Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on October 21, 1969 · Page 16
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 16

Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 21, 1969
Page 16
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Page 16 GKERT.EY TRIBUNE Tues.. Od. 21, 196 GIRA New Agency With United Way The Grcelcy Information am Referral Agency is one of two new agencies added to the Ms of organizations affiliated will the United Way of Weld County GIRA was established over i year ago lo provide informatioi for people seeking help will some problem, be it minor 01 major, and refer people will- serious problems to appropriate agencies. II is the purpose of GIRA to find the resources of (he community which can be brought lo bear lo solve individual problems. During the past year an estimated 2.000 individuals have come to G I R A seeking help with some problem. Mrs. James Stoffler, director, explains il is not (he purpose of G I R A to provide help, but to help the person lielp himself and lo find the resources wilhin the community which might be needed. During the recent bad weather the agency received appeals for clothing, bedding, food and heat. For each of the requests Mrs. Stoffler and (he staff of volunteers working in the office, seek to find someone, an individual, Experts Rap Treatment of Small Investor NEW YORK (AP) - A survey of security analysis indicates that 72 per cent of them feel thai (lie small investor is short-changed on professiona investment advice. One respondent snid that llv large institutional investor re ceived belter research because there is more competition to gc his business and because advi sory services can expect larger orders from him. Another of the 4!).'l analysis surveyed explained (hat supplier firms find il unprofitable lo serve the small investor. A third respondent maintained that small investors receive expert advice but in smaller quantities, and later than the large Investors do. The survey, conducted by Don Howard Personnel Inc., found that half of the analysis criticizing the treatment of the small investor attributed it lo fundamental, long-term problems the industry and thai 27 per cent blamed solely the recent problems in keeping up with demand. The remaining X! pei cent did not offer a reason. business or agency which en fill l!ic need. Usually there are people ai organizations ready and willin 10 help, bul nol knowing whcr Ihe help is needed. As a result G I R A has bee responsible for coordinating (I establishment or programs Ilk a furniture house, legal ai screening, medical aid scrcei ing, providing loolhbriishcs an toothpaste for Title 1 childrci and it has coordinated the cloll ing banks of St. Mary's Calhc lie Church, First Baplis, Church, Church of Clirisl an Seventh Day Advcntist. Oilier programs include pro viding transportation, a dru fund, a gas fund established b Ihe deacons of the First Baplis Church, a recent leen-agc fasl ion fare which helped lecn-ag ?irls find suitable clothing fn school, and the friendly visito jrogram of Ihe Bethel Baplis hurch for visitation of lonclj elderly person!!. Mrs. Stoffler reports thai s iftcn people come into the GUI/ office, now localcd in Ihe Con lado Building at 9th Avenue an 1th Street, who are faced wit serious problems because ack of funds, skills or ability G I R A has been responsibl or establishing housekeeping babysitting and waitress clinic vhich are held at the First Bap lisl and First Presbyleriar churches. These clinics proviit individuals with basic skill which can be used in gelling jobs. They also provide skills which are needed wilhin (In community. There are more requests foi persons w i t h these skills than there arc people completing the clinics, Mrs. Stoffler reports and nearly all (hose completing the clinics arc now employed. Mrs. Slofflcr said it is also apparent there is a great gulf, or lack of understanding, which separates segments of the community. To bridge this gap, G I R A Ihis month began a pro- ram called Operation Friendship. This is designed to bring ogether persons from all seg- nenls in a continuing program, o establish communications and ireak down walls of pro-conceived ideas. 11 is n formidable task which las been scl before GIRA, a ask which Ihe agency has only icgun. In the past the agency \as depended U]xm support from 'jrcelcy churches and private contributions. This is the first year GIRA has been eligible for United Way support and has been budgeted $1,700. DELIVER UNITED WAY POSTERS -Mrs. Kathy Kerns, receptionist at Kadlecek Studio in Grceley, accepts a United Way poster from four Greeley scouts. Left to right Ihe scouts are: Tim Quick, 15, -on of Mrs. Elizabeth Elccr, 720 16lh St.; Kevin White, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harold White, 510 36th Ave.; Jeff Gurney, son of Mr. and Mrs. Dick Gurney, 400 35th Ave. Ct., and Mike Andrade, son of Mr. and Mrs. LeRoy Andrade, 407 29th Ave. Area scouts distributed United Way posters to most businesses in the Greeley area Saturday. (Tribune photo by Ron Stewart) Jnited Way Business Drive Chairmen, Captains Listed The following is the list of lainnen and captains in the reeley geographic -- business '.vision -- drive of the United 'ay of Weld County this year. South 8lh Avenue and IClh reel: Tom Charles, chairman; erry Goddard, Gordon Leon- ·d, Burl Sledwell and Larry ears, captains. Eighth to J2lh streets from d lo llth avenues: Darrell 'aig, chairman; Donald E. lucr, Buck Crabtrec, Gary ycrs, Art Terrazas and Pal alch. North 8lh Avenue to IGth trcet: C. C. Cresswcll, chair- an; C. E..Killingsworlh, Mike eyers, Tom Starr, Edward veet and Nel Willson. Ninth and lOlli streets west: Dr. Marian Frank,. chairman; Gary Borgmeyer, Ronald L. Grapes, Dick Gazlay, Donald E. Huth and Mrs. George Underwood. North fllh and 10th avenues: Jim Kadlecek, chairman; James R. Adams, Bob Britzman, .Lew Dakan, Bill Kahler and Fred May. llth Avenue ' and Hillside soulnwest: Robert Quick, chairman; Harry Brug, Robert J. Brunner, Kenneth Conradson, John Gardiner and Howard W. Johnson. First to 7th avenues, U. S. 85 and U. S. 85 by-pass: Jack Wheeler, chairman; Robert A. Hill, Ernie Ebcrlc, Gordon Potter-and Bob Pitts. Greeley rural: Clenn Bechtoldt, chairman; R e u b e n Schwartz, Harry Andrews, Dr. Jerry Mossberg, Lawrence Hertzke and Mrs. Ed Weide man. Public services: Wayne Capron, chairman; James W. Williams, Aims College; Jim Mills, School District 6; Pat Barnelt; Ken Nickerson, Weld County general Hospital; Roy Renfro, larold Cornelius, Memorial Hospital; Mrs. Ann Spomer and Mrs. Ann Feurstein, county government; Frank Bailey, federal government; John Dolan Roger Cousins, and Carroll Shsuse, state government; Barton Bus city government; and Dr. Ray DeBoer, Colorado State College. Medical, professionals and ministers: Dr. Roderic Kirk chairman; Dr. Robert Creed, dentists; Dr. Miles Lee, osteo- palhs; Dr. Harold Smith, chiropractors, optometrists and podiatrists; Dr. Wayne Wagner, veterinarians; Dr. Bernard Wo- lach, physicians; and the Rev. Paul Tiller, ministers. Springs Man Found Dead at His Deer Prize CANON CITY, Colo. (AP) A CO-year-old man from Colorado Springs was found dead Sunday next to a deer he had beer cleaning . about two-and-a-half miles south of the Haydcn Creek Campgrounds, in Fremont County- Sheriff's deputies said Roberl Vfylne had been missing since Saturday evening, when he did not rejoin his two hunting com- anions. His body was found in deep rush and police said Mylne apparently died of a heart attack. ^ \ -. Hearings To Begin on Stale Million Dollar-a-Day Budget Boston Gets Weekly CAMBRIDGE, Mass. (AP) !te Boston area has a new weekly newspaper, the Cam- iridge Phoenix, published for he first time Thursday. The newspaper describes it;elf as "metropolitan Boston's veekly journal o£ news, opinion ind the arts." The tabloid-size taper's first edition was 16. USE TRIBUNE WANT ADS By GORDON G. GAUSS Associated Press Writer DENVER (AP) - The Join Budget Committee of the Colorado Legislature will begin hearings in two weeks on requests for a state, budget which will exceed a million dollars a day. Initial hearings Nov. 3 will bring the Department of Military Affairs and the Department of Public Health before the six- man committee with their 197071 fiscal year spending requests. Hep. Harrie Hart, K-Colorado Springs will takeover as the chairman of committee at the start of the hearings. Sen. Harry Lock, R-Salida, the 1969 chairman will become vice chairman--a post held by Hart this year. · Joe Kyle, the committee's staff director, released the first month's hearing schedule today, tfe said total requests for spend- ng are expected to exceed a half a billion dollars. The budget committee does not plan any official trips to institutions this year, since its nembers visited them while preparing the 1909-70 budget. However, Kyle said, some individual members have been visiting institutions including the University of Colorado, Colorado Slate University, Fort Lewis College at Durango, Western Stato il College at Gunnison and tho Youth Center in Denver. The committee members include Sen. George Brown, D- Denver, Sen. Joe Shoemaker, R-Denvcr, Rep. Tom fiasticn, D-Denver and Hep. .George Fentress, R-Wheat Ridge. The Social .-Service Department will present its spending requests Nov. 5 while the next day the agriculture and natural resources departments will appear. The Department of Highways-,. Department of Law and the Revenue Department will appear Friday. Nog. 10, Nov. 12 and 'Nov. 13 have been set aside by the committee for the Department of Institutions. Nov. 14, Nov. 17, Nov. 18 and Nov. 19 it will hear ·equests for higher education. Higher education is supposed to 'inish its presentation Monday, Dec. 1. . The key Long Appropriations Bill should be ready for presen- .alion early in the legislative session, Kyle said, with the time depending upon the items' which ;ov. John A. Love places-on his legislative call. USE TRIBUNE WANT ADS Zales Has The Best Things In "Life" #.-.··;: Your whole life is written hero --on a 10 karat gold ring beautifully, carefully designed by Ihe world's largest jeweler. Ring $17.88 Each Synthetic Birthslone $2.95 Each Diamond $9.95 CONVENIENT TERMS AVAILABLE TAL nothing without your love. 806 Sth St. Use Your BankAmericard Open Friday till 8:30 352-6957 it's here now! Stover Silage with the new FOX Flail Attachment this new attachment adds another use for your Fox Forage Harvester · Increase your feed supply by recovering stalks and leaves · Stover Silage can save 40% of your corn crop · Uniform cut provides eas« of handling from wagon to feeding system · Harvest ready-to-feed silage with no further equipment needed for recutting at the silo . , . Heart of the Flail Attachment is the flail shaft with four rows of 12 reversible knives. "J"-shaped knives mounted in staggered pattern to provide even, clean cut. Knife shafts easily removable from side access door Flail rotor mounted on self-aligning ball bearings. let Fox help winter your cows for GREATER PROFIT S P E C I F I C A T I O N S Now you can efficiently and profitably feed more stock with stover silage. The Fox Super- 1000 or Super-D Forage Harvester with new flail attachment svill help you recover more corn feed from your crop than previously possible. Stover silage (stalks and leaves) saves up to 40% of the corn plant nutrients and provides a nourishing feed, with or without supplements. With a Fox flail attachment you can get full feed value from your corn crop. You can easily harvest stover silage for feeding in one pass through the field. No need for re- cufter of the silo. The Fox Forage Harvester equipped with a recutter screen cuts the stalks Fox Model Super-D Forage Harvester with Flail Attachment produces Stover Silage ready for feeding, Here's another use for your Fox. into uniform feed. Eliminate voids in storage and decrease spoilage. Haul fewer loads to the silo. Your silage flows easily from wagon to silo to feeding system. One pass through the field arid you have ready-to-feed stover silage. "J"-shoped knives recover most of the stalks while picking up a minium of dirt. Reversible cutting knives give you twice the cutting life and you get o full 80" wide cut. FRAME: One ; plece heavy-duty all steel welded frame. Main torslonal member 5 9/16" O.D. pipe. BELT: 3HB power band attachment drive belt. DEFLECTOR: Rubber debris deflectors ahead of flail knives (standard equipment). SHOES: Adjustable shoes for various cutting heights. FLAIL KNIVES: "J"-shaped, one-piece flail knife with two cutting edges. 48 knives (four rows of 12), reversible. Knives point toward center, secured with 1" shafts- (removable). CUTTING WIDTH: 80 inches. CUTTING SPEEDS: 896 RPM for corn stalk cutting 1380 RPM for grasses FLAIL ROTOR: Two-speed, mounted on self-aligning ball bearings. Shear-pin protected. Heat-treated gears on Timken bearings running in oil drive flail rotor. SEE IT A T . . . FLAIL ACCESS DOOR: Side access door to flail shatti for convenient changing of knives. AUGER: Carries toward center, adjustable .trlpptr tected aC " SS '° aU9er ar "' Sh «i-Pln pro- PADDLE ROLL: Floating, spring-operated paddle roll P fn P pro a , U e B c« r ed and COmPr " S " m ' teri " ° '*""· »»«* DIMENSIONS: Height: «» to top of paddle roll g uart , 33" to top of lift lugs Width: 90" (80" cutting width) LIFT LUGS: Built In for easy handling. WEIGHT: 1235 Ibs. Koehring Farm Division Appleton, Wisconsin B4911 LUTHER EQUIPMENT 1328 East 18th St. Ph. 352-9493

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