Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on May 21, 1970 · Page 39
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 39

Publication:
Location:
Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 21, 1970
Page:
Page 39
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Split Germany Chiefs Hold Second Talks for Unity By HUBERT J. ERB AtMclaM Prni Writer KASSEL, Germany (AP) Opening the second round of summit talks between Ihe divided Germanys, West German Chancellor Willy branlt offered East German Premier Willi Stoph a treaty calling for diplomatic relation) just short of full recognition. Brandt also held out the possibility of United Nations membership for both Germanys as falling within the scope of his 20-point treaty. Brandt'proposed the treaty as the two leaders met 50 miles inside West Germany to continue their discussions on ways to improve relations between Germany's two halves. Stoph countered with a renewed demand for full recognition from Bonn as a first step toward better relations. After their opening speeches, Brandt and Stoph met privately. Stork Express Born to Mr. and Mrs. Charles Langley, 506 16th St., a son, on Wednesday, May 20, at Weld County General Hospital. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Charles Minch, Johnstown, a daughter. on Wednesday, May 20, at Weld County General Hospital. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Holman, 328 25th Ave., a daughter, on Wednesday, May JO, at Weld County General Hospital. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Randall Eagleson, 908 31st Ave., a daughter, on Wednesday, May 20, at Weld County General Hospital. Born to Mr. and Mrs. John Mijares, Rt. 3, a daughter, on Wednesday, May 20, at County General Hospital. Weld Probation Granted in Money Theft In submitting Brandt did not United Nations the treaty, mention directly, the but said bolh Germanys ' would make arrangements for membership in international organizations. U.N. membership has long been an East German demand. As they did in Erfurt, East Germany, when (he summit talks began March 19, public emotions ran high. After Brandt shook Stoph's hand at the suburban Kassel . . railway station once reserved S ln , s «' £ lvm ne '£n. for German kaisers, their motorcade moved through a canyon of massed demonstrators roaring support for one side or the other. Stoph and Foreign Minister Otto Winzer were the first top- ranking East German government or Communist party leaders to pay an official visit to West Germany. Brandt went into the meeting with a lineup of 20 points he was willing to discuss. But he did not meet the chief Communist demand, for diplomatic recognition of East Germany as a separate, sovereign nation. Stoph was host to Brandt at (heir first session held in the East German town of Erfurt March 19. East Germans cheered Brandt then as he walked from the town's railway station to the site of the talks. East press Germany's has been Communist criticizing Brandt's government for refusing to give full recognition to the Comunists regime, but neither side appears to want to break off the conversations it took 20 years to start. The talks are part of an ambitious program Brandt has launched to improve West Germany's relations with the East Bloc, a program which also includes talks with the Russians and the Poles. Hospital Dismissals Dismissed from Weld County General Hospital on Wednesday, May 20: Margaret Burnett, 1434 llth St.; Patricia Harrison, 51(i 9th Ave.; Felipe Gonzales, 1305 2nd St.; Elizabeth Randall, 1135 32nd Ave.; Anthony Hernandez, La Salle; Gregory Loftus, 2604 21st Ave.; Steven Nevercz, 11IV4 N. 6th Ave.; Sherri Wyalt, Berthoud; David Eckhardt, Troxel Hall; John Pplzin, Pierce; Leon Fuller, Milliken; Mrs. Ruth Johnston, 711 13th Ave.; Mrs. Joseph Ewertz, Wig- Little, St. Francis, Kan.; Laura Eerkens, 1315 9lh St. Lincoln Park Flag Desecrated Grceley Wednesday police night School Board Approves Changes in Personnel The District Six Board of Education gave approval for one resignation and five appointments at its special meeting Tuesday night. The personnel items, all that was on the agenda besides a canvass of election returns for the ?4 million school bond "lection, were approved without discussion. The resignation of Mrs. Judith A. Halvorson, teacher A East U.S. Flag Burnings Irk Worker John Watson, 2500 W. 13th St.; Donald Fellows, 316 13th St.; Neville Russell, 1622 7th Ave.; Mrs. Ted Brethaucr, 1615 5th St.; Mrs. John Smith, 1413 14th Ave.; Cullen Odenbaugh, Platteville; Jake Melcher, Fort Morgan; Coval Wilkinson, 423 6th St.; Mrs. Mary Queen, 1005 31st Ave.; Mrs. Sidney Spears, 1316 10th Ave.; Mrs. Melvin King, 1943 8th Ave.; Mrs. Ronald Succo, Fort I.upton; Mrs. Lova Davis, 1320 4th St.; Edgar Atkinson, Rt. 2; Lloyd Branch, 2113 E. 18th St.; Mrs. Stanley brawny 35-year-old ironworker. By PAUL SERAFINI Associated Press Writer NEW YORK (AP) - What moves construction workers to rage about peace demonstrators more than anything else is "when they burn American flags," says Ronnie Ambrose, a American flag in Lincoln Park had been pulled down and desecrated. O f f i c e r James Franks reported he drove through the park about 7:50 p.m. and found Ambrose was among the tens of thousands of workers who paraded beneath a swirling sea of flags in lower Manhattan Wednesday to show support for the administration's Indochina policy. "We don't care if they hold up discoveredjpeace symbols," he said of anti- that the'war demonstrators. "But if they the flag lying in the mud at desecrate the American flag or hold up the Viet Cong flag, we're going to fight." Flag-burners "are sicker than guys tearing up the campuses or rioting," said Ambrose, who lives in Jersey City, N.J. the bottom of the pole. It was! "I saw the same thing when I evident, he reported, that after]was working in Boston,' he being pulled down someone hadisaid. "The hardhats heat them then walked on it, smashing it into the mud. Officer Franks said he had driven by about an hour earlier hopes to offset the tumultuous ' ~ Thomas Gallen Parker, 21, 1423 5th St., was granted, . . ,, , _ probation for a trial period ofj^lcome given Brandt at Er- flO days on a (heft charge by ' u r l Judge Hugh H. Arnold in ' District Court here. The court n \- f*\ ' ordered the defendant to p a y j r 01 ICG Lid I HI court cost* and make -'"" | C o n f e s s j o n Parker pleaded guilty in| March to the charge in which On (he eve of the talks, West an( ] the flag was undisturbed German leftists and rightists; a t (hat time. poured into this picturesque cityj . . of 213,0110 to demonstrate for; and against Stoph. T»A//"» The r i g h t i s t s called for I TT U Stoph's arrest on murder charges stemming from the shootings of Germans who tried to flee from East Germany. West German Communists in he was accused of stealing over $100 in money from Alberlsons- Gordon's Food Slore, 25th Street and 9lh Avenue, last Jan. 10. man took money store's safe as a ploye of the store was removing .some records from the safe. Injured In Windsor Accident WINDSOR -- Two Windsor residents were injured when! their automobiles collided at a sli-tut intersection in Windsor around 3:15 p.m. Wednesday. John George Schleiger, 78, 712 Elm St., suffered possible frac-i up and they even beat up some women." Ambrose did not hesitate to add that he would "beat up" anyone he saw burning the flag publicly. He said, however, t h a t the workers wore ordered by their union leaders not to use violence during Wednesday's rally "even if we got killed by them (counlcrdcmonstralors)." The demonstration was peaceful. Ambrose, born in Iowa City, Iowa, said he left after being graduated from the local high school and joined the U.S. Marine Corps. He said he served for 15 months in the Korean war /one during his six-year hitch. "Soulh Korea was good prosperous country until the . ., ,, ,. ; ,,,, r Cnmmunisls invaded it," he !;:';l""LS"!^r 7 ' 29 ' of ;^«- -** *TM *TMs * ^ °* Windsor, bnck injuries. . Bolh were admilled at Weld, SAVANNAH, Ga. (AP) -- Po-!County General Hospital but! lice say a 16-year-old Negro has [ were reported in satisfactory confessed to the pistol slaying of condition Thursday. Memorial Elementary School, was accepted with regret by the board, effective at the end of the current school year. Offered probationary contracts for the 1970-71 school year were: -- G r e g o r y J. Croflchik, recommended for an English- j o u r n a l i s m position at John Evans Junior H i g h School. Croftchik holds a B. S. degree from Central Michigan University. --Miss Virginia E. Pare, recommended for an intermediate position at Brentwood Elementary School. She holds a B. A. degree from the University of Northern Colorado with a major in elementary education. --Miss Catherine Jensen, recommended for a primary position at Park-Washington Elementary School. She holds the B. A. degree from the University of Northern Colorado with a major in elementary education. Mrs. Bobbie Ann Olson, .Marybeth Rhinehart Omitted on CU List Marybeth Rhinehart, who lives west of Greeley was omitted from the list of Weld County students who will r e c e i v e degrees during graduation ceremonies May 27 at (he University of Colorado. Miss Rhinehart will receive a B. S. degree. recommended for economics position home John Circus Tent Fall Injures 79 Persons GRAND JUNCTION, C o l o (AP) -- A violent wind gust Wednesday evening uprooted one side of a circus lent, laid bare the arena, and caused in- j u r y to 79 persons, most of them children. Twenty-two of the victims were admitted to Grand Junction hospitals. Five wore listed Thurs., May 21, 197(1 GREELEY TRIBUNE P«g« 39 Stolen Pharmacy Checks Recovered by Police Here Greuley police said Thursday I Wednesday night west of a large number of checks stolen JGreeley. in the Gilbert Hillside 1'liar-! 'rj, c burglary was discovered macy burglary were recoveredjWednesday morning in which a" jisafc was opened and a quantity W i t h Offirprc !°f drugs and money were taken. TT i i n \Ji i iters | M(jst Qf (hc fumls in the S(lfe were said to l.-e non-negotiable 1.1 checks. Hose Stolen John Pflicdercr, city superintendent, t o l d , Wednesday JOO feet of hose w a s ' t h e Colorado Stale Patrol re- stolen from Glenmcre Park. : P°'' l( ^ finding the checks The hose was valued at $65. 'scattered along the roadside on Bikes Stolen | U.S. 34 west of Colo. 257. Jeff Wiley, 2430 7th St..' These were recovered by park police Wednesday evening officers of . reported his bicycle was stolen .Grceley detoclivcs. from the Dolly Madison store | The burglary was described and Scott Sherwood, Troxell by police officers as being a Hall said his bicycle was stolen 1 "professional job." from Gunler Hall. Jeff reported a Theft Reported Snyder, Harrison Hall, ape deck and wallet were stolen in critical condition. with $25 in cash "One m o m e n t they were| f r o m nis car watching Ihe show and the n e x t | Break-in Reported moment they were sitting out j n | Officer Barton Schlichling Barton Wednesday holds the B. S. degree from East Texas Slate University with a major hi home economics. --Mrs. Hazel A. Sheets, recommended for a primary position at Chappelow East Elementary School. She holds the M. A. degree from Adams Stale College with a major in elementary education. the open," said one spectator, reported It was "like an umbrella b c i n g j t h e concession stand in Island i Grove Park was broken i n l o j and some cwiily and cigarettes' stolen. blown over," said another. "It seemed like it happened in about three seconds," said John Jackson, a clown with the James Bros. Circus of Martinez, Calif., which was 15 minutes away from lhe end of its first performance here. "I was standing on one side of the tent when one of the fellows next to me said it was going to go. "I ran across the center of the ring where several children who are mentally retarded were Weld County Real Estate Transfers D o c u m e n t fees listed are at the rate of one cent per $100 of the s e l l i n g price. Property s e l l i n g for less t h a n $500 is exempt. May 19 Evelyn N. Knapp to M e l v i n B. Ceisl and William W. Walkins, part of t h e SWU of Ihe SK'.t of Sec. 1. T 5.\, R liG W, DF $1.40. The lone Land and C a t t l e Co. to Cannon F a r m i n g Co.. t h e S K I 4 of Sec. 3. T 2 N, H to i\V: the SW'.i of Sec. 3. T 2 :X, R 65 W: the SW'.i of Sec. 28, T 3 ,\. R 65 W; lhe SWU · of Sec. 34' T S N, R 65 W, CANON CITY ( A P ) - Slate' e x ( , c p t the N 3() f e e l ; the SK'i Tod Windows Broken Brunskill, 911 (ith reported Wednesday that during the past week juveniles had broken out 12 window" panes in his garage. Fifth Term of Rep. Harold L. McCormick, R- Canon City, said Wed. he plans ,,, e s ,. -io run for his f i f t h Icrm in Iho ,;- w _ 2 poles came right up over Colorado House of Rcpresenla- ·'{' 2 l \' fT's L top and hit the kids," said lives. .' '. ,, M.-TM, · ""··"ir- N. McCormick is a theater own- Hard Hats' March Backs Nixon Stand NKW YORK (AP) -- Marching under a sea of Americanjkids were crying for their mo- Mirij flags, stcel-helmeled construe-. i| 1crs allt [ 'fathers-- cspoc'iallyicuinca _______ ....... ,.-.- ..... lion workers led a parade of kjd s who had parents who were make-up "shoulder scars and pig' J.K.P.W. ; ' ' ..... " standing. I put my arms up buJ; the the Jackson. , jvicujnmcK is a ineaier own- . ]n( j £| s j e "It was just a lot of turmoil.| e r . He has been chairman of.^,. j s , . . . crying and screaming," he (he House Executive Water and 57 ^ D p ; 48 said. "Most of the adults were Natural Resources Committees.!' ' " ' .. pretty cool about it. Lots of ' Is;l(lorc "'·'"Bvidra 3 N, R 85 W: Sec. 35. T 3 N. R the N M .z of Sec. 3, ,V. DF $50. fWnhy In (1. K r i l h Joan Farley, the 32, T 12' N, R __ clanswomen in N e w Orhon Lol 14. believe that polka-doll of Grecle '- DF ---- ' "' In Block 2. Jon City tens of thousands of persons up ; injured wore crying, but things Broadway Wednesday in sup-j ca |med down and people helped port o f President Nixon's Indo- . . . . . . china war policy. Police declined to make an official estimate of the crowd but high-ranking officer esti- grease enhance their appeal to! to mated the throng at 150,000 persons, the largest proadminislra- lion turnout in several years. The Building and Construction Trades Council of Greater New York sponsored the demonstra- each other," Jackson .said. The assistant manager of the facial tatoos. circus, diet Thomas, said no one could foresee what was coming, "f don't think we could have prevented it other t h a n by Construction Co. V a l e n t i n o and Frances G. men of their tribe. Other's wcarjPercz, Lot in. Block 1, Rolling carmine and gold paint o v e r ' H i l l s First Addition to the City 'of Grceley. DF $2.60. not putting up the tent," he said. About 800 to 900 persons were watching high wire artist Herbert Weber when the big wind, lion to express "love of countryj estimalc[ | at 5(i miles an hour | and love and respect for our country's flag." The marchers, whose ranks The ironworker said he did included longshoremen and of- paraded to mar- Negro civil rights leader James Windsor Police Chief Leon Gebhardt said Schleiger was , -,,,,... - - driving a 1D57 car south on 2nd female em- tectives for the Savannah Police Direct while the woman going Parker was arrested after a Flovc] in an attempted holdup. "" " out of the I Capt. Jim Weaver, chief of de- not hate Communists because communism "is a workable litical system for some countries." "If countries choose the system for themselves in a pcace- fice lial music to a noontime City Hall rally. Much of the marchers' feelings were vented against opponents of the war, especially ful Department, said Wednesday |easl on Oak Street in the youth had been chargcd'auto. Neither vehicle had any i fop The robber fled and left the| w j|h mu i-dcr and a 17-year-old,passengers. vicinity of the store in a car j companion had been arrested as j Schlcigcr's auto was damaged way, it could be good for but it's not a good system! " H e add-' Mayor John V. Lindsay. D " rln 6 t h e mareh - which mile swooshed under the open wall flaps on the southside of (he oval, 240-feet-long lent. Sergeant Joe Hicks of the Mesa County sheriff's office said the north side of the tent remained anchored, but the gust broke louse guy wires on the south side. The canvas (hen sailed over Ihe bends of spectators in the northside bleachers as the guy ropes snapped. Forty aluminum poles, each 20 feet long, were Litter spoils the scene. You can take it with you. Help keep the West clean and inviting by fighting litter. Join the Keep America Beautiful campaign. It's everybody's business. WITH YQ\] · i u i lid, / l l l l U i U b U b t t l U . lit; rtUU- i n · t p 11 iH 1 '"- 3 ' -nt-H t-\i iLta J U I ' U , V ed, "If (hey start to grab other alon , g Bl ' ladwi y- s " ml ; " f lh , e dragged over the bleachers. · . J . p unn-i .fru-l-orc u'ftrn Prneirlnnt W i v n n ' c i _ O D . . . but was pursued by store em- ployes until they lost sight of the vehicle. In fleeing from the store, the robber dropped a money box in the store's parking lot. The box contained most of the loot (hat had been taken. , , . . . ,, an accomplice. The companion 1 about $800, the woman's $750. also is black. The oldest public square in the United States is the Plaza in St. Augustine, Fla., established in 1598. countries, Ihey should bci slopped." He said he supports the for- Nixon vear, the National Federation o workers wore President Nixon's! name pasled on their helmets.j Two Mohawk Indians fcafhered headdresses, workersil Sl)nie f( ,,, f r o m ,,,,,;,.' ,m high steel, danced in front of one contingent. Meanwhile, in Buffalo, N.Y., ment of Colored People, where he had been working. He died The while being taken to a hospital, was 782,007,108 pints, it noted. Eastman Kodak needs Automatic Machinery Mechanics and Technicians This is the right opportunity for experienced craftsmen who are able to work to close tolerance and read blueprints. Must have a working knowledge of hydraulics, pneumatics, and mechanisms. General machine tool experience necessary. Must be willing to relocate to Rochester, N. Y., for a temporary training period of approximately six months to one year. Relocation expenses will be discussed at interview. We will be interviewing locally on Thursday, May 21; Friday, May 22; and Saturday, May 23. To arrange for a personal interview, call Jim Mosher at Fort Collins, phone 484-1984, Wednesday, May 20 between 6:00 and 9:00 p.m.; Thursday, 9:00 a.m. to 9:00 p.m.; Friday, 9:00 a.m. to 9:00 p.m.; and Saturday, 9:00 a.m. to 12:00 noon. Or write Jim at: Kodak Colorado Division East Walnut Street Windsor, Colorado 80550 An e q u a l - o p p o r t u n i t y employer an estimated 1,500 construction signs proclaiming "Support the President" and "America, Love j i t or Leave it." i But in San Francisco, more than 450 trade union officers what all those other presidents' Se " L n " ° pe " lellnr '" Nix " n "'" have done and Ihey all must have believed in what America j was doing." The ironworker said Nixon should receive the support of all Americans, including those who do not support his policies. "It's like my union leader's position," Ambrose said. "He was elected by a majority of the members in a democratic manner-. I support my union leader, even if I don't like the way he's running (he union, u n t i l a new election comes along and then I vote for someone else." manding immediate withdrawal of American forces from Vietnam and Cambodia. Georhermal Earth Heaf WASHINGTON (AP) - The Atomic Energy Commission has City Traffic Accidents Three non-injury accidents were reported on Greeley| streets Wednesday and carlyj Thursday. The time and place' of each accident and (he vehicles, drivers and damages involved were: At 12:27 a.m. Thursday, 23rd Avenue and 4th Slrect, a 19M) sedan, Jim II. Reps, 628 19th Ave. $400, and a bridge, $50. At 3:4G p.m. Wednesday, llth Avenue and 26th Street, a 1960 authorized aiT'cight-month sUidv! scc ' an James Fred Ambrose, Several persons were injured and several others suffered r o p e burns, seats and wound up under lhe canvas, which landed behind Ihe north bleachers. Weber said he managed to slither down a support pole t h a i remained. T h e audience i n c l u d e d 90 youngsters from the Stale Home and Training School. Twenty-one of them, along with two employ- es of lhe home, were among the injured. Hicks said Ihe 520.000, tent and about $5,000 worth o f ; equipment were destroyed. The octagonal-towered l i f h l ! on Rhode Island's Point Judith was built in 1816. I UNITED STATES BREWERS ASSOCIATION, INC. P.O. Box 20246 / Denver, Colorado 80220 of the possible use of nuclear explosions for the production of geolhennal (earth heat) electricity. Kalon, $200, and a 1968 vehicle, Handall Warren Donahoo 1233 32nd St., $!)00. At 6:45 a.m. Wednesdy. 51 h j An AEC spokesman said Tucs- stl 'eel and 5th Avenue, a 196!) day Ihe American Oil Shale, s c l i l n Pom '' Rodrique/, 819 4 l h Corp. of Salt Lake City will con-' S l - Slsn an(l a 1!)53 'ruck- duct the feasibility study. jVenancio Dorrance, Rt. i The aim will he-'to determine I (Jrcclc . v - l?83 whether or not nuclear cnorRyi^^ could be used effectively in goo-' t h e r m a l areas Io break up hoi! rock underground and pump w a - j tcr into the fissures to be healed 1 and l u r n power genoralorsj ground, the spokes- above (lie man said. The study will not involve cx- Iraclion of oil from shale, he added. IWhite Parasol Land CASH for SCRAP METALS · Copper and Brass · Aluminum · Batteries · Scrap Iron, Steel Weighed on Certified Scales MIANG PRABANT, - From Iho Mlh cenlury to Ihe I f l l h j Laos was a powerful kingdom! known n.s l,on Xan;; I loin Khno'Andnrsnn's Sales Salvage -- Ihe Land of Ihe Million! 1 M i l e East on 8th St. 352-7787 Klophiinls ami lb c While! ,Parasol. Some Laotians still call jlheir country Lan Xang. | J u n k Cars Picked Up Modest Charge Watermelon -10 LOWKU.-l'AUL ICECREAM POTATO CHIPS Mine COLA POP ^y,! LETTUCE FRESH SWEET CORN 1/9 , /Z Kill. RS . . £* for s Deposit. *· heads . . . O for 69c 89c 59c 25c 39c BEER TO GO-WEEKDAYS AND SUNDAYS HANDY SPOT Food Center E w s a n,, e85 ONE RI.OOK NORTH OF THE STOPLHJIIT on EAST SIDE OK HIGHWAY I'riros (Jnorl TliroiiRli Monday, May 25

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 9,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free