did pay their October rent as scheduled. ' The strike coprdinator, Brad Buvinger, said 'the withholding r " . ian reform. Abdelhadi Boutaled, a minister of state, was appointed foreign minister. M'hammed Bargach, who held the farm portfolio, was named deputy governor of the Bank of Morocco. Laraki is now attending the] U.N. General Assembly in New York. Observers say that when he returns home there will probably be a more sweeping reshuffle in other ministries, including those of finance and national defense. King Hassan appointed Benhi- ma premier in July 1967. Before then Hassan had acted as premier under a "state of exception" he declared in June 19C5. The slate of exception, imposed under pressure from leftists for economic reforms, suspended the constitulion and dissolved Morocco's parliament. CALI, Colombia (AP) - Kidnapers arc demanding $300,000 ransom for the release of the 15-year-old son and the secre- lary of wealthy industrialist be a gang that has collected more than $600,000 in ransom money in the past four months. Polilics is nol believed to be a faclor. ing Townhouse management lo negotiate. Buvinger said there are no definite plans for a general rent strike beginning Nov. 1 as previously announced. In addition to seeking rent reductions, the tenants are asking for a reduction in the damage deposil they say is $109. Denver Council OK's Pay Hike For Employes DENVER (AP) - City Council Monday unanimously approved Career Service Agency suggestions for city employe wage boosts for 1970. The approval followed a public hearing in which city employes told councilmen they disagreed w i t h some of the suggestions made in the Career Service pay survey. Average, increase in wages for city employes for 1970 was 5.9 per cent. The president of Denver City Employes Union Local 158, William J. Fox, said the city em- ployes were asking for a 9 per cent across-the-board increase and lhal nothing less would be an adequate figure. The wage increases will add $1.5 million to the city's 1970 payroll es wilh shotguns sealed off .Ihe J-blo'ck area, sweeping through , repeatedly.. 3 Miles From 1 Strif* The West Side is about a mile rom the city's downtown see- on and about three miles from he Las Vegas Strip. Tear gas was used frequently ut wilh little success, a heli- oplcr overhead used a spollight o locate vandals. Hardest hit was the Golden Vesl Shopping Center, where much of (be violence was cen- Glass and merchandise lit- ered the center's sidewalks and arking lot, which earlier Monay was file scene of a beating, ^vo white youths were attacked y a group of Negroes, police aid, and one of the whiles was eaten unconscious. Toastmasters New Members Greeley Evening Toaslmas ters Club installed four ne\ members at their meetini Monday evening. New members of the club ar Jim Hernance and Bob Jone of State Farm Insurance Co Gus Anderson of the Stat Highway Patrol, and Rober Widlund, Greeley Tribune edi lor.' 1 Speaker of the evening wai Gene Gunther. Tom Aron wa: evaluator for the evening anc Jim Cook was the topic speake for the evening. John DeBella, educaliona vice president of the club; Gene Gunther, educational area gov ernor for area one; Paul Hen dren, lieutenant governor for he northern division; and Gene 3ehrends plan to attend the Dis rict' Toastmasters meeting in )enver on Saturday. Greeley Evening Toastmas- ers will meet again Oct. 20 al ^ost 'n' Pike. Anyone interest- id in Toastmasters should con- act Behrends at 353-1759. Weston Mine Accident Kills Operator, 62 WESTON, Colo. (AP)-A mo- ile cutter operator at the CFI teel Corp., died in a mine Monday after he was appareht- y run over by a shuttle car. A company spokesman said Eloy Hurtado, 62, of Weston, led in the Allen Mine dispens- ry, of chest injuries. The mine will be closed Tues- ay during an investigation in- i the accident cause by state nd federal coal mine inspec- ors, the spokesman said. Hurtado, survived by his wid- w and two children, had been mployed by (he company since 947. Care/ of Jnanks ISWANGIflll I wish to thiiuk nil my friends tlie Eaton nnd Greeley areas, nnd Bnnnll Home for their kindness to me nt the time of my wife's passing. Hurley A. Nlswangur n n emortam iLLISON' ' In loving memory of our ·wife nml mother, Beuluh Allison, who luissecl »wny 3 years ago . October li, l!IO(i. We seem U see in the soft dim Iteht A fiice wo loved the heat, And tlilnlt of her when t h e . sun's last ray Coos down in tiie far off west. \Ve miss you no less as the timu passes on '_ Than we did on the day of your going, For alisence can never close our hearts, And the lamp o£ our love is : still plowing. Your heart was the truest in ' all the wide world. Your love was the best to recall, No one on enrlh can lalte-your place, You, Mama, still are the dearest of all. Siidly missed, hy your Husband and Daughters In memory of our mother, Jewell -Harold, who passed away 3 years ago today, Oct. 7, 1966. Yon arc not forgotten mother; Nor will you ever ho As long as life nnd memory last. Wo will rememher thee. Wo miss you now, our hearts .ore sore As. time goes by, we miss you more, Your loving smile, your gcn- tlo face No one can -fill your vacant place. Sadly missed by her children Ttlchard, Theclti, and THlllo . In loving memory of Dan Lorenz who passed away one year ago Oct.. 7 -- f!od saw that you ivere suffering And the hills were hard to climb He closed your weary eyes · And whispered Peace be thine. Still there is a. lonely heartache And often a silent tear But only a beautiful memory Of our loved one so very dear. By his wifn Bertha and children RICHMOND In loving memory of my bus-. hand John W. Richmond, who passed away Oct. 7, 1967. A dear one frohi us has gone, ' voice wo loved is stilled, A place is vacant in our home Thai never can be filled. r . God gave us strength to fac'o it, Courage to bear the blow, 3ut what it means to be Without him, no one will ever kuo\v. . Sadly missed by his -wife, Tressie, Children and Grandchildren The first time sophomore Tommy Lowry carried the football for Auburn this season he raced The kidnapers are believed to 50 yards for a touchdown against Wke Forest. The University of Alabama Is in its 75tli year of intercollegiate! football. , ! SATURDAY, OCT. 11, 1969-1:00 P.M. 1616 8th St., Grceley, Colorado Mrs. Kathrine Schwartz--Owner Easy auto dryer; Frigidaire auto washer; Coronudo refrlaera- tor; Admiral upright freezer; Coronado wash machine; Hide-abed couch; 2 occasional chairs; 2 platform rockers; bedroom set with twin beds; 2-pc. bedroom set; G. E. 21-in, TV; dining 1 room set and 4 chairs; roll a-way bed, end tables, lamps; garden and hand tools; many misc. Items. TERMS: CASH AUCTION DATE. AUSTIN AND AUSTIN AUCTIONEERS - REALTORS E. R. "Kid" Austin ..'..' 1203 9th Street, Greelcy, Colorado Ph. 353-0790 Daily Radio Program, KFKA 7:30 a.m

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