Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on October 26, 1961 · Page 13
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 13

Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 26, 1961
Page 13
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State's Pinto Bean Output To Top Last Year's by 23 Pet. According to the Colorado Crop and Livestock Reporting Service. Colorado growers will produce 2, 134,000 bags of cleaned pinlo beans this year, 23 per cent more than last year's production ot 1,730,000 bags. If. the same increase were applied lo all pinto producing areas, approximately 5,500,000 bags of pinlo beans will bo produced this year, compared will 4,442,000 bags last year. Weather in Colorado, Kansas Nebraska, Montana, and Wyom Tshombe Accepts UN Cease-Fire Agreement LEOPOl.DVH.tE. Ilic Congo (API--Katanga President. Moisc TsliombB has formally accepted ratification of the Kalanga-U.N cease-tire and agreed to hanc over about 190 Irish and Scandi navion prisoners this afternoon the U.N. Command announced. U.N. envoy Mahmoucl Khinr at the same time will return to Ka tangan control the Elisabcthville post office and radio station taken by U.N, troops during the week of fighting last month; also hand over 210 Kalangan prisoners captured in the fighting. The U.N. Command had feared that the strong-willed Katanga president might object to conditions attached lo the accord by the U.N. secretarial so that it would in no way recognize Tshom- he's claim to independence from the central Congolese government. Public Accountants Society of Colorado Will Meet on Friday Tiio monthly meeting of the Public Accountants Society of Colorado will bo held Friday at the Cherry Creek Inn, COO So. Colo rado Blvd, Denver. The organization's first Tax ant Accounting Seminar will be par of the afternoon program. These acrninars will be a regular pnrt of the monthly meetings. The tax seminar will be headed by William Shenberg, former Internal Revenue agent, who entered Federal Civil Service in 1924. Since his retirement from federal service, he has served as special agent, lax investigator and recently was special invest! gntor for several grand juries. The accounting seminar will b headed by Chester J. Borelll who graduated from Regis Col lege in Denver with a .major in accounting, and has been self-employed as a public accountant since 1!H8. Borclli passed his Treasury examination last year and received his treasury card. Guest speaker at the evening banquet will be the Hon. Benjamin C. Billiard Jr., Referee in bankruptcy. Judge Billiard will address the group on current experiences of Hie bankruptcy court, causes, remedies, and how the public accountant may be concerned to assist and advise clients against the pitfalls that can eventually lead to bankruptcy. An open discussion and question and answer period will conclude his address. All public accountants in Colorado are invited. ng damaged a large portion of he crop. The general consensus jf opinion among the trade is that i million biigb vf pinlos m' more lavo been damaged and cannot c made lo grade No. 1 pinlos. No Market for Damaged Pintos What market can be found foi he damaged pinlos is anyone' ?ucss. No current export order arc in sight. Cuba bought appro* imntely 300,000 bags per year Now they depend on Russia. Mex co buys pintos only when thej liavo sl'.ort crops. Since Centra Mexico produced a big crop thi year and Northern Mexico \vi larvesl a large crop in Decembci rode experts do not believe tho \tncrican Pinlos cau lie move lo Mexico bcforo next spring o summer. If then. According to the Fcdcral-Stal Market News Service Report da ed Dec. 20, 1BCO, the yearly a crage pinlo bean production Colorado for 1949-58 was 1,838,OC bags of cleaned beans. In 105 Colorado produced 1,640,000 bag nmt in 1DGO, 1,738,000 bags. 393.M5 Bags Over 1960 According to the Colorado Cn and Livestock Reporting Scrvi dated Oct. 10, 1961, the estimate 1051 pinto production in Colora will be 2,134.000 bags. Tins Is lArT-A-DAY Films Will Be Shown On Navy Day Friday is jNavy Day. Creelcy Navy recruiters linicc liallcy clriet sliipfillcr, and Earl Douglas .aviation structural mechanic f i r v ass, arc planning a showing o lavy films which they (eel wl! x ot Interest to Iho general |nb e, and in keeping with Hie spirl i Navy Day. There will bo two showings o K films, the first nl 2 p.'ni. an nollicr al 7 p. m. in the cvcnnj, t the Grceley Communily Adiv les Youth Cenlcr. Everyone inlercsled is cordiall nviled to sec these free film nxl lo ineel and Inlk wi'.h (1 Vavy representatives. There «'i also ho free Navy comic hooks f lie hoys and girls. have something important to ask you, Lindal Could you lend me twenty-five bucks?" Railroad Deficits May Lead To Nationalization a pail in Hie opening. TluirK., Oc(. 20, osing ;»l llic |iru;;r;im lor l'"'j" ovcnilicr nu'cliu^'. Itclrcsliiiioiils sijrvcd by Mnii-s. Kviinclti diner, Al Ki'iifro iiiul Youcl tilers. l!)6l G K E K L K Y TRIBUNE Page 13 Aluminum milk bodies hove xsen used in Kuropc since l'J21. l-'OIl TUB BEST Radio and Television Repair* CALL EL 2-2113 Western Television Specialists AM, WORK G U A R A N T E E D Evans 0 Railroad, said subsidy of forms of transport, unless correct- By ROGER LANE NEW YORK (AP)--Presidents ed, likely would force nalionalizn- of two major Eastern railroads lion of the railroads. increase of 398,000 bags over 1960 and 448,000 bags over the · 1030 [old nine slate governors Wed- that staggering deficits are driving the industry toward rational- crop. Kansas produced nearly Vk limes more pintos this year than 'last year. Nebraska, Montana, New Mexico, Utah, and Wyoming ncreascd pinlo production accord- ng !o preliminary October estimates. Idaho's production remained about the same as last year, namely, 1,272,000 bags. Trade Estimates Vary In 1059, the total pinto pro duction was 4,369,000 bags, and in I960, it was 4,442,000 bags. Trade estimates vary for the 1961 crop from 5,000,000 lo 5,500,000 bags. Statistically, 1,090,000 to 1,500,(XK bags of surplus pintos hang heav ily over (he market. The growe price has dropped Jl.OO a ba_ since harvest, btit it is still 63e ization. One of them, Jervis Langdon vhose Baltimore Ohio railroad s $23 million in the red so far this ear, said the prospect threatens unless there is a euro or pretty apid action by the government." The other naliorialization reminder came from Alfred E 'erlman, president of the New I'ork Central railroad. He said regulated air and truck carriers in the long fun were imperiled in much the same way as were the railroads. The NYC ran up a $55 million deficit in the first nine months of Ihe year. TJie railroad executives said David I. Mackie, president of the 33-membcr Eastern Railroad Presidents' Conference, assailed siate properly taxing pracliccs, saying 31 stales In 1937 exacted 1141 million in excessive taxes from rail carriers. "The crushing burden of Ihis By MRS. REA FUERSTOCK EVANS -- WCTU workshop in Evans and Greeley Union? will in- held Monday, Ocl. 30 at 1:00 al Hie first Church of the Nazarcno at Grceley. Cub Scouts Tack 40 met Friday evening al Ctifippelow Rlcmenlaf) School. Goodwill bags were given out to each den mother (a be dis rihuted throughout the comnnm ly by the Cubs within the nex few weeks. The cubs will pic' :hcm up Ihc following week. A tlirce dens had a nice display handicraft and jack-o'lnntcrns Den Three won (lie attemfanc Dress Up 'Your Windows For The Holidays With A n t i q u e satin p r i n t s or solids 'IS inches lo 111 inches wide, 81 inches long. Fan Folded and Weighted . Buy today, haiiK tonight. 1'er pair width..:__..- 12 i95 they face n real public crisis. Blame Artificial Handicaps Leading fail executives, in pre penalty is utterly indefensible and intolerable," Mackie declared, He singled out Illinois, Indiana, Maryland, New Jersey, Ohio, Virginia and West Virginia as responsible for $53,402,354 of the al- cged overpayment. New Jersey, Mackie said, as sessed rail properly at nearly four limes the rate of non-rail property, placing a "staggering $13 million discriminatory tax burden on New Jersey railroads." Four of the presidents heat that so far this year havd rolled up a combined delicit of I bon. The following were given awards: Randy Michaud, two year, slar; Terry May, two year star:, \rthur Brown, assistant denncr! stripe; Mickey Kcllner, dcnner, stripe and recruiting patch; Jerry Fox, lion silver arrow; Sam Mc- Kinncy, Kenneth Condreay and Jimmie Hayes, one year stars; Conrad Lauck and Russell Allcr- ton, bobcat pins: LeRoy Sellers, FREE Traverse Rod With Each Purchas. recruiting patch.; Mrs. Orla Aller- lon, den mother pin. Each den was Open Evenings Til 8:30 Greebv Furniture Co. 2600 Eighth Ave. Phone EL 2-5441 bag above government support jrices. Unless Mexico does come n lo buy Ihis pinto surplus, proV ably the price will work lower, 'orcing Ihe government to take over the surplus. !._.'e) statements, blamed "arli- icinl handicaps" imposed by Government, including what one called '''constructive fraud" by entation, Stuart T. Saunders, di- some stales in property tax pi'ac- about $80 million--the B 0, Erie-Lackawana, New York Central and Pennsylvania. The fifth making a formal prcs ticcs. Presidents of "~ ··"-.,-- and the head of a regional rail roal group spelled out industry iroblerris, and recommended soiu ions, at a conference of 16 slat governors - and llieir represcnta ives. Laler in the day, eighl spokes men for railroad lahor organiza universilies upon colleges or gradualion. Representatives from all slate colleges and universities and sev , , eels the prosperous, hustling! Norfolk Western, a coal-hauling major roads line about $40 million in the black.' - Greeiey High To Hold College N i g h t on Monday Grceley High School will hold its annual College Night for slu- dents and their parents at 7:30 p.m., Monday in the auditorium. The special program Is open to all sludenls, who plan to attend Wesley Powell ot New Hampshire, chairman of the National Governors' Conference. Invited were tlie governors of Xew York, Connecticut, Delaware, Illinois, Indiana, Maine, :ions were slated lo advance their views--some conflicting with management, especially on the question of mergers. The session was called by Gov Ex-Premier Dies BUENOS AIRES, Argentina (API--Dr. Milan Stojndinovic, 73, a prewar premier of Yugoslavia, died Tuesday. Stojadinovic, who id been finance minister in his ountry, became premier in. 1934. e arrived as an exile in Argenna 12 years ago and became edi- r and publisher of an economics iagazine. RE SA! ,-" . . . , Dli i| u. ware, Illinois, jnniana, niauif eral private schools will be MaTy ' land| Massachuse tts, Mich! LONDON (AP)--Visiting President Leopold Songhor of the African stale ot Senegal conferred with Prime Slinister Harold Mac- rnillan and then had lunch with Queen Elizabeth It Wednesday. It's fun to send Mj-oweeM present. . i- After a brief orientation session n n ; in Ihe audilorium students and Iheir parents will have an opportunity lo talk with college admission counselors from the institution of their choice. Opportunity will be provided for parents and sludents to discuss admission requiremenls and pro- g ram with reprcsenlatives of three colleges during the evening. A special program for students in the lOlh grade and their par ents will be held in the aiidi loiium. Robert Turner, princi pal of the high school, and hi: staff wil discuss .college en irancc requirements and the typ of course work which should be taken in high school in preparation for college work. Sophomores and their parents will have an opportunily to meet Ph. EL 3-0246 807 8th St. Jersey, Ohio, Pcnnsyl lode Island, Vermont nd West Virginia. Worie Than in l»0's "Many important lines (are) in vorse shape than .during the de pression of the 1930s," said Allen [. Grecnough, presidenl of the 'ennsylvania Railroad, Ihe na lion's largest. In the late 103s, nearly 40 ma jor railroads were put Ihroug the bankruptcy wringer, many o them among the 30 repre senled today. In his prepared remarks opei ing the session, Grcenough salt "This is not a temporary cone" tion. It threatens not only rai oad employes, customers and In eslors, but also the entire econ my o£ our section of the country "It will not miraculously disappear. The whole problem rte- 1 with college representatives following this program. More than 15 institutions o! higher learning wDl be repre scnted at College Night. NOUMEA -- A French-Austra lain move to build a luxury hole in New Caledonia is anlicipalcd but (he action is subject to th 'consent cf officials in Paris. nands prompt and effeclive at- KODAK. Bantam Copier Communle»HoH$,,t P»yt tar H*»H Quickly In Copying Saving* entfen.' Unfair Advantagi Grecnoutjli bit on what he termed restrictive federal trans- wrtalion policies and pointed to government subsidies that he said gave unfair advantage to competing forms of transport-Irucks. airplanes, barges and pipelines. Jervis Langdon Jr., president of the struggling Baltimore O "Everything for the Oflica" 1303 Eighth Avenue KNIT DRESSES CLEANED AND BLOCKED To Exact Meaturementi Ail knit dresses ore block- measured before and after dry cleaning to assure perfect fit every time. USE OUR CONVENIENT DRIVE IN! 812 llth St. EL 2-5062 \ LOANS-BY-MAIL. A Most Convenient Way To Borrow Money-And Practicaljoo Women's Dress Heels Julene, Trim Trert Narrow Widths ·· Black, Brown, lied, Susde Reg- C Qft 11,0s 0.00 Ladies' Heels By DiOnclta Mcd. Wide Widths Si- 3.88 Ladies' Walking Shoes Velvet Step, Trim Trcd Soft Pedals Reg. C Offi J 2 0 . S J.UU Res. O QC 8,95 0,00 Ladies' Wedges Arch Shoes Broken Si'/.es and Widths 3.884.88-5.80 Girls' Booties Lined and Unlincd Sncde, Leather, Corduroy 1.88 and 2.88 SPEGEAL Ladies' Flats Oxfords, Casuals 1.44 Ladies' While Oxfords and Wedges 3.44 and 3.88 Ladies' Children's House Slippers * OO1/.0/ Ladies' Sports, Oxfords Trim Trecl, Scampm-nns American Beauty 1.88 4.88 Ladies' Sport Loafers Jolene, Seamperoos, Huskies, Trios Happy Hikers 2.88 and 3.88 Lames riais Casuals Shirley-.Tolcne Williams-Melody 2.88 and 3.«8 Men's Work Shoes G-in. Tops All Si/.es «.!)5 lo 14.95 values 5,8 to 8.88 Men's Odds and Ends Flats, Casuals Loafers, Oxfords ON i oe SAT,TC I»OC Girls' and Lndios' Saddle Oxfords Melody, Scamperoos Reg. O Qfl 6.95 0.00 Girls' and Ladies' Ivy League Saddle Oxfords K i Yak, Am. IJeauty J.SI: 2.44 Men's and Boys' OVERSHOES 4.88 t o 6.88 Black, Brown, Red, Tan 3. Reg. 6.95. Infants' Shoes High Tops, Oxfords,, Pumps, Sines 0 fo 8 1 4 4 , o 3.88 Boys' Shoes 8'/z lo 3 plan, a loan may b« handlft) cnlirtly by mail-«v«ry»hing front application te final Oxfords, Loafers AM Styles All Widths Name Brands Values to 9.95 2,88 , n 4.66 Leant up to $3500 O.A.C. FINANCE Fsmntly S«w1tl« Oe*l (wpwotiw 1646 Eighth Av«nu« Gr«»Uy, Colorado Telephone Ugtn 3-0834 Infants' Wear Training Panlics Rubber Panls Hihs. Aprons, Topper Sets Save 33 1 / 3 % Boys' Dress and School Shoes 3'/ 2 lo G Name Brands. Values lo 0.95 and Girls' Shoes Sl'z to S Oxfords, Straps, Pumps, Fiats. 2.88 to 4.19 M.95 Men's Dress Shoes By Hand and City Club Narrow Widths Hoys' Tennis Shoes 144 ,o 3.88 Women's Bras, Girdles Name Brands Save 33V 3 % LADIES' NYLONS SAVE Kef. M.95 Men's Dress Shoes Krand Names Values lo 11.95 _ 5,88 Men's Dress Shoes I';y I'cdwin Men's Western Boots Men's Uniform Work Gle^s Save 30% LADIES' SUPS, '/, SLIPS Save 33V 3 % 6.88 33'/ 3 Reg. 29c Girls' Anklets 19c Pr 6/$1 Men's Heavy Winter Goats Good Scelclion Save 75% Men's and Boys' GAPS Ucg. 1.9S 59c. ca. 2/Sl Hotf. 99c 33c ca, 2/50c Men's LOUR UNDERWEAR 1 Piece and 2 Piece Save 33 1 / 3 % Open Friday Night Till 8:30 p.m. Old Safeway Store ALLEN'S Open Friday Night Till 8:30 p.m. 023 10th Street

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