Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on April 19, 1972 · Page 33
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 33

Publication:
Location:
Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 19, 1972
Page:
Page 33
Start Free Trial
Cancel

GREELEY (Colo.) TRIBUNE Wed., April If), It)72 '.'·C- · 'Wool Production Continues Decline, Down 3 Per Cent By DON KENDALL AP Farm Writer WASHINGTON ( A P ) - Wool production dropped ngain last year, continuing a sternly decline which began in Ihe early pounds, slightly less than a year earlier. One reason for the recenl decline tins been low prices for wool. Those averaged 19.4 ccnls per pound lasl year, the lowest when producers cut back since 1MB, according to USDA on sheep and lamb flocks, llic'records. Agriculture Department says. ! Mohair production lasl year Total output, including shorn: totaled 14.9 million pounds, a 17 and pulled wool from market animals, was 17Z million per cent drop from 1970. Officials said Ihe number of goafs pounds in 1971, down 3 per cent!and kids clipped in 1971 totaled from a year earlier, the Crop!2.2 million head, compared with Reporting Board said. J2.7 million (he year before. ..That is the smallest prnduc-; The average weight of motion since the Agriculture De-'hair per head was C.8 pounds partment begun keeping wool' last year, compared with li.li in records in I87:i, according to of- 1970, the. department said. fiifals. The last time wool showed a yearly increase was ill I960 wlien production rose to 298.-! million pounds. 11 dropped each year since. last year, compared with 39.1 in 1970 and G5.9 ccnls in 1969. WASHINGTON ( A P ) - A newly named advisory committee is meeting here this spring, officials announced Tuesday. Milk production in March showed Ihe highest daily average increase for a month compared with a year earlier since week to study and evaluate Ag- December 1964, the deparlmenl ricuHure Dcparlmonl news information procedures. | Members of the panel i n - j elude: Don M u h m , DCS Moincs Register-Tribune; Orion Samuelson, WGN, Chicago; Don Dilworth, John Deere Co., Moline, III.; Richard Lee, Univer- sily of Missouri, Columbia; Jon Grceciscn, Karm Credit Admin- "Production of milk and ' * u , im: UCIKJI L I I I U J J L S c l l u . :,,j j - tir i · i Total value of shorn wool in!' Sl ' at ' on ' , Wa . sh " 1 K t ° 11 . .'.· land MIKS r/inmn l.altin 1971 was put at $31.2 million (and Miss Lonnie Latlin, N'ation- ^"percent drop from' lOTcM Endowment for the Arts, ns'ivhcn the average price was! "^'"g"'". »-C- |.'i5 5 cents per pound. WASHINGTON (AP) - The The number of sheep and, Alohair value last year was Agriculture Deparlment lamhs shorn in 1971 lolaled 18.9 million head, a 1 per cent decrease from 1970. Fleeces lasl year weighed an average of 8.-1 ·ss than $4.5 million, com-! feature milk and dairy products Hretl with S7 million in 1970'on its "plentiful foods" Dromo- less season, and bolh should be at or near their peaks in June," Ihe department said. The USDA plentiful foods program is aimed al promoling f a r m - produced food items which are in abundance and in need of marketing help. TAIPEI - Some 4.7 million people, about 32 per cent of Taiwan's population of 14.9 million, were employed at Ihe end of October, according lo the Provincial Labor Research Inand $13.5 million in 1969. Prices! lion list in June because of a slilule. Unemployed Were 81\A averaged SO.^ccnls jorjwuiid] sharp upturn in output Ihis'ODO. DISCOUNT IOW PRICK PLUS MOK-VALU STAMPS GROUND BEEF -a-- . 59 C SLICED BACON LINK SAUSAGE BOLOGNA CHORIZO -a- a Old Timer brand Sliced Taste Treat brand Old Timer brand . Q U I C K STIX i, ,. _ POTATO STICKS SHURF1NE ORANGE JUICE BANQUET CREAM PIES 5" $1 ^m cans ' · 4 '-··*MEADOW GOLD FRUIT DRINKS AG POTATO CHIPS T4 Oz. pkg. 45 e 6UDM fSSSH FRUITS AND VKCIMUS POTATOES .a. 20'.69 e WATERMELON,, . , 9 C BANANAS 2-29' Store Hours 8:30 a.m. 'til 8 p.m. Monday thru Saturday. Closed Sundays. STORE % Prices Effective Thru Tuesday, April 2 th-10th St. at 7th Ave. '·'*··· iiHi 1 1 1 ii i i "i inn iii'iiiiaiii»uBi^BKM.»jipB»Mia»i»iMpaMMiiiaBaaMBaaaa»aaaa»a»aai Tribune Farm Section CSU's College of Vet Medicine Schedules Open House May 5-7 Utah, Wyoming Officials Clash Over China Meadows Dam Project VETERINARY M E D I C I N E -- Small and large animal surgery will be jusl one of the points of interest during the open house May 5-7 at the Colorado Slate. University College of Veterinary Medicine and Biomedical Sciences. The evetil is open lo the public. (Colorado State University pholo) SALT LAKE CITY (AP) - A hearing over a proposed federal dam project in the scenic China Meadows area of eastern Utah and western Wyoming developed into .a verbal clash between groups from the two slates Tuesday. Ulan conservationists and sportsmen claimed the China Meadows project would irreparably damage one of the Mountain West's finest wilderness areas! Slate government representatives backed them up. Wyoming officials and farmers argued (hat the project was necessary to save the lively- hood of fanners in Ihe stale's Bridger Valley. The proposed dam would complement Hie Meeks Cabin Dam on Blacks Fork in Wyoming which was finished last year and would inundate more than two miles of Smith's Fork, described by Utah sportsmen as a nearly ideal troul stream. Some 40 witnesses spoke al Ihe hearing conducted by the U.S. Bureau of Reclamation in (he Sail Palace auditorium before a packed audience of 600 persons. David C. Raskin, president of Ihe Uinla Chapter of the Sierra Club, claimed Ihe project would amount to federal subsidy of some fill farm families who would each get about $80,000 worth of irrigation and flood control from the dam. - "The public deserves a betler, Marvin Croneberg, who said return on Ms money in view of he was speaking for the Wyom- ^f' FORT COLLINS - The role of the modern velerinarian in :oday's society will be (he heme of a student-sponsored open house May 5-7 at the Colorado Stale University College of Veterinary Medicine and; Biomedical Sciences. Open house will be conducted from 9 .a.m. lo 5 p.m.. daily and is open to the public. Kred Emerich, president of the CSU student chapter of the American Veterinary . Medical Associalion, said the event will consist of exhibits, t o u r s , movies, talks and (he witnessing of actual animal surgery in progress. Emerich said (lie program is an attempt by students lo explain the roll of the veterinarian in small and large animal medicine as well as human health. , He said information also will be presented on veterinary medicine as a career. Faculty and students will be available lo advise potential applicants on the-degree program. "Veterinary medicine had made tremendous advancements in the past few years and we have planned'the open nouse as a way to illustrate these to the people who will be laking advantage of them," Emerich said. He added: "Also, we think it will be interesting for people 10 see that it requires an average of seven years of e d u c a t i o n to become a velerinarian." S m a l l animal surgery demonstrations will be- conducted Friday and Sunday, May 5 and 7, at 10 a.m., noon, 1 p.m. and 4 p.m. On Saturday, May 6, the limes will be at 9 a.m., 10 a.m., noon, 2 p.m. and 4 p.m. Large animal the fact lhat prime public land and resources would be lost," Raskin said. He asked lhat further sludics | be made of alternative siles and suggested that a dam in (he- Bridger area would cost less and still provide the farmers with sufficient water. Gordon E. Harmslon, executive director of the Utah Department of Natural Resources, said the dam and reservoir would provide only fair fishing possibilities compared to the. present lop natural fishing in; Smiths Fork. He said all forms of wildlife in China Meadows would suffer from Ihe project, especially large moose beards. ing Conservation Commission and the Board of Agriculture, said farmers are heing forced to leave the area because of "declining opportunilies." He IOG7 said floods in had decreased 1905 their and income. Croneberg also countered Harmston's concern for moose herds saying there are more moose in the alternative sites (ban in China Meadow. Skeleton May Be Man Missing For 17 Years CANON' CITY, Colo. (AP) -The skeleton of a man uncov- Wyoming Stale Engineerjered by bottle collectors near Floyd Bishop said farmers in here Sunday has raised specu- Bndger Valley were desparale lation it might be Ihe remains f " r mm " ""'""· of a motel owner who's been missing 17 years, authorities] said Tuesday. - The skeleton was found five feel below ground level for more water. How could anyone argue thai these deserving farmers should he denied a right to make a living, especially in light of the fact lhat their fax dollars help supporl Ihosc welfare in the cities?' asked. He said (he will be anesthesia and surgery. At 1:30 p.m. daily will be a demonstration of obtaining an electroencephalogram in the clog. All surgery demonstrations will be .in Ihe Veterinary Hospital across from Ihe Student Center on campus. Also in lhat building will be displays o f instruments, radiology facilities,'medical facilities' and a children's zoo of baby animals and exotic pets. Demonstrations w i M be conducted daily on the .hour in Ihe Veterinary Medicine building (located immediately east of Ihe clinic) on such subjects as lung anatomy, reproduction organs and fetuses of farm and pet animals, nervous systems and the eye. Permanent displays which can be examined throughout the open house will cover .phar- m a c o I o g y , pathology, immunology, parasitology · and poisonous plants. effect on fish and wildlife 'should not outweigh the hene- j f i l s lo man" when Ihe project is considered. an abandoned coal camp privy near Rorkvale by {wo Canon BishopjCity men, Howard Todcl and !Waller LaDamus. 'environmental Samuel Spencer, who operated a motel in Florence with his wife, disappeared March 18, 1055, and has not been seen GET NON-CROP WEED CONTROL WITH LOROX LINURON W E E D KILLER TRADEMARK YOU CAN EASILY CONTROL TROUBLESOME WEEDS ON DRAINAGE DITCH BANKS, FENCE LINES, STORAGE AREAS, ETC. BY S P R A Y I N G LOROX INSTEAD OF BURNING. LOROX IS: · S A F E · E C O N O M I C A L · EASY TO A P P L Y · HAS NO LONG C A R R Y - O V E R · GIVES TWO WAY KILL SEE US TODAY FOR YOUR SUPPLY CONTACT YOUR LOCAL SELCO DEALER OR SEL'CO SUPPLY COMPANY AT EATON, COLORADO -- Phone «4-2l?6. Farm Workers Bill Gets Preliminary OK i | DENVBIl (AP) _ Farmers j a n d ranchers who employ four i or more workers would 'be inc I ii d e d workmen's com- jpensalion under a bill given preliminary approval Tuesday afternoon in Ihe Colorado House. The bill represented weeks of work by members of the Labor j and Employment Relations j Committee andfstruck a corn- j promise to a number of other | bills. Lasl year, the legislature had said agricultural laborers would be included only if they were employed for six months or more and also included other provisions for coverage. Rep. Lowell Sonnenherg, U- Flemming, said Ihe new bill clarifies thai simply by selling the number of workers needed for coverage. The House also gave preliminary approval to a bill requiring strip niining operators to begin repairing the land wilhin eight months after their oper- alions cease. NUERNBERG, Germany (AP) - Two Czech miners hijacked a Czechoslovak airliner lloday, forced Ihe pilot to fly to !West-Germany and asked for (political asylum' after the landing al Nuernberg. Police said Ihe copilot was shot in Ihe upper arm. He was irushed lo a hospital. ! The turboprop plane was on a (domestic flight from Prague to Marienbad, eight miles from the West German border, with nine passengers and'lwo crew- 'nien aboard.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 9,400+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free