Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on April 11, 1973 · Page 32
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 32

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Wednesday, April 11, 1973
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Id GHEELEY (Colo.) TRIBUNE Wed.. April 11.1173 Pioneer M's (/JVC fo honor Dr. Winchester course offered as Distinguished Scholar The Distinguished Scholar Award dinner will be held Tuesday, May 8 at the University of Northern Colorado's University Center. Honored will be Dr. A. M. Winchester, UNC professor of biology. He will receive a $500 honor- so far," a spokesman said. Tea fosters still federally tasting tea PASADENA, Calif. (AP) The course of the Jupiter-bound Pioneer 11 spacecraft was altered by a rocket burn today as the 570-pound payload hurtled through space at 84,000 miles an hour. A spokesman for the National Aeronautics and Space Administration said the 6:50 a.m. course correction would pre-' serve several options for a fly- arium and a special plaque. The by of the planet when the craft event is co-sponsored by the has traveled about 618 million Greeley Chamber of. Commerce miles. and UNC. "The burn was made for a Winchester will deliver a standard correction and it looks good," the NASA spokesman said. "Another burn will probably be made when it is decided which option to take The American Association of about a year from now." Retired Persons, Chapter 867, Scientists said the craft could held its regular meeting in the be directed to examine'either Bonell Marie Walz Lounge at the planet's moons or its polar 708 22 St. Monday, regions. A course which would The Chapter legislative send Pioneer 11 out of the solar chairman, Everett Shupe, gave system and into the galaxy also a report covering legislative is being considered. information for the members Earlier, scientists at the Cali- and guests. He told about the fornia Institute of Technology's homestead exemption from Jet Propulsion Laboratory said property tax, noting that Gov. seven of the 12 experiments John lave is appealing directly aboard Pioneer 11 had been ac- to the state's homeowners to tivated and were performing notify their state legislators well. that they are in favor of it. The "Scientists around the coun- bill also calls for special allo- try involved with the project cations for aged indigent per- are very pleased with the data sons and renters under some circumstances. Shupe also told about the older Americans comprehensive services amendments, that he said, have reached a critical point in.the legislative process. President Nixon has threatened WASHINGTON , (AP) -- to veto the amendments, which , Three years after President the Congress has passed for the Nixon declared it wasteful, Sen. second time. Thomas F. Eagleton says the Assistance of AARP is Board' of Tea Tasters still is urgently needed, he said. The sipping along at a cost to tax- voice of its members must be payers of $117,250 this year. heard in Washington, Shupe As far as the Missouri Demo- said. They are urged to write to crat said he can' discover, no the President, their senators, action wha'tsoever was taken to and congressmen, urging im- abolish the board since Nixon mediate passage of this legis- said in a 1970 televised speech: lation, Shupe also said. "At one time in the dim past, Under volunteer services, there may have been a good Juliette Coon requested do- reason for such special taste nations of small 'articles for tests, but that reason no longer favors that Bonell may use for exists. Nevertheless, a separate prizes in games, tea-tasting board has gone right New literature on the table along, at taxpayers' expense, included the NRTA-AARP because nobody up to now took pharmacy booklet of 1973 price the trouble to take a hard look list; the NRTA-AARP tours of at why it was in existence." Alaska, Canada, Continental , CARROLL RIGHTER'S CHOROSCOPE from tin Carroll Right* Inrtitute FORECAST FOR THURSDAY, APRIL 12 1973 GENERAL TENDENCIES: A beautiful day and evening for you to live according to your loftiest ideals and ambitions and to let those who are able to help you attain these goals know what they can do to be of service to you. Take the time and make the effort to delight those you like by compliments, courtesies. ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) You can now have a wonderful day enjoying amusements you most like. Show more affection to your mate. Put those creative ideas to work and expand them. Avoid one who is unfriendly. TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Do whatever will now bring more harmony and happiness into your home. Entertaining others will show them what a fine personality you have. Dress in high style but with good taste and make everyone feel at home. GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Being more expressive with allies and coordinating your efforts more intelligently is wise. Broaden your vision, aims. State your views to others simply and clearly. Do nothing to hurt anyone in any way, MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) If you think along more prosperous lines financially, you find you can take steps in the right direction. Listen to the good ideas which banking institutions or business experts give you. Take it easy tonight. LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) You are magnetic and can improve your image socially and with the public in general. Group activities are fine. Be with the right people to give you a boost. VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Get into those confidential affairs at which you are so adept and become more successful. Follow your intuition and you make big headway Avoid one who is a hypocrite. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) A dynamic and loyal friend now gives you fine advice on how to get ahead faster, solve your problems. Going to some group meeting can prove to be most worthwhile. Dress in good style, but don't wear fancy dulhes. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Contact a powerful person who can give you the support you need for your particular aims. Involve yourself in civic affaris that will add prestige. Show you can do a beautiful job. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Fine day for getting out to new sites and people who can prove most interesting and beneficial for you. Secure the data you need and put it to good use. Avoid one who is pretty much of a pest. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan 20) You have many responsibilities but can now understand just how to handle them most efficiently. Closest tie gives you the backing you need. The p.m.can be particularly happy. AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Sit down with partners and figure out a way to make the future more profitable and happier as well. Get into the outside outlets that are most pleasing with others, also. Avoid one who is a drag. PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Get busy at that work ahead of you, but also work on some plan that will be profitable to you and associates as well. Stick-to-itiveness brings fine lesults now. Steer clear of an irate person. IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY . . . he or she will be one of those delightful young people who thinks big and wants to become big, who has remarkable ideas that can become an actuality, bringing fame and fortune, provided the schooling is adequate and there is encouragement at home early in life. Whatever has to do with working with the public in general is fine, in big organizations, high places. Give a good grounding in religion and ethics. "The Stars impel, they do not compel." What you make of your life is largely up to YOU! Carroll Riglitcr's Individual Forecast for your sign for May is now ready. For your copy send your hirthdato and J I to Carroll Righter Forecast (name of newspaper), Box 629, Hollywood, Calif. 90028. ((c) 1973, McNuught Syndicate, Inc.) major address on "Man in 1973" following the banquet. Tickets for the banquet, to be held in the Panorama Lounge, are $6 and will go on sale April 23 at the Chamber of Commerce, University Center information desk, and the main offices of the College of Education and College of Arts and Sciences on campus. The speech portion of the event will be held in the University Center ballroom and will be free. AARP news U.S.A. and several for over- Susie Dumsday, center, who posed as the "ghost of the-' seas. Members of AARP can Chief Theater" in a recent Tribune feature, was asked to speak order these toiir pamphlets at Brentwood School last week. Robin Tapia, right center, was directly from their two publications, the Modern Maturity magazine or the AARP New Bulletin. The booklet, called "14 Years of Achievement 1958-1972 for AARP" is a booklet telling By EDMOND Lc BRETON about the rapid growth of the Associated Press Writer WASHINGTON (AP) - Pres Mrs. Dumsday's hostess. The two are surrounded by members of Unit 3 of the school, whose teacher is Susan Conn. (Tribune photo by Mike Peters) Nixon trade requests has strong allies, foes organization, the steps of adding the different insurance plans, drug service, travel services, etc. A short report was given on the first Northern Colorado AARP Chapter Leadership Workshop by Mrs. Mabel Bistline and Mrs. Leslie Tuck. Twelve Chapter 867 AARP members attended the meeting, held in Greeley April 2 at the Ramada Inn. There are around 15 AARP chapters in this area. Mary Hover, membership chairman, and Anna Lucas, chairman of the reception committee announced 88 present with 20 visitors. The third defensive driving class for persons age 55 or over rfas announced by Mary Hover. It will be held in the Senior Citi- ident Nixon has promises of powerful congressional support for his request for unprecedented powers in trade negotiations. But there is also substantial opposition, especially in the Senate, to some aspects of his trade program. Chairman Wilbur D. Mills, D- in favor of its provisions. Mills set hearings for May 7 before the committee, where all trade legislation must originate. Mills said he expects the House to pass the bill, probably with some modifications, before leaving on its month-long summer recess Aug. 3. Prospects in the Senate are more clouded. Chairman Russell B. long, D-La., of the Finance Committee, had no im- Ark., of the House Ways and mediate comment. Means Committee, introduced In recent public statements, the bill and said he is generally Long has leaned toward more protectionist policies than Nixon proposed. However, aides said he has promised the White House to give prompt consideration to a trade bill when it comes over from the House, aiming ai passage this year. While there appears no prospect that a trade law will be finally enacted before international negotiations begin in September, presumably the position of U.S. negotiators would be helped if it had cleared at least one chamber. Two major factors against Pigskin dressings do job WENATCHEE,' Wash. (AP) -- Pigskin dressings that have kept, nine-year-old Sandra Kimble alive for nearly a month have done their job. Doctors have started making grafts of the youngster's own skin to get her back on her feet. Sandra, whose nightgown caught fire from an electric heater on March 13, has been receiving daily applications of the skin of pigs under the' supervision of Dr. Ben Knecht and physiotherapist Carmen Bossenbrock at Deaconess Hospital. The technique was developed by Dr. Knecht in 1965 at the University of Iowa and pioneered there. Under the method, pigskin^is laid on the burned areas daily after the old skin is washed away. Doctors say it reduces the chance of infection, prevents fluid loss, eases pain and improves the appetite. . Sandra's pigskin dressings, Dominick leads bid fo repeal presidential fax checkoff plan easy passage: a feeling in Congress that Nixon has en- croa'ched on congressional powers in other fields, and the highly charged issue of Soviet financial restrictions on the which cost more than $100 a emigration of Jews and others, day, came from clean hides of freshly killed swine flown from The administration, seeking (he Burn Treatment Skin Bank increased trade with Commu- j n p no e;iix Ariz nist Eastern Europe, wants to grand "most-favored-nalinn" status to the Soviet Union and other countries--extending to them the trade benefits available to older trading partners. The bill would give the President such authority. WASHINGTON (AP) -- Nine Republican senators, led by zens building at llth Avenue Sen- Ppler Dominick of Colora- and 8th Street at 9 a.m., May 8 *, introduced a bill Tuesday to and 10 and 15 and 17. The in- «=peal *e tax checkoff plan for structors of this morning class financing presidential election will be W. Dewey Neece, 353- campaigns. 9054; Mrs. Mabel Bislline, 352- The plan, enacted in 1971, provides that taxpayers can al- 1698; Charles Martin, 352-5096; and Mary Hover, 353-3130. Those individuals considered eligible to take the DDC for $1 are members of the two-sister NRTA-AARP organizations and their associate members, and the members of Action for Independent Maturity. The fee for persons who are not members is . $4 per person. A certain number of individual workbooks have been received for this class. There will be no tests. Announcement was made concerning the meeting sponsored by the Greeley Chapter of the National Association of Retired Federal Employes (NARFE). There will be a luncheon May 7 at 12:30 p.m. at the Lucerne Farm Fare. Reservations are required and may be made before May 1 by calling 353-4993 or 352-4875. The two local chapters of AARP and Senior Citizens Club are especially invited as are all others interested in hearing John Otto, regional specialist from the Denver office of Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD). The Bonell chorus, in its Easter costumes, opened the meeting by singing Easter, spring, and hymn songs. A beautiful table was the setting for the pretty bells that the Bonell Belles played for part of the program. Mrs. Katherine Thoren, activities director, played the piano for the two groups. AARP Chapter 867 membership includes Bonell residents and others living in the city and outer areas of Greeley. Lowell W. Howard, who is an NRTA member, gave the Easter worship program. Refreshments were served by Nelda Baxter, as chairman, Mary Hover and Alice Jacobson, with others helping. AARP Chapter 1168 and guests are invited to the AARP 867 regular chapter meeting at Bonell at 2 p.m. May 14 to hear the insurance consultant for AARP Areas Seven and Eight. Veterans Here's the Answer locate $1 to a fund that will be used for the 1976 campaign. It took effect this year hut first returns indicate few taxpayers 1 are taking advantage of it. It was enacted over strong Republican opposition, and Dominick told the Senate it should be repealed because it will not accomplish the objectives stated by its proponents. Dominick said the plan was adopted originally "to bail the Democratic party out of its financial problems going into the 1972 election by transferring $9 million in debts to the American taxpayer." The tax checkoff "will damage our political system and the.stability of our government and it will divert tax revenues from necessary government services," he said. "This results in a proportionate reduction in government services available to all American citizens, including the poor," he added. Since the campaign financing plan applies only to general elections the primaries, Dominick said, "the practical effect of this act will be merely to heap public tax funds on lop of campaign funds gathered from private sources. "Rather than reducing campaign expenditures and the influence of private contributors," he said, "it will increase both." Advocates of legislation barring most-favored-nation status to countries placing undue financial burdens on emigration claim a majority of both chambers as co-sponsors. The Soviet Union has apparently relaxed its application of the emigration tax, without repealing it, since the congressional opposition peaked. Joining Dominick in sponsor- Mills said in an interview he knows the issue of presidential versus congressional power is a ing the measure were Republi- tpucny one anri lhal lne aulhor . can leader Hugh Scott of Penni[y Nixon is asking for is ^ sylvania and GOP Sens. How- prec edented. But he said "I'm ard H. Baker Jr. of Tennessee, f o r n » Wallace E. Bennett of Utah, MarlowCookof Kentucky, Carl "It is essential if we are to Curtis of Nebraska, Bob Dole of move forward toward more Kansas, Paul Fannin of Arizona world trade," Mills said. "Con- Plantings of other varieties oi gress simply cannot conduct Wyoming. trade negotiations." Federal decision expected in 170 canyon routing DENVER (AP) - Colorado expects some direct communication from the Department of Transportation about what it wants the state to do on the routing of Interstate 70 in the Glenwood Canyon area, Gov. John Love said at a news conference Tuesday. The governor said he does not consider a copy of an interdepartmental memorandum in Washington, obtained by the stale, as a final answer. That memorandum indicated the federal roads agency wants to see detailed plans for a highway through the canyon and an alternate one over Coltonwood Pass before making a decision on the routing. Conservation groups have protested widening of the highway through the scenic canyon to four lanes claiming it will cause environmental damage. CENTER CUT PORK CHOPS LB. 99« COUNTRY STYLE SPARE RIBS LB. 79* ROUND ST GROUND E PORK STE CHUCK RO LEAN GRC END CUT PORK CHOPS LB. 89* EVERYDAY PRICES AT ED'S FOOD STORE EAK U.S.D.A. CHOI iEEF AK k A C T U.S.D.A. CHOK Ad 1 BONELESS KJNDBEEF C! :E LOIN PORK ROAST LB. 89' E LB.M.59 LB 85 C LB $ 1.19 LB.M.29 LB 99 ED'S OWN MAKE GERMAN SAUSAGE LB. 99* WHO'S KIDDING WHO ABOUT DISCOUNT PRICES! COCA-COLA 8 pack, 16 01. bottles plus deposit 69* COTTAGE CHEESE 59 EGGS Small GRADE AA FLOUR SHURFINE 5 57* V LB. BAG %/ I BATHROOM TISSUE, A 37 CORN or GRN. BEANS 5sl" Q. I am a widow who received dependency and i n d e m n i t y compensation payments for a short time based on the death of my first husband who was a veteran. After his death, I remarried, and now my second husband has died. May I claim benefits on my first husband's service again? A. Yes, upon submission of application and proof of death of your second husband. VA benefits will be restored. SHURFINE FRESH FRUITS AND VEGETABLES RED POTATOES lOlb.bag AVOCADOS 5 *1 tlfor J, $100 GRAPEFRUIT 889* ED'S F STORE STORE HOURS: 8:30 a.m.'til 8 p.m. Monday thru Saturday, Closed Sunday 702 Tenth St., Greeley, Colorado C , Prices Good Thru Tuesday, April 17th

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