Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on November 11, 1961 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 8

Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 11, 1961
Page 8
Start Free Trial

13, 196 Demonstrators Switch Efforts To Baltimore -.·BALTIMORE (AP)-Mure than W white and Negro students called off today any plans for sit' in' demonstrations along U.S. ·-Route «, and determined In^ r»tead to cover the city of Balti- ;';TOre in protesting segregation in . public places. ' · After a rhetfing, Ihe parliei- pants broke inlo groups lo p visits to about 50 pre-delcrmim areas of Ihe city. The Rev. Logan Kcarse, pa ·j-tor of the Cornerslonc Bapi | j Church -and leader of the dem , i onslralors, told the group: i ! "We honor 'the commilmcnl J j national CORE (Congress of R ; · clal quality) not lo de'monstra ! [ on U.S. Route «." '-.'... However, at the end of II ,' --meeting he instructed vario Patrol Reports Three Accidents A 1356 station wagon; driven b Sanlos" Paredes of Fort Luptc was damaged $50 when It we off the road rtml through a feni three and one-half miles south Platleville on U. S. 85. Sgt.. Joseph Hall reported Ih Paredes was driving north on S. 85 .when be went off the roa at about 7 p.m. Friday. ;: A 1940 sedan'driven by Gcoig ; ; Lebsack of Evans was damage :{ $20. when it. went into the ditc : | after a rear spring broke abo ;.; Z-.lS^.m. Friday. ·]; - State'Patrolman Loyal Warm said Leosack was driving west 01 a county road four and one-ha miles east and one mile north' ' '· Milliken.' A 1956 pickup truck driven b Jerry Ray MeKinzie of 2«l 24 St. Rd, was damaged $75 i n - a accident al 4:10 p.m. four mile west of Greeley on 20th St. R Stale Palrolman Loyal Warm said that MeKinzie was drivin .' west when he missed a curve an went inlo the left borrow pit. . Funeral Services Held For S. C. Mullis, 93 Funeral services were held Sai urday morning at Macys Ento Chapel for S. C. Mullis, 93, of Ih Weld County Nursing Home, who was a water . commissioner a' Elton for several years. He die Thursday al the Weld County Gen -,. era! Hospital! Interment was . (fie Eaton cemetery. Mullis; was born -Nov. S8, i Tipton County, Ind. He came I Eaton, from Kansas in 1917 fo his wife's heallh. She died i · 191S, and he returned to Missoui '·lo'care for his mother unlil he ...death in 19*. H« went .back to Ealon, worke in the greenhouse at Ihe Bruc Eaton home place and lived wit the Ray Poulsens. He went t Bonell Home in 1946 and move to the nursing home in 1953. Survivors include a daughtei Mrs. Herman (Velva) Magnuso 1 of Eaton; two grandchildren Gerald Magnuson of Scottsbluf Neb., and Sharon Magnuson Eaton; and one great grandchilc Meany Asks Steps To End Discrimination NEW YORK (AP) - Georg Meany, president of the AFL-CIO called Sat. for two steps to hel eliminate racial discrimination- presidential executive order o housing and a national fair em ploymcnt practices law. ' ·. Meany, in a tape-recorded a dress, told the Conference on Civ- Rights of the New York City Cen tral Labor Council that he wa aware that civil rights was cus tomarily'described as a moral is But th* real issue, he said, "i what we are doing, in a praclica hard-headed way, lo translate thi moral righteousness inlo the form of material juslice for Ihose wh are now denied it." 'What is needed, he said, is ai executive order on housing tha i) "just as explicit" as Ihe execu live order that bars job discrimi ) nation on govefnmenl .contracls and in federal government. ''But, h« said, there is anothe dement--the ability lo rent or buy decent, desegregated housing one it is available. "Even now, there would be no iack of buyers," he said "but a disproportionate number o Negroes are in the lowesl income groups." : He. said Inferior educational op porlunities and inferior physka environment in the home were *. partly to blame for this. ·V , "But," be added "ve' cannot '' avoid the basic fact that in gen era], true job opportunity has been denied to a great many Negroes regardless of their education or their qualifications." i A share of Ihe blame, he said, "lies "with stubborn, misguided, union members." . The practical approach, be said, "is, a national fair employment ftxticff 'Jaw. .applicable to un- low and employers alifce." groups to gather in the basemen for inslrucllons about sit-ins Baltimore proper.- Crwp A» Meanwhile a group-of segrega Itonisls, Ihe Maryland Petillo Committee -- assembled on Ih highway jusl -outside Ballimoi for a projecled peaceful parac upholding Ihe right of restauran owners lo serve only Ihose Ihe pleased. · On Wednesday Iho Congress o Racial Equality called off a pn posed "Freedom-Hide" on U.S. after the Maryland Commissio on Racial Problems succeeded i encouraging 35 of llio 75 reslau rants along the Maryland sectio of lh« highway to desegregate. African diplomats as well American Negroes have been re fused service along trie highway Kearse said his group was com posed of,members of CORE, th District of Columbia Non-Violci Action Group, civic interest grou of Baltimore, and interested cit ens. : R»lly. at Church- He said (he rally would be hel in front of Hie Cornerslonc Baptis CKureh, where he is pastor. Earlier, CORE'S eastern region al director, Julius W..Hobson, sai every effort was being made I Dreveni 1 sit-iiis Saturday alon U.S. 40 or "anywhere in Mary land, because we have a commit ment to. the slate.' Another . group,; known as tin Maryland Petition Commillec i going ahead with plans to have a caravan of'more than 100 auto mobiles carry signs along U.S. 4C proclaiming the right of restau rant owners to" serve whomever they please. In preparation for the rally, a statement released by Kearse's group-said, "More than 20 altor ieys. have been secured by the Baltimore branch of Ihe National Association for the Advancemenl of Colored People to satisfy any egal demands which may be made upon them as a result- o: he demonstration.. Also thousands dollars have, been pledged for bond money arresls." in the- event ol Path Cleared For Appeal By Corbett .DENVER.(AP) - The Colorado .upreme Court has waived filing md .docket fees for Joseph Cor 5etl Jr., 33, to appeal his convic ion as the slayer of Adolph Cooi II, wealthy brewer. C o r b e t t was convicted las rtarch 29 and sentenced lo lit mprisonment for the gunsho murder of Coors near his Morr son ranch Feb. 9, 1960. Corbelt is n the state penitentiary at Canoi City. Lawyers for Corbett has askec he cmirt to permit filing of th ippeal without payment of th usual court costs. Article Hits Student Pay In Greeley Wiley Simmons of the Cotora* Stale College *ludent editoria board 'has charged In a Mirror editorial- that Greeley employer are generally unreasonable in the salaries they offer students seek ing part-lime work. Simmons' editorial was pub- Pierc* Rtsidenr Dies ar Hospital James Nathan Reeves,,.78, of th (enton Nursing Home, a residenl f Pierce since 1948, died Friday afternoon at the Weld Counly Gen He was born Feb. 24, 1«83, al Cawker City, Kan. He came to ~'ierce from Kansas, where he lad farmed. He had been in il lealth for the past seven years and entered Ihe nursing home in 959. Survivors include two rJaugh ers, Mrs. Lyle (Montrey) Kinni son of Pierce and Mrs. James because Congress provided aboul Mary) Riggs of Vakima, Wash. son, Byron Reeves of Ely ev.; two sislers, Mrs. Dolly Crosley and Mrs. Nancy Crosley xlh of Osborne, Kan.; three irothers, Ben of Eads, George nd Jess, both of Phoenix, Ariz.; line grandchildren and 16 grea 1 randchildren. Funeral services will be held at :30 p.m., Tuesday from Macys Eaton Chapel. Are Russian Scientists on Soviet Fleet? BOSTON (AP)--A Boston fish ries official says he believes iere are scientists aboard the So iet fleet off the New Englam oast collecting information 'ol nlue to Soviet submarine skip lhal owns Ihe Boston Fish ier, said Friday nighl, "This fwle business of coming down lere to fish doesn't ring clear lo He added that "Russia has 25 ood oceanographers to our one are undoubtedly collecting formation on water tempera- ures and thermal layers." Thermal layers--or levels of ater of different temperature-e important in antisubmarine arfare in, that they bend or react vibrations h» Ihe equipment 'which seeks out auix. lished in the Friday edition of the campus newspaper. Simmoris charged that wage range from 60 cenls an hour-which he says Is the slanda: rale received by ushers al th Colorado Theater and waitresse at the Chef Restaurant--to $1.2* per hour. He said the l.!i Is generally paid students doing menial chores "Although this wage is agreec upon by the employer and Ih irospeclive employee, it 'depend arg'ely upon Ihe sludent's abili ly to bargain for I he additiona 25 cents/' Simmons argued. "Of course," he continued, pdu were employed at the.Colo- rado Theater; you .might-enjoj watching the movie or at the Che rou would receive .your meals Tree. This would compensate' for :he low wage you are receiving.' "ironically, Greeley is locatec In the sixlh wealthiest counly in he enlire United States of Ameri ;a," Simmons 'pointed out. "Ye Is student citizens are the recipi ents of exceedingly poor wages The citizens of Greeley usually acknowledging the financial predicament of Ihe college students are extremely earnest in their efforts to help us obtain employment, provided the wages, offeret are reasonable, which incidentally re unreasonable- to the student Dbyiously the reason for this lies in Ihe large amount of students who are seeking employment-- ilgh demand, low wage.".- .'. In behalf-of CSC Simmons said, 'We students are very fortunate n lhat CSC is one of the few col- :ges that offers jobs to its stu- enls and the wives of its stu enls.' Acting as a clearing house or jobs both on and off campus, he Office of Student Aid finds ome jobs that are part-time and jlhers that are full-time." "On the ,olher hand," Simmons eported, "Several of our inslruc- irs feel lhat the employment op- 01 [unities at CSC should b« cur- ailed. They feel that many slu- enls are making employment icir primary'objective and edu-' alien secondary." "I contend wilh many of my classmates .thai vyhen a person reaches college age he. is respon sible and mature enough ,lo real ize if employment is a must. Hi will definitely nave to budget hi: lime, incorporate his working hours into his schedule and be held responsible without excep lions for his class work." sudns.ea--wh icha s Airline Victims May Hav0 Tried To Escape Flames j GOLD KEY WjNNERS are spotlighted dur- Jan O'Ncil, Wauneta, Neb,; Leila Lewis, Lusk, ing the annual awards banquet Thursday eve- Wyo.; Chuck Cassio Trinidad; Norman Lof- ning of Tau Beta Sigma, band sorority at Colo- green, rodo Slate College. The banquet was held at Trinity Episcopal Church. Left to right, are Dee Downing, Denver; Larry Elginer, Greeley; Eaton; and Wayman Walker, director of the "Pride of the Rockies'' marching band. CSC photo by Bob Waters. ' ' ' ' \ RICHMOND, ,Va. (AP) - Many of the 77 persons who died in crash of an Imperial Airline, plane near here Wednesday rnay have spent their last .moments a terrible- struggle to escape I flaming-craft. .Officials .said · many of 'the bodies in the, charred wreckage of the .Constellation, crashed 'while; taking 74 army re emits to. Ft. Jackson, - S.C.,. piled .','iri a jumble" at the rear of the plane. "It's possible some . of them were thrown tbere-rbul it's possible. they got there in a rush to get. out," said Dr. H. H. Kar nilschnig, the, acting Virgin! medical examinen Autopsies showed many victims lad frac lured legs and arms which could have resulted from a panicky effort lo escape, Dr Karnitschnig' said. Blood tests showed a majority died of suffocation. The . work of identifying charred-bodies went on. By Fri 'Pink Slips' To Go To 500 Govt. Workers WASHINGTON (AP) - About 500 State Department employes will begin, gelling dismissal notices. Wednesday. There is no enough money to pay them. The pink slips--called "termina lions" in the language of govern men I--will become effective early next year. The dismissals, culling into the department's 7,200-man f o r c e iiere, were ordered because of a shortage of funds for salaries. Deputy Undersecretary Roger Wl Jones announced in mid-October that layoffs would be require! (10 million less than the approxi mately $219 million the department hoped to have for operating purposes this fiscal year. Officials said they didn't know exactly how many mil be let out ut that at least 500 will get no tices between Nov. 15 and Dec. 1. Arrangements are being made to provide'employment for the 500 whenever possible in other gov- rnment agencies. Officials said morale is suffering under the impact of. the reductions and noted that many readjustments will be necessary. One may be in the department's office of security. If is responsible or protecting the secretary of state, 'foreign visitors and U.S embassies, and has the job o: checking on the security of de Jartment employes. . The security. staff, numbering about 150 officers, will be redueet by 25, To make up for the cuts in the security staff, other agencies- such as the FBI and the Civil Thomas Fiilham, head of the Service Commission-may be as signed the investigations needec then new persons are employed by the State Department, officials said. All Repairs Covered TULSA, Okla. (AP) -- Working alop his carport,- Charley R. Mil- '?r said it suddenly occurred to im that such repairs were covered by his insurance. He quit working and started down the lad- Jer, but slipped and broke an rm. The arm was insured too, he THE, CLINE TROPHY for outstanding service lo the .Colorado Stale College Band was presented to.Dee Downing, left, .Greeley senior, and Jan'O'Neil, Wauneta, Neb., senior, Thursday night when the marching bands held their annual awards banquet. Hr.-E.E. Mohr, chairman of the Division of Music, presents' the award..For the first time (his. year, a trophy was given to' a member of the women's band and another to a member of the men's'band. The trophy, is'given in honor of the-'late.Dr..J. De- Fo;est Cline, who retired as chairman of the division of music in" 1941 and who was : a member of the Division of-Music for 28 -years. Photo by Bob Waters. · . . . . FOR THE FIRST TIME this year, the Board of'Athletic Control at-CSC presented a trophy to.a member of the CSC band displaying outstanding leadership, musicianship and service to the band. Dr. Arthur Reynolds, chairman of the Athletic Board, presents Ihe trophy to Betty Lende, junior from Grand Junction. The award was made Thursday night-when the band- held its annual awards banquet. Photo by Bob Waters Californians Start Collecting $24 Million in Fire Damage LOS ANGELES (AP) -- Insurance claims from the devastating operate under shock, not to com- Bel-Air and Topanga Canyon fires range from $185 to JTOO.OOO averaging about $50,000. "They're running very high," one official said Friday. plete their listings under duress,' said'Simkins. . · · 'Simkins estimates 30 per cent of Ihe amounts .claimed will - be for homes, nearly 70 per cent for _. _ ..... _. Adjusters from many parts of personal belongings. ""You must ' he West have .poured 'into the stricken area to sift the ruins of some of 'these personal claims up Southern California's worst fire pretty fast,"' says Simkins. and to help homeowners collect an estimated $£4 million for insured losses. Some 450 homes original paintings and statuary. were destroyed, all but nine in he Bel-Air section. The General Adjustment Bu he fire scene less than 21 hours .. " r - '" days before it was controlled. Phil Simkins, Die. bureau's re- ;ional director, rruijrl nnt ?AV ]\my mich Hollywood notables, or olh- cerlain individuals, were began Tuesday, , "We urge the insured not fo remember I hat fine' art can buili ' Some homes in · the area, he says, contained collections oi Most- policies will also pay holders for additional living expenses --the motel rooms and restaurant eau, representing 320 stock prop- meals taken while a family's erty insurance companies,.says 32 home is rebuilt, adjusters flew in to join a local . Simkins said Bel-Air victims us- slaff of 82. They began.examining ua]| y were insured to full value. To recover valuables *'? debris bul'not destroyed, a shaker device similar to a gold-rnining mechanism sifts ruins where- a icBVJiig SuC-li items. Simkins estimated adjusters laiming. But he said lorn* pay- should finish their work wilhin shown f remarkable increaje dur- f c n t j b e a T s - ' three wwks. CSC Band Has Annual Awards Fete CSC'S'"Pride of the Rockies marching bands held their annua awards banquet Thursday eve ning at Trinity Episcopal Church A tolal of 165 band member and guests enjoyed the dinner anc program. The banquet was-spoil sored by Tau Beta Sigma and Kappa Kappa'..Psi, the. honorary band'sorority and fraternity.. Mr and .Mr.*. Wayman ' Walker -arc sponsors of the two organizations . : Larry Elginer, president o Kappa Kappa Psi, was master ceremonies. After the introduction'of guests Dr. Ralph King of Ihe CSC music facully presented the bianke awards to those band :'members who have been in.bapd.fmu'.-cpn secutive' quarters, .HWJEvfthlch were marching ban'dVf't-'** -- · Tau Beta Sigma presented ; Mrs Walker with -a giff #j# - ,,, Dahm, a member of.Kappa Kapp; Psi, wilh a special awardXv -f ^ Kappa Kappa Psi presented Betty Lende with a jDccia'L'awju-d Roberl James;-'ajsUl'anl.diwc- or of bands, presented 'silver key awards to (he 'friosi- b'utstan'a- ng members'bf th'e 1 "i061 march- ng band: - · The gold key award,'presented by, Walker, director, of bands ai CS.C, was received by six' bane members for being outstanding members of the band .for two years: Recipients of Ihis award were Chuck Cassio, Dee. Down ng, Larry Elginer, Leila Lewis Norman.Lofgren and Jan O'Neil For Ihe first'time this year the Board of Athletic Control'at CSC presented a Irophy' to'a member sf the band displaying oulstand- ng leadership, musicianship arid ervice lo the band. Dr. Arthur Reynolds, chairman of Ihe Alh- etic Board, presented this award o Miss.Lende..^ -. ' '. E -'. E ' ilonr chairman of he division of music, .presented he dine trophy to Miss O'Neil and Downing. This award is also ^resented for outstanding service o the band. A f t e r - the -present at ion of wards, Tau Bela Sigma and Kapsa Kappa Psi provided entertainment and films of the band were :hown'. U. S. To Continue Peaceful Strategy Toward the Congo WASHINGTON : (AP) - The Jnited. Slates reportedly will con- inue to press for unification of he Congo by peaceful means when the U.N. Security Council akes up "the problem- -Monday. Biit,, the United ..Stales isn't writing off- the possibility of sup- wrting -military intervention by he United Nations "in extreme :ircurnslances|" : officials iere Friday. . '. ,. These sources said the Unitec" Stales' would oppose military in- ervenlion now because' it fell peaceful unification of the central congo and : Kalanga Province could be achieved. Sources here pointed out that ilthoughi,the United States pre- erred a policy 'of moderalion, il was strongly commilleed to a untied Congo u'ndefiNthe leadership f Congolese Prune'Minister- Cy- ille Adoula. ,£'·· ' ' ' . ; ' . . . .So far, Moisc' Tshombe"presi- lent of Katanga has rebuffed all attempts lo bring his mineral-rich irovince into the Congo.' "* The United '· States has.;. v si|p- jorled unificallon;.ori!*groun'd'$: that haos is Ihe ;:b'nly'.-'alternative. J.S. officials .feel the Congo 'ikon- my cannot survive · without the ·ealth o f . Katango province: ',' Tshombe, v.'ilh : ah army, of 9,000 ias. defeated all .attempts by the !0,000-man . central ··', Congolese orce to subdue Katanga. (.Reiterates Stand on Test Explosions TOKYO (AP)-Soviel Premier ihrushchev reiterated Sal. that otal disarmament is ihore impor- ant than suspension 'of nuclear Domb lest explosions. Khrushchev, -In a letter to "rime Minister Hayalo Ikeda, re- isserted that Soviet nuclear lest esumplion was compelled by what he called Western military ireparallons and blackmail. ' The letter, a reply .to Ikeda's wotesling lelter of Oct. 28 against lussia's repeated nuclear blasts, was delivered to the Foreign Min- stry by Soviet Counsellor Aleksei ·T. Mamin. Calling on Japan to join the Soviet Union in efforts to conclude an international agreement bf,to'- al disarmament, Khrushchev, as- wiled the Japanese government or concluding a security treaty with the United Slates. He said Ihe most urgent anc mportanl problem at the present ime is the total disarmament of he whole world and if this matte: was solved any oJhcr problems iuch as banning of nuclear tests md the productions 'of nuclear weapons will be seltled. Dutch Economy Up ROTTERDAM, Netherlands - 3ue mainly to a 9% increase in otal pi'uuuclioii and a 13% in- reasc in induslria! production, « 'Dutch national economy has M the put y*«r. day.nigh'l, 18'had-beeV' : ld«nHfie the and taken lo Ft. Lee, Va., where, at their arrival, guards stood al attention . and. the flag was in lowered to half-staff. . . · ' The nonscheduled airliner came down i n . a woodland ravine as ft, sought to make an- emergency landing wilh two engines'out and which a third failing. Only the pilot, Ronald Conway, 29, and.his flight were engineer, William Poylhress, 31, survived. The army has banned the nonscheduled flighl of recruits from Newark, N.J., lo Columbia,. S.C. --the route of the Cpnslellation. The 2nd Army banned Friday ia all movement of, recruits by air n its area--which includes, the stales of Pennsylvania, Delaware, Maryland, West Virginia, Virginia, .Ohio and Kentucky. Late in the day, it lifted Ihe ban. The 1st Army said it, too, had :anned all air travel by recruits in its area--the New England the states, New York, New Jersey. Later it. amended this to apply only lo flights by nonscheduled airlines .from Newark 'to Columbia. - - ' Then, Friday night, all air ravel bans were wiped out-as the Army announced it would return o its policy of flying recruits aboard any carrier certified by .he Federal Aviation Agency, Tangier Police Hold Airline Hijackers ' By HAROLD-K. MILKS '. LIS.BON, Portugal (AE) -- Tangier police kept an eye on six hi- ackers Sal. who seized an air- wrne Portuguese, airliner Friday and showered Lisbon with leaflets n support of Capt. . Henrique Galvao. - . Officers seized the group when he plane made -an unscheduled anding at Tangier.--.Moroccan errilory on the Strait of Gibral- ar--following the leaflet-dropping un over Lisbon. Police planned o hold them,overnight and keep hem under surveillance pending a decision by authorities as lo the egality of their mission. The'armed band--five men and a girl 'associate of Galvao^-com- mandee'red a four-engine Constel- ation while it was en route from "asablanca to Lisbon and 'direc- ed the pilot' to -fly back to Tanier after the'leaflets were show- red on the Portuguese capital. LJ n iye rsa I U n de rs ta n d i n g Key To Greater Freedom: Ike of two KANSAS CITY (AP)--Universal to understanding will bring greater reedom throughout the world, jen. Dwighl Eisenhower oday. ' . He presided at the first mect- ng of the reorganized board r u s t e e s of. People-To-People. Resident -Kennedy announced Wednesday that fprmer'Presi Eisenhower would be chairman f the board. The People-To-People movement was first organized in 1956 to oordinate - activities of private groups and citizens in improving ejations throughout the world. "H is futile to expect nations accomplish anything subs I anal unless people get together," e told the board. "Jf we are to void.war il is vital there be un- erstanding among people. As the oviet government is compelled his Gettysburg, Pa. The meeting was held al the Liberty Memorial here, where ;aid former President : Harry S. Truman was to speak later al a Veterans Day observance. The Iwo former presidents did not meet today, although they conferred Friday at the Truman dent Library a I Independence, Mo. Eisenhower spoke Friday al rededication ceremonies for the memorial. , · o move ahead in scientific de- e'lopment those people responsi- !e for it are bound to learn inore bout the ideal of people. "Too much of the world has no mcept of the meaning of dignity f freedom.". Officiating at the meeting with lisenhower were members of the roup's executive committee, ol hich Joyce C. Hall,-Kansas Cily, chairman. Eisenhower later was taken byi dice escort lo Ihe municipal irport. He is reported en route Mrs. Cord Ferrell Dies Saturday Mrs. Cora E., Ferrell,' 83, of the Greeley Nursing Home, died Saturday morning at the home. She was bora Sept. 23, 1878, in Missouri. She came to Greeley with her parents iii 1903 and had lived here since: She was mar- ied in Greeley to Emery Ferrell. He died Aug. 27, 1943. Mrs. Ferrell was a member of the First Melhocfist Church. Survivors include four children, Wellington and Raymond, both of Greeley, Walter o! Caspir, Wyo., and Mrs. Nola Stephenson of Hayward, Calif.; 13 grandchildren and 22 great grandchildren. Two children preceded her in death. Adamson's Mortuary Ic in charge of arrangements, which will be announced later. CLYDE'S STEAK HOUSE (Formerly M»rlo'«) Highway 34 -- 354 Miles West of Grwley Hours: 4:00 p.m. to midnight -- closed Monday* DELICIOUS STEAK DINNERS Th« best in steak dinners--for the least. Try ng _ yooll.set! T-BONE (20-24 Ounces) __ TOP SIRLOIN ___ SHORT CUT : .2.25 CHICKEN and SEA FOOD -.2.7$ --2.50 WHY PAY MORE?' WE GUARANTEE TO FEED YOU -NOT FOOL YOU!

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 9,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free