Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on May 20, 1970 · Page 13
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 13

Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 20, 1970
Page 13
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Page 14 GKEELEY TK1BUNE Wed., May 20, 1970 French Reds Warned Czechs Before Invasion of Soviets Outsiders Confident U. S. Will Solve Economic Woes Job Wardrobes Paid for By the Employers Possible By STEPHENS BROENING Associated Press Writer PARIS (AP) - The month before the Warsaw Pact nations invaded Czechoslovakia in 1968, French Communist party officials relayed a Soviet warning to Prague's leadership to suppress the liberal movement or ances that he was in control and made it plain he had better resort to repression. An interesting portrait of Dub- cek is sketched by the transcript: A man convinced first ol all he was right and that even if, as he conceded, relations "with the Soviet Communist face Ihe wrath of the Kremlin. |party are going from bad to Alexander Dubcek later oust-, ed as secretary-general of the Czechoslovak party defended the reforms under his leadership arguing that they posed no threat to the Soviet Union and insisting that he was in control of the situation. These facts have emerged from the transcripts of the July 1903 meeting in Prague of French and Czechoslovak party worse," his method was work- ng at home. Dubcek said: "Yes, there lave been bad articles in the non party press and there stil are ... but must our relations with the Soviets deteriorate be cause someone expresses an opinion?" Dubcek played down the im porlance of "an article or speech which doesn't conform t 1 11.111.11 1111U Uf.1~l.ll\UlYST Ull f/Ml ly JjUCCLH W 1111,11 ULK leaders. It was published Moh- the party line." day by the French Communist «\Ve have the : parly newspaper L'Humanite The party decided to make the transcript public after a dissident former official under threat of expulsion from the prty said he would publish the notes himself. Roger Garaudy the ex-Central Committee member, said pro-Soviet officials of the French party had already turned the transcript over to hard-liners in Prague for use in case Dubnck was put on trial. It seemed likely that publication of the minutes of a secret meeting would increase the strains in the French party between Liberals and Stalinists. Garaudy, a Liberal, claims his purge from the Central Committee was due to a hard-line group 'We have the masses with us and if only a few articles ar By CAROLE MARTIN AP BustMii Writer HOT SPRINGS, Va. (AP) - Suropean and Canadian bankers say they are confident the United States will solve its economic problems, even though some Americans seem pessimis- :ic. "I often Ibink I am far more confident about America's future than most of the people who live here," remarked John Young, chairman of Canada's Prices and-Income Commission during the American Bankers Association International Mone tarv Conference here Monday. Allen T. Lambert, chairman of the Toronto Dominion Bank put it this way: "Your own people can con tribute to a credibility gap which we don't feel.' If you per sist, then we must have doubts but I think there is a little top much questioning of the sincerity of the people whom we feel an economist and provost of Co-j the world,"jaid Paul Krebs, as- umbia University, had told -'-·--' ' conference participants he be- ievcd that the political effects of U.S. intervention in Cambodia would make the Nixon administration's attempt to curb nflation more difficult. Kenen said he believed widen- ng the war in Indochina would essen Nixon's "moral capaci- .y" to convince the country of a need to restrain wage and price increases. A Viennese banker said he felt many Americans underestimated their country's potential for doing good. "The U.S. is one of the most vital, hard working countries in sistant general manager of Deustsche Bank in Frankfurt, Germany. "We know the. economic and political strengths of the United Slates," said Heinrich Treichl, a member of the managing board of Creditanstalt Dankervein in Vienna. "The U.S. could easily- combat inflation, unless hindered by internal politics. The U.S. is really not much involved in foreign trade in terms of its gross national product, so it might fee that it is all right to become iso lationist, but it would diminisl your people as world power No bad, that is a victory. Wha are honestly trying to solve ood would it do to shoot peo-iyour problems." )le?" I Earlier, Dr. Peter B. Kenen. led by Deputy Georges-;Marchais. Secretary Indians Take Over Island Claiming Prior Ownership CLEARLAKE OAKS, Calif. Moses, said the firm was willing (AP) -- A band of Porno Indians to meet with Indian leaders to has moved onto privately owned I discuss ownership of the proper- Vast Communications Center Slated in Western Colorado DENVER (AP) -- Plans for i completed through purchase a multi-million-dollar analytics; from Carol Holchkiss and a and communications center and partnership arrangement with contiguous land development 1 Mr. and Mrs. Lewis D. Cramer, p ^, i i. i ..^__ ^ t Rattlesnake Island in Clearlty. Lake, claiming it has belonged to them for 1,000 years. An Indian spokesman said it was the first time Indians had tried to take over private property. Previously they had claimed title to federal land, including Alcatraz Island in San ?rancisco Bay and Ft. Lawton, Wash. The spokesman, Phillip White The spokesman, Phillip White d The rty was a part of Eagle, said suchi activities re-L, main y an d until the 1906 suit from a sudden realization , h ke severed it and left it (Unl Tni-lini-ip h f u m r i c r h t C H n d a 1 . . . ·. * that Indians have rights and "a broadening effort to call attention to that fact." A spokesman for Boise-Cas- Uuring the July 1968 meeting, French Secretary-General Wai- deck Rochel, fresh from a trip to Moscow, said "the Soviet comrades" were upset by reap pearance of press freedom in Prague, the decision to elect officials by secret ballot, open debates on policy and rehabilitation of party officials . unjustly condemned in show trials in the pre-Dubcek era. Rochet said he shared the Soviet concern that this "anti-Socialist" movement might develop into a rupture with the Soviet Union. Such a rupture, he warned: "Would modify the bal ance of forces in Europe and threaten European security. II is understood that the Soviet Union and the Socialist coun-. tries cannot let such a situation I WASHINGTON (AP)--A Colo- be created." Irario speaker urged at a Senate At another point. Rochetj highway hearing today that Tn- brushed aside Dubcek's assur- terstate 70 be extended to Call Rattlesnake Island, one mile long and half a mile wide, is 116 miles north of San Francisco. Inven V. Morinda, leader of the group of 40 who moved to the island from a nearby reservation last Saturday, said the Indians can trace their ownership of Rattlesnake Island back 1.000 years. He said his ancestors were cheated out of the in western Colorado were an-! nounced in Denver today. I The announcement was made 1 at a news conference by William R. Wright, president of the Free Enterprise Institute, Inc., and chairman of the board of trustees of Voice of Youjh, both of Denver. By AP NEWSFEATURES Do you find yourself, more mornings than not, ( faced with a problem of deciding what to wear to work that day? If the prediction of a clothing corporation president, Leighton A. Rosenthal, comes true, these what -to-wear-to-work-blues soon will be a thing of the past. Kosenthal says, "Within 10 years more than half of the American women will be wearing career clothes on their jobs. The labs for the garments and their maintenance will be picked up by their employers.'' The president of Work Wear Corp. explained that the concepl of work clothes originated with Ihe overalls and coveralls worn mainly by men and women in blue--collar and factory jobs The main function of these gar ments was to cover--up and protect a person's wear--to-work clothes. Now the emphasis in career clothes is on fashion. Modern uniforms look like they've come from the drawing boards of cou lure designers and they have The attractive outfils worn b airline personnel, for exampl re a major inducement in re- ruiting new employes. Giant firms in the auto Indus- ry and in the financial, food and beverage and restaurant ields have been using garment ental services for years. Now department stores, insurance companies and banks are insti- uting the career clothes concept for their employes. Rosenthal firmly believes stylized work wardrobes are lere to stay. Designers are experimenting with unique color combinations, more origina styling and exclusive silhouettes lor particular businesses. Nor --crushable fabrics and the fac hat every outfit is tailored fo: figure flattery and styled fo comfort and movability enhance the appeal of company uni forms. And although some, gal might not want to wear the uni trike Forces WASHINGTON (AP) - Depuy Ally Gen. Richard G. Klein- ienst said Tues. the Justice De- artment hopes to have 20 fed- ral strike forces operating gainst organized crime by next "The current number of such trikes forces, consisting of government lawyers, investigators, accountants and securities ana- ysts, is 10. In remarks prepared for me Small Business Administration s National Advisory Council,. the Tustice Department's No. 2 man said however, government efforts to fight organized crime are virtually useless unless aided by legitimate businessmen. It is the small bur'nesman, he said, who has increasingly jecome the target of organized forms wear, for the everyday street- accessories--hanc bags, shoes, boots, rainwear- make mighty welcome additions to the nonwork wardrobe, at lit tie or no cost. W o n 't ' company-provide uniforms destroy a woman's in dividuality: "No, more attentio will be directed from the neck Auto Oil LONDON-The price of motor oil went up in price because of a sharp increase in the cost of tin plate used for the cans. up," says Rosenthal. He believes the money women will save by not having to buy work --day dresses will be spent on additional cosmetics, hairpieces, more glamorous evening and leisure clothes. Pre-Holiday Tire Sale! He said the planned center is;p KOO | PnffoP anil "designed to promote a contin-Tred W O I I C B dllU uing dialogue between adult Business and professional leaders,un d =ar lewithlead 'iSuckers for Ihe Chidren lying 100 yards off shore, Morinda said. Capt. Howard Norton of the Lake County sheriff's depart- ership potential." The center will be two miles i north of Ridgway on 80 acres given by Western Slope Development, Ltd. Wright said Club 20, an or- ganiation of 20 western Colorado counties, is among organiza-i tions playing mnjor roles in! bringing the center complex to Colorado. : He estimated the cost of the center project at $13 million and that of a coordinated land Free Glasses With Purchase of 10 Gallons of Gasoline Free With Purchase of Set of Tires: Frisbees, Household Oil or Lighter Fluid /\ spimcamcui iui uiMot-^wj LaKe tjOuniy sneruis ueucm- cade Corp., which owns the is- men t sa ;d no effort was planned land and plans a recreational | (o remove the Indians. anu uiai ui a i-uuiunmicu ,c,,, u development on it, said public; Tlle ] n( ii a ns have erected a ; development program on about use of company land is welcome tent city an d are working on ! 7j00 o acres at an additional $87 as long as it is not destructive. | more permanent buildings for nl ji]j on . . The s p o k e s m a n . Slevenjwhat they have named El-Em ----- Indian Colony They have renamed the island Nu-Do-N, In- Coloradan Asks Extension of Interstate 70 dian for "Wooden Island. 1 ROTC Vote at CU BOULDER fornia. Doyle L. Davidson, of La Junta, spoke before the Senate pub- State Grain Crops Escape Freeze Damage Only the center will be non-| taxable, Wright said, adding' that the remainder of the land "will be developed on private enlerprise principles and fully taxable." ; lie explained the center will provide a setting where young persons "with potential leadership ability from throughout the country will gather to learn first-hand the compatible philosophies of the American economic and political systems." , . Wright said these will be for- jmulaled by FEI staff members +icirh+ i PRE-HOLIDAY ' -- A major: lic works subcommittee. He is: f the University vice president of the National of Colorado faculty participat- "'*""* ®^TM|£|k d cxten . i poriing'Se'rvice said Today that! ~" Youthr'wilh new factual ing in a poll voted to continue proposed winter whea ' 1 - winler barlc - v i understanding," he said in a Reserve 0 brers Framing Corps sion oi WO trom us P'°P ns ° and rvc are generally in goodi slatcment ., " W m analyze phil- imits on the campus, with the oeaa-ena ln "" L the condition around the slate de-; osophics wit h qualified adult university determining howAvest of SacramMto^er the ^ ^^ g n P ls . . in(l 'j^y recom . much academic credit should be present U . b . M cornaoi. 'southeastern counties, i mend continuation of strong 8 ivcn - ' " We j av ?, lJ"H!fn S i°ri«t' The report said seeding of : principles which relate to (he A total of 741 faculty mem- proposed transportation i "-', m bar , and oats is a l-'American economic and poliii- bers, or about half of the facul-'fund' or that the present High-.^b^.^ ^ ^ ?() ^ svs(ems and sgme con . tv, participated in the vote tak-way Trust Fund would become,^ of acre intended f o r,slruclive changes, using order- on by the Faculty Council. Th e j a sub-trust fund _ ni a MW has becn planted j ] v pro cedurcs." council itself had voted earlier'over-all transportation trust Abom g8 pc ,.' ccnt of Col( ,,. a .; ' \\Vight said the total complex to continue voluntary ROTC, but|fund, Davidson sa.d. ;do?s sugg] . bect crop has been wm make use O f Quray Coun- without credit. "We ask that all present rev-; planted a i tnou g n jj is lagging, ly's recreational values, "in The faculty vote was 395 injenues coming into the Highwayj j n some arcas Ko fros( d a m -:harmony with the environment favor of ROTC with credit, as is:Trust, i' continue to flow ii-; a g e was report^] ( 0 vegetableland conservation." now the case: 215 in favor of rectly into this fund for high- crops j n t }, e Arkansas Valley! The facilities at the center ROTC without credit; 127 favor-! w ay construction purposes iand wes ( ern s i ope fruit-growing.will include a seminar building, ing no ROTC and four in favor only." of compulsory ROTC. ; There are Army. N'avy and;g e r |j n Visitors Air Force ROTC units now on areas reported favorable condi- 1 housing, a health center, rec- lions. |reational facilities and forest The report said livestock and;prcservcs "providing freedom R TN T , ranges are in good condition!lor unhurried thinking," Wright WEST BERLIN - Last ear d anjmal - ,« nf iriCl + nrt: tn W P R I . . STOLL'S MARKET North llth Ave., Creeley t_ _____^_^^^_^^ -LONGHORN CHEESE ^,7^* * 69c BOLOGNA ". _ ,b. 69c MANDARIN ORANGES ??'** 4 for $1 FIG BARS zion __ 2 1 39c CRACKERS frr,; 23c CAMPBELL'S SOUP ^1°:TM°°"' 16c EGGS BUY NOW, SAVE 'G 56 TO'II 76 PER TIRE! I-POWER CUSHION C7B-14 J78-15 900-11 915-15 BLACKWALL J39.70 ^43.50 · 7t Scrie* siie with low profile Jor steady ride, steering nn I u n I A O*" Tl DEC · Broader footprint trnction contact than rULT ULAO · I IIICO compnrible conventional size tires. Two Polyester cord body plies, non-flat spotting, two fiberglass'belts ·uppresj tread-squirming wear and maintain traction effectiveness . mm. MTrMt $1 Btoekwatl tubeless sl7eC78-14plus $2.15 Fed. Ei. Tax. Ho trade needed. ! Sah Prices On Pofyglas Tires Good Through Saturday GOOD/YEAR MitfLriUfa r ff Htnuf §MJU/O ma the campus. ; ^VEST BERLIN - Lasi e a r n d anjmals gre fa movcd;said The actions of the Faculty'.the number of visitors to West ; ( Q summer paslures in many ; He disclosed that two major . , Council and the faculty vote are!Berlin totaled.6.7 million, up regicn; , of the s(ate | ]and acquisitions have been of an advisory nature only. 1660,000 from 1958. Talr7 CattlelnrMachinery Sale j SATURDAY, MAY 23 - 10:30 a.m. j i Lunch for Mr. Mrs. Jake Plants 5 miles east of Longmont on Highway 11!), then l ' . j south on Rinn Road, or 1 mi. west of Pel Camino on Highway 119 and 1 U so. (Formerly Burrett Farm). DAIRY CATTLE -- Guernseys -- production records available sale day. 36 head, consisting of 15 producing cows (4 aged cows, balance second to 4th calfers); 4 drys; 3 heavy springing 2-yr. olds; 3 bred heifers, 18-mo.; 11 heifers, 1 to 15-mo. Also -6 long-yearling Angus heifers, with the bull 5 weeks, and -1 2-yr. old Angus bull. All are bangs and t.b. tested, ready to go 301 Ib. MEDA base. DAIRY EQUIPMENT -- 200-gal. Dari-Kool bulk tank; S Rite-Way milking units; Surge vacuum pump and motor; stain less steel wash vat; 120V. 20-gal. portable electric heater; 220V portable electric heater. FARM MACHINERY EQUIPMENT -- '50 Studebaker truck; '48 8N Ford tractor: '54 WD AC tractor; 3-pt. cultivator 3-pt. Wagnor ditcher; 3-pt. 7 ft. Dearborn mowing machine; single bottom turnover plow; 2-bottom turnover plow; 3-pt 2-row planter: 3-pt. 8 ft. bl.lde; posthole digger; Wagnor loade with 2 buckets; 2 grain drills; Case ensilage cutter; JD sid delivery rake; JD manure spreader; Skyline corn Harvester two 8 ft. Int. tandem discs: 2-section harrow: Woodland leveler power takeoff cement mixer: 300-gal. Eaton gas tank; 25 1 3 :! in irnqation tubes; calf feeders: lumber; posts; yard hydrants steel pipe; 1,000 ft. roll 1 in. plastic pipe: 2 refrigerators; electric stove; miscellaneous. Wingate's Farm Ranch Auctions Phone 182-0207 Fort Collins, Colorado Jim Wingate Bill Rainey Willard Hartnagle Phone 484-1954 Phone 484-1639 Phone 772-1582 Longmon fit on MM CHECK mt«Uh Btcxnt of HI nMfM hMVT demand for Goodysir tires, we tiujr run out ol som» slies during this offer, but ie will be h»opr to order TOUT sire it tin idveitised price and lisue you i»° CMC* tor fuUre dtlliery of UK metchandiK. Ask about our easy pay plan Grade AA Medium Doz. c »,. 9c PRODUCE WATERMELONS Pe^ ORANGES Sunkist, 4 Ib. cello APPLES ^e h sa pDer R:°m U e S ; __________ 4 ,b, 79C LETTUCE S o,id head ___________ m 12c ASPARAGUS AI, green _ Ib, 19C CUCUMBERS ,,, 3 , t 29c POTATOES 20 ell. 26 COMPLETE LINE OF BEDDING PLANTS AND POTTED ROSES SUNDAY for plant* only II o.m. to 6 p.m. Big Bargains In Black Wall 650 x 13 All Weather IV Nylon 4-Ply 775 x 14 All Weather IV Nylon 4-Ply 825 x 14 All Weather IV Nylon 4-Ply 855 x 14 All Weather IV Nylon 4-Ply 755 x 15 All Weather IV Nylon 4-Ply 9.95 14.95 14.95 14.95 Plus F.E.T. 1.78 Plus F.E.T. 2.17 Plus F.E.T. 2.33 Plus F.E.T. 2.53 Plus F.E.T. 2.19 Many Other Tires At Big Savings! Mi DeBey Shamrock BANKAMERICARD 2315 10th St. Greeley, Colorado Phone 352-9974

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