Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on October 8, 1969 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 6

Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 8, 1969
Page 6
Start Free Trial

·of .I'afre 6 GREELEY TRlBUNfi W«J., Oct. 6. 196 ^Governor Tells Committet Hamii Might Have Been £ Love's '62 Running Mate "DENVER (AP) - CoJorad ttov. John Love has indicate/ that-if it had been possible- Bfe might have asked David A Hamil to be his running mat at the 19G2 election. : Love defeated Hamil for th jOP gubernatorial nominatior Hat year in a primary election After his election as gbverno he following November, Lovf lamed Hamil to be state direc or of instilulions, the highes jost he had available for ap yoinlnienl. Hamil Resigns Hamil served in the job unti ,ast February when he resigned o become national adminislra or of the Rural Electrification \dministration under appoint nent by President Nixon. He leld the same position undei "resident Eisenhower. ^ Hamil, a stock feeder from Sterling, was a long-lime Colo*ado legislator and formerly vas speaker of the state's House f Representatives. He was Republican nominee for gover- or in 1948. Deaths and Funerals RDRMSON » frLn-^fm ^mfe / j fpt9+*i£*mij CHAVKX '. ... nelnito Chavez of U1. 1,' f Kersey. H u B l m n d of Mrs. " Lolu ChaVcst. Father of Pelo Clmviiz of Simomii, . Cnllf., Mt-H. G e u H v i v w Cuii- " OluivuR of,' Utah. ( Mrs. Mn reel Him A^nallo or "Windsor, John .loo Chavex, of .LaKallc, Keyes Chavnz of Hrncewcll, nnd J I o l R n (.Mia vex or Kersey. Also surviving nro 3!) prand- children and fivo sri»n1- grandohildron. A.r r a n g e- 1 later. Bruce Wooer of N n n n , Colo. HnsbniKl of Mildred A. Weber, f a t h e r of Chas. O AVebpr of CSroelov M rs Chan. (I'cnrl n.) Mr-Kenzie of N u n n , Colo.; Mrn. So. iOlnionto, Cnllf.; Marvin 11. Welior of AuH, Colo. lltmyno H. Wehcr of SI. ]*nul, M i n n . ; brnlhor of CJco. K. Weher of ICnirle- Ldve's disclosure canie during an appearance Tuesday afternoon before the legislature's bl-partisan Committee on Organization of Slate Government. Hfi was discussing c h a n g e s which must result in 'the lieutenant governorship as a resu of a constitutional amendmen adopted by the voters. It requires that in future elections a governor and lieutenant governor be elected by a single vote-- just as president and vice president. It's effect will be that both the governor and lieutennnt governor are members of the same jolitical party -- sotnethinj which often isn't true in Colorado now. Love told Ihe committee tha ie believes a party's candidates 'or governor and lieutenant governor should "have mutual rap- orl, trust and respect." He said , it wouldn't be good for them to be antagonists and rivals. He discussed a Michigan law which in effect allows a gubernatorial nominee to select his running mate after the prlmar election. If such a system had been in effect in Colorado in 19G2, Love volunteered, he might have chosen Hamil to run for lieutenant governor. Love voiced no opinion whether Hamil might have acceptec such an offer and he made no reference to Dr. Gail Gilbert o A r V a d a, Republican noniinee f o r lieutenant g o v e r n o r that year. Love was elected, but Democrat Robert L. Knous-^the. incumbent--won the governorship. Four years later Love defeated Knous to win re-election as governor. The committee did not reach any conclusions on a bill In revise Ihe lieutenant governor's duties. Students Quit Denver Classes In Protest, Show ». ' DENVER (AP) - Authorities aid Tuesday 25 Mexican-Amer- can students, walked out of Insses at a Denver junior high nliAnt In nt/ila£l \n . thn OKI.. Deleito Chavez Dies Tuesday In Kersey Home Deleito Gutlerez ClmVez formerly of Windsor, died Tues day at his home on Route' 1 Kersey. Ht was 82. Born it San Lorenzo, N.M Dec. 22, 190« he married Lol Chavez at Gallup, N.M., on Dec 27, 1924. After their marriage the couple came to Colorado and in 1962 moved to Kanab Utah. They returned to Windso in i968, and moved to Kerse last August. He had been i failing health for seven months Chavez was a member of Ou Lady of Peace Catholic Church Surviving, in addition to hi Wife, Mrs: L'ola ChaVez, are scv en sons and daughters, Pet Chavez of Sonoma, Calif., Mrs Genevieve Candelaria and Hei en Chavez, both of Kersey, Tom Chavez of Kanab, Utah, Mrs Marcellina Aquallo of Windsor John Joe Chavez, La Salle {eyes Chavez of Bracewell; 3! grandchildren and five great grandchildren. Funeral arranagements wil e announced by the Adamson Mortuary. ·wood, Colo.; Mrs. rOlIa ChiipppH of A)l)U(|iiur(|ue f Nexv Mexico; .Mrs. Ireno TriMiliolnii) uf A i H i m t K H , Colo.; nnd Mrs. Fredn Me- Jiomihl of A n i l . Colo. Also survived by lf grand- cliiltiron; 3 Rredt. Bi'nml- ohildrpti; nnd li Htop'ivrnwl- clillilrpn. ServlcCB 10:3(1 a.m. Fridny 1'r o ill Ulfl Adainson .Momoriiil Chapel. IntPrmonl Union Cemetery. /* MACY ALLNUTT 'MORTUARU* ANDERSON' Mrs. (lertnule Lenin An- df'rson of Ut. 2. Rnx 181, Kiilon. "Wife nr IClmer Anderson. M o t l i n r of Mrs. M a r v i n iJoyc-o) llelm- hichiHT of tlreoley, Mrs. ] Humid (Carol) Hunsteln and Ronald Anderson, both of Kalon. Sister ot Mrs. Everett ( M y r t l e ) RuyuoUln, Mrs. Fred ( E d n a ) Rcbroed- or. Harold ('., Oscar W. nnd Leonard K. TetiM'son, nil of CJroeley nnd Raymond J. Peterson of Rialto, Cnlif. SorvU'es 2:00 p.m. Thursday from the D r n w 1 n R Room. I n t e r m e n t Sunset Memorial 0 n r d c n s. If friends \v i s h, memorial R i f t s m n y ho made, to the 1 m m H n n e 1 L u t h e r a n Church. GIFFIN" Mrs. Sara filffin of Box 42. N u n n . Mother of .loe TJnnnpitell of rhfiyenne. Stepmother of M u r r a y nnd Lloyd Hiffin. hoth of Nunn. Sister of Mrs. C. c 1 e s t n K i g h t l i n f r e r and Ho y d .lames . Stereil. both of Evansville, Indiana. Ar- ranpeinentB later. K R A K M E K Emil T h e o d o r e (Ted) Kraenior of 2030 Sth Avenue, CJreeley. Falhur of Mrs. Jack (Sharon) Stine of Fairdale. Kentucky. Son of Mr. and Mrs. ."John Frederick K r a e m e r of Brush. Brother yf Mrs, Emma Kohl of Brush. Mrs. Elpie Lannon of San Gahriel, (!alif., (Jene KniPiner of North Platte, Nebr, and Krnest Krnomer of Benton Harhor, Mlrhifian. Services !t;00 a.m. Thursday from the Drawing Room. Military honors at Rrimh Cemetery by V.F.W. Masonic. Services hy Bi-iish Lodge Xo. 323 A.F. and A.M. protest to · I h e sus- enslon of another student. R. Wesley Johnson, principal f Lake Junior High School, said ie protestors, many of them iris, were joined by students ·om two Denver high schools, ohnson siiid the student was suspended for defying a teacher and using foul language. Johnson said the students who walked out would not be read- milted without parental permission. (Catherine Slaughterback Dies on Monday Funeral services will be held at 2 p.m. Thursday at the Four Way Baptist Church east of lone, for Mrs.' Kalherine Slaugh- lorback of Star Route, Hudson, who died Monday at Weld County General Hospital nt Ihe age of 75. Interment will be in Miz- p a h - Cemetery at Plattevllle. Velte'r Mortuary of .Fort Lupton is in'charge of · arrangements. Mrs-. Slaughterback was born Ex-Briggsdale Farmer Dies !n Denver James A. (Bob) Kinyon, 391G S. Pearl St., Ehglewood, died Monday at Swedish Medical Center. He was 69. Kinyon was born at White lulphur Springs, Mont., Oct. 24, 899, but was reared and ed- cated in Smith County, Kan. le married Miss Dewey Ward li June 20, 1919. V The Kinyons moved to Colo- ado in 1926 and farmed in the Iriggsdale community until 1942 ·hen they moved to Denver ·here he was employed by ales Rubber Co. and later by ox Sheet Metal Company until liling health forced his retire- icnt in 19G7. Survivors include his wife, Irs. Dewey Kinyon; a daugh- :r, Mrs. Neola Dinnebeck of remmling; a grandson, Darin Fry of Ft. Campbell, Ky., id a granddaughter, Dorlyne ameson of Kremmling. Also irviving are two sisters, Alice of Palisade and Jennie mart of Winona, Kan. Private services will be held iiursday afternoon in the hapel Hill Mortuary, followed by interment in Chapel Hills Memorial Gardens.. Legality, Ethks Questioned On Rapp Running for Mayor The legality and e«hlcs Councilman Tom Rapp retain ing his position as eounoilma while runnihg for the office mayor was raised -»t Tuesda evening's meeting of City Coun cil by George Brooks 'and Rich ard Perchlik. Brooks and Perchlik are mem jcrs of the Committee for Fai Taxation and Perchlik also ,i is a candidate for mayor. The main point raised ap peared to be that, if Repp wer Nunn Resident Bruce Weber Dies on Tuesday Bruce Weber, 71, died Tues day at his home at 3rd and Lin colri in. Nurtn, where lie ha ived for the past 32 years. A native of Eaton, born Dec 3, 1897, he was reared on a lomeslead west of Ault. Afte iis'marriage to Mildred A. Gag non in Greeley on June 8, 1922 he couple moved to the Grover ommunity where they farmet nlil 1037, then moved to Nunn After coming to Nunn, Weber vas employed by the Union Pa ific Railroad and prior to re irement for health reasons in 961, was employed by the Har jrain Co. He also was a mem er of the Nunn Volunteer Fire department for many years. Survivors in addition to his ·ife, Mrs. Mildred A. Weber re three sons, Charles 0 /eber of Greeley, Marvin R Veber of Ault and Duane R Vcbcr of St. Paul, Minn.; two aughters, Mrs. Charles (Pear' ..) McKenzie of Nunn and Mrs. onnan (Ruth) Reuwsaat of 31 Monte, Calif.; 15 grandchil- ren, three great-grandchildren; ivo stepgrandchildren and five .epgreat-grandchildren. Also surviving are a brother, eorge K. Weber of Engle- ood, and three sisters, Mrs. !lla Chappcll of Albuquerque, . M., Mrs. Irene Trenholme of lamosa and Mrs. Freda Mc- onald of Ault. Funeral services will be held I 10:30 a.m. Friday in the damson Memorial Chapel. In- irment will emetery. be in the Eaton Israeli Jets Drive Deep Into Jordan TEL AVIV (AP) - Israeli jels attacked two Arab guerrilla! bases today near the northeast Jordan town of Irbld and returned safely, the Israeli military command said. The raids, 22 miles inside the Jordanian border, were among the deepest penetrations of-Jor-' City Budget (Continued from Page 1) spend $20,000 now on tree removal. Surplus Said Unknown Wells also commented in regard to criticism by Perchlik jonceniing year-end anticipated surpluses not being shown accurately in proposed budgets, "We don't know if we are going :o have a surplus until the end of the year, because we don't elected ma^or, his Council seat would becoirm vacant and Rapp, as « member of the new couiv P? 88 " 1 "solution in support cU, Would have a say in selecting his successor. They cbhtend- ed ' this Would · deny the people of Rapp's ward atl opportunity to pick the councilman'for : their ward. . · · · ' · · ·.. · . · · ; .... Asked for comment, City 'Attorney William E. Bohlender said he had found nothing of a legal nature that would prevent Rapp from retaining his council seat while running for mayor. Rapp said that he had discussed the legality of his running for mayor while still retaining his council seat with CSU £tudent Panel Approves Vigil for Peace FORT COLLINS (AP) - The Colondc. SUte.University Student; Legislature'Tuesday night of planned campus'peace vigils nationwide Oct. 15..j The, resolution called, for a moratorium on classes/- and asked tor a tWtnhour peace vigil !·,, i e It, . .: ,_ U. ..»., ««V 70-J3 IH 28.00-29.001. cftolce jearlin in front of the university stu- wtuwr. 142 ·!!» 21.50; eood siauRhte dent union. Students will be"" 1 " "TM "' ·" ·*"'- -""" asked to canvass the city with literature relating to the effort, a spokesman said.. MARKETS LIVIITOCK DBNVER (UXDA) (AP) -- C«lll« · culvH, I.7W1 lUUfhler cowi itud rthtr riimt Mt «tibU.*rt] iliuihl tow. kiili^utitr u»t utility ll.To- ctitt«r 18.JO-JO.W; c*u»r 16.OD-ll.Ul utinir and commirrll Xt.iiO.24.SO; ,foa Hcni mil barrows and fllta-fuilr lower. W 1-2, 2110-230 lb« 25.SO-25.75. U 1-9, 1W-240 Ibl U.OO-2S.K), US 3-1. 240-2 Ib. M.79-2J.2!. Sow] steady to 23 lowe US 1 to 3, 3JO-4W Ibl I3.2S-24.00, 400-6W IbM ' . Sheep 1,000; iJMfthter and feeder laml it«ady; slaughter ewes strong to 90 big er; slaughter lambs-- choice, some prim n-110 !t» K.IO-W.40; slaughter ewes ttUUty 7.3S-8.001 feeder lambs-- choice an '«acy W-J5 Ibt 28.00-29.001. choice yearlin ' . bucks 7.95-10.10. Good and choice shot term breeding ewes 7.90. Chicago Grain Market CHICAGO (AP) - The government reported that its pre- Bohlender before making a de- was cision to be a candidate for mayor. He added he also had discussed the ' situation with other possible mayor candidates and .members of the council. He said he had thought about culture lower estimate could the possibility of resigning his council post but concluded, "because I haVe a deep, loving desire to serve my city," he could itill do some good for the city )y continuing as a councilman :f he is defeated in .the race 1 'or' mayor. / Rapp also said that he felt my mayor candidate should lave some council experience, ·le observed he also felt, with he city's growth, the mayor should give more time to his duties than in the past. "I feel that I have more time to do this than the other two candidates for mayor and will now commit myself to do this f elected. I feel honestly that I am the best of the three higher, "November 2.39%. carid dates." · Sara B. Giffin Dies Wednesday In Greeley Mrs. Sara B.'.Giffin, 84, a esident of the Nunn commu- ity since 1935, died early Wednesday at Weld County Genral Hospital. She was bom in Hawesville, y., on June i, 1885. She was married to Samuel Giffin on rtarch 28, 1335, in Evansville, id., and had lived in Nunn ince that time. Her husband ied Dec. 13, 1957. ' .Mrs. Giffin was a member of ie Nunn Presbyterian Church. She was the mother .of Joseph .. Danneltell of Cheyenne, Wyo., nd the stepmother of Lloyd and Murray Giffin, both of Nunn. She was the grandmother of Jim Dannettell and his wife Bobbette, of Huntington tieach vious cotton production estimate ^^Sfu'K'M^Sffan higher appear than conditions and this had a bullish effect on commodity fu. i ^ . . . -- iamM caaitx ana prime- w-ya IDS tv.i Otl the Chicago Board Of 29.«l! woolen slaughter lambs choil , , ° · U'JIh *nil nHm» fi"Lm It.K IK nlVJR Wl ^_, , , , The U.S. Department of Agri llogi 50 Ib mean less cottonseed oil to compete in the market places of the world with soybean oil and corn oil. Thus the prices of soybean futures, soybean oil and corn advanced on this exchange after a rather weak opening. Later in the session, there was some profit taking in the three pits, but at the close prices again edged to around highs for the session. At the close, wheat prices were mixed, December 1,35%; corn was mostly higher, De- ibs 23.1)^: h'tirVs cho'sct cbaiiso nV 26.u cember 1.17%; oats were fractionally lowerj December 63% cents; rye also was a small fraction lower, December.!.13%, and soybeans were up to % know what be spent the last part of the year." Councilman Tom Rapp, also a candidate for mayor, pointed 1967 war. A Jordanian military spokesman said in Amman that the jets killed two civilians and wounded six with rocket and machine-gun fire. The Israeli command said one of its army patrols killed five Arab saboteurs during'the night nortli of the Abdullah Bridge. Jordan claimed to have destroyed an Israeli tank and set sit Longmont on July 25, I894,lfire to an ammunition dump during fighting in the same area today. and attended Longmont schools She attended and wss graduate! from; St. 'Joseph's School o Nursing. She had lived in th Hudson area for more than 5 years since' her marriage 1 Jack Slaughterback, and had be come well known in (he com munity as'Rattlesnake Kate. She was considered the world chsni plon ratllesnake killer and wa; also an excellent taxidermist. About three weeks ago, afte she became ilf, she give th Meeker Museum a pair of rat llesnake shoes, a headdress an a necklace of rattlers. Surviving include her son Ernie Adamson of Garden Grove, Calif., two grandson: and two great-grandchildren. ENDURING BRONZE 1 MEMORIALS VETTER MORTUARY Fort Lupton, Colo. For a departed loved one, let our 60 years of experience help you to select a memorial for a garden type cemetery, Our selection is complete, our prices modest. Pre-noed selection also avallnble, plus a payment plan to fit every budget. I SLAUGHTERBACK Kalherino Slaiighterbach, Etar Roulfi, HudBon. Widely known flfl Rnttlosnnkfi Open Kate. Molher of R r n i r I Adanison of Garden Grove, Calif, Also survived by two firandsons and two great, grandchildren. Services 2 p.m. Thiiraday. Four Way Hnplist Chiirnh east of lone.. Interment M i z p a h Cemetery, Plattevllle. 60 YEARS EXPERIENCE Sundays by appointment OREELEY MONUMENT WORKS, Inc. Gurtner (Continued from Page 1) posal plant. To my surprise, I found "the units at the sewage plant practically not functioning at all, thereby causing an overload, to which the blame for the terrific odor was atlri- buteri. "The present units should be and could be put in working order, without any further delay, a matter which has not been given the necessary attention in the past. This could be done without any additional burden on the taxpayers. '.'There are other issues tha are of utmost importance also |t was difficult''for, city officials io make an accurate estimate of the revenue f r o m , t h e lax for this year and also' that the 1970 estimate is "a calculated guess." City Manager B.. H. Cruce admitted he was a "conservative fool" when it comes to preparing a city budget, because of 39 years experience in preparing such budgets. "However, I make a very sincere effort to give the council a true figqre of anticipated revenues and expenditures," he said. Others who spoke at the pub- WHEAT Prev. High Low Close close Dec 1.35% 1.35H I.35V4'1.35% Mar 1.39'/4 1.38% 1.39V4 1.38% May 1.39% 1.39% 1.39% 1.39M; Jul -1.34V4 1.34% 1.34'/ 2 1.34% Sep 1.37 1 /* 1.36% 1.37% 1.37 CORN Dec 1.18 1.17% 1.17% 1.17% · . . , · - . , T ,,, ,,. ,, Mar 1.23% 1.22% 1:23% 1.23% V1C d g, rade 3 and 4 31.25-32.00 high-choice and prime-1,150-1, 400 Ibs 30.25-31.25; choice 950-1, 350 Ibs yield grade 2 to 4 28.50 OMAHA -- (USDA) -- (AP)--Call «,»0; ulvn 390; ' liter! 35 lon'tr,. i stihcei 50 lower; heifers 25-50 lo»c TOWS, bulls . fttendy; slaughter stee high-choice and prime 1127-1175 Ibs 28-Gd 28.65: choice ind prime 1100-1225 Ib X.50; slaughter belters Mgh-cholce an prime 925-975 Ibs 27.40; choice with 1 prime 950-975 Ibs 27.25; cows: utility an commercial 20.00-21.50; · canner and cu ter 16.00-90.00! bulls utility, commefci and good 2100-24.SO. Hogl 5,500; barrows and gills ml 25 lower; U.S. 1-3 300-240 Ibs 25.00-25.50 900 Ib.; U.S. 1-3 325-400' Ibs 23.50-24, 1-3 400400 lb 23.79-23.73. Sheep 500; slaughter lambs steady slaughter ewes untested; shorn · slaufiht ' ' slnugh lambs choice and prime. 90-95 Ibg With end prime 85-113 Ibs 28.00-28.50. KANSAS CITY (AP) -- Cattle calves 200; cows utility and commcrci 19.50-21.GO; feeder steer: choice 500-I50 31.00-33.00; choice 550-700 Ib 29.00-31.00 choice 000-950 Ib 27.00-29.50; good 500-8. Ib 26.00-30.00: steer calves Kood an choice 325-475.Ib 32.00-36.00; good 30.0G :s 4,500; barrows and gilts 1*3 2Q 250 Ib 25.00-25; 1-2 195-210 Ib 2-1 240-270 Ib 24.75-25.00; 3-4 280-230 24.25-50; sows 1-3 290-330 Ib 24100-25. Sheep 250; lamb: choice 27.50-28.25 ewes cull, utility and (food 6.50-8.75. SO. ST. JOSEPH (USDA( (AP) -- _liccp 1,400; slaughter lambs steady . daughter ewes weal: to 50 lower! feedc . lambs steady to weak;' slaughter lamb ClOSe choice including a few -prime 85J05 1 wooled 28.00-29.00, mostly 2B.50; slanghlc fcwcs utility and good 7.00-H.50; fccdi lambs choice 50-80 Ib 27.00-28.M. CATTLE 2,000; calves 25; averab choice tu prime slaughter stccrssleady hellers steady; others unchanged; slaugli er steers choice and prime 1000 and 11] Ibs 29.00: hbifcrs choice OTUSO Ib 26.0 26.85; utility and commercial cows. 19.7! 21.50: canner and cutter. 18.00-20.50; ulil ty. commercial and good bulls 23.00-25.50 choice 910 Ib feeder steers 27.75. 11OUS 5,500: barrows and gilts 25-50 lower; US 1-3 190-2GO Ibs 25.00-25.25; 2 200280 Ibs 24.75-25.00; sows 25-50 lower US 1-3 30CMOO Ibs 23.75-24.25; 2-3 400-6B bs 23.00-23,"" CHICAGO (AP) - (USDA) Hogs 3,500; butchers weak to 5 lower; 1-2 205-220 Ib butcher 26.25-26.75; 1-3 200-250 Ibs 25.75 26.25; 2-3 210-250 Ibs 25.25-25.75 sows 1-3 350-400 Ibs 23.50-24.00 2-3 500-600 Ibs 22.00-22.75. Cattle 7,000; calves none steers weak to 25 lower; prim 1,2004,450 Ib slaughter steer May 1.26% 1.26% 1.26% 1.26% Jul 1.29% 1.28% 1.29% 1.29% Sep 1.26% 1.26% 1.26% 1.26% OATS Dec Mar May Jul Sep .63% .68 .69% .68 .69 ' .63V4 .63%- .64 RYE Dec Mar May .69% .67% .68% .68 .69% .67% .69 .68% .70 .68% .70% 1.13% 1.13% 1.13% 1.14 1.18 1.17% 1.17% 1.18 1.20% 1.20% 1.20% 1.21 Calif., and also had two great- grandchildren. Also surviving are a brother and a sister, Boyd James Sterett and Mrs. Celeste Kightlinger, both of Evansville, Ind. Funeral services will be held at 2 p.m. Saturday in the Nunn Presbyterian. Church. Interment will be in the Nunn Cemetery with the Macy Ailnutt Eaton Chapel in charge of arrangements. The Council OK's Wall Street NEW YORK (AP) stock market flirted with a nev, 1969 low in moderate trading late this afternoon. But after dipping below the closing low in early afternoon, i mounted a comeback in trading. At 2 p.m. the Dow Jones aver (Continued from Page 1) charter amendment petitions have barely met the requirements and we should put al! three proposals on the ballot;" Miss Esther Raehall, 1201 16th Ave., a member of the audience, commented in regard to West's protest. "This is exactly the twiddling lie hearing included Mrs. Uba! kind of thin B s tliat causes P e °- Stanley and Charles Rife, both P'e to want to go out and tear c o u n c i l candidates; George Brooks of the Committee for Fair Taxation; and Larry Scott and John Haley and other representatives of the Centennial Commission. requiring attention. 'If elected, I assure the Ralph Hftlllster 1015 7th Avo. John Dalton 352-1807 people of Greeley (hat every thing will be done on .my par for. the good of our city. Tha is a promise." Gurtner, known as the "May or of East Greeley," was a painting contractor and interior decorator here for 18 years prior to entering the meat anc grocery business. He is a former director o! the Greeley Chamber of Commerce, served on the City Planning Commission six years, wo years on the City Zoning 3oard and is a member of the 3ty Civil Service Commission, le belongs to the Elks and American Legion 40 8. Gurtner and his wife, Katherinc, live at 1217 4th Ave. They have a son, James Gurtner, a senior at CSC, who presently is doing student teaching at West High in Denver. Operation Friendship Meet Slated The second meeting of the month-long "Operation Friendship" program will be held from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. Thursday at the Weld County Bank. The meetings are open to the public, and are designed to bridge the gap between economic and social levels within the community. Thursday's meeting will be conducted by Dr. Barbara Mickey of Colorado State College who will discuss cultural backgrounds. The program'is sponsored by (he Greeley 'Information and Referral Agency and further information-can be obtained by calling GIRA at 352-4551. Local Market (Corrected to Oct. S) 'into Bean Crop: Vew crop. Old crop Vhefit . .. Oats up the town. We all know what the petitions are for." Councilman Question! Earl Winters, one of the circulators of the petition for the zoning proposal, said . approximately 1,500 perso'ns had signed the. petition "with the intent to get it on the ballot so the people can vote on it." However, Councilman Wayne Wells observed he had taken an oath to uphold provisions of the City Charter and state constitution when he.took office and questioned, under those circumstances, if he should vote to put the proposal on the ballot knowing it did not meet city and slate requirements. Bohlender commented the only question the council had to decide at the tinie was if the petitions were sufficient to be placed on the ballot. He added that, if the zoning ordinance is adopted by the voters Nov. 4, then there undoubtedly would be some court tests in regard to it. Because of the possibility the placing of the zoning ordinance nn the ballot might be challenged in a.court suit, Robert Jul 1.20%' 1.20V4 1.20V4 1.20% SOYBEANS Nov 2.39% 2.38% 2.39% 2.39V4 Jan 2.45% 2.44% 2.45% 2.44% Mar 2.51 2.49% 2.50% 2.60% May 2.54'/4 2.53'/4 2.64% 2.53% Jul 1 2.56'A 2.55 2.56% 2.55% 2.53% 2.52% 2.53% 2.52% 2.44 2.43% 2.43% 2.43% 3025; choice good 26.50-27.75; higl and prime 900-1,050 Ib slaughter heifers yield grade 3 and 4 28.00-28.25; choice 800-1, 000 Ibs yield grade 2 to 4 27.25 28.00; good 24.75-26.25; utilitj and commercial cows 19.5021.00; utility and commercia bulls 23.50-25.50. Sheep 100; wooled slaughter lambs steady; lot prime 100 Ibs 29.50; choice and prime 100 Ibs 29.00. Aug Sep DENVER fAP) -- U.S. No. 1 1560 crop pintos 6.30. No. 2 6.1X) FOI! Denver rate basis; Great Northerns U.S. No. 1 IMS crop 6,50, U.S. No. 2 6.20 FOB Nebraska rate basis. age of 30 industrials was off 2.71 at 803.52 after having been down 5.48 at 1 p.m. .The average reached its low of tlie year at 801.96 On July 29. Even so, prices were down of a broad front, with declines o individual issues outnumbering advances by a margin of more than 2 - t o 1 on the New York Stock Exchange. Analysts said investors .were Market steady, prices little. ^00 Ibs. U.S. No. 1 size A washed unless late otherwise stated; norf-olds and russets B-14 07.. Colorado 4.7S-5.25, mostly 55.25; 50-lb. cartons 80-100 coiinl .Colorado-Washington 3.25-3.50; Colorado rcd McCIures 3.75-4.00; Nebraska round reds 2lfc In. rnin. 3.50-3.75; 10-lb sacks round reds Colorado 4Wfl cents: norgolds Colorado 50 cents; round reds Colorado 20-lb sacks sitting on the edge of their seats 2 hard yellow 1.34%n;.No. 2 soft in anxiety over whether the Dow industrials would drop .46.50 . 6.00 1.04 2.00 Corn j Barley. _ 2.15 _ 2.00 he liquor sale proposal, asked that the council, vote, separately on the placing of each proposal on the ballot. i This was done. Wells voted no on the motion to put the zoning proposal on the ballot and also on the motion to put the charter amendment regarding the city manager election on the ballot. Only three of the Big Board's 20 most-active issues were able to post gains. Brokers said the Dow indus- Tials' precarious position anc )ersisting uncertainty over eco- wmic and political problems were combining to keep investors away from the trading are- "S na. While the trading pace was subdued, a considerable number of big blocks changed hands, including 179,000 shares of Gil- ctte, 98,400 shares of Texaco, 50,700 shares of City Investing preferred B, and 60,000 shares if American Telephone. Texaco, topping the Big Board's most-active list,, slipped Jt to 30 3 /4. Memorex, riding against the tide, advanced 5'/4 to 04%. Monsanto declined 1 to 36%, Sears Roebuck dropped 1'A to 66%, and U.S. Gypsum 'fell % to 66V4. . On the American, Stock Exchange, Technicolor advanced 1 to 21, Telex declined..% to 64 U.S. Natural Resources rose ECO: DENVER (AP) -- Market steady, prices unchanged, demand moderate, olfcrlliRS adequate. ..· . Prices raid for consumer ffrade ettKS delivered In Denver loose or In cartons (cartons furnished by buyers) cases Included; Large AA 4IM7, mostly 4(M2: medium AA 3.WO, mostly 34-37; .smnll AA 22-25, mostly 23-24; larfie A SO-4G, mostly 4M1; medium A 33-M. mostly 34-36; large B 28-30. mostly 28-29. DENVER (AP) -- U.S. rail shipments _J3: Colorado 5. No rails reported Wednesday. Trucklns Colorado 1C;- Wyoming 1. U.S. No. 2 60-65 cents. CHICAGO (AP) -- Chicago Mercantile Exchange--Outler steady; wholesale buying prices unchanged to Y* lower; 93 score AA 67V4! 92 A 67W; 90 U 661S. Eggs steady; wholesale buying prices unchanged to V4 higher; 80 per cent or better grade A whites 45; mediums 41: standards 42; checks 34. Cash Grain HICAGO (AP) - Wheat No red 1.34V 2 n. Corn No 2 yellow 1.20'/4n. Oats No 2 extra heavy through the' psychologically po-white 58%. Soybeans No 1 yel- tent 800-leveI. · low 2.35'/in. Soybean oil 10.50n. KANSAS CITY (AP) -- Whrat 51 cars; Unchanged to Vt lower; No. 2 hard anrl dark hard 1.39M-1.77 n; Nn. n 1.371.V1.7G No. 2 red wheat 1.38^-1.40 m No. Stock Market Closing Price* (AiMciattd Prttt) NEW YORK (AP)IOtar -- Txi«y'» KtectrtKMwK New York Block JEx-Kfir ·*"" . Admlril 17%-r % Libby Alcn AIu 27tt Wton Allied Ul S5VS-- H LockM' _.. Allied Sir 3ZV4+ Vi Loire S C HVi Aim OKI saw- U lam S (J rm- Alcoa 69V«-- ft Macy 35Vi+ W Am Hen 36T1-1H Mud Fd Am AlrlJl 31%-- U.MMvnt Am Brd* 3«»-- 'A Martlllm Am Best Am Can Am Cyan AmElP Am Fdy AM Clx 5114--% Marcor' 14V4 Martin 28'/4-- V4 Merck 28«- VI Minn 20ii Mobil O 29%-- VB Monsan J7W- K 41-H 37Vit-- V4 45W-- '/k 19H-- V4 « tMVS+tt* 55- -- V4 36H-- 1% A Motors 1014+ » Monl D tl 2«?k Am NCai 3ZH+ Vk Mont P 26M A Smelt 2814+ V* Ml St TT 2114 . . Am Sid 3SH.-I- Vi Nal Cash 145V4- «. Am TT SOW Nat DIS 17W+ 14 Ampe* 43Vi-l Nat Gyps 2«+ V Anacon 27%-. V Nat Ld 29K- V« Annco 20V1-- 1 Nat Sll « Armour 4514 Niog Mr. 1711- W Arm Ck 3B5fc-- .V4 Nor Pnc «ZM-- % At Hchfl 10114+ % Nwsl Air 20!» Alias Corp 4% Wwt Bane 3314-- 14 Avco C] 24%-- Vi Occident 25V4-- « Avon 159V1+2V4 Omark 22 - K, Beat Fib 3S%+ .1? Owens 1 - 6 9 1 4 Beech IBM- % Pac G E . 2«+ 14 Bell Hmv 68 -- Vi, Pac P L 18Ik-- Ml BcndLx 43tt Pact T T 1914- V« Beth Sll 2814-- Yi Pan Am . 1411 Sils 32 - Mi Pai-ke Mill Bois Cos 7H4+1V4 Penn C ,15'A-r 14 Brist My 67 -- Vi -t-cnn Dix 16 3 ,4-- V4 Bunwk IGtt-- S A Penney 491a-- Vi [Jucv Er 20Vi Pepsi 52 [luil'd Co 17V.-114 Pfizer 4754- IS Burl Ind 33%-i li Phil Mor 27V1-- % Burths 154!*-- 2?i Phil Pet' 26% -114 Case Jl M%+ vi Polrid 13554-- % Caslle Ck 27'/f-- 1 Proclcr 98'/»-- 14 Cater Tr 4311+ Vi Pub ,S Col 18%-- »,i Cclnese 5914--1 PUB Spl 28 + -Y. Cerro !·«-- VS Pullman 44 -- Y Cert-ted 23V4-- 54 Haylh Cessna 25V4+ V, BCA CF1 Sll 2W'|-- Vi Rep SI! Chcs O 58 - % Rey Mel Chysler 37W-- Vi Rcy Tob Cities Svc 49V4+ Vi Hoy DUt Coca Col 78 + Va Safeway 2614-- % Cole PI 4114- % SI Jos Ld 33'/,- Vi Colo In 37 + % SI Bee P 39 -- 14 Colu Go 5 25%-- ',* SB Kc Ind 281*-- ye Sol 171»- - Vi Scaring 53T4-- W nt 46'A-l SCM Cp 29Vi- »,i Edis 27'/a Scott P 28 7 /8-- V* Con Air 12W+ T« Scars 06%-- % Can 73*4- 14 Shell 0 5114+ M Oil 2BV4 50U Cal B 31W- Ji "ovlcs 10M-- VJ South Co 2414-- 14 Innv'Col 33%+ li 3o« Pac 36%- M, nv Zell 3614-1 5ou By S^--1'S Curliss - 1814+ J A 3P Ind 47 -3 43 36».i-- Vs 31 --14 42%-- 'A + Ta , Brnd Den BGr 1714- V, 3W 0 NJ Disney 92%- M M ^ck Dow : Cio WA-- Yt ";[ a ", un Drus Ind 28'/4- VA J! e 5Ji dnPont l^i - VB 2, ,T. ." East Air IG'/j rXiiL,- B Kodak 73 + V IM«IK JfTaso" -"·"" ·' r * 1 ""TM ! p ·rsrp "air ch 7 ircslne .·ooill'lr -ord M 'oi'Mc Free Sul .. 11%+ !* .14 -- Vfl 4014-- 14 4514+1H 2514 68 +1 37?k-- 14 23%+ V, 30%--Id Texaco fex G Sul 25V4-- ")i 1S3~ V. I'cxlron 27'/4- 1(| lilt S niloKol IWi- Mi Xl v, rimk 31W+ Vi 27 + 4 E?.?? Shp " V "~ V ' 23V*-- 'A I'd ' . 31M-- /4 1 3G%+ It n Cnrb Un E , oc » |j n o Ol ITii- % 43?5-14 19W-- Hi 1114+ 'V fiO --2 24 3914-- »/4 3GW-- =Vfc Oen Mills C Tel El 3214 Gen Tire 11 -Ga Pac 4G'A+ Ciilletle 4!t t /j-- lien Alden (i^d-- '.i un'irynT -ioodrch ."Jl'A-- Vj Unit Airc Goodyr 271i-- % null Cp Gt Nor Ry 42%-- K Un Frt Gl Wn Un 45V.- : «us Gyn r,nl 29T4-- Yt US Ind Greyhnd 17%-- Vius Sinlt lull O 3314-- Yt us Sll lecla M 27%+ Yt varian 29Ti-- Ya lolly S 22Vj-- '* War tarn 05W-- T4 Imnestk 23».t--. Vi ;Vas. Wat 21VM- V4 Innywl 136 --IVt U'n Air L 25V1-- li Idaho P 28'/i- M iVn Bane 37 -- Yi :leal Ha 1214 Wn U Tel ,1514 - W II Cunt 32 --1 IVostR El 5514+ Vi BM 34114-21?! IVeyrhsr 38W+ Vi it Harv 2G -- Vt White M 34 -- V nt Nick 35'/fi- Vt Woolwth 37W+ ?i nl Pap 3B + H Xerox SBW-i- 14 nt T T 5.TO+ i)» Zonllh 41«--114 ·1 4SV1+H4 Tolal N.Y. Stock xinc I, qOVj-- V4 Sales: lOJBt.OOO. NEW YORK (Al')Fed Hsrci « + Vi --. Today's selectedFrontier ,(1H . mericnn Slock Ex-Gen Ply Gli tiangc prices: Husky UTit-- U Closo ChBeKnlser Ifl'A-- Vi erojut 15 Mid Fin 0»+ 1* k L G 2G-H Scurry 19 -- Vi snmrn 21^--1 SyrttPx 7fiVi-- Mi dn Javc 13-- -It Tnchnco 2PA+!Vi ata 9 -- 14 Wn Nuclr 914-- Yt STOCKS IN THR SPOTLIGHT NEW YOHK (API-- Sales, rlo.ilnc price nd net change of the tittccn most ac- vc stacks traded on the NY Stock Ex. aco __ ..... .2111,100 m Tel Tel ........ 1%,2M llctlu Co ........ 188,100 x l W l d Air ..... _.. 113,700 ccldcn Pot ....... _ 89.000 emorex ........ fl3.500 tylnv p l E ........ 81,000 onsnnto _ ....... 79.100 NalGas ........ 73,200 cars Itocb ........ 66,700 nlomas ...... -. 63.900 'rox Cp __ ...... C4.ROO ly Invest ,, ...... 03.500 enn Cent ________ 62.800 clanese -------- 62,700 30-li 60% 4314 17 25V4 ItHH 50V4 9854 32V1 --1 + Y, + It + Vi -1 NEW- YORK (AP) -- Associated Press ock price ranee ot GO stocks r cd. High Low Clo» N.C. I Innnst 422.5 416.2 418.4 --1.9 i Rails 151.5 148.8 149.9 --1.2 i Utll 132.3 130.3 131.4 '-- .3 Tntal 284.5 270.9 281.8 --1.4 AVERAGES . Compiled by The Associated Press 30 15 15 60 Ind. Halls Utll. Slocks Dl/, -D1.2 D .3 D1.4 418.4 149.9 131.4 281.8 420.3 151.1 131.7 283.2 421.6 150.5 131.2 283.2 432.7 152.3 136.2 290.2 514.9 211.9 147.8 355.9 ct Change ednesday Day eek AEO onth Ago ear Ago CHICAGO, (AP) -- Futures trading on c Chicago . Mercantile Exchange ednesday: Prev. Open High Low close Close LIVE BEEF CATTLE t 28.30 2R.60 28.30 28.52 28.40 c 28.40 28.65 28.32 2B.B5 28.45 li 29.10 29.35 29.05 29.35 29.15 r 29.10 29.30 29.00 29.30 29.15 1 29.15 29.40 29.15 29.37 29.20 g 29.00 23.32 29.00 29.25 29.15 t 29.02 29.10 29.02 29.10 329.02 c 28.90 29.00 26.00 29.00 B28.87 iales: Ort G4fi; r,ec 722: Fell 466; April U June 196i Aug 92; Oct'70, 5; Dec'70, Corn 57 cars; Unchan No. 2 while-1.54-1.6 !cd to K lower !o. 3 1.12-1.02 n NO. 1 2 yellow i ml«d 1.2114.1.2414; No. ~ .19-V4-1.2014. Oats 1 car; Yt-Vt lower; No. 2 whil» Ryu 99-1.0214 n Barley 88-97 n Soybeans 2.2714-2.36% n Sacked bran 49.00-49.75 Sacked shorts 49.00-49.75 Wheat futures closed from Unchangci 3 14 lower. . WHEAT FUTURES: High Low closi 1.3514 1.34ft 1.35 ..... 1.36T4 1.37W. 1.365', 1.37 May 1.36 1.3614 1.35% 1.36 July 1.32H 1.32V4 1.32Y4 1.3214 Open : 1.35 DENVIR CASH GRAIN Wheat No. 1 hard winter ordinary 1.12 .17; No. 2 cwl sorghum 2.07-2.10; yellow corn 2.16-2.18. Ruyle, attorney for sponsors of to 27%, and Systems Engineering was off ] /4 to 41%. NEW YORK (AP) -- New York Stock Exchange closing index: Market off 21 cents Index 51.49 off 0.25 Industrial 54.41 off 0.29 Transportation 42.05 off 0,35 Utility 39.08 off 0.07 Finance 68.21 off 0.37 Carlos Darnian Winner of Race In the 200 lap "B" kit slot car race Tuesday, Carlos Damian won First place with 393 laps. Carla Kersbergcn won Second with 184 laps, and Lcrpy Damiari won Third place with 174 laps. . Carlos Damian was also fastest qualifier with 11 lap", 6 sec- lions. Other entries were Mike Fagerberg, Ray Larson and Jack Sheets. Next scheduled race at Don's 87 Cents Store is set for 7:30 ip.m. Friday for all kit drivers. State Road Toll Hiked Four More By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The deaths of four persons today and lafe Tuesday brought the Colorado traffic death toll to 513--seven behind last year's record pace on this date. A single-car smashup on Colorado 70 east of Burlington, killed Lewis 0. Parish, 29, of Goodland, Kans. The State Pa- Irol said he lost control of the vehicle and it rolled upside down into a borrow pit, throwing Parish out. ' x Tuesday night, James Chaney, 21, of Denver perished after, a car smashed into a concrete highway support pillar in Denver. Monika Henderson, 24, of Denver was killed when her car collided with another auto n Denver. Francis Tobin, 24, of Thornton died when his car ran off the road and tumbled down an embankment east of Steamboat Springs. BONN -- German bank de- wsitors are increasing.

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 9,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free