Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on May 14, 1970 · Page 13
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 13

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Re-Election Steers Many Away From Nixon Postage Hike Plan By JIM ADAMS Pr«u Writer WASHINGTON (AP)-Re-eipc- tlon minded congressmen are avoiding President Nixon's 8- cent stamp proposal like plague. Republicans still ven't found anyone to introduce it in Congress as a bill. "Who's going to stick his neck out and put his name on a postal quoted by name. "It's hard enough just to vote for one." Nixon told Congress April IB (he two-cent first class rate increase plus boosts in other mail classes is needed to Ijead off an anticipated $2.5\ billion postal deficit next year in the wake of April 16 but has not introduced the postal rate hike the Presi- new pay increases. Many congressmen agree the cost of the pay increases must rate increase?" said one House be paid. But mail rate hikes are Republican who asked not to be NOTICE OF I N V I T A T I O N The Housing A u t h o r i t y of the Town of ICeenesbnrfr, Colorado, invites private builders or developers to s u b m i t proposals to design, develop and construct tinder the "Turnkey" method of acquisition ten dwelling u n i t s for elderly occupancy and ten du-oHinfc u n i t s for regular occupancy, together with management, maintenance and comiiinn- Jty services areas. Tills project Is to be located in Keenesbnr^, Colorado, on a site to be acquired by the developer and satisfactory to the Houslnir A u - thority of tile Town of Keenes- lurf£ and the Housing Assistance Office of the Department of HousinK and Urban Development, The design shall include provisions for pnrklne and outdoor recreation. The type of housing may he f a c t o r y - b u i l t d e m o u n t able housing: unit", duplexes, row-house design, or u comb i n a t i o n thereof. I n t e r e s t e d b u i l d e r s 6r d e v e l o p - ers are requested to contact Don Speart. ·,.-«.,,,., w. Director, Kon-i.-i. r, f u r t h e r r n a t i o n upon any s p e c i f i c a l l y u p o n Infr: Davis - Bacon p r e v u i l l u K vt-;tKe r a t e s T i t l e VI of the C i v i l R i u l i l s A c t a n d o t h e r p t j u a l oppor- t u n i l y provisions Sltft approval .Necessity for a S t a t e m e n t of Disclosure of I n t e r e s t on [Deceased the part of the d e v e l o p e r ; -N'otice is h e r e b y Xeenesbnrpr, C n l o r a d c . a n d more specific i n f o r - auhjcct anil the follow- V a ) ' (b) it approves and said he would have introduced the rate bill before except that as a matter of propriety Cunningham should get first crack at it. Cunningham introduced Nixon's postal reform plan as a bill traditionally the most Unpopular of bills in Congress--especially one in election years--and so far not one of Ihe 030 senators and House members has inlro- duccd Nixon's proposal in bill form. Rate hike bills usually starl in (he House Posl Office Committee and Republicans there steered a reporter to Rep. Donald E. Lukens R-Ohio as a man who mighl put in Nixon's bill--because he isn't running for re-election this year. Lukens said he'll put in the bill if Rep. Glenn Cunningham R-Neb. a member of the postal rates subcommittee does not "I'm willing lo go down in infamy as the guy who raised the mail rale two cents," Lukens He said Congress must pay its debts including thep ay raises . ··IXA I. XKTTI.EIMEMT No. I ' - I H S I i E s l n l n of L E A H a n d / o r builder (e) Necessity for a s t a t e m e n t w i t h respect to any oppor- t u n i t i e s f o r I r a i n l n i r a n d e m p l o y m e n t to be K i v e n to lower Income persons residing in the area and as to w h e t h e r Hie developer, or n n v of his subcontractors.I located In in- owned i n j T l i g i v e n h a v e f i l e d m y f i n a l report i n t h e Colorado, n d c s i r i n c to of Weld Conn- d that object to the r i t t e n o b j e e l i o i s u b s t a n t i a l fun* r u c i d l n p : i n t l u such h o u f l l n p . Proposals w i l l be received until J u n e S. 1070. at 5:00 o'clock p.m. .MST at the o f f i c e of I h e Town Clerk In K e e n c s h u r f f . Colo- ratio, in triplieale. Thereafter, developers w i l l be selected by t h e A u t h o r i t y w i t h t h e a p p r o v a l w i l h t h e said c o u r t on or In J u n e 15. 1U7I1. K a l h y H y a t t A d m i n i s t r a t r i x (.ireeley D a i l y T r i b u n e , v H. 21, !!S. J u n e J. J U T may 11. .; I XOTICK OK F I N A L SKTTI.KJIH.Vr No. J - 1 H f , 4 K s l a l e of J a m e s Jacobson. dent asked the same day. Cunningham is in Nebraska where he faces a stiff primary election test Tuesday and coulc not be reached for comment on whether he plans lo inlroduce Ihe rale bill. Besides boosting first class two cents Nixon's proposal would increase second class rates 50 per cent and third class rates 30 per cent. Administration officials say the rates would bring in an extra $1.4 billion next year and $1.6 billion the year after which with $900 million "public service" subsidies each year would pay mosl ot the $2.5 billion annual deficits. Chairman Arnold Olsen D- Monl. of the House postal rates subcommittee has been holding hearings on Nixon's proposal even though there is no bill before his subcommittee to consid- r. There have been reports Iht 8-cent stamp proposal is dead in this election year Congress. But Olsen has said he will put out a rate increase bill and indicated in an interview it could be he 8-cent proposal if the admin- stration would not insist on iceping the 10-cont airmail stamp in addition lo the boost on firsl class mail mosl of which ht; said goes by air anyway. Subcommittee' chairmen even though they're of Ihe opposition rarty often introduce adminis- .ralion bills simply as a procedural step lo get (hem before Congress. Bui Olsen said he will nol inlroduce Nixon's rate hike bill. Button Business Booming By ANN BLACKMAN Aisocialed Press Writer NEW YORK (AP) - The bill- on business is alive and well ami all but polluting Ihe lapels, 1-shirts and dashikis of America. For every cause there is a nilton, or an antibutlon, and "Why should I?" he asked. Painting Acquired CHICAGO AP - The Art I n s t i t u t e of Chicago has acquired the "Portrait of Ange Laurent de la Live de Jully" by French artist Jean-Baptiste Greuze. Ange Laurent de la Live de Jully, 1725-1775, was one of the mum order of 1,000 buttons. great collectors of his day and a good friend of Greu/.e who lived from 1725 to 1805. A larger portrait is version of displayed National Gallery in Washington, D. C. It was exhibited first in ones, have traditionally given the French Salon in 1759. The Chicago portrait may have been a preparatory version of this picture, or, perhaps, a later version made for Ange Laurent de In Live de Jullj when he sold the larger portrait ton boom. in 1764. Xollct; Is h e r e b y irivcn H i n t I have f i l e d m y f i n a l r e p o r t i n t h e , si KOM.vr: H O A i t n op Tli,- /..mills,- Hoard of Appcai.s is s c h e d u l e d I t i meet in Ihe second f l o o r conference room at tht, C i l v Complex on Tuesday. Jlaj 2ii. ~ l ! 7 ( i al ·! ::;o p.m. A reiiuest for a variance in the z o n i n g r e ( | n i r e n i e n l . s as I h e y apply tu Ihe p r o p e r t y located a y l ! i 2 r , t h Street is to be considered. The a p p l i c a t i o n was sub-. . m i l l e d l i v Sarah Cnster, own^er river -" r A 1 l!;^'c-]re' 1 ''A,,lor for a ,,, !ir _| sloimillOHt. I m n m of t u - e n l v c h i l d r e n is pro- U 11 d 6 1' W OOd posed a t l h a t l o c a t i o n . Section z:\-\\ ( t : ) of the Creeley Code of O r d i n a n c e s w o u l d r e q u i r e t h a t , there " the *ide y a r t l s be not less t h a n I t u - t ' i i l y - f i v e ,:.'.'.) f e e t for t h i s ! present side. Right of Way LOUISVILLE, Ky. AP -- The pilot of the paddlewheel steamboat. "Belle of Louisville,' Harris Underwood, says there always has been debute over who 'has the right-of-way on a a drawbridge or a on Ihem," said Marsha Ger- Schneider said sellers now are buttons. He's printed 85,000 in the past three months and has orders for 100,000 more. "Orders are coining in his biggest "Only a small percentage ol environment our business comes from the jeace, ecology or black move- nents," Pam said. "Our biggest and furiously," he said, "but I don't mind the maddening pace. "The peace movement and he moratoriums started it all. orders are from industrial pro- fast motion." The Olympic Button seemingly will be until someone Then the r a(1 started spreading, nvents a sloganizing zipper. By Iheir buttons shall ye know hem--and where they stand: 'Black Power", "Stop at Two". 'Save Earth", "Uppity Women Jnile", "Honor America", 'Give Peace a Chance" "Vietnam, Love U or Leave It' 'SDS Is Revolting." The booming button business sn't taking sides--just profits-and stands ready to print almost anylhing anyone wants to protest for about $85 for a mini- "Sales are up 50 per cent easi- y since 1908," said David Schneider, manager of the Dalo this Button and Emblem Company in New York. Campaign but- ;ons, especially presidential aoosl to the button business. But the Vietnam war, ecology, Ihe young student activists, pacifists and even the vice presidenl Himself ("Impeach Agnew") have all created an off-year but- Political Buttons "Personally" Schneider tinucd, "I don't give a damn anymore about political orders except from millionaires. They pay. I've gotten sluck with some of the others." Now everyone wants buttons to support his cause. The orders are just flooding in." One of Dalo's competitors is :he N'.G. Slater Corporation. "The business is growing all the time," said Nathaniel Slater, the corporation's president. "We expect it to be a million dollar operation in a few years. Business is better lhan it's ever been." Wears Button Slater, Cl, himself wears a small blue button which reads: "Try a Little Kindness." "Buttons show what people are thinking about," he said as he pointed to thousands of buttons which decorate the walls of his office lobby. "When times are bad," Slater added, "the button business is good. We got our first big order from the government during the Depression. They wanted NRA --National Recovey Act--buttons. Now times are bad and look at the business. It's way up.' and Emblem Corporation is a division of Litton Industries. Pam, who tells time from a clock on the wall which reads, 'It's the Right Time to Sell But- .ons," said his business hasn't licked up much in the past year. "It's been about the same," ic said. "In fact, business has 'alien off a little, mainly, I :hink, because of my competition." One of the oldest and largest button manufacturers in the country, the Green Duck Com- lany, in Chicago, reports a huge upswing in business. "We're expanding all the time, buying new machinery, Thurs., May 14, Page 13 there's no end in sight." Qualities Needed FRANKFORT, Ky. (AP) The Kentucky Labor News had this comment in the closing days of the 1970 legislature: "It will take us all a while to unwind. For a session in the legislalure one needs the strength of an ox, the nimble footing of a mountain goat, the wisdom of an owl, the tenacity , of a bulldog, the acceleration of a jackrabbil, the perspicacity of a hawk, the persistence of a flea, the ubiquity ut an ant, the patience of the tortoise and a temperament ranging from a mourning dove to a spreading adder. "Since we do not have any of these qualities we sure will looking for new ways to make be glad when the sessions are buttons and new slogans to put Slater said about 20 per cent of his business comes from which order large companies buttons to promote their prod- Schneider, who at 41 has been in the button business 14 years, "The himself. But he says he'll take orders for just about any kind. '·I won't print obscene ones," uct. Not all button manufacturers are cashing in on the current doesn't wear slogan buttons button popularity, however. Ralph Pam, manager of the Olympic Button and Emblem Corporation in New York, said drawbridge has - he can slayjhe insists. "But 1 don'l mind if'he hasn't received many orders they're a little off color." from ideology groups. GREGORY CLOTHING CO. Will Be Closed Friday From \ 2:30 p.m. to 4:30 p.m. In Respect To The Passing Of RICHARD W. GREGORY o f t h e H o u s i n g A s x l s t a n c f O f - fice u f t h e D e p a r t m e n t o f H u n n - Inir i t i n l C r h n i i D e v e l o p m e n t . D a t e d .March ^.'rlh. 1:1711. ' t l i HnrSI.NV, A T T H O U I T Y O r T H K . 2 S T O W N I IF KEIS.NKSUUlUi.l COLUHADO. K I I H H O n n t t . C h a i r m a n The ' i r e e l e y D a l l y T r i b u n e . A p r i l 3". May 7. 14. ]!'70. D i s t r i c t C o u r t of Weld C o m i t y , ! y a r d s a r e a p p r o x i m a l e l y t w e n t y t u object t» t h e w r l t U M i o b j e c t i o n r o l l i y K l l i - n C r i i i u i[f.sirin« shnll filf Hni.1 U'7. K x e c i i l r i x of s;ti(J KsUto tin Will.In ,-tinl W a l d o . A t t o r n e y s Tli« C i i f c l p y D u l l y T r i l m n o . A p r i l L'll. ;tn. .May V. 11. 1H7». nd t w e l v e i t h e east. T h e lot is ·d f r o m the pi o p e r t y li a t w e n t y Mntc Unnk No. C O N S O L I D A T E D ni-JPOllT OF C O N D I T I O N OT H E K U F O U D STATB H A N K Cf H f l r e f o n l I n th* SUU^ of Colonuln ami Domestic S u b n i n i a r i o i 111* r l i - M f "f t i H M l t c B S on A p r i l :in. H'70. ASSISTS Cash ;im1 d u e f r o m h u n k s J ! ' i . t » l.'..S. Trt-imiry K'-'m-tth-s -i..".M. t t e r i i r i t i r s nf o i l i e r I'.S. ^ H V I T I U I U M U a w m - l f s u n i t c o r p u r a U u i i H O t l H T I ' U I I I S U f t i i U I ' M ' i n i M ' s . f u I ' l l l u i r i - n m t f i x l m v s , nut! n t h ' - r a w s t - l s r-pi t ' s t - i i i i i m b u n k p r e m l s t j x O t h e r j i j ^ s f i s , T U T A I * ASSUTS .._ - - ?l.:m.7 MAlHLrriES D e m a n d ( I t ' p ' i n l t s o f I n i l M i l u ; K p a r t n . - r s h l p - . :iii'l i - i i r | i ' i r t i t u ' . .. . S .^\ T i m e jnnl M i V i i i K H h'pOi=ils o f i n d i v i d u a l s , partinTfthtpf. and · oorporjitloris .-·· D e p o s i t * of r n l l v d SliitCH i J o v f r u n i e i i l D e p o s i t s n f S t a t e s n n d p o l l t i i - a l s u b i l l v i s i o n s C t r l i t ' i r - i l n n i l ni fii-cr.s 1 checli?, t-ti- T i T M . D I - : i ' l ) S I T H $ l . K , i i , l u . i ' (;0 T o t a l d.'tnaiid dep-'.sltH f liU'.'^n.: i h i T o t a l t i m e » l l d s a v i n g s d e p t ' S i l s I T.'iH..H'l.f*. O t l i r r H i t l i l l i t i f M T t i T A I , M A K I L I T I K S I l K S K H V l - ' . S O N I - O A N S A N D S K C I l t I T I i;.S R p F f l - v f f o r h a d di'M lovs».; n Inan.*. I M - ! u p p n r s i i : i n t t n I n t - n i ; i l K t - v e i n i f Scr\ iv't; i t i l i n b ' ^ ) . f ,, 1 l l 0 ' ' T O T M - K K S K U V K S (.i.V L O A N S A N D S K C U ' K I T I K S ^ I 1 - 0 " i T l i - I.M.-IJ i . v v n - r h a s n"niesird t l u i t l i a n ^ o in n.si' he per-' i i n d a v a r l a i u - p K ran t e d , ' O i i n i ; t i n - t ' \ i K l i n i £ t ^ f d c I I H I he m i n i m u m . J i m K n h c l i s l e i n X o n i i i K A d n i i n i s t r u L o r I'l'lt-y L ' a i l y T r i h u n e NOT1CM TO Clll'.MITOHS K s t a i i - ''.^r 'STKIMIK'N" KHER- JI A \ I-'11A N K LI X. a. It /a S. .S, 1 F l i A X K L I N . a n l HI; STKl'IIK.V S. ! !·'HA.\KLIN. Deceased. CAPITAL ACCOUNTS c a p l l a l , t o l a l ck -- t l a l p a r lhorix.ed o u t s l a n d i n p r v a l u e E q u i t y C o n i n i n n .*t No. sliar.-s No. shiireh fiurplim U n d i v i d e d p r o f i t * TOTAL C A P I T A L ACCOUNTS TOTAL L1AB1L1TIKS, R K S E K V E S . A N D C A P I T A L ACCOUNTS Ml-; MO H A N D A A v e r a p e of t M a l r i p p o s i t s t o r t h e lit r n h - n r i a r r i i i y s end i 111; M i l h c a l l d a t u A v e r a R f i ' f t o t . i l l o a n s for t h e 1 " c J i l e n d a r d a y s e n d i n g w i t h v a i l * l a t H T:!«,:-47.»7 I, I I . .;. Tr;tn t u - i ' i n . Jr., P r e s i d e n t , nf t h e n h o v e - n a nied bank, do s o l e m n l y swear t h a t t h l a r t p u r t of c o n d i t i o n ia t r n u and correct, to t h e best of my knowledge and belief. Cut-reel--Attest: H. O. T r a u t u e l n Jr. C. L. I l a l l o e k .John I ' o e h n a I- 1 r a n k J. T h o l e n Dirocturs. ·tite of Colorado. C o u n t y of Weld, aa; Sworn t.- a n d siih.M-riiicrJ h,-f.»re nn- t h i s M h d a y n f M n y , 1C7C. a n d I h p r c h y c e r t i f y t h a t 1 a m not a n o f f i c e r I T i J i r n - t u r of t h i s h u n k . My commission expires A u R U s t 31, 1971. Mary K. Wuhrer, N o t a r y Public ( S E A L ) The G r e e l e y Daily Tribune Hay M. i » 7 0 , a p r a l n s t t h e a b : i l t l ha V J I I K e l a i n u s ivc nannnl e s t a t e . . f i l - i l n - i n f u r a l i t l i e D i s t r i c l C o u r t of i t y t ' n l o r a d o . on or he' 1 day of November. L - l a i m a tiha.ll bo £or- ed V e r n a M. 1'ianklln K x e e u t r l x T h e c . r n t . l i . y D a i l y T r i b u n e . A p r i l "JK. -May T, M. = 1 . H'70. N O T I C M TO C I I H I H T O I I S K s l a l e .if K B H A C. SCI.lTT, a l s u k n o w n :u- K I I I 1 A C 1 1 H I K - Tl.XA SCOTT. Deceased. .Xn. P-l 1 H A l l persons h a v i n i : c l a i m s a u a i n s l I h e a b o v e - n a m e d e s t a t e a r e r c o u i r e d l o f i l e I h e m f o r all . i w a n . e i n I h e D i s l r l e t Court of W e l d C o u n t v. Colorado, en or be- f o r e t h e "ml d a y o f November. !·';'! or s a i d elalim; s h a l l ho f o r e v e r l.arred. W a y n e M c N e i l ! K x e o u l n r of said 1'stnte M i l l e r . K u y l e . S l c i u m a r k Shade, Al I o r n e v s al Law l i i l i . l A !'lh A v e . P. O. I S t i x HIM Creeley. C o l o r a d o S u M l A l l o r n e y Tin- l i r e e l e y D a i l y T r i b u n e . A p r i l 3". .May 7. I I . 21. 1!'70. I'CIIMC NOTICE A p r i l IT.. 1S7I1. n t i l i e e is hereby i m i i l e t h a i M o u n t a i n S t a l e R a d i o a n d T V Corp. f i l e d a p p l i c a t i o n w i t h I h e l - V d e r a l C o m m n n i c a l i o n s C o m m i s s i o n f o r a u t h o r i t y lo e o n s l r n c l a r U F T V s t a t i o n lo o i n - r a l e on c h a n n e l 11- a n d s, rvc the c o m m u n i t i e s a n i l snr- ' r o u i i i l l n f a r e a s of l''orl C o l l i n s and ( I r e e l e y . Colorado. The pro- posctl I I a n s n i f l l e r - l i i w e r local i o n is " .",-, m i l e s s o u l h of W i n d - sor C o l o r a d o -- N. Lat. 40* U l l ' 12" W. I . I I I I K . 1 » " " I ' 1-2". The l o w e r w i l l lie ri55.7 f l . abovn K r o u n t l l e v e l :md w i l l t r a n s m i t a l a p o w e r nf l i f t liw. The o f f i - cers. d i r e c t o r s a n d slockliolders of - M o u n t a i n S t a l e R a d i o a n d TV Corp. a r e : R o b e r t P. Tone. l l e n r v W. R o c k l e y . Rocer W. D u t t o n W l l l i e r l A . Plehl. .Michael W i l l i a m .1. rsilalo. L e v i n e . and J o h n Tl. f I h e a p p l i c a t i o n p u b l i c i n - . Lowell Diillon. A c.,|iy is on file ami t i o n niilff.. Ki The" 6 reel May !', J«, 1st m i n i Tower :. Colorado :y D a i l y T r i h u n e ALL BEDDING PLANTS AVAILABLE! COFFEE SAUSAGE WHITE BREAD CABBAGE CUCUMBERS BANANAS DAP 1)r ' le i'i )cr ' 1 fi 0/ - Folger's L Ibs. 1.3v W Hs. Sigm.nn's Double Delight . LI). Roll 49C 5 loaves Hollies, 8 Pak IA 112 u, lOc Plus Deposit CASH INONWOOLCO'S SUN-SATIONAL SUMMER VALUES NOW WONDERFULLY LOW PRICED! Smart Figuring ... Woolco Summer Value! *BONUS: Hat or Sunglasses! Woolco's Match for the Sportswear Groove! WOOLCO SPECIAL LOW PRICEI WOOLCO SPECIAL LOW PRICE! MISSES SIZES 8-16 SPORTSWEAR FAVORITES Striped Tops willi Kippi'r liack.s m a t c h e d to i)llll-uii .himaica Hliorl.s w i t h crisply stilched cr«ise. Klrulcli iiyluu -- nii:ir- n n t n c d wnshuhlo -- will l a k o nil t h e lisird w r u r of summer HvlllR. \:ivy. lirowil. Lt. illuo, Yellow, CiriM'ti »t J'iiik. BEER TO GO-WEEKDAYS AND SUNDAYS HANDY SPOT Open 7 days a week 7 a.m. io 9 p.m. Food Center ONE IsrOCK NORTH OF THE STOPLIGHT on EAST SIDE OK HIGHWAY Prices Good Through Monday, May 18 SPECIAL PURCHASE PRICED FOR A SELLOUT Girls' 2pc. IVPress 1 Itai Set; 137 SPEC^l Coin p. Val. . 'l.!M PRETTY PASTEL SETS wit I I'Mi 1 , rotlnn ,V rnllmi pnlyrst knit A- pviitt hroiidrlotli shivl SHS!I I r i i n i n i M l H i l l w ; i i s ( h ; nd linck slvli's. ( 1 f t soviM'iiI ;it \ V o t l GIRLS SIZES 3-14 boxer CULOTTE: 10-18 BRA-DRESS: S-16 T U R N OUT S M A S H I N G L Y in any of Woolco's terrific l-'nii-ln-The-Suii Culotte »t Bra-DressGH. Collection of Ihe very best 3 4-color cotton p r i n t s ])l;iyful solids. *Uig iJoiuis Culotte Dri'ssi's come w i t h iniitohin^ hat or sunghissns. rpHsea sport empire waist; snnbnck s i r u p s , f'onip to Woolco early for the best bargains! Color Hits . . . Knockout Low Prices! Him Slim Tunic 11, ^\ P U R E S I M P L E L I N E S . . . Sleeveless Tank Tops KO l i m e mi irnshinii Tunic 1 Slyle! Cn-iil piirliHT w i t h shorts, s k i r l s or imnis. ]im% n c c t n t p In i l n z z l i n K stripi's. p r i n t s J or soliils. Coiiuili-ti'ly washable. Yon can depend on \Voulro HiK Value! MISSES SIZES S-M-L Hillside Shopping Mall -- 2626 llth Ave. Shop Weekdays 10 a.m. Mil 9:,'!n p.m. Shop Sundays 12 noon 'til fi p.m.

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