Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on May 18, 1970 · Page 6
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 6

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Monday, May 18, 1970
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Page 6 GREELEY TRIBUNE Mon., May 18, 1970 Concert Worthy of University The "first" dance concert presented by the University of Northern Colorado was one worthy of a university; it had r e a l professional polish, i m a g i n a t i v e a n d unified c h o r e o g r a p h y a n d well disciplined dancers. This is indeed a credit to the group since it has, over the past three years, had a constant change in faculty. Both dance teachers, Mrs. Toni Neff and Miss Katie Abbott, are new this year and deserve a great deal of credit for producing such a masterful concert their first year. Both prove themselves to be fine t e a c h e r s a n d creative choreographers. "Dance. '70" as the concert was titled, opened with a ver unified ensemble in a number called. "A New Light - Life" and was choreographed by s t u d e n t Fern Tresvan Theatrical in nature it provided a good opening number. The exchange idea is a fine one and we hope it continues. The first half of the evening closed with, "I Give Thee Dominion Genesis: 1:26." Choreographed by Mrs. Neff :his re-telling of the creation focused its attention on the subtle ensnarement of man by a knowledge of sentient matter. The tremendous freedom and joy of life was beautifully :aptured in the early sections of the dance by dancers Garnett Schroll and Russel Giles (Adam and Eve). Then a m o s t seauliful and cunning serpent, expertly danced by Jonelle Pascoe, turned the freedom into adiction and the joy into sorrow. The entire number was aided immeasurably by the lighting designed and executed by Jharles Thompson. It was, by ar, the most professional and realive lighting that has ever een seen on this stage. Other lancers who helped to create his most theatrical number vere Cathy Chitwood, Pam Eck- rt, Ann Howe, Carellen Smith and Fern Tresvan. The second half of the concert opened with a number entitled Thai Moderno" which captured a fine translation of oriental movement into the modern diom. It was well executed by Jan Stradiey's Jazz" was an 'A Cross of Scotia, interesting Former Greeley Resident Dies In New York Sidney Coleman Smith, a former resident of Greeley, died early Saturday mixture of jazz wilh religious implications. The choreography morning following lengthy illness. He was born April 21, 1904. in Fairplay, and was the son UU1IUCH.HJ1IO. 11IV- «»».-» ^ -- C)' T"-' ' · * ,, ,-, ... as unified but was not dancedjof Mr. and Mrs. Isaac S. Smith the piece K a r e n with the discipline which the! ensemble needed. The set piece, an a b s t r a c t cross, was beautifully designed. Dancers in were. Jan Stradley, Andra. Barbara Emanuel, Carolyn Groff, Katny Wellington. "What Happens When Throw A Stone fn A Pool Of Water?" was the next offering bv the group. Choreographed with excellent thematic unity by Miss Abbott it was expertly performed by Cathy Chitwood, Janey Martin, Roma Pherson. Fern Tresvan, arm J e n n i f e r Ziegenbein. Miss Abbott's fidelity to Paul Simon's music helped to capture a " " response pioneer teachers. The familj came to Greeley in 1912, whert. Smith's father was a practicing lawyer for many years. Smith attended Laboratory School and was graduated from Greeley High School in 1922. He electrica from the r e c e i v e d a n engineering degree University of Colorado in 1927 At the university, he was a member of Sigma Tau and Tau Beta, engineering fraternities and Delta Tau Delta. He and the former Lucile married in 1927. The- N. Y., 1 where he continued to work for General Electric Co. until his Marie Lind in to were June. 'ern Tresvan and Gordon Shepard, who also did the choreography. Rene Kashiwabara perfprmec the one solo of the evening in a number choreographed bj Hiss Abbott and entitled 'Suspended Silence." In the style of a Sybil Shearer the dance experimented with the capacity of the body to perform difficult moves and at the sanit ,ime convey a meaning. Mis; K a s h i w a b a r a shows fini t r a i n i n g a n d excellen professional potential. The final number on the program was titled, "31s Generation." Choreographed by Toni Neff this work r e f l e c t i o n of the young generation, their moods, ex citements, disappointments am delights. It was one of the mos remarkable examples of per fectly organized chaos (hi reviewer has ever seen. It indeed, captured what it set on Flag Flying Half Mast At UNC 'The American flag was flying at half mast today at the Jniversity of Northern Colorado o memorialize the national rises in which once again a college campus has been the scene of a tragedy. Friday, two students were killed at Jackson Stale College in Mississippi. Classes at UNC were meeting at their normal level, university officials said. President Darnell Holmes said ,t is the prime responsibility of he university to maintain classes and ; to continue to 3 r o v i d e educational opportunities for all students. "1 vould like to commend our students for their mature, ef Firemen Answer Weekend Calls Firemen were called at 7:42 .111. Monday to Kyle's Music, 335 8th St., to put out a fire n an awning. About $150 amage was reported. T h i s fire, like several previous tires of this nature, are elieved by firemen to be aused by carelessly discarded i g a r e ' t t e s from upstairs ipartments. At 9:35 p.m. Sunday firemen p e r e called to Monfort lllh Ave., noticed a Irong smell of ammonia about lie building. This was traced o a leak and valves were shut iff. Firemen had to use oxygen masks to enter the building. fective and proaches to level-headed ap- expressing theii to do and audience. An delighted excellent the concerns on matters that relate to their welfare and that of the university," Dr. Holmes said H e emphasized that al: viewpoints are being heard. "We believe it is proper to remember those students whose lives were lost at Jackson State College and at Kent Slate University, and to deplore the reasons for turmoil on cam puses. We also must be deeply concerned with the welfare o" those young men in the N'ationa Guard and other protective agencies who are called upon to confront violent groups,' Holmes said. "The tragedy is lhat we've come to this situation." The president pointed out tha Ihe college community canno view kindly those extremist, who advocate and practic elusion to an outstanding evening of theater. JSG. 'iolence personal retirement. Smith was a member of the genuine empathelic from the audience. First "Congregational Church in Senior dance student. Jonellei^ 5 5 Pascoe. choreographed the next presentation for the evening, Greeley. Surviving are his wife, Mrs. presentation for the even ng, Smith; a daughteri Mrs . entitled. "Bog. It had a fine^ H Hubbel]t and two grand- of humor wilh an excellent ensemble, both most cellent e n s e m e , o mos o Greenville s . C . ; a s d i f f i c u l t and praise-worthy;^ ^ ' of Gr( , eley; accomplishments. Humor dance requires a very special talent on the part of the choreographer and the performers and they were all equal to the task. This year ning of an exchange program sons David and Paul Hubbell ~ ~ sister, one niece, Mrs. J. B. Huffman of Kearns, Utah, and a nephew, Edwin W. Smith of Del Mar. Calif. Memorial services will he V. S. Churchwell Dies Monday; Funeral Wed. Vernon S. Churchwewll, 332 'ark Ave., Eaton, died early Wonday morning at his home, -le was a master mechanic for ireat Western Sugar Co. at 3aton prior to his retirement last August. He had been 'held at Church Tuesday. the in First Reformed Scolia, N. Y., Work (Continued From Page One) in promoting interests and thei; whi would tear down campuses. Bu he does believe forums shoulc available for peacefu d i s s e n t . The constitutiona liberties of all must bi preserved, he emphasized. Dr. Holmes left early Monda) morning for Washington. D. C. where he has been called f m e e t several ke' 'revision Co., 703 'here police had (Continued From Page One) erest in Windsor's idea of reating a new town from a mall town. He also commented avorably upon the plans of enovaling the two block owntown area on an "Old Vorld" theme and expressed pproval of the artists sketches or some of the buildings. Rosenheim explained that the creation of new towns is a part f the present administration's Vew Communities program. DeLucia and Lee Toll of Stanford Research Institute explained briefly what is being done in the creation of a new own of Johnathan at Chaska, .linn., a town presently of 2,500 Balaguer Re-elected By WILLIAM F. NICHOLSON 'Associated Press Writer SANTO DOMINGO, Dominican Republic (AP) -- President Joaquin Balaguer won overwhelming re-election in the Do- ninican Republic over the weekend, but more than 20 per cent of the expected voters stayed home on election day. Final unofficial returns from the voting Saturday gave Bala guer 607,717 votes: Vice Presi dot Francisco Agusto Lnra who broke with Balaguer las year, 240,557; former military strongman Elias Wessiny Wes sin, 153,591; Alfonso Moreno Martinez of the Social Christian party. 58.949; and Jaime Man uel Fernandez of the Nationa Conciliation Movement, 51,039. Official, returns are not ex pected to be tabulated until lat this week. icpulation. Toll discussed university presidents to conside various aspects of campu concerns. The meeting was called by Dr. Alexander Heard, c h a n c e l l o r of Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. Dr. IOOF Will Confer Degree On 3 Tuesday Poudre Valley Lodge No. 12 IOOF will meet Tuesday May 19, at 8 p.m. The _ initiator) degree will three candidates. failing health for the past lwo|Hcard was appointed recently by President Nixon lo be his liaison wilh lhe campus community. years. Churchwell has born at between this university and Colorado Slate University's Dance Departments. This year CSU presented a n u m b e r enlitled. "Poverty Train'' and was danced to Laura Nyro's song. Danced with fine supple bodies by Denise I unselfish in regard to his own Davis, Donna McClain. Linda part in the plan. Siole and Julia Redmon, lhe j-jg explained that it number was none the less portant (here be no lacking in any real thematic opposition lo land acquisition, cohesiveness. The lyrics and thelj-ig s t a ted the big problem lhat movement did not fit, though' the choreography did capture the basic mood of lhe music. Dancing lo lyrics mades certain upon the fidelitv and Longmont on Feb. 20, 1918, and grew up there. He married Delores R. McCoy in Greeley on May 9, 1936. They came lo Ealon'from Gering, N'eb., in 1963. Churchwell was a member of Longmont Lodge No. 1055, j moving Stock Market be conferred 01 MARKETS .Ivtstock . DENVKH (Al'l -- (HSl)A) --Jlo« 500: arrows and Kllt» steady! 1-2 200-225 U» 4.75-25.00; W 200:240 Ibs 21.25-24.75: 2-4 00-243 ll» 23.00.21.00; 240-260 Ib.n 22 0023.00: 200-280 Ibs 20.00-22.00; sows Ktcaiiy: ·3 350-650 Ibs 17.00-20.00. Sheep 300; slauKhter lambs steady to .00 higher; slaughter ewes «eak to l.l» ov/cr: slaughter sprlnx lambs choice ami ·rlnie 108 Ibs 30.00: 120 IbE 200; slaujth. IT lambs choice anil prime 100-101) Ibs vooled 2H.OO 28.20: slaughter twos cull to Kootl 4.50-7.00. research in lousing to reduce housing costs and how this was being applied n Johnathan. Modern Technology. W. 0. East of the Federa' lousing Authority, Denver licked up this discussion the next day stating that the federa ;overnment is committed to mplimenting the technology o he seventies in the housing 'ield to replace the technology of the thirties. This led to a discussion o modular housing which a Fori Collins real estate developei said he was interested in developing in the Windsor area with expected sale price o $16,000 to $18,000. Buzz Bolis of Contemporary Fabricating, Denver, challengee the feasibility of this stating thi sewer and utility costs are higher in Windsor where thes services are not now in the ground to be developed. Tha land costs are $1,500 to $2,00 higher for a single-family lo than in communities within 1 miles of Windsor where these u t i l i t i e s existence. OMAHA (AC)--Cattle* 8.000: calves 10: ilaushter steers slow, mostly 25 lower: letters weak to 25 lower; cows weak to iO lower; bulls steady. Small feeder sup- )ly weak: slaughter steers hit;!) choice ind prime 1025 Ibs 30.25; choice 1000-1250 bs 28 75-23.500 Hood ami choice 975-1250 bs 28.25-28.75; good 26.00-28.25; standard and low iiood 25.25-26.00; slaughter hell- ers Dish choice and prime 1075 Ibs 30.00; «ood and choice 800-975 Ibs 28.00-28.75; KIHH] 25.50-28.00: standard and gouil 24.5025 50: cows utility and commercial 22.5023.50; canner and culler 20.00-22.25; bulls itilily. commercial and good 650-750 Ib eeders 30 00-32.50. Sheep 1,000; spring slaughter lambs 50 ilsher; shorn slaughter lambs 25-50 high, .·r; slaughter ewes steatly; spring slaugh- er lambs choice and prime b8-113 Ibs 29.50-30.00; choice with end prime 117 Ibs with fall shorn slaughter lambs 27.50: shorn slaughter ewes cull anil utility 7.0(1- llogs 8,000: barrow* and gilts weights under 230 Ibs unevenly weak to 50 lower, 230-270 In averages strong to .50 higher; heavier weights steady 1-3 190-230 Ibs 24.50-25.00; 2-3 230-250 Ibs 23.50-24.25: 3-' 250-270 Ibs 22.00-23.00; sows strong to 25 ilgher, 1-3 330-450 Ibs 19.00-20.00. KANSAS CITY (AIM -- Cattle 3.000! calves 30; steers and heifers 50 lower! fully 1 00 lower than last Monday; cows 50-1.00 lower: feeders fully steady: steers high choice and prime 29.75-30.00; choice 28.00-29.50; mixed good and choice 2(1.50- START OUT SOBER -- For the fellow who did a little social drinking last night -- a good slug of coffee will help if the tag end of last night's fun fogs the brain. s.o.s. The following iafety reminders; are provided by th« Citizen* Action Council for Safety. 29.00; 29.00: heifers choice anil pri mixed fiood and choice 2H.HO-5I): are already i pood 2fi.00-28.00; cows utility and mercial 22.00-23.00; hlch dressing utility 23.50-24.00; feeder sleers choice thin 300-4 Ib 43.00-47 00: veal weijthts 51.00: choice 400-500 Ib 39.00-34:1.00; 500-GOO ]b 36.0039.50; 650-800 Ib 31.00-34.25; C"0d thin 100500 Ib 35.00-3H.OO: 600 750 Ib 31.50-35.00; feeder heife;s choice thin J35-400 Ib 36.00-39.00; 400-500 Ib 33.00-30.50; 650-750 Ib 29.00-31.00: Kood 450-750 It) 27 001.50. HOBS 6,000; barrows and tdlts steady to lower. 1-2 200-225 Ib 24.75; 1-3 200. 240 Ib 23.75 24.50; 2-3 240-250 Ib 23.252400: 2-4 250-260 Ib 22.25-23.50; 3-4 260280 Ib 21.25-22.50: 280-320 Ib 20.25-21.25; sows welfihts under 500 Ib fully steady; over 500 Ib steady to 25 lower, 1-3 300400 Ib 19.00.20.00: 2-3 400-150 Ib 18 2519.25: 500-600 Ib 18.00. Sheep 500: lambs and ewes steady; spring lambs choice and prime 28.0029.50: choice 26.50: old crop lambs choice wooled and shorn No 1-2 pells 25.00-26.50: bcull, utility and good 7.00-8.50. Stock Market Closing Prices WOT YOI1K (AI')Kaiser 32'/«-- U -- Monday's selected Kencolt 48 -- *fc s'ew York Stock Ex-Kcrr Me 7314-- '.I ·hange. c i o s i n sKraitco 35Vi4- y t irices- KreSKe 38}t Close Chc.Ubby 6'4-- Vt Admiral 7V«-- '.i Litton IBM- '· Mean Al 21'4-- '.i Loekhd 11 7 /B+ U Allied Ch UH r xmc S C laid Allied Sir 22 -- '* Ixme S G 19Vi+ li Allls Chal 17T«-- I* I.VO Cp 5H-I- ?i Alcoa 58'.s Macy 2GTii+ H Am Hess 21%+ Id Mad Gd 17 : !ti+ \; Am Airlin 25 ; H+ \'K MaKvox 25Vi--1H Am Brnds 32M-- % Marnthn 23'/,+ V 4 Am lidest 22%+ % Mareor 45^-t-H4 Am Can 4014 - Vi Martin 15!i-- « Am CySe llUi - V4 McDon D 16i-- 5» Am Cyan 2»'A+1 Merck 90qi-- /, Am l-JI.P 25W,-- % Minn 90TM»+ 'i AMet Cl 34V4 Mobil O 41T/H+ 3s Am Mtrs 1% Monsan 31 Am Smelt 27 Mont D U 27 + U il Sid 32 + V, Mont Pw 26 -- ''« ,1 TT 4li'',+ 11 Mt FuelS 26 Ampcx 111? Anacond 25 Armco Stl 22U+ 1 Armour 42''j Armst Ck 27',i-- =) Kiel) 5 1 + 1 Atlas Corp 3 + ' Avon Cd 1451k+ * Heat Fds 2B^ Beech Ail Udl lluv Henilix Beth Stl _y, Mt starr 21 -- i« Nat Cash 55'-d-- 7ii Nat Uis 161/4 + .i Nat Gyps I7 7 i-- ij Nat Ul 22H+ ft Nat Sll .in -f- '.1 Man MP 16 + U Nwit Air 18''i+ li L'wt Bane 23 + fc Uli-- '.' ISVt- '· 10 : fh-- la Occident 3 1 -- 2 Plhl C p 23't- « "mark 2551-- ij Outbd 1 T . - - U 1H1+ 'i llorinfi . . . Boise Cas 5l»i- »k ""-' c ' E My bl«i.+ % p " c 1' '· lirunswk 12-n-- U '»e T T Bucy Er 15'i-t- Vj ' a n , Am Build Co 10'i Parke Burl Ind 36 + V, J'Mlii Cut Burl Nor 34H-- H Pt ' n " I ' UI Burehs 122W+ Castle Ck ' f°ili-r Tr I'enncy Pfizer i' '_Ii-^ 1'helps Ccrro Cp 21U+ Cert-Id Cessna A dies Ohio 151i-- n » 131-1- 4j 9215+ U 46 M:--Hi 30W+ li 30^+ -i, 73U-2H Ivan D. Bell Dies Sunday in South Dakota Ivan DeLosse Bell, 120G llth Dr. Miller stated he doubted that land costs wewre any higher than in the other nearby towns. .Employes Outlined H o w a r d Smith, general manager of the Eastman Kodak plant. Windsor, explained the company's understanding of the people to be employed. He said of the first 1,000 to be hired in 1972, 150 to 200 will be from Rochester, N. Y., and that these people will not live in mobile home parks. He explained lhat housing must be available in the $18,000 to $22,000 range. It was further explained lhat most of those employed would ., a veleran ***» of World War prefer area, to live rather in the Windsor than commute from any of the cities within ST JOSEPH ( A P ) Cattle 4000. calves Cltu 400; slauchler steers and hellers slow, mostly 25 lower: cows steady to 25 lower; hulls steady to weak: feeder classes steady to stronKi slaufihler steers choice and prime 1000-1125 Ib 30.00; ehoice 1POO- 1275 Ib 2B.75-23.75: cool! and choice 28.2520 25: Rood 26.25-28.75; heifers choice and I. l O u i l Cai Cunt priine '.'03 Ib 30.25: t;ood nr.d ·"'00: utility and commercial cm*?. ^^,, 24.00: canner and cutter 2000.2:1.011; u! Hy, commercial and yooil hulls 25.."iO2900: choice 575 C50 Ib feeder steers 31.00. 3500; choice 575 Ib feeder hellers 31.00. Sheep 200; sprinK slaughter lambs 25 lower; slaughter ewes steady; sprint: slaughter lambs choice inctuilint: few 112-104 Ib 2'.l.0l)-2!'.7. r n ' utility and sooil 7.1» K.SO ;., . HOBS 7000; barrows and Kills under 230'^!,!. Ibs fully Mently. ·er 2.10 Ibs uneve Polarid iV.-- 'i Procter W*-- li Pub S Cnl 19'i-- 'i PucS PL 2S'i+ li 3B' 4 4- Vi Pulllium 3H-'j-- 1« Coca Cola 71 + '· JCA 22^+ · · Cole Pal 3G v i-r ": Kepuo Ml -i( n j.-t- *» Colo imst 30M, Key Met 2«.+ t. Cou Gas 2H..+ '(, Key Tob 381i+ ·, r.iml Solv 21H-- "i -Safeway 24*i-- Vi ,.,,,,,..,, .,,,,. , . SUne Min 27 "TM« «i~ " S1 llc « p 3iy ' i+ '·* i ' , , n l in i'. ·'" Ke Ina al «-- '* Art o i - + li Schcnly 2U-j+ U Alrl 0'4+ Vi srM , , , K + ,, Scott P 27"- H Sea i s 55', Shell O 381. t- li Sou Cal E 26'-i- '. Sou Co 21?i+ '» Sou Pac 2«i+ U South Hy 47 1 4 + 1.4 Sid B'rnds 42li+ 'l Std O Cal 41'3+ Is Std O Ind 37»i-- U Sid 0 N.I 5-1 + l-j Std Park 5»4- H stautr sa 1 ,.-- 'u Stell D 32'-;t 'l Studwth 40' 4 -- U Swill 25'v- 1 IS1. Clint I»ic Cowles Clow Col Own Ml r u i l i y . W 12 l)ar( Ind 3I ! I D e c i e Co 31' '" ' Mnte 22 Gr If, ! Dillon about steady: i-3 l'm-210 Ibs 23.7S-24.35:! ,, : ^.,, SOWI steady; 1-3 3:10-650 IDs 1B.OO U'.50.| ,,,,,,. - c|im £,,,_,. ,, -- ~ j Dress Ind 27'4 'rtul'onl llnK'-HM CHICAGO (AP) -- (USDA) -\K Airlin i5».t- «. Catlle 7,000: slaughter steers.K,,,TM Y a a,! - · steady lo 25 higher; 1.200-1,400,TM;^',5 ^;; J.; Trn,,,^ IM.+ ). Ib slaughter yield grade 3 and 4,Kir'c.me 351.4 i, TC\'G Sui ir,i.+ '. iicn.liinn. hinh r-hnirp mill '.V''-"! t'? 1 . r !?' 1+ '.' I" ! M ??*-"'· 331; 31 BPOE. Surviving, in addition lo his wife, Mrs. Dolores R. within'a narrow 1 -ange; Adl " inislralion for lhe entire session. The Dow Jones average of 30 J Churchwell, are three sons and; industrials closed ahead'O., r 9 atj w a s (in - it cr,ii.,i !5 miles of Windsor. h - he Snlilh stated that been for seven vears Ilei encol ! ra S csr ,. an econo '" ic j"-!si^lg'hler B 'heifers ~950-1,07S lbs!«- ^ "£i+ .1 ocen loi it-M.il N L U I O . ^-iicgralion of lhe commumly with 3025 .3 0 75. choite 850-1,050 yield'Gcn FA- 7t',~-i|-. nd \nw iiipnmp i n i . i nn crt in o r . ,in,\A ''''" ·v»' ! * ··'' ''' ' liich clioicc prime Tl"25-1,400 Ibs 30.50-31.50; i|^S -;(.;«- J; 1^ choice 950-1,350 Ibs yield grade ;Fru ',.i, ' Cl , M \ ( . u TW .\ l ·4 30.00-31.00: Mod 27.75-;J;Ac CP^ 23'i ; high choice and prime j Gaiim-ii" \v'. .ui Unifn^r- o-",n.i n?r, Ihi;; 0 '' 11 n - vn ?1 ' J I a high, medium and low income ' is im- selfish a daughter, Donald Churchwell 1702.81. Turnover was unusually; Born at Wakita, Okla., on! mjx rjevelopment could come, of Fort Collins, Richard Church-!light--7.27 million shares, com-'Jan. 28. 1910, he came to! ne W arned, whether a town was literal demands choreographer for meaning, which can well of Malibu, Calif., Duane Churchwell of Carlsbad, Clif., pared wilh a brisk total of 12.7.Keencsburg with his parents' aliy for iti or no( million shares Friday. when he was a child, and lived jijj| er S aid the town was could forestall all plans for the d - chi]dren ^ ^^ i u a i i i ; i a ,,,,,,,,,,,., ,, ,, growth of Windsor would ije| A]SO surviving arc i, is father.: HUM began Thursday afternoon-Mrs. Julia E. Bell, blocked oy one individual silling| p , Churchwell of Hygiene; has not been exlentled but it has'brolher, Fay B. Bell, o n o n e k e y piece o f land. ' . . . . . . . . . . . . . _ : _.-.. Rosenheim stated that of the aware of this and was eager for growth, but added, "We grade 2 lo 4 29.50-30.25; good 27.00-28.50; utility and commercial cows 22.50-24.75. Sheep none; not enough for a market lest. Transam I H i . - -- ' T. i Cut : ; ' . - ' TRW 27'v-- ' Twenl Cut ll'i-t- ' 1 ' A I , J H l 4 -- 1 1'n Carti 33 T i-f ' IJIet and Mrs. David (Marilynm "The market's staying power' most of the remainder of his Tooley of Baton; and four is encouraging," one analystilife there and in Denver. 'said. "The market's advance! Survivors include his motlicr,j must ~ contro i our growth, o r i " . l l s Nll , 1% , cl and both n], cro j s c haos." I wo sisters and a brother. Mrs. been held. The market is tryinglCreeley; two sisters. Mrs i Mary Edna Drvbread ami to establish a base." __ u 450 OEO programs, there are| Vnrl f hj ,. C h llr( .h we |l. boll, of often be i 255 which would be applicable avoided by not using lhe lyrics. | to t i, e neet i s n f Windsor. There 'are also numerous programs available through HUD. Deparl- Longmont; and Mrs. Iva Larsen I Deaths and Funerals I of ^^^--*----**\ · · I Agriculture and others. 1 But, what town official of Bulle, Mont. Funeral services will be held; at 1:30 p.m. Wednesday in the 'r Allnult Kaion ' Chapel/ 1 " lne sesslon - S. l pi . jC-eorge A. (LaVada) Franz ofj LtllCaQO iKnoxville. Tenn.. and Mrs.| NKW YORK (API - The ;Marion H. (Grace) Hays of. CHICAGO lAP) - Gram ,.,,..,, ...... ^ ..... _ ..... .._ _.. slock market carved out a slen- ' [) pnver an d several nieces and 'lures advanced more uian r,i ' ........... '-"''"' »- ""· f ' 1 "--" DENVER BEANS DENVKU l A l ' i -- G e n e r a l lilil to 1000, Xo. J 9.25-9.50 FO11 Deiu i h a s i s ; 1'MH crop treat nnrllieins 'IU5. No. 2 G.15 t-'Oll Nebraska rati C Tel KI 2:1'il · (la IMe 11',-' loVti Aid "5'. Idondri-ll 23'4-i- ' R.Midvr 111', (;t Wnl'n li: i-1 '(.Irccn Gt 23 : 1 I'n OCal 27! l * l ! n!'ac Cp 35"-i l i i:n !ae 31* 'i 1'niryal I-PI 3 rnlt Air 31V 1'nit Cp 9'i t I'n Frt 31' 1'S 'i- H N o . 1 ^ bust*. \vhnd ,|Gul( Oil , ! llerla M llornV 23^ der '^ '·?' lh « afternoon, afl- nepllews . a mixed performance earlier ' " l l o n v w l 1 - -- l l d a h n I'w D E N V E R EGGS | Ideal Mas DFNV1-:R ( A P ) -- M a r k e t slichtlv slnmi:-, 111 Cent - l.-in.e l ri-nt hlchcr. miilinm 2 cent.'. HIM : iilher, small 1 cent Mchi-r; dcniand fair Int llarv . ../.nil · f.rforlnL':; ailt-quate. l |l l Melt I,.., J. a] , 17 23i- 27)-» .Sfl-l. - U IR-i !1' H - if, I'S Ind PS IMy I'.S Smll + U I'S Stl Varinn + 'i War IJHll J - n » Was Wat -- T : Wsln Air '· '- \Vn llar.c 3fiV- i- '. Wo Vninn 3»»»» »« WestK KI 63.1i.-H,, -- ! i While M U T L -- t - % + ' Wnolwlh 59"i+ 'i -- '4 Xerox RH't ( 1 + n « ^enilh 2H 1 · 'v -i- '·. Total N Y. Stork Sales: 8.2rx),000. MACY A L L N U T T k / i r . D T I I A R 1 FS land follow through on an ap I V I U K I U A K I t O ! nlip!1 ,i nn , he as k e d. j l h e time and training lo i research all the literature avail- iable to find out what is avail- jable and can then can process interment in Mountain View, Cemetery at Longmont will be| at 3; 15 p.m. CHi'Rcn\VKi,r, .plication?. ' He suggested At 2 p.m. Ihe Dow Jones average of 30 industrials wrs ahead: 1.58 at 703.80, the high for the! session. The blue-chip indicator; Lodwick fellowship \rnon s. nmrcliwell of Iprogram for a graduate student] V.vi rarV Ave.. Kamn. HUB- ! lfl wor i { ^.jtj, ma yor Wayne ^ Miller on this. Rosenheim also raised the (Conlinued from Page One) low for the session. Winning issues on mils a bushel on Ihe Chicago',,, until lhe last 30 minutes when up the York Slock Exchange held more lhan a 3-to-2 advantage over losers. The winners had been on! im ! Cancer Society ' Adamson ', care of DI-XVFU "IAIM - P.S. ran May 'l5-17 672; Colo. 2: Idaho dlv. . . . I t r a c k 0; Calif arr. 1, nnl. 1. div. i"s|i,. U iu o. Trucnins-coio. 14. h a n d nf Mr?. I'lelnres H. t.'buri-hwpll. F a l h p r nf Donald C h i i r r h w P l I nf R. Coll i n s . R i c l i a r r t r i i i i r c l i w p l l of M i i l H i n . Talif.. M r s . I m v i r t i M a r i l y i i i i i Tooley nf K n l o n . iiiid Diiane r h u r r h w e l l of C;ii'lsli:id, C i i l i f . Kon of I'. 1. I ' l l l i r c l i - wiill of HyKii'llP. Colo. Hrollii'i- of Mrs. .Mary Mini I i r y M r e a d a n d Vonrlils Chui'i'liK-ell liolli of I.OIIR- inonl a n d Mrs. I v a Ijirscil nf HnttP. M f i n l i i M i i . Serv question of the creation of an jurban development corporation. | Little serious discussion had [been made of this previously, but during the two-day meetings ( r e f e r e n c e s t o development (corporations were frequent. Fran DeLucia, HUD official from Washington, D.C., ex- in this office since January! lop for Ihe entire session, al-| 1949, and am anxious that llie! fn °»gh their lead dwindled late affairs of lhe office be continued | m the morning session, in the efficient and courteous! Analysis said that while the manner that has characterized!market had failed so far to -" · plained that present federal from I l i f T-:aton C h i i p i ' l . Mil 3:Ki 11.in. Wciln^sriay t h p M n t i n i a i n \"i(i\v (Ce t e r y , L n i l K i n o n l . itlevelopment grants go Aiimitt. j p r i v a t e corporations, '·'·'"«'" 'political entitle not A program for financing of small towns is being developed, ' Million lhe office for the past 21 years, I lain the momentum of Friday'; (Continued From Page One) a.m. and will close at 7 p.m [Official precinct definitions and polling places are as follows: Polling Places i - , . . . . . . , i School election precinct No. Lodwick has been elected ! process of building a base f r o m . , . Consisls of a n O f Ward No. and I promise you this will be 1 ? 1 ""^ rill!v ' lh , e , market's per- true if I am re-elected on Nov. i toTM 13 "" TM uld 1)e , P° slllve They said it could be in the At the close, wheat ccnls a bushel higher, May 1.50; '"'j;^-" 0 ',;j ul suSlSo.,'ibs'ITs. N, COrn WaS mixed, May 1.30!j; |i ' 5ize A washed unless'othemisc;»tal«* oats were mixed, May Himets Colo. 6 H 07. B.75-7.(H); 50 111 , ,,. sacks 3.50: Idaho li-H 02. B.75-7.25, nwMly cents; rye was lower, May l.Oa 7.00; so ib canons »100 coio 4.25-1.50. and soybeans were down around i "TM" sb ViM.Hf 5°i ^i'TM'S. 10°*' sacks | Colo, riiniul reds ffl-fi2 cents. lair condition 55 cents; russels 2 in. or 4 O7. mi 'sons cents: 20 Ib aacks round Aerojet 12 Ark 1. (la 25' Asyainra lo 1 cdn Jave lo 7 Cinrnma 3 7 , Shntcx . Tfchnco 10-'« i Wn Nuclr 7'i-i- ' STOCKS IN THE SPOTLIGHT \F.\V YORK (API-Sales, elosins price ind net ehaiiKe of the fifteen most ac- ive stocks traded on the XY Stock Ex- county superintendent of schools ! whAidl ,. to st f e , ! recovery, seven times, in 1948, 1950, 1952, Airlines, building TM- 1954, 1958, 1952 and 1906. lle! and i , cilv of Greeley. Voting place . . . : . T-. i mi i utilities V I I U t l U ^ . I « l l l t j j [^iuv-^ the Park Elcmentary| Lorn Hi cents. May 2.68. CHICAGO ( A P ) - Monday: Prev. High Lows Close Close Wheat May 1.50 1.47-la 1.50 1.48% Juf 1.37H 1.34 Sep 1.38% 1.36 r !s 1.38=H 1.37 7 /8 Dec 1.43 3 ,i 1.41 3 .i 1.43 3 .i 1.43 Mar 1.45 3 .'i 1.43% 1.45 a .i 1.44 r :« U S . Xo. 1 1.10.1 20: I'.S. Xn. 2 W-Oi russets U.S. No. 1 1.20, U.S. No. rents. Ford Mot I'iiireh cam rcntsiAm Tel Tel 2 'J5 Telex Corp . 41 CHICAGO (AP) -- Chicago Mcreantile| I'enn Cent . xchanci--Butter steady; wholesale I n i y - i D e l l Unwell 1 37'.'l 1 35 7 /8 Ing lirices unchanged; 03 score G9'.v; i H i A i n Motors A tans: 'H tt C7U. Texas Insl ; steadier, wholesale buying prices;.lim Walter uiichanU'il lo 1 iiinhrr; til* per cent or tii-t i Polaroid urade A whites 32; mediums 25;|l)eciden I'ct standards 30: checks IK. 'Gen Tel l-:i to has had opposition only once, when he ran the first lime 1948. A resident of Weld County for higher. Benguet was off I'.s al 5 close lo the were generally | Scnool gymnasium, were lower. . ^.^nct N O _ z: Consists I May . ofi' ) u l | Ward No. 2, General Election Sep about C5 years, "" . J Lodwick source close lo the company] precinct j\,! os 1 . 2 , 3 and 4, City blam , ed lhc stocl ! s decli " e , on a of Greeley. Voting place will be ma S a! ; lne . artlc 'e on | (he Cameron Elementary School Lundien and Son Ft. Luptort, Cole. K N O T S J j i l r i l l p K n o l l s nf Rfivfirly M a n o r , n r l i r l i t n n . Kisli-r nf P.anoi'. Hi'it,']llnn Sisti'r of M r s R. .1. V i n i ' i - l i l of Kt. T , i i | i i n n A l P n s i i r v i v w l tiy he explained, but appropriations] se rved as superintendent of thei" 1 ^ 'ojinst industry in the Baha-| gymnasillm for this are still some years Grover-Hereford Schools and mas ' Benguet has a stake m Ba-l p recinct N O . 3: away. He told Windsor leaders the work they have done during the ipast two years, is but a begin- later for lhe Erie school. He operated Co. here it in 1947. lhe Kimbrel for 10 years, Music selling hamas tourism. Consists of ,;Ward No. 2, General Election UO'.S 1.29'/4 1.30'/j 1,29% 1.29 1.28'j 1.28 r :i 1.28 n s ].26»i 1.20',8 1.26 ; ia 1.2614 KANSAS CITY ( A P ) -- Wheat 251 ears i XKVV YORK ( A l 1 ) -- Dow Junes sloi-lt down M-up 1U, No 2 lianl nnil dark huril nvi-rartcs: ' No 3 IJ7-1.f,5'... No ^ n-iii Open High Low cloie N.C. ~ ---- ' ' 'Inilus. 701.08 7UII.V1 W5.35 702-tll + 0 5 0 :» \\llitii, Tr.llis. MH.fili I50.0G 117.11 1-111 52 -tOHfi 1.21% 1.21% Mar 1.25% 1.24"s 1.25V-1 1.25% Oats May Jul Oats p.m.. w i l l , ;iiing, and much more still needs] A World War I veteran, he : tto be done if Ihe town's hopes is a past commander of the| ', ^of creating a planned new town Viclor Candlin American Legion, in receive federal I Post and a charter member of!,,, . 'Slock Prices on Ihe Big Boards'!ip re cinct Nos 5 6 and 7, Cityl.May mosl-aclive list included Pola-i of G rcclev . V o l i n g place will be i Jul rn\r\ nff 91't Q( 7^-' l {, · donor nl ! ' . i,- _.t_ r-_i 1 I Sep HOP roid, off 2"., at MONUMENTS and MARKERS, , a r e : assistance. ·nni-nt i.inn c.rovr; I rjnsenheim stated the slate should be required lo do for .Windsor and other small towns 'v,hnl the big cities can do for llhemsclvcs. ! Mayor Miller accepted X ' h a l l c n g e . He said ! recognized Ihe problems r o w I h . VVtih a present ..,,. Junior High School. up '» al 6714 Conlmen-l p re cincl No. 4: Consists of jp : '.'a at 21^; and l r ordj a || \ Var( ] ^o. 3, Cily of Grcelcy. 4I - 'Voling place will be Arlington American j Elemenlary School. Dec. Rye .65',.i .68% .G51i .63 .fiS'lit .67% .64% .67", .6814 .64 3 .i .64% .62-ls .62-8 .65 Is .65'/i .G71i .1)4% .67'A .64% .B2g . 1I8.WO . 1I7'500 . 106.300 . 103.C.OO .. 7.1.700 .. f.7,tll)0 . GJ.400 .. ra.ion .. 5H.IOO .. 57.100 .- 56,100 .. 5fi.OOO 55.600 -- l j --2 1 ., 1.61=!' .3il.l.40l.-j. Nn Com Ifl6 i 1.55-1.70 No 3 1.55-1.70, No 2 yclln . . . mixed 1.30'.;. 1.31. No 3 LSI'.' Clats 2 cars, unch-ilovvn '. 06' ..761., .No 3 (H',i-75',4. Mllo mai7e 1.98 llyc M|Jj 1.05 Knrley fio-98 Snylwans 2.60-2.72^4 fincked liran J0.50.J1.J5 Sacked shorts 38.00.75 ,· andlUtils. ;fi5 Stks No 2 white! Transactin Induslrials iTrnnsportation . . 101.10 1(11.87 102.80 10.1.78 -t-O.GO 2.11.4] nx^ti 22R.80 2:tl.l2 +0.69 VFW POSl 2121. Ixidwick also is a past dent of the Weld Counly School- maslcrs Club and the Colorado ., ? n f l c fcx:han g cs mnsl-aclive iJlist included Teleprompter, up and ,,. ^ f 4 N "' l e k ' Assnrialion of Counly Superin-! Precinct No. those portions Jul Consisls of!Sep of Ocneral Dec. 1.05% 1.05 1.05 l.OG'/i! 1.08 1.07% 1.07% 1.08 1.10% 1.10% 1.10% 1.H'/i 1.13% 1.1314 . jnec - - - . M a r - futures futures: Open 1.371-4 ."."."."."." IJZ'i 1.3Mii to UK353pcd May IB . . . stocks used In averages 713,80(1 229,800 153,2011 1,126,800 HiKh 1.38% 1.37'i 1-30 1.32'i NKW YORK ( A I ' i --· Associated PrcSJ Stock price avcrafie ranee of 60 slocks. ' .Mon. Close 1 High Low Clou N.C. l/W.n^l) Illdiist - 375.0 3fi7.0 371.5 + . 5 1.3ft.'ii.!l5 Kails 123.2 121.2 122.0 + .·! I . : i 2 ' i | l 5 I ' t i l s .. . 123.0 120.11 121.7 + . 5 l.:ih a 4|IH) Total 2111.7 243.9 24(U -f .fi no ,'Three Sentenced of USBOX ( A P ) - Three men at S-H; ],;i cc (jon Prccinct Nos. 24 and I'/a at IZlit. 3S W iti,jn the district (the territory comprising the Evans |J"1 and Ashlon school dislricls; Aug , N . CW before merger i. Voling place | Sep Index NIOW YORK ( A P I York Slock Exchange closing!' w j 11 he " Chappelow i'" (lex: Ililpmcntary School. |-{a" Market up 2 ccnls. | p rec i nc t No. (i: Consists of Mar Index Quality Workmanship Open All Day Saturday! GREELEY MONUMENT WORKS, Inc. Ralph Hollinter John Dalton 101S 7th Ave. 352-1807 (Downtown--Over 50 Y e n r t i 'population of 1.500 persons lie]of lhe Front for Popular Action, TM" . , 'isaid the town hy 1980 should i Ihe pro-Chinese wing of Ihe U R V~'",,'"',,,,=..,, 'have a population of al least dergrnuml Portuguese Commii- I1 ,! a " sporlallnn ;8,0(X) to D.OOfl and by IflOO should nist party, have been sentenced U l i l i l y Finance 42.1B up 0.02juiose" porlions of Gnncral 43.01 up 0.02 j^iecijon Precincts Nos. 5 and 30.02 up 0.211 9 w i t n i n || 10 district (areas oasl 35.C7upO.OG of (no ( ; jty of Greeley). Voling i5.16 off 0.11 _,..,,,, W ji| Soybeans May 2.C8/j 2.(i7 5 ,« 2.68 2.68'A 2 l)9 : :.'t 2 C8 B /H 2.68'i« 2.69% 2 (17 2.05',i 2.65',i 2.66% 2.61% 2.5914 2.59'A 2.6t'/i 2.58'/i 2.56'A 2.56 r !s 2.58 2.62".! 2.60-'!H 2.CO% 2.02'Ys 2.(;5':» 2.C4'i 2.64 r DENVER CASH GRAIN Wheat No. 1 hard winter ordinary 1.22; No. 2 cwt sorghum open High LOW.ciose cK| 1.98-2.01; yellow corn 2.23-2.27. LIVE BEEF CATTLE CHlCACiO ( A I M -- Kulures tradini! or the ChicaKo Mercantile Kxchani-'c Alon duy: 55. mnnv . Open interest: May Ml; July fi.lfi?; A«K 5.4fifl; rcli W3; March 172. ' 'havo a population of 17,000 to lo 15 lo 20 years in prison on liCs X r *?.ve'^^^^ filBKALTAR ( A P ) - The: "^^ ^'T Consists of r^Uliin. Corn No 2 yellowlTM a:«fered;', *TM,.., hw "d w" oven Snsl l"c Avernment They "a 1 *"" l i n p r H a f f a c l " and l h l ! l l h a l norlion of General Klcciio.. 1.33W; No 3 yellow 1.281V32W.I SKW VO,,K ,AP. - ma,, f,,,,,r oa,or ,nv,h" ar!! Kr!wi«-o Sin ^ ^"-gian tanker C«y^'^^ Nn. Ifi w i t h i n the Oals No 2 ex.ra heavy white! m Ho said ho know the prohloms .Iripiics. Hui Manuel de Carval-icollided in lhe Strait of Gibral-idislricl (areas west of lhe Cityl,7Rn. Loyheans No 1 yellow; growth ho Wspinav and Dr. Joan Car-Mar lodav. Roth ships put into| n f (iro.ployK Voling place will,2.71'^ l^ lr neirn do Mourn I'ulidn Valcnlc r.ibraltar to BSSP.SS the damago. !bn Grenley Wesl High School. I .Soybrwi ml Ifl.Rfln. May place will be Kasl Memorial Elemenlary School. Prccinct No. 7: Consists of thai portion of General Election nrcoincl N'n. Ifi w i t h i n "" Cash Grain Market CIIfCAOO (AP) -- Wheat No 2 hard yellow 1.51'/in; No 2 soft Jim 30.35 30.62 30.25 30.02 30.25 AUK 30.55 30.70 30.35 .10.07 3(1 « Oil 30.15 30.25 23.05 311.17 30.10 lire 2(1 C'7 2'l.tiO 2!l.52 2(1.77 2'l.i;5 F,.|l W 70 2a.!«l 2:1.07 -O W 2S.75 Apr 2!) 75 Ii31 (10 2f).75 h2!l.tlll 2H.75 j un . . . a2!).aO .1311.0(1 Sales: .funo 730: Am! l.MB: Oil 221: Dee 130; fell 11: Ar-rll 4: .Iiinc71, 0. FROZEN PORK BEL: I T S May -1^25 -12.71) -11.1..; -I2.i:2 41.85 40.60 si.ia AUK 3'iori 3:t.t7 3».ixi 3".4n 3 n . i o T J T Keh 34 R5 35.00 3-1.55 3M)(I 34.110 j l l e l liar 34.65 1)35.00 .13150 h35 on 3I.») Sales: May 352; .Inly 5.713: AnB 2.112; Fel) Ift5; Msrt'h 11. Over-Counter Stocks (Corrected to May 18) Bid Asekd Monfort Geriatrics ,, 1 2 j Bayly Mfg. ·«| Ilewlet-Packard 7-li 1514 32% 814 i'/4 17 off % off Vt .*{;""" s w i t h Ihis would nut be easy. Low Close: 2.11 ? i r 2 70 1 72 Local Market (Corrected to May 18) Pinlo fieans $10.00 Oals 2.20 Whnat. _ _ 1.12 Barley .. ... 2.00 t I

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