Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on October 16, 1969 · Page 19
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 19

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Greeley, Colorado
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Thursday, October 16, 1969
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Page 19
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US DA Predictions Shows Rise in Corn WASHINGTON (AP) _ The Agriculture Department estimated Friday this year's corn crop at ,'4,350,257,000 bushels, compared with the September forecast of 4,312,267,000 and the 1968 production of 4,374,840,000 bushels. The Crop Reporting Board said this would mean an average yield of 79.4 bushels an acre, compared with 78.8 ihdi- bushels; 55.3 last month and 52.9 last year. The indicated 1969 production of other major crops compared with last month's estimate and 1969 output, respectively, included: Dry beans 18,784,999 hundredweight; 18,901,000 and 17,717,000; Peanuts 2,628,395,000 pounds; 2 642,885,000 and 2,542,841,000; Fall -'aloes 231,517,000 hundred- i-poli --,--., ,,.,,,.,,,, caled last month and 78.5 liar- weight; 231,890,IHw"and"22'o924'- vested last year. 000; All potatoes 305,449,000'nun-1 Wheat production was esli-dredweight; 305,905000 and 294-1 mated at 1,456,299,01)0 bushels, 192,000. I compared with 1,456,947,0001 Apples 6,641,6 million pounds- forecast . l a s t , month and the|6,560 million and 5,431.5 million- record . 1,570,433,000 produced Peaches 3,780 million pounds; last year. Soybean production was put at 1,070,182,000 bushels, compared with 1,054,722,000 forecast in September and the record 1,079,662,000 bushels lasl year. Sorghum.grain"was estimated 3,775 million and 3,690.7 million; Pears 714,000 tons; 712,000 and 616,000; Grapes 3,839,000 tons; 3,845,000 and 3.549,000. Milk production in September was 9,125 million pounds compared with 9,619 million in Au- at 764,013,000 bushels, compared gust and 9,035 million in Seplem- with 757,892,000 bushels last ber 1968. month and 738,507,000 produced last year. The estimates were based on field conditions as of Oct. 1. there were no new figures for Egg production in September was 5,482 million compared with 5,668 million in August and 5,430 million in September 1968. The estimated yield per acre winter wheat, oats, barley, rye.iand production, respectively, of dry peas and earlier crops of important crops by major producing states included: Corn for grain j Colorado 91 bushels per acre : potatoes. Officials .estimated this year's durum wheat crop at 104,043,000 bushels, compared with 104,422,- and 25,298,000 bushels. 000 forecast in September and! Spring wheat other than durum 97,697,000 bushels produced last'Monlana 25 bushels an acre and year. -26,525,000 bushels. Spring wheat other than du-i Durum wheat rum was estimated at 201,680,000 bushels compared with 202,549,000 in September and 244,098,000 produced last year. The department's "all crops" production index for October was 120 per cent of its 1957-59 and 2,106,000; North Dakota 13 base average, compared with 320 per cent predicted last month and 119 per cent last year. Production of the four major feed grains--corn, sorghum, oats 000; Colorado 17 and 3,264,000. and barley--was estimated at 168 million tons, compared with 167 million forecast last month and 168.1 million tons last year. Indicated average yields per acre included: Corn 79.4 bushels per acre, compared with 78.8 forecast last month and 78.5 produced in 1968; all wheat 30.6 bushels; 30.6 last month and 28.4 last year; soybeans 25.7 bushels; 25.3 last month and 25.6 last year; and sorghum, grain 55.8 Montana 29 bushels an acre and 7,946,000 bushels. Sugar Beets Ohio 17 tons per acre and production 663,000 tons; Michigan 15.5 and 1,410,000; Minnesota 13 and 1,235,000; Nebraska 18 and 1,584,000; Kansas 17 and 782,000; Texas 22 and 1,056,000; Montana 18 tons' per acre and 1,206,000 tons; Wyoming 17.5 and 1,155,- Fall crop potatoes Maine 230 hundredweight per acre and production 36,340,000 hundredweight; New York Long Island 250 and 6,760,000; New York Upslale 230 and 8,165,000; Pennsyvania 230 and 8,165,000; Michigan 235 and 6,980,000; Idaho 10 SW counties 300 and 9,000; North Dakota 125 and 14,000; Id No. Dakota 125 and 14,000; Ida- rado 245 hundred weight per acre and 9,555,000 hundred- English and Italian Are Now Dirty Words in Libya By WILLIAM TUOHY Tho Los Angeles Times TRIPOLLI - English has become a dirty word So has Italian. in Libya. The ruling Revolutionary Command Council has decreed the "Arabization" of all signs, stfeet directions, billboards, nameplales, tickets, stamps and cards. Workers in the city's hotels catering to foreigners are busy daubing black paint over all directional signs in English and Kalian. Such discreet signs as "Ladies" and "Gentlemen" are no longer visible in the lobby of the deluxe Libya Palace Hotel. One no longer can tell whien lobby door to "Push" or "Pull." Elevators' "Up" and "Down" have become unmarked. Even the menus in firsl-class'be diverted. is lo restrict English study to secondary schools. The new prime minister, Mahmoud Maghradi, cited China as an example of a nation with only one language taught -Chinese -- indicating that secondary languages were no longer needed. The prime minister added, however, that Western numbers could still be used -- since they were originally based on Arabic numerals. This new policy makes it unclear as to the future of .180 U.S. Peace Corps Volunteers in Libya, almosl all of whom are English teachers. Another 200 · Peace Corps' teachers were scheduled 16 arrive in Libya shortly to teach English. Embassy officials here say they will probably have to \ GOOD FOR NOTHING - Secret Service agent A. B. Wenlz examines $1 million in $20 and $100 counterfeit bills .uncovered in Albany, Ga. Wentz says the press that printed the bills was seized and four men were arrested in connection with the bogus bills which he described as the biggest counterfeit operation in the Southeast. (AP Wire- photo) $25,000 Suit Filed in Court Here Harry P. Buckncr of Denver filed a $25,000 personal injury complaint against Wilda K. Davis in District Court. The plaintiff seeks (he judgment in .connection w i t h - a collision of his motorcycle and a car driven by the defendant at the intersection of 16th Avenue and 25th Street here June 18, 1968. The complaint says Buckncr was driving a 1967 motorcycle west on 25lh Street and the defendant a 1965 aulo north 16lh Avenue. · The plaintiff claims he suffered injuries, including a fracture of Ihe forearm, multiple conlu- sions and abrasions. As a result, it is alleged, he incurred hospital, medical and other expense amounting to $961. The plaintiff also says his motorcycle was a total loss, to his damage in the amount of $1,000. j Thurs.. Oct. 1C, 19(19 GKBELEY TIUBUNE Page 19 Dress for Lawyers JOHANNESBURG, South Af. lica (AP)--Bogus, private eyes have given Ihe profession "a most unsavory reputation of being n collection of peeping -loins and cranks," ihe South African Council .of Private Investigators '-·harged. "I .doubt whether most people .posing as investigators in South Africa have even a Iyman's knowledge of the country's laws," said F. Toub- kin, president of (he council. The council called for rcgulari- zation and control of freelance detectives on American lines AGREEMENT REACHED HOUSTON, Tex. (AP) - E l . . Paso Natural Gas Co. says it has entered into an agreement with Weslcoast Transmission Co. of Vancouver, B.C., to purchase natural gas to meet rising needs ; in the Pacific Northwest. El . Paso's nnrlhsvcsl division p r o - - ' vides natural gas service in':' Washington, Oregon, Idaho, northern Nevada, southwest-; Wyoming, Utah and western '; Colorado. Delivery of gas to El'' Paso from Westcoast will i n ; after the conviction of an in-! crease from tne present 65 °' vestigalur who broke a w in-' m i l l i o n clll)ic fcot P cr dav to m dow to take photographs of a 1 "' 11 ' 011 cubic feet P er ^ m . couple as evidence in a divorce- 1373 - : case. I LONDON - Walsall citizens USSR allows KLM to fly Si-!are opposing locating a Tinker beria. 'camp here. Mansfield Blasts Hold-Off On Viet Policy Criticism By WARREN UNA The Washington Post WASHINGTON - Senate majority leader Mike Mansfield (D- Mont.) led off the Senate's Vietnam debate Wednesday by charging that the administration's desire for a hold-off on criticizing U. S. Vietnam policy will confuse only the American public, not Hanoi and not the National Liberation Front. "Saving faces in Washington docs not save lives in Vietnam," Mansfield declared. "The erosion of the nation's strength will continue as . long' as the war continues. It will continue even if, .through changes in tactics, it is possible to cut combat fatalities from 200 a week to 100, or to whatever figure someone calculates may be necessary to make these tragic deaths palatable to the American people.' And then, without naming the administration directly, Mansfield added: "It is long pasl the time when a gadgetry ol words or some neat finesse ol diplomacy can bring this tragedy in Vietnam to an end." . In · the House, on the oilier hand, Rep. R. Poage (D-Tex.) denounced the Vietnam critics Tuesday night's session ol he House for giving "aid and hotels are printed solely in Arabic. But the waiter slips you the bill of fare in sotlo voce Italian. Another 100 Libyan teachers studying in Ihe United Slates were scheduled lo return to Libya this month lo begin teach- in airline offices, great splot- m S English, ches of blue painl have been The Arabization program splashed over advertisements -- seems to lie in with Hie new nat- or at least those parts in Eng- ional prohibition, and the curfew, as'a manifestation of the new regime's intention to guide lish or Italian. On street corners the Italian signs next to the Arabic signs nave been removed or defaced. On big Wildcards, the Esso In the oil company's familiar oval trademark has been . removed as have been other brand Libya along a revolutionary and somewhat puritanical path -- following strict Islamic ten- els. National prohibition has caused concern among'U.S. oil com- i as nave ueeu UUIL-I mmm,-- -- .. ", f ,, , , leaving only Ihe design! pany recruiters who fear that * . ° ^ ( U « « i nttn nni rtninrr f n ho ohln still visible. Tripoli's 30,000 Italians, Amcr- they are not going lo he able 16 get oil drillers to work long ieans; Englishmen and ^^^^^TM ^^^^.^^- - , t . streets and offices ' Tnerc ls some s P ecu 'a tlon streets ana ouices. that exceptions will-be made on At the Post of ice, the signs; , _ p a r l icularly in the in Italian hat told where to I k6 mail a local letter or an over- " seas airmail envelope have been covered. Drivers have discovered that stop signs no longer say slop Man Keeps Growing G R A N D RAPIDS, Mich. I )C average man, now 69.1 and it is impossible to tcli where; inc , ics (a] | . m( | wcighm;; 101.9 lo park or not to park. [pounds, continues in grow. Dur- The revolutionary council dc-ij n g World War I the adult male cided that English and Italian.!averaged f7.7 inches ami weigh- public signs were n o ; longerjcd Mi pounds. During World necessary under the new rc-j\\'ar l i he was G8.4 inches and gime. J155 pounds. The Arabization program has] Recent studies have shown caused troubles among Iravel'tiiat sons average 1.3 inches agency personnel who arc un- laller and 10 pounds heavier able to read Arabic. Stewards than their, fathers at the same on Italian ships are prescntedfage. with passenger tickets in Arabic: and ars totally in the dark asj to where their passengers are. to be berthed. ', LONDON -- Members of the More significant in the long musiral "Hair" burst in on run is the regime's decision to auditions . for the "Black ano drop English from elementary.White Minstrel Sh.w" recently schools In Ihe past, students j to protest against the white ac- could begin study of English in!tors blacking their faces for 'the fityi grade. Now the planlhe show. omforl- to our enemies in arge measure. Sen. Eugene McCarthy (D- ·linn.), annoyed with the ad- ninistration's opposition to Vednesday's nationwide student noratorium, likened the at- empts to discredit the mora- .orium as "communist-inspired" .0 the "techniques which Nixon limself used when first elected o the Congress and the Scn- Wis.), a Vietnam dove. Kastenmeier reportedly was annoyed with the way the hawks had cut off the doves' scheduled all- night Vietnam lalkfest in the Mouse on Tuesday. In another action on the House side Wednesday, Rep. Rogers B. Morion (R-Md.), chair- Nudity Not No, No REDWOOD CITY, Calif. (AP) -- If nude neighbors annoy you, you should build a higher fence. That's what sunbalhcr James A. Koch told his neighbor Troy J. Morris recently, and Prosecutor Keith Sorenson of San Mateo County agreed. Refusing Morris' complaint Tuesday against Koch for outraging public decency, Sorenson; noted that the backyard fence! between the two homes was dif-l ficult to see through or over. i "Nudity of itself is not against, the law in your own back yard," Sorenson said. endorsed the students right to publicly criticize U. S. Vietnam policy, later said he had not read the drafted letter as far down as the tenth paragraph containing the bombing reference. Upon, re-reading it he then had his signature removed. The letter to the President, And Sen. Frank Church (D-Id-j aho) criticized the moratorium 1 critics for "spurious, jingoist patriotism." Al issue was North Vietnamese Premier Pliam Van Dong's message lo the moratorium supporters on their "just .struggle." The message had been circu- ,alcd by the White House to Congress Tuesday with the result of warning the critics of U. S. Vietnam, policy that they were in pretty bad company. Wednesday, following a 'While House suggeslion, Senate Minority Leader Hugh Scott (R-Pa.) and House Minority Leader Gerald Ford (R-Mich.) inlroducec resolutions calling on "all Americans to disassociate them selves from Norlli Vietnam's crude and intolerable declaration." The resolution gained co-spon sorsliip in the Senate from Ma jority Leader Mansfield and in the House from Majority Leadei Carl Albert (D-Okla.). But in the Senate, the wording, was split so as lo allow a passage on Ihe "right of all Americans to responsible and peaceful dissent" lo be considered separately. · And in the House, further consideration was put over because of an objection to "unusual hurry up procedure" from Rep. Robert W. Kaslenmeier (D- CONGRATULATIONS!! That BIG DAY calls for BIG PLANS: HIBBS can help you make them. We feature _ . The finest in formal wear attire for the discriminating GROOM FULL DRESS (formal evening) TUXEDOS (semi-formal evening) CUTAWAYS (formnl d:iylime) STROLLERS (semi-formal d a y t i m e ) DINNER JACKETS (\viiite nr colored) PLUS a complete selection of wedding etiquette Quidcs to make the plans go smoother. "Wedding Etiquette Complete" -- Jlnr?iinriln i t n n t l p y ·'The Bride's Book of Etiquette" -- Kditor.-i of Kridc's .MaRaziiHj "Weddings" -- Emily Post "For The Marrying Kind" -- Keillors of Esnnlro "Your Wedding: How to Plan and Enjoy It" -- Mariorin Ulnford Woods Start off ort the right foot, shop HIBBS We Specialize in Formal Attire 814-816 9th Strost FORMAL WEAR m of the Republican National mmillee, joined 14 other con- essmen in writing a leller lo e President .suggesting, among icr things, "a resumption of mbing of North Vietnam." Morion, who earlier lliis week drafted by Rep. Sam Sleiger (R-Ariz.), also declared: "We believe this dirty little war with a third-rate power can and must be brought lo an honorable end if the United States is ever again to hold up its head in the family of nations." STOLL'S MARKET No. llth Ave., Greeley KEEPER PEARS T B r B * , L O A D 3 . 4 9 CANTALOUPE , ,,,, JONATHANS rr, 8lop ". DELICIOUS wB ° s ri sopc CANTALOUPE WATERMELON SQUASH Hubbard HONEYDEWS Rlpe TOMATOES californ,,, JONATHANS wcstoTM sio pe DELICIOUS POTATOES N..V.. POTATOES utll ,t, e . Western Slope 1.98 1.98 ^ 3.29 3.98 to 4.29 6 fo J.OO ib. 5c ib. 5c .b. 10c , b . 25c 4 ,,,. 49c 4 l b s 49c 10d49c _20 c 169c COMPLETE LINE OF GROCERIES CLOSED SUNDAYS. An Untuned Car Is "WON'T ffff This Winter! In 10,000 Miles of Driving, The Following Happens In Your Gar's Engine: Spark Plugs Fire Points Open and Close Coil Delivers Fuel Pump Pulses . Each Valve Opens and Closes Carburetor Mixes :-*· ··.-··- With 666 Gallons of Gas 8 Cylinder . 15,000,000 Times . 120,000,000 Times . . . 120,000,000 Jolts . 15,000,000 Times . . . 15,000,000 Times 2,800,000,000 Cu. Ft. of Air IS THERE ANY WONDER MAINTENANCE IS VITAL? Have your car checked on our "Sun Analyzer Machine" by Factory Trained Mechanics to assure trouble-free driving this winter! Call 352-5950 and Talk To ED PDCKERNELIL, Service Mgr. For An Appointment TED NIETERS LINCOLN MERCURY, INC. (ireelcy's .Most Aggressive New C';ir Dealer 1412 8th Avenue Phone 352-5950

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