Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on April 20, 1972 · Page 5
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 5

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Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 20, 1972
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Page 5
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Vtrwoord Shot "Henry .. Yerwop'rd, South African 'prime minister,; .was shot In an attempted assasslna- .tion by a white planter at Johannesburg,,. . Moon Quakes . i · : -. · Instruments left on the moon during the ' Apollo missions to measure moonquakes indicate that the' moon is quieter seismically. than the earth: ELECTRIC RAZORS · Sharpened, Cleaned; Oiled--all for ..THELQCKHORNS ·'duet A MINUTE, PLL CALL HIM. HE'S IN HIS HOME WORKSHOP." The Pony-. Express service began Between St; Joseph, Mo., and Sacramento, April 3, 1980. Calif., Thurs., April 20,1972 GREELEY (Colo.).TRIIJ,UNK McGovern To Go AH Out for Ohio By CARL P. LEUBSDORF AP Pplitical Writer Predicting victoi-y next Tuesday in Massachusetts and a strong showing the same day in Pennsylvania, Sen. George McGovern says he'll seek nn industrials stale breakthrough for his presidential candidacy by making an all-out bid in the May 2 Ohio Democratic primary. The South Dakota senator, seeking to demonstrate appeal to blue collar workers in, the big industrial slates, made his announcement Wednesday at a news conference in Columbus. lie also said he thinks the Vietnam war . has . replaced the economy as the top campaign issue, at least temporarily. Gov. George C. Wallace of Alabama said while campaigning in Fort Wayne, Ind., for that Stale's May 2 balloting that he'll back the Democratic nominee "unless they treat me bad at the convention." It they don't treat him right, he indicated he might sit out the campaign, rather than repeat his 19G8 third parly presidential candidacy. Hotl) McGovern, who spoke collier Wednesday in Pitts- rEATU MEN'S BETTER SUITS SPECIALLY PRICED 29.99 Reg. $90-$!'25 wools, wool blends in year'round colors. Current styles. Assorted stripes and patterns. Regular, short and long sizes. MEN'S SPORTGOATS SUPER VALUES AT 19.99 Spring and summer sportcoats in single breasted styles. Polyester-wool blends. Assorted stripes and patterns. Regularly $55-$65. DOUBLEKNIT SLACKS 12.99 Reg, $25-$35 polyester or wool knits. Beltloop or belttess. Stripes, solids, patterns. MEN'S-BOYS' STORE DOORBUSTER VALUES! MEN'S SUITS 19.99 Reg. $80-$100 woofs, wool blends. Limited quantity. 1 Broken sizes. Current- stylings. SPORTCOATS 9.99 Summer and year 'round coats. Wools, 'blends. Limited quantity. Regularly' $50 to $75. MEN'S STRAP-BUCKLE SHOES 12.80 Reg. 19.95. Leather sole and upper. Brown. MEN'S STIRRUP BOOTS 21.80 Leather lined, leather sole, upper. Reg. 29.95. MEN'S DRESS SHIRTS 3.49 Reg. $7-$9 long sleevers by a famous maker. No-Iron poly-cotton. Assorted colors, fancies. MEN'S CASUAL PANTS 1.99-5.99 Flare and straight leg styles in assorted solids and fancies, Reg. $IO-$12. Sizes 28-36. COTTON KNIT SHIRTS 3.99 Regularly $5-$6. Short sleeve styles in many assorted colors to choose from. Sizes S, M, L, XL. MEN'S WALKSHORTS 4.99 Solids, fancies. Reg. $6-7.50, Many fabrics. MEN'S SPORT SHIRTS 2.99-5.99 Reg. $7-$IO long sleevers. Many colors, fabrics. . MEN'S FASHION TIES 3.99 Polys, silks from regular stock. Reg. 6.50-!J9. SHORT-SL. SPORT SHIRTS 2.99 Reg. $7-$8. Assorted colorful potferns. Blended woven fabrtc. Sm., Med., Large, X-large. OPEN THURS. FRI. NIGHTS TIL 8:30 i CLOSED SUNDAYS BOYSWEAR VALUES! 'BOYS' SHIRTS 1.99 Short steeve knits and sport shirts In solids, stripes, prints. No-irons. Reg. $4-$5. BOYS' JEANS 3.99 Reg. $6 flares. Western style, brushed denim. Polyester cotton. Regular and slims. BOYS' PAJAMAS 1.99 Short sleeve, knee length styles. No-iron solids, fancies. Summer weight, Reg. $3-4.50. WESTERN JACKETS 1.99 Reg. $12 two-tone collon corduroy. S, M, L/XL. burgh arid Erie,'Pa., and,Sen. Hubert H.' Humphrey, barnstorming central Pennsylvania, criticized Gov..Milton J. Shapp for his all-out fight in behalf of the presidential candidacy of Sen. Edmund S. Muskie. In an airport interview in Erie,. McGovern said Shapp's job is "to be governor of this state, not to pick the next President.". Huniphrey, in . a speech al Harrisburg, accused Shapp of machine politics. Muskie look a day off from his Pennsylvania efforts to shore up his campaign in Ohio and Massachusetts.. He visited Cleveland, Youngslown and Toledo, then flew to Boston, He is in a head to-head test w i t ' h McGovern for the . 102 Massachusetts delegates in that stale's primary on Tuesday. Speaking at a fund-raising dinner in Boston Wednesday night, Muskie said this was a "difficult period'. 1 " in a campaign hit by a fourth-place showing i n : Wisconsin's primary, but he said he was in the fight to slay. He said lie has abandoned "(he Ihetoric of expectation" aboul presidential primaries, but not his. hope .of winning in Massachusetts. The Pennsylvania contest features a popularity poll among Humphrey, Muskie, McGovern, Wallace and Sen. Henry M. Jackson,; and contcsls for 137 of the slate's 182 convention delegates in which Humphrey, Mus- kie and McGovern are the only ones with full slates. The race has been considered as being mainly between Humphrey and Muskie, but McGovern announced he has added another visit to the slate for next.Monday. He predicted at an Erie news conference, 'We'll .do .belter than even we had thought we would.do two .weeks ago." · . . . Wallace, who isn't putercd.-in Ohio,, said ,in Fort Wayne he would delay his decision .on supporting ..the. Democratic nominee until he sees how the party convention, trcals him and who the nominee is. Bui he said "they (Ihe Democrats) can't win without (lie people that support me and they know it.-" ···· . ..· . McGovern, Wallace and Jackson-are scheduled-to speak and answer questions today at the annual meeting of the American Society of Newspaper Editors in Washington, while Mus- kie and Humphrey press their Pennsylvania campaigns. The Atlanta Constilulion said Muskie would announce lonighl he has named slale Sen. Lcroy Johnson, an Atlanla black, as his associate national campaign director. In other developments: ' --McGoyern picked up the indorsement in .Boston of Rc- niblican Rep. P a u I - N ; "Pete" McCloskey, who dropped his own anliwar candidacy aflcr he polled 20 per cent of Ihe (iOP rimary vote In New Ilamp- ihirc. Calling for support of "the cading peace candidates" in he 1 , wake' of renewed-. U.S. wmbing of North Vielnarp, the California Republican:'said, "I lon't think there is ''any.' ques- io.n that .Sen. MeGovern .'is the eading peace candidate.". . E a r l i e r . I his . month, tlcCloskey. backed New.. York Mayor John- V. Lindsay in the Visconsin primary, but Lindsay inished sixth and withdrew torn the Democratic race. .--Former Sen.' Eugerle J. McCarthy said in Ohio he mopes 0 win 5 to. 10 of the stale's delegates May 2, · : "As you can .see," he (old a Columbus news conference, 'we are not being optimistic." The former Minnesota senator las a handful of delegates en- ered in the state. --T h e Federal Communications Commission rejected a request by the Democratic National Committee that CBS and NBC be required to provide 1 free one-hour of .primei-|ele- ision lime'to respond to pro- [raiiis featuring Prcsidenlytjix- Rotary Club) Set District^ v-onference^ ' rrah The annual conference 'o 51 Rotary Clubs that 'fcir'm Rotary District 545 in Colorado and Wyoming will he held al .lie Broadmoor in Colo.railo Springs April 22-25, Ihe.Rqv. Tom Ewing, president of lUie Sreeley 1 Rotary Club, -nan- tiounced. . -Diq Grceley Rotarians p'lannirfgllo participate are: A. '·R'.' ;! Mfd- daugh, Clark Ewald, Jack TSad, Vorman ' Dean, Warren 'Hbjrn. and Don Scliupbach; ' . I11 ' 1 The presiding officer at'^e conference sessions will bftjF. A. (Ted) Almqiiisl of Loyeia'hd, governor of Ihe Rolary'districl Among (he principal speaks ivill be John Morley, .Dr. "Jbljn Moore, president of ' R6laty nteriiational, Errisl BrcithlU, ·epresentntivc, and-Dr.Eug The program will als'S-jncli s p e c i a l ' entertainment, ^ospilality features. ·' Alan H. Williams' Sr. Scoltsbluff, Neb., is the district governor nominee for, 1972-33. lie will be officially elecjRd, along willi 320 other ndmblBes of Rotary 'districts'' in 'all pafls of -Hie world, al Rotary Indir- natiohal's 1072 convention fin Houslon, .Tex. in June. f! J Rotary governors supervise ind coordinate Ihe service woYk of some 15,000 Rotary Clubs with a membership of over 700,000 bu.sin.css. and professional men in 149 counlries. 20,000 Flee China HONG KONG-Aboul 20,000 escapees from iniiinland China reached Hong Kong safely in 1971, the Free China Relief Association rcporls. A ihrei! Icltcr word is the reason for it all. YES! GRAYBEAL vr, . JEWELERS .-Inc /|Y* .818 8(h Street

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