GREELEY (Colo.) THIHUNE Aton., April 24, 1972 President Hopes To Sign Arms Pact in Moscow, Says Rogers Â·NEW YORK ( A P ) - Secretary of Slate William P. Kogcrs said today in a film presentation at the annual meeling ol The Associated Press that President Nixon hopes (o be able to sign a strategic arms limitation agreement with !he Soviet Union when he visits Moscow next month. Halting the flow of Soviet Â·r'ms to North Vietnam also will be discussed during the President's Moscow trip, Rogers said, although, "we have no reason to think they will" do BQ. "We can't tell how extensive these discussions will be," he added. "To some extent it ile- pernls on the Soviet leaders." Outlining Nixon's objectives in (he Soviet capital, Rogers Eaid: "We hope, for example, that Â·we will have a SALT (strategic arms limitation) agreement that is in the stage where we could possibly sign an agreement at that time. "We have been making son;;: progress in those talks, as you know, and the President hopes that we can culminate those talks when we are in Moscow." Included in the f i l m were interviews with Defense Secretary Mclvin Laird, Treasury Secretary John Connally, Scii- Ble Majority Leader Mike Mansfield of Montana and Maine Sen. Kdmund S. Mitskic, a contender for the Democratic presidential nomination. There was another film presentation entitled "It's 10 O'clock. Do You Know Where Henry Kissinger Is Tonight?" satirical look at covering Washington. The principal speaker at liie annual luncheon of The AP, in the Grand Ballroom of the Wal- dorf-Asloria Hoick, was C. Jackson Grayson Jr., chairman of lire federal Price Commis- ion. At the AP meeling, the news service's Board of Directors formally presented its annual report, citing among the news cooperative's recent activities the completion of computer rr- ;ionalizalion of domestic news, coverage and the extensive use Press; James L. Knight, Miami of cathode ray lube units f o r ' " ivriting and editing. Paul Miller, chairman and agcr Wcs Gallagher and other executives and officers, Five of the new diroclcn were to be chosen from the general membership and one from a city of less than 50,000 population. Nominated from the general membership for three-year terms were: John Cowles Jr., Minneapolis Tribune; Joe M. Dealey, Dallas Morning News; Martin S. 1 lay- den, Detroit News and Sunday News; Howard M. "Tim" Hays Jr., Itiverside (Calif.) Daily Herald; Peter M. Mat-Donald, Hulchinson (Kan.) Daily News; Paul Miller, Rochester (N.Y.) chief executive officer of ihe Times-Union; NowbnU Noyes ianncll newspaper group and AP president, presided. The annual convention of the American Newspaper Publishers Association also opened to lay at [he Waldorf. It will con- inuo through April 27. Tiie ANPA will bo addressed on Tuesday by W i l l i a m D. iiuckclshiius, administrator of he U.S. Environmental ProtLC- .ion Agency, and on Wednesday hy Richard C. Gcrslcnljcrg, chairman of the board o" llic jeneral Motors Corp. At a "news conference in reverse" on Thursday, Rep. John lirademas, D-lrxI., and Rep Philip M. Crane, IMI1., w i l l in- .ervicw four publishers atlend- ng the convention. The Al' members voted for six new directors to f i l l cx- )iring terms on the news scrv- ce's 18-mun board and considered a resolution to change the illus of Miller, General Man- 808 Â»lh ST - GREELEY. COLO. Because we are DEPENDABLE . . . our policy holders know that they can come (o us for all of their insurance needs. "The Protection People" Jr., Washington Star; James II OUaway, Onconla (N.Y.) Star, and Robert L. Taylor, Phils, dclphia Evening and Sunday Bulletin. Nominated From cities of less than 50,000 population were: James S. I,yon, Washington (Pa.) Observer-Reporter, and J. M. McClelland Jr., Longview (Wash.) Daily News. Cowles, llaydcn, Knight, Miller, Otlnway and Lyon -:rc ir, cuinhents. The t i t l e changes would make M i l l e r chairman of the board of directors of Itie AP and Gallagher president and ;;cricral manager. The. Board of Direc- lors recommended the changes to make AP titles more consistent with Iliose generally used elsewhere. Area Sierra Club Offers Energy Plan GOODLAND, Kan. (AP) The Rocky Mountain Council of (he Sierra Club Sunday adopted a policy statement placing top priority on development of a long-term national energy policy. A resolution endorsed by club representatives from the G-state area u r g e d the National Sierra Club to become the first conservation organisation to formulate ;nxi present to Congress "a positive long-term national energy policy." The council adopted a resolution urging the federal government to take the lead in seeking an international agreement to end the present nuclear w;isle disposal system. Ttw group also backed the Corps of Engineers flood control plan for Lawrence, Kan. but opposed a portion of the plan lluiL would require ditching Mud Creek, a natural stream, for 12 miles north' of the city. The council called Saturday for further study of water and flood control needs in the Hays area of north central Kansas before a commitment is made to Ihe "Round Mound" walcr project. They charged Ihe project would not meet the needs of Hie area. The council also endorsed the proposed K\ Dorado Reservoir in southern Kansas. SEXY E U R O P E A N ? - Hal E. Fisher of Tehachapi, Calif., shows off his modified "Lloyd," a German automobile.' The car, just inches over seven feet long, fils neatly into a truck Fisher uses to haul his "wild animal show." Fisher said lie uses the 'car for transportation while his show is stopped at towns along the carnival circuit. The auto lias a two cylinder engine and employs front wheel drive. (Tribune photo by Ron Stewart) Colorado Among Three States Considered for SST Display By PEGGY SIMPSON Associated Press Writer WASHINGTON (AP) - The SST may f l y after all--but not under its own power. Tile 228 - foot - long prototype supersonic transport, built at a cost of $10.8 million before Congress scrapped the SST program last year, was auctioned off recently by the government. 'Hie high bidders were Marks 0. Morrison of Lyman, Neb., and Don Otis of Rocklin, Calif., who offered $31,119 for the huge plane. They were in Washington alst week to confer with John H. Shaffer, administrator of the federal Aviation Adminis- rnlion which owns the Boeing- built plane. Morrison said they were relieved to learn that the government wants to keep it for up to i year to continue testing the 'uei systems in the mockup. "We don't have a place to put t yet, and we were worried we might have to claim it in 30 lays, as the contract specified," Morrison said in an interview. Why would anyone buy a football-length airplane denounced in Congress as a lemon even before it look to the air? "This is quite a historic aird," Morrison said, noting :hat it had been in the works :or 15 years and that more than 1 billion was poured into the SST program before Congress scrapped it. 'We plan a permanent cn- shrinemenl," Morrison said. "It definitely will be in an exhibition hall. , We feel we would like to combine some other related air exhibits with it." Morrison said they are looking for a rural area near an in :erstate highway where land costs are not insurmountable and where there is a "good atmosphere--not a bar or a carnival or restaurant." "This lias got enough of the ration's pride in it fo be displayed with dignify," he said. Three states are being considered: Nebraska, with a site near Offull Air Force Base and he cities of Omaha and Lincoln; Colorado, with locations near the urban transportation : acililies at Pueblo or near the Road Show MILAN, Italy ( A P ) - The famed \A Scala Opera is considering taking its show on the road over the next few years in lours that would include (lie United Stales and the Soviet Union. Director Paolo Grassi told a news conference Friday that La Scala already lias agreed to stage Verdi's Aida and Requiem Concerto in Munich in September during the Olympic games. Me said La Scala also is cons i d c r i n g performances in Vienna and Tokyo, an exchange with Moscow's Bolshoi Theater and a scries of concerts at the John F. Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts in Washington, most likely in early 1974. Dr. Richnrd R. Bond is the seventh president of the University of Northern Colorado. Spring tt of DOUBLEKNUS! FAMOUS BRANDS, OF COURSE! FINEST QUALITY, NATURALLY! NEW STYLES, COLORS, PATTERNS IN EXCITING DOUBLEKNITS! REGULAR $100 DOUBLEKNIT SUITS VALUES TO $110 77 REGULAR $59.50 DOUBLEKNIT Sport Coats $ 47 VALUES TO 79.50 Perma-Press. Some Doublcknit SHIRTS 2 for *9 56, $8 VALUES SELECTED DOUBLEKNIT PANTS 2pr*35 VALUES TO S25 PAIR Use Your Handy Hibbs Charge, BankAmericardor Master Charge The (Miifiirtiihlu Store, fill-til ft Nin th Street Air Force Academy at Colorado Springs; and Kansas, with a site near.Wichita, which is the center for many small aircraft manufacturers. Disney World in Florida and Six Flags Over Texas also have expressed interest, Morrison said. j Morrison, said it will cost at toast $100,000 to move the plane. Current plans, lie said, are to dismantle it into six or seven pieces and fly the sections to tiie plane's new home. That could be the only flight the SST ever makes. Al Hirt Losing Weight After Operation on Small Intestine NEW ORLEANS (AP) ~ Janz trumpeter Al Hirt is back on Bourbon Street blowing his horn, ami if you think lie's still fat, "Baby, you should have seen me before." Hirt, 49, underwent surgery for obesity March 1 at the Medical College of Virginia in Richmond. "I'm down to 290," he said in nn interview Saturday. "I weighed 333 wlren I cheeked into the hospital." The surgery achieved a bypass of the small intestine, which absorbs an estimated 80 per cent of what is eaten. With the bypass, Hirt will absorb less food, with a weight loss of perhaps 10D pounds. Hirt said he had tried every diet he ever read or heard about and "must have lost 1,500 pounds over the years. I'd go up and down." "My doctors felt that In the next couple of years all my problems were going to blow up on me," he added, ticking oJf a list of ailments that included diabetes and an irregular heartbeat. Hirt read about Dr. David Hume, chief of surgery at the Virginia medical complex, and his bypass operation. Hirt said he would recommend it to other obese persons, "providing they meet all the qualifications, of course." "I'm not restricted now in what I can eat, but I am trying to cool it," he said. The ancient Egyptians tamed the cat to protect their stores of grain. EXPERT WEDDING PHOTOGRAPHY LEW DAKAN Phone 352-7892 FINISH THE BASEMENT May We Serve You? Serving the Greeley Area Since 1916 SAVE $ 7 T o $ 9 EACH OUR 1OOTH ANNIVERSARY YEAR RIVERSIDE- DOUBLE-BELTED 22-78 WITH WIDE TREAD AND MODERN "78" PROFILE Two widebelfsof rayontearnupwirha rayon cord body for long mileage, durability, and smooth ride. Double belts offer improved resistance to puncture and impact damage, too. A great buy on belted tires. 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