Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on June 1, 1977 · Page 26
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 26

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Greeley, Colorado
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Wednesday, June 1, 1977
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Page 26
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Wed.. June 1.1977 GREELEY (Colo.) TRIBUNE Postmasters miffed over scitery release By JEFFREY MILLS Associated Press Writer WASHINGTON (AP) - The Postal Service, which increased salaries for its top officials without issuing a press release, is upsetting postmasters by going public with their pay. "If a postmaster's salary is published, people in the town who make less money are bound to be resentful," a spokesman for postmasters says. The public relations depart' men! of the mail agency, sending out news releases and letters to the editor, is disclosing information about area post offices, Including the pay of the local postmaster. As an example, a letter by Postal Service spokesman D. Jamison Cain, published in the Beckley, W. Va., Post-Herald and Register, informed readers that the Coal City, W. Va., postmaster earns $19,044 in salary and benefits. Frank Miklozek, executive director of the National Association of Postmasters, charged Tuesday the Postal Service policy is designed to create resentment against postmasters. He said the move is part of a cam- paign to eliminate many post' master jobs. But Cain said the public relations effort is an attempt "to show how important the Postal Service is to the local economy." Another Postal Service source expressed surprise that the postmaster association is complaining about public pay disclosure. He said the organization is suing the government over some raises that were withheld. "I would think that they would be glad to have their sal- said. Although the Postal Service's top 18 executives received pay raises last month, no press releases were issued, Cain said, because all 18 are staying in their present jobs. The agency's top executive, Postmaster General Benjamin F. Bailar, now receives $66,000, the same as a Cabinet official. Future executive pay hikes will be made public, Cain said. Miklozek also charged that the Postal Service, in publicizing postmasters' salaries, is "laying the groundwork" for aries made known," the source closing post offices. Kenya launches crackdown on poachers SLAVES PHOTOGRAPHED -- Prints made from rare daguerreotypes found at Harvard's Peabody Museum in Cambridge, Mass., show two slaves photographed by J. T. Zealy of Columbia, S.C., in March, 1850. Unidentified man at left shows possible scarification on his stomach. At right is Jack of Guinea from the plantation of B.F. Taylor of Columbia. (Copyright, 1977, Harvard University) (AP Wircphoto) American slave photographs found in basement CAMBRIDGE, Mass. (UPI) -- A researcher rummaging through the basement of a' Harvard University museum has discovered a series of photographs of American slaves, possibly the oldest collection in existence. The 15 daguerreotypes, made at least a decade before the Civil War, were found by Elinor Reichlin, a former staff member of the Peabody races were created individually and women, their identification Museum, as she researched old and tried to use the anatomy of by first names and some by letters and documents belong- African-born slaves to support tribe. Some of the pictures also ing to Swiss-born zoologist his theory. include a personal history of The photographs include men the person. Louis Agassiz. Agassiz, who studied African- born slaves in the United States during the 1830s, is considered the father of American natural science. Agassiz believed that all animal species and human NAIROBI, Kenya (UPI) Kenya, which banned wild game hunting by professional hunters and tourists last month, plans to begin a $3 million program to crack down on the slaughter of animals by poachers. "The Kenya government now has the long arm to stamp out poaching," Tourism and Wildlife Minister Mathews Ogutu said Tuesday in announcing the latest move to save the world's last great wildlife herds from extinction. "I am very optimistic." In response to a growing worldwide clamor, the govern-, ment May 19 slapped a total ban on hunting in the East African country and Ogutu told reporters, "there is no going back on" that decision. The next step to save the herds -- which experts said could be wiped out within a decade at the present rate of decimation -- was to eliminate the poachers. With the help of the World Bank, Kenya will shortly spend $3 million to expand its current single anti-poaching unit, buy spotter helicopters and trucks to fight the poachers, Ogutu said. But some of the 100 professional hunters operating in Kenya and others in conservationist circles have criticized the measure as wrong, too little and too late. Hunting officials Tuesday revealed Ogutu had turned down an offer by the professionals to help anti-poaching units from their own funds. They also argued the professionals in the field helped police bring to poachers to justice and said their own kills were small and 'controlled in comparison with the illegal slaughters. Ogutu said banning professionals would make, easier for the authorities spot, arrest and prosecute poachers. He also said some hunters were guilty of poaching. However, the minister could give no accurate accounting of how devastating the poaching activities were in relation to previously legal hunting.. Some 0,000 animals were shot by licensed hunters last year, but Ogutu said he had no idea how many were killed by poachers. Girlfriend arrested in murder PHILADELPHIA (UPI) .The girlfriend of slain boxer Tyrone Everett has been arrested and charged with the murder of the junior lightweight contender. Carolyn McKendrick, 24, surrendered to police Tuesday accompanied by her lawyer. She was later ordered held without bail on charges of murder, weapons offenses and drug charges pending a preliminary hearing June 8. Everett, 24, considered the chief challenger to the titleheld by Alfredo Escalera, was found shot in the face last Thursday in Mrs. McKendrick's South Philadelphia row home. He died a short time later. Police also said that 38 packets of heroin and other drugs were discovered in the dining room of the home. Capt. Donald Patterson, head of the police homicide division, said the murder weapon, believed to be a rifle, was not recovered. Mrs. McKendrick, the mother of two, has been on probation following her conviction on a charge of receiving stolen property and weapons and narcotics offenses. Funeral services for Everett were held Tuesday night in South Philadelphia. Names in the news PORT STANLEY, Canada (AP) -- Guy Lombardo and his. Royal Canadians celebrate their golden anniversary Saturday at an Ontario'club only a stone's throw from the place the orchestra first played in 1027. · Lombardo began his career here at Hopkin's Casino. The group will play at the Stork Club, only 2,000 feet from where the casino stood. LOS ANGELES (AP) -"Charlie's Angels" begins production Wednesday for its' second season, but Farrah Fawcett-Majors won't be in the episode. The role written for Miss Fawcett-Majors will be played by Cheryl Ladd, who was signed last week to play her younger sister. Miss Fawcett-Majors, 30, who had played Jill Munroe in the hit ABC series, told the producer last March she would not return. She said she planned to pursue a career in motion pictures. She said she hadn't signed a contract, but the producer sued, saying that accepting its terms and compensation amounted to the same thing. Miss Ladd, 25, was signed to play Kris Munroe, either as a fourth angel or to temporarily step into Miss Fawcett-Major's role if she did not' return. The other angels are Kate Jackson and Jaclyn Smith. NEW YORK (AP) - An aide to Henry Kissinger says the former Secretary of State hasn't decided if he'll teach at Columbia University. "He still hasn't made up his mind whether to accept the Columbia offer," the aide said Tuesday. A spokesman at the university said the offer of an endowed chair in political science was still open to Kissinger, and added, "The next piece of news on tliis is expected from Kissinger's office." The New York Times said in its Tuesday editions that Kissinger might turn the offer down out of sensitivity to criticism of the offer and because other commitments in Washington would make the position inconvenient. BEVERLY HILLS, Calif. (AP) -- Wedding bells for heavyweight boxing champ Muhammad All and Veronica Porche, the mother of his 1- year-old daughter Hana, will ring June 19 at the Beverly Wilshire Hotel, says a -hotel spokesman. Arrangements for the wedding were made by Miss Porche, whose family lives in Los Angeles, Val Vaillancourt, the hotel spokesman, said Tuesday. The wedding will be in the Grand Trianon Ballroom with a reception in the adjoining Petit Trianon. It will be the third marriage for the 35-year-old champion and the first for Miss Porche, a fashion model in her mid-20s. All's first wife"was Sonji Roi. He has four children by his second wife, Kalailah All, formerly known as Belina AH. THE LOCKHORNS "GO WARM UP THE GETAWAY CAR." brill Kl I lit LUKIl Whole Kernel, 3 0 3 . . . SHURFINE CUT GREEN BEANS. 4/ ? l°° BOUNTY PAPER TOWELS 59* SHURFINE PEACHES SSS.TM 49* RCCOUU,,, . 79 SHURFINE BATHROOM TISSUE an $ 1 19 JELLO --· 5/$ } 09 "-- * ........ 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