Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on May 12, 1970 · Page 48
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 48

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Greeley, Colorado
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Tuesday, May 12, 1970
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Page 48
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Page 48 GREELKY TRIBUNE Tue*., May 12, 1970 W l t H Needle Marks on His Arm By JULIAN HARTT ' The Los Angel** Times ! LOS ANGELES -- In somei musical circles, drummers with' needle marks on their arms are, not. unusual. But Alfred E. (Al) Ross, the 'skin man" among the five principle musicians with the travel-i ing production of "Zorba," cur-| rently playing here, has been unique in that respect .Cor near- ly.thrco decades. j By all available documcnla-| ion, he hfis donated more blood; hail anyone else in the Unitcdi Stales and Canada, giving his, 127th pint on his 64th birthday -- at Children's Hospital here. Ross' remarkable record was officially recognized last November when he was honored with a "15-gallon" plaque in Houston, Tex., at the 22nd annual banquet of the American Assn. of Blood Banks. Jt cites his "unselfish donation to the ill and injjured," but fails to note he was "scared to death" when he gave his first pint 27 years ago in his home town, New York City, for a trumpet player's critically ill son. "After seeing the boy recovering later, 1 felt good," Ross recalled, and the periodic visits to hospitals ^and the American Red Cross blood banks, whether at home or on the road, followed. Typer "0-positive," which can be given anyone, his blood was flown whole to battle areas during World War II, and recipients to give blood." Eighteen is the minimum ago. Second son Melvin, It), is in the Navy off Southeast Asia, gives regularly, gels a reward of ~1A hours liberty, but "what can you do with that aboard ship 1 ?" Alfy Koss, 22, the first son, also is a drummer and has he has known personally include j racked up a dozen pints so far,' such as a child open-heart stir- |, U (, |, ru iid as he is of both facts, gery patient in Milwaukee while Al Ross refrains from saying of either that "it runs in the there recently. "The age limit used to be 59,"! blood." Ross said. "I fought to raise it, and meanwhile, had to think fast .to lie about my own birth- When you drive, you, CM. dale | must be in gear. Ihe Slate "Then I got a letter from I Patrol says to make sure your Averell llarriman (then ARC!mind is in gear, too. A car president) that it had been lift- 1 (hat's in neulral won't run, but ed to 66 and I could quit lying."la mind that's in neutral, and His third son, Kenneth, 17, is j not alerl, can get you into.real i studying music and "too young 1 trouble! Thugs United Change NEW 'ORLEANS (AP) Thugs United, Inc., a Negro youth civil rights organization, lias decided to replace a sign saying, "The White Pig Police -Kill Kill Kill Them, "with one saying, "Support the Police." Warren Carmouche, director of the organization, told a group of policemen who met at the Thugs United headquarters that Ihe .purpose of the first sign was to get the attention of police. Our point, was to .get you here," Carmouche said Wednesday. ."We wanted to antagonize you--lo let you know that there are people who think you are pigs." Carmouche said Ihe organiza- tion'had attempted on two vious occasions lo gel policemen to visit, but the police department sent representatives from its community relation* division, who did not satisfy Thugs United. ' . . ' ' - . , ' ' ' . " . U. T. G. Harris said he had; never been asked 'to visit' the headquarters before. City Colled The Mo»f BUENOS'AIRES'.-- Residents . describe Buenos .Aires as 'lo ultimo" ("the most"). Thn* million people, live in the city and 4 million in the suburbs. Tht largest Spanish-speaking,city In ; the world, it also claims the most parks, about 150; the largest street, 260-block Avenida Rivadavia, and the broadest pro- boulevard, 450-fooUwide Avenida 9 de Julio. . . NURSE CORPS WEEK-May 13, 1970, is the 62nd anniversary of the United States Navy Nurse Corps. Gov. John ipve signed a proclamation declaring the week, May 11 through May 15, as Navy Nurse Corps Week in Colorado. Shown with the Governor, from lefl to right, are HMC Eugene J. Buehy, HM1 David L. Osborn and HM1 Kenneth D. Walgren. These are "NENEP" (Naval Enlisted Nursing Education Program) students attending the University of Colorado School of Nursing for four years at government expense and upon completion receive commissions as ensigns, NC, USN. Like all nurses, Navy nurses are a proud group--but unlike others, they live in the tradition they are making as U.S. Navy nurses, "honored and respected." Members of the organization have the opportunity to learn snd advance while doing a very important job. Captured Papers Reveal Plans of 'Liberation War 1 By PETER A R N E T T 'nuk. Communist-led forces kept Associated Press Writer ! a generally low profile along the SAIGON ( A P ) -- The Commu-'border sanctuaries and did not nist high command for Vietnam, meddle in internal Cambodia will attempt lo counter the con-'politics. Sihanouk's overthrow linuing allied destruction of its I in March and the resultant Sai- long-establishcd border sanc-igon army thrusts into the sanc- luarics by organizing a "war ofjtuaries seriously alarmed the liberation'' in Cambodia similar! Communist high command, t h e lo the conflicts lhat have torn] captured documents show, apart South Vietnam and Laosj One dated in late March said, for in years. j"It can be assumed that a plan T h a i ' i s the instruction being!to drive our troops from the bor- passed down from the Hanoi jder areas has been devised by government. At least 10 docu-llhe Cambodian government and nicnls captured inside Cambo-ithe U.S. and Vietnamese army dia in recent days refer lo this J i n South Vietnam." new war. I The answer was to instruct Detailed directions have been : Communist leaders in Cambo- fed lo field commanders and po- dia to organize a new war. lilical cadre on techniques of re- A notebook belonging to a cruilmenl and organization in-'. member of a Unit 3 was cap-| side Cambodia. The instructions'.turcd the first day American arc in effect the same that built'troops crossed into Cambodia, the Vietnam conflict from an i n - j A n April 18 entry .said the own- surgency problem into a full- er was assigned to activate blown war: swim like fish in Ihe.guerrilla e|ements and "to moti- sea of population, create a people's army. vale the Cambodians in many area of responsibility to join the Allied experts who have been:liberation front of Cambodia." studying die captured docu- Another diary entry said Ihe mcnts believe the Communist!mission of the front was lo over- high command is aiming less to throw the Lon Nol government | take over Cambodia than to in- in Phnom Penh and fight the, lake sure the continued use of lhal country lo fighl the Vietnam Americans. Another -document passed down orders to "consolidale lib- While Cambodia was neutral!crated areas and develop a lib- under Prince Norodom Sihan-Wation army." Nixon Plans Tax Incentives For U.S. Goods Exporters By EDMOND LeBRETON Associated Press Writer WASHINGTON ( A P ) - President Nixon told Congress today he will propose new tax incentives lo encourage exporters of In his letter, Nixon described the current administration proposal as an interim step on the way lo a basic reassessment o' foreign trade policy. He said he has a special committee work ing on the problem and ha asked the Tariff Commission tc make a survey of import threat? to particularly vulnerable indus- Aincrican goods. Nixon's surprise announcement came as Hie House Ways and Means Committee opened, . hearings on earlier proposals by! A ' mm]lcr ,,, developments Ihe administration for a h u n t e d ' ^ , (he pvo]ution o[ thc renewal of trade negotiating au-j,., *,, Common M a r k c and thority and other measures. j jncre ' ased c o m p e tition to U.S. The hearings also cover pn! fm . m , s ,,, ake enaclmcnl posals by many members ot| ()f ^ a ( ] m j n j s tr a tj 0 n legislation Congress for quotas on various |iculariy i m p ortanl, Nixon categories of imports that have,' jd ' been entering the United Slates: ^j,, , m] cnt nf im . in large quantities, especially r[ t a s _ js h j m s e l f ., p ,. ind . textiles and footwear , , or , h i s ar of g m to As the principal U.S. negcilia- ^ w , hc , est ,. it . tion . s on tex . lor, Carl J Gilbert was detail-. | j l p s and r , )Htwc . al .. His bill ing the administration propos- i]1{| |de howevcr t h a t als, he was interrupted by a; e ^ orling c o u n l r y cnu | (i messenger bringing a long let-' . , ^ * n c g n l i a l i n g vo |. ter from Nixon lo Ihe commitlee ,, m ,|rols chairman. Hep. Wilbur D. Mills. u l l l m i U """"' S ' l)-Ark. ' . . . Thc letter, read into the U n U S U Q I N o t l C G record by Mills, did not RO inlo; dclail iibnul the tax proposal. IT jhe Washington Post said simply lhal administration ^ E W YORK -- A church in officials will propose lax incrn- (; r( , enw ich Village was altract- tivcs applying In income from j llf , c | us i ur s of ]x:oplc with an exporls. unusual notice on ils n a i l -- a The heads of all concerned de- |j s( 0 [ victims in "undeclared partmcnts aro scheduled lo tes- ,,...,.,·' fought by the United tify later this week. .Slates. Gilbert indicaled in his tesli-' T | lc .. bm l y count" as compilnd iv Ihe Judsnn Memorial Baptist mony the administration has not given up ils opposition to quola legislation. In Ihe matter of textiles, he said, "we prefer a v n l u n l a r y .solution." He added thai he t h i n k s progress is being made, and lhal. Ihe footwear s i l u a l i n n is being studied by a special task force. CAMBODIA VIETNAM American South Vietnamese National Liberation Front CAMBODIA American ·16,610 106,098 66,960 Icslimony in which, however, li said: "We would do ourselves a, disservice lo look inward and MYk I" prolccl our industries from Ihe forces of competition. w h r ' h c r n r i g m a l i n g hfre or : abroad." National Liberation Front .. U.S. CAMPUSES Students .. U.S. CITIES Black Panthers Police Officers 10 95 Ml n 5 NEW INTERNATIONAL GOLDENWARE Magnificent 23 Karat Gold Electroplated Tableware by International Silver Co. (Not An Import Product). Your Choice Of Two Lovely Patterns Golden Scroll (pictured) and Golden Creation The First Place Setting Is FREE When You Open An Account or Add to Your Present Account Here's How You Get Your Goldenware: Open a new savings account for $25 or more Add $25 or more to your present savings account- Open a new checking account for $100 or more . . . and receive one 4-piece place setting FREE (one tree place betting to a family, please) With Each Additional $25 added to your savings account or $100 deposited to your checking account you may purchase more place rettings or any.of the accessary units listed below at special prices available only to Club members. Purchase as many as you like. Build your service lor 8 or 12. What more elegant way to add a gracious touch of hospitality to those "special occasion" dinners than your table enriched with the magnificent splendor or International Goldenware Scientifically electroplated with 23 Karat gold to provide built-in beauty that never requires polishing. You've seen it in the latest fashion magazines. It's the trend with leading home decorators and designers. And it can be yours now. 4-piece place setting .. $2.99 6 Teaspoons $3.90 6 Iced Teaspoons $4.25 6 Soup Spoons $4.50 Wood Storage Chests $8.00 and $12.00 4-pc. Completer Set.. $3.70 (2 tablespoons, 1 butter knife, 1 sugar spoon) 4-pc. Hostess Set $4.95 (1 cold meat fork, 1 gravy Iadl«, 1 pierced tablespoon, 1 pierced jiustry server) THE GREELEY NATIONAL BANK GREELEY, COLORADO Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 8th at 8th

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