Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on May 31, 1977 · Page 24
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 24

Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 31, 1977
Page 24
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24 GREELEY (Colo.) TRIBUNE 99 Auctions 99 Tues.. May 31,1977 Auctions 99 99 Auctions THE AUCTION BLOCK FLEA MARKET EVERY SUN. Next Sale Wed., 7:00 P.M., June 1 Lots of Good Merchandise. Some New -Some Used -- Some Antiques and Misc. Several New Consignments rSPECIAL CONSIGNMENT Selling for Storage Company Desk, chest, couch, tools, lots of miscellaneous. PARTIAL LIST: New recllners. rockers, couch, chair, end rabies, lamps, treadle sewing machine, dental equip, ment, oak fern stand, 220 air condilloner (like new), beautiful old desk (excellent condition), beautiful round pedestal table, 4 decorative high back chairs, antique gold crushed velvet seats, 12 ft. alum, fishing boat and table, maple twin beds (complete), desk, chest, dinettes, Ivlng room furniture, Riff, stoves, washers, oak library table, crib, odd oak chairs, wringer washers, hlde-a-bed, other Items too numerous to mention. We at the Auction Block wish to take this opportunity to congratulate the Baldwin Company on their 4th anniversary. They have done a fine job here in Greeley as we hopetodoalso. P.S. Keep up the good work. Open Daily for consignments and inspection of merchan- jdise. Consignors paid alter the sale is over. SALES EVERY WED. 7 P.M. ThatstheAUCTION BLOCK 370 E. 16th St. Greeley 356-9989 Sale Every Wed., 7:00 Sharp FURNITURE AND ANTIQUE AUCTION BEVERLY DIMMETT SAL, JUNE 4,1977-10:003^. 1407 nth Street ANTIQUE FURNITURE: Round oak table w/chairs and 3 leaves; 2 drop leaf tables; Several antique picture frames; Secretarial desk; Antique ice box; Marble top stand; Wooden dresser; Kitchen cupboard; Antique coat rack; Buffet, cherry; Rocking horse, wood; Commode; Coal buckets and shovel; Coafklinker; Crocks and jugs; 2 trunks; 2 wooden boxes, old; Antique car tools; Scythes,1907 Singer treadle sewing machine; 2 washboards, glass; Metal washboard; Wash tub; 2 sewing rockers; Kitchen table, wood; 2 sm. tables; Desk, old; 2 Antique mirrors w/coat racks; End tables, wood; Bed frame, wood, old; Cabinet, old; 3 drawer stand; Butcher block, old; 3 needle point chairs. FURNITURE: Coronado 23" color console T.V.; Motorola 23" color console T.V.; Couch and loveseat; Recliner; Swivel rocker; 2 leather arm chairs; Dinette set; Metal kitchen cabinet; End table; Large wall mirror; Bdrm. set, like new, complete; Bunk beds; White bdrm. set; Easy chair; Books; Leather rocker; 2 brown oval rugs; Red velveteen rocker; Child's toys; 12" and 24" bicycle; Tricycle; Swing set; 2 rocking horses; 2 air conditioners, water and Frigidaire;2table lamps; 4 shelf stands, metal; 2 vacuum cleaners, Filter Queen and Kirby, both w/at- tachments; Picnic table w/bench; Barbecue; Lawn chairs; 2 metal lawn chairs; Casco high chair; Auto, washer; 3 power mowers; Lots of garden equip, and misc. toots. FURNITURE AUCTION A.J. (CAP) SMITH and JACOB LAPP SAT., JUNE 4,1977-1:30 P-.M. 11174th AVENUE FURNITURE: G.E. refrig. w/top freezer; Kitchen table w/6 chairs; Desk; 2 living rm. chairs; Bdrm. set complete w/chest and vanity; 3 Oak chairs; Frigidaire elect, stove; Tru-Cold freezer; Kenmore dryer; Old vanity; Single bed, complete; Several lamps; Dining rm. table/ buffet and 4 chairs; 3 wooden chairs; 4 old chairs, wood; 2 platform rockers; 3 piece sectional; 2 rockers; Several large old chairs; Dineltc set w/4 chairs; Coronado elect, stove, apt. size; Coro'nado refrig.; 2 sm. end tables; Foot stools; 1 chost of drawers; Dresser; Couch; Iron bed; Metal wardrobe closet; Feather pillows; Throw rugs; Bedding; Old quilts; Linens; Montgomery Wards wringer style washer; Dishes and old silverware, glasses; Copper wash boiler; Old Singer sewing machine; Old ice box; Lantern, old; vacuum cleaners; Toro mower, good; Garden and yard equip.; Lots of misc. items. AUCTIONEERS AUCTIONS Ray Larson George Holier Reuben Stroh 352-2355 482-5429 352-2538 1002 31st Avenue Greeley, Colorado Listen to KUAD-1170 AM --«:45a.m. SELL IT FAST! 352-0211 .*L lUCTiONS FURNITURE-TOOLS Thursday, June 2,1977 -- 5:00 P.M. MRS. ESTHER CLARK, OWNER 51535th Street, Evans, Colorado Blond 3 PC. Bedroom Set; 1 PC. Llvlngroom Set; Whirlpool Auto. Washer; 3/4 Rollaway Bed; Kitchen Table; Old Chest of Drawers; Rocker; Phonola Record Player; Room Divider; Wash Stand; Record Stand; 23 Lever Action Marlin; M.W. 20 Gauge Pump Shotgun; Blue Rock Thrower and Blue Rock; Set of Golf Clubs and Pull Cart; Sev. Fishing Poles; Milk Can; Large Crock; Elec. Fan; Elec. Heaters. LAWN and GARDEN EQUIP, and SHOP TOOLS: Montgomery Ward 8 Hydrostatic Lawn Tractor (Like New); Picnic Table; Lawn Mower; Lawn Chairs; Garden Hose; Ladder; Barrel Cart; Chains; Tarp and Poles; Tires; Whls. Mr. Clark was a machinist and we are selling his whole shop of good machinist's tools including Elec. Saw; Drills; Cutting Tools; Dies; Hammers; Pipe Wrenches plus many more. Mrs. Clark has sold her home and everything sells. The furniture and shop tools are very clean -- Plan to attend I TERMS: CASHAuction Date. AUCTIONEER'S NOTE: With daylight savings time, we'll be selling more of our auctions in the evening, so you'll be able to attend after you get off work. AUSTIN and AUSTIN AUCTIONEERS-REALTORS, E. R. "Kid" Austin, 1203 9th Street, Greeley, Colorado 8M31 -- 353-0790 Carter: next steps depend on Cubans Seniority systems ruied legal WASHINGTON (UPI) --The Supreme Court ruled 7 to 2 today that union seniority systems are lawful even though they may perpetuate racial discrimination forbidden by the 1964 Civil Rights Act. Justice Potter Stewart wrote (or the majority that Congress Intended this result "even where the employer's pre-act discrimination resulted in whites having greater existing seniority rights than Negroes." He said although a seniority system inevitably tends to perpetuate the effects of earlier discrimination, Congress did not wish to "destroy or water discrimination prior to the passage of the act." Justices Thurgood Marshall and William Breanaa dissented. The court's lengthy opinions in the labor field dealt primarily with the widespread practice in the trucking industry of not allowing transfers from city to long-haul driving, and the related bar to carrying case brought by the Justice Department. Another suit was won in the same court by complaining minority employes living in San Antonio who sued East Texas Motor Freight, operator of 52 terminals in 19 states; Yellow Freight and Lee Way Motor Freight; Teamsters Local 657; and the Southern Conference of over seniority if an employe Teamsters, which negotiates resigns from his city job to separate contracts for city and line drivers with apply for long-haul. An avalanche of cases has developed throughout the industry, including one by the Justice Department. The Teamsters union and down the vested seniority rights T.I.M.E.-D.C., Inc., appealed of employes simply because an adverse ruling by the 5th their employer had engaged in Circuit Court of Appeals in a drivers with various companies. The court unanimously held that the government proved T.I.M.E.-D.C., Inc.hadengaged in a post-act pattern of discrimination at its Nashville, Tenn., terminal and that retroactive seniority may be awarded to employes who can prove that fact, even if the seniority system makes no provision for relief. This result is required under earlier Supreme Court opinion that persons who applied for work and were not hired because of race are entitled to seniority back to the time of the refusal. Stewart said a worker's failure to apply for a job does not necessarily bar all relief, and individual non-applicants must be allowed to undertake the "difficult task" of proving they should have been treated as applicants. The non-applicant must show he was a potential victim of unlawful discrimination. By HELEN THOMAS UPI White House Reporter PLAINS, Ga. (UPI) - Amid reports of an upcoming exchange of diplomats, President Carter said today the United States has taken "the first faltering steps" to cement good relations with Cuba. "It eventually depends on them (the Cuban government)," Carter told reporters as he wound up a weekend vacation at St. Simons" Island, Ga., and stopped for a hometown lunch with his family en route to Washington. Carter said Monday he expected indications of tighter ties "far short of diplomatic relations" with Cuba within weeks. But he was vague today in answering questions about reports he officially has p r o p o s e d e x c h a n g i n g . diplomatic representatives. "I don't know anything about it, not directly," he said on 'arriving here by helicopter. "That's Mr. Todman" -- refering to Assistant Secretary of State Clarence Todman, accompanying Rosalynn Carter on a Latin American tour. White -House sources traveling with Mrs. Carter said in Jamaica Monday talks are underway in New York over the exchange of diplomatic representatives -- not ambassadors -- to be housed in neutral embassies in Havana and Washington. The talks also reportedly include possible release of 27 Americans in Cuban jails and reuniting Cuban families in the two countries. "We've made the first faltering steps," Carter said today. "It eventually depends on them." He was told by a reporter who had interviewed .Cuban leader Fidel Castro that Castro had expressed hope Carter would "keep up his idealism." "I'll match his," said Carter. "I hope we keep up better relations." Carter was met at the helicopter pad by his brother Billy and their mother, Miss Lillian. Carter motored to the family's peanut warehouse to chat with Billy. About 150 tourists crowded around the building. Miss Lillian prepared a luncheon of some of "Jimmy's favorite dishes -- baked ham sandwiches, potato salad, green beans cooked with meat," and a chocolate cake. · Carter, displays irritation at reports that Plains has become a tourist mecca of souvenir shops and other money-making operations that have changed the lives of his family and the neighbors he grew up with. But there is no question the changes are there. The Baptist church where he worshipped from childhood to "born again" manhood is split over the question of racial integration and a controversial minister, who was ousted. Carter's brother Billy has moved to a new home 19 miles from Plains to escape the tour buses which were coming into his driveway 30 times a day. His mother, Miss Lillian, cannot walk down the streets without being besieged and is protected by the Georgia State Patrol. Grief of morgue Father Ed Murray, left, and an unidentified man at right escort James Dwyer from the temporary morgue at the armory in Ft. Thomas, Ky. Monday. Dwyer's mother and two sisters were killed in Saturday night's fire at the Beverly Hills Supper Club. (AP Wirephoto) S. Moluccans want to mediate situation Tuna-porpoise Issue fops agenda In House By W. DALE NELSON Associated Press Writer WASHINGTON (AP) -- A California Republican is hoping to convince the House to go .easy on the porpoise when lawmakers debate legislation this week to increase the number of marine mammals which tuna fishermen may kill. The tuna-porpoise issue is at the top of the agenda as the House returns Wednesday from a five-day Memorial Day recess. On Thursday, lawmakers turn their attention to President Carter's proposal for a Department of Energy. The Senate remains in recess until next Monday, when it is expected to take up a clean air bill the House passed after deleting or delaying provisions aimed at controlling automobile exhaust fumes. Rep. Paul McCIoskey of California says he will offer several amendments to the tuna-porpoise bill, most of them patterned after a Carter administration bill pending in the Senate. No hearings or action are scheduled yet on the Senate bill. The principal change sought by McCIoskey would limit the number of porpoises that tuna fishermen could let die in their nets. He is seeking a limit for this year of 68,910, and wants the annual kill cut in half within the following three years and by half again every two years afterwards. The House bill, sponsored by Rep. John M. Murphy, D-N.Y., sets a limit of 78,900 annually for this year and next year and a quarter of that number for the first three months of 1979, but contains no other restrictions. Present regulations, which the $500 million U.S. Pacific tuna fleet protested by delaying the start of its fishing season for three months, limit porpoise mortalities to 59,050. When it debates the energy legislation, the House will be looking at a bill similar to the one which has passed the Senate. It would abolish the Federal Power Commission, Federal Energy Administration and Energy Research and Development Administration. By RUTH E. CRUDER ASSEN, The Netherlands (UPI) - South Moluccan gunmen holding 60 hostages in a school and a train for nine days today sought mediation for the first time, a government spokeswoman said. Toos Faber, the Justice Ministry spokeswoman, said the request was "under consideration" by the crisis team in Assen which is dealing with the terrorists via field telephone. In demands made shortly after the hijack of the passenger train and seizure of a nearby elementary school nearby May 23, the gunmen threatened to start killing hostages .if authorities made any attempt to interfere. Mrs. Faber said final word on whether the mediation request would be accepted would have to come from government officials, who have been meeting constantly In The Hague since the ordeal began. She said other demands by the estimated 15 gunmen -- the release of 21 Moluccan prisoners and a plane to fly both themselves and the prisoners out of the country -- were not being discussed today. ' Authorities said they were negotiating to win release of the remaining hostages, including a pregnant woman in urgent need of medical attention. A government spokesman said Monday the gunmen, pressing for independence for their homeland from Indonesia, no longer are insisting on taking the hostages with them. . But Justice Minister Dries Van Agt said, "The problem is how much weight can we attach to what the terrorists .say. "Our talks with them are sometimes rather emotional," he said. "A solution acceptable to the government is not yet in sight." . The gunmen seized the hostages May 23 in coordinated attacks on an elementary school and a commuter train. They released more than 100 children from the school last Friday after an intestinal illness swept the crowded classrooms. A spokesman said Monday talks between the governments crisis center and the terrorist ringleaders aboard the train had reached the stage of discussing a possible swap of hostages for the 21 Moluccan prisoners the gunmen want released. The spokesman said an exchange might take place at Amsterdam's Schiphol Airport. -- if the government agrees to the gunmen leaving with the released prisoners. Senior officials said if the gunmen agreed to leave their arms behind, it might be possible to find a crew to fly them abroad. But authorities first want to know where they want to fly, saying it would be impossible to find a crew to take off for for an unknown destination. The only answer they have been able to get to this question so far is, "Mind your own business." "They say they know where they want to go, but that this is no one else's business," a spokesman said.. The 56 passengers aboard the train, provided with food and cleaning supplies, settled down to a tense wait under the guns of about 10 terrorists. The gunmen have ignored pleas to free a 23-year-old woman seven months pregnant. Another four or five terrorists are holding four teachers -two men and two women -- at Bovensmllde school. What an official called "stiff and laborious" talks between the gunmen and authorities were held Monday over field telephone links from the government crisis center to the train and school. Third World nations condemn U.S. for lack of aid By ARTHUR HIGBEE PARIS (UPI)-Third World nations unanimously condemned the United States and its industrialized partners today for offering allegedly insufficient help to ease their plight and warned that the current economic conference in Paris would succeed only if the West made larger offers. The warning, described by some Third World delegates in private as a-virtual ultimatum, was handed down by the group of 19 developing nations to the Western side at the second day's meeting of the three-day conference on international economic cooperation. Manuel Perez-Guerrero, Venezuelan minister for international economic relations, said speaking on behalf of the Third World nations, "It is obvious that the measures that, have been announced are not rommensurate with the magnitude of the great problems which the developing countries face." He accused the American-led industrialized bloc of reneging on most Third World requirements. He said Western offers made Monday by U.S. Secretary of State Cyrus Vance and his colleagues, "are far below our expectations." Perez-Guerrero said the Third World delegations wanted the West to say here and now whether they would meet the developing world's demands for more financial aid. "We are here in a spirit of cooperation and we sincerely hope that further negotiations in these next two days will yield a meaningful and concrete results," said Perez- Guerrero, who is also cochairman of the conference. He said "further efforts on the part of the industrialized countries will be required" if substantial agreements are to emerge from the conference between poor and rich nations. An atmosphere of tension pervaded the lobbies and darkened corridors of the International ConferenceCenter where the two blocs have been meeting since early 1975 in a bid to lay the ground rules for a new economic relationship The talks are known as the "north-south dialogue" because the 8 industralized nations participating are from northern areas and the 19 developing nations from southern regions. Vance emerged as the spokesman for the industrialized nations when he made his speech on what "the United States was ready to do to help bridge the gap between rich and poor nations. Vance called Monday for "a new world international economic system" based on "equity ... growth ... and justice."

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