Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on October 24, 1969 · Page 1
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 1

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Greeley, Colorado
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Friday, October 24, 1969
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Barb Boehner Barbara Olson Kathy Inouye Donna Relsbeck Pam Loving One Will Reign Over Homecoming Five pretty Colorado .State _, - j ' Ul i*n/ii« uiguia mytiia aunjiiLj, one 13 IlcrfU CIieerieaUGr, 8 uwege coeds are vying for secretary for the Council for member of' Associated Women Homecoming queen with one to be crowned at halflime of the football game Saturday. One candidate is from Greeley. She is Barb Boehner, the daughter of Mrs. W. L. Boehner. She is a senior majoring in special education. . Miss Boehner is a member' of Alpha Sigma Alpha sorority. Exceptional Children' and Alpha Students, rush chairman for her Kappa Lambda sweetheart. AKL is her sponsor. Kathy Inouye is from Sedgwick. She is a junior physical education major and is sponsored by her sorority, Alpha Sigma Alpha. She is head cheerleader, a sorority, and a member of the homecoming committee. Pam Loving, a senior elementary education major from Denver, is sponsored by her sorority, Alpha Phi. She is the sweetheart of Phi Alpha fraternity. Barbara Olson of Aurora is dent of Delta Zeta a junior majoring in geography and sociology. She is Tau Kappa on senior class council, In Epsilon sweetheart, her sponsoring organization, a member modeling board. of Alpha Phi sorority, and vice- president of Panhellenic. 'Donna Reisbeck is from Denver and a senior elementary the winner is crowned at In education major. She is presi- sorority which is her sponsor. She College Center Commission, an The student body voted to the queen on Wednesday. Th result will not be known mil game. Written by Horace Greeley in T87I VOL. 41--NUMBER 306 AND THE GREELEY REPUBLICAN Kodak Plant Permit Is Issued A building permit for th' construction of the first four buildings at Ihe Kodak' plan near Windsor was issued by the county Thursday, the County Planning Commission office re ported. . . . Estimated cost of the buildings was given in the · pe'rmi' as $7,272,800. The' permit'was taken out by the Herisel Phelp's Construction Co., which recently was awarded a contract by Eastman Kodak for construction of the facilities. The four buildings are have a total of 624,400 square feet of floor space. The largesl of the four will have 264,008 GREELEY,COLORADO FRIDAY, OCT. 24, 1969 WEEKLY TRIBUNE ESTABLISHED 1870 square feet and me second largesl, 237.600. One of the structures will be a two-story building, with 55,000 square feet of space on each floor. The fourth building will be 12,800 square feet in size. The building fee collected by the county in connection with issuing the permit amounted tc $7,435.30 and was based on the total square footage. The Weather 1:30 p.m. temperature: 59 (CSC report as of 6 p.m.) High Thursday 53 Low 33 Barometer 30.03 falling Precipitation none Total for year _ 15.93 Normal through Oct. 11.65 The highest temperature ever recorded here on Oct. 24 was 80 degrees in 1933. The lowest on record for the same date was 16 degrees in 1929. The sun will rise Saturday at 7:21 a.m. and sets at 6:07 p.m. (MDT). NORTHEAST COLORADO Increasing cloudiness and a little warmer tonight; considerable cloudiness and colder Sat- turday with chance of rain or snow showers in afternoon; low tonight 35-45; high Saturday 4555. Precipitation probability 10 per cent tonight, 30 per cent Saturday. C O L O R A D O -- Increasing cloudiness and a litlle warmer tonight; considerable cloudiness Saturday, lurnlng colder with chance rain or snow showers north Saturday afternoon; low tonight 35-45 lower elevations, Two Greeley Mayor Candidates Reveal Views at Public Meet Two mayor candidates force fully set forth Iheir views re garding various cily issues to an audience of around 75 per sons at a meeting sponsored by the Citizens Coalition Thursday evening at the Weld' County Bank. The two were Councilman Tom Rapp and Dr. Richard A Perchlik. All three candidates For .mayor had been invited to spejak-at the meeting but Mayor Dorothy Zabka was unable to attend because of a prior com mitment. Dr. Ray DeBoer, speech pro- : essor at Colorado State Col- ege, served as moderator ai .he meeting. Dr. Perchlik set an aggressive tone for his remarks in his reply lo Ihe first of a series of questions the candidates vere asked. Expressing regret .Mayor Zabka was unable to be present, D erch!ik said he had noted in attending council sessions that lapp voted about 99 per cent of he time the same way the mayor did, "so maybe he's qualified to defend her record as well as his own." Liquor Question The firsl queslion put lo the ·andidates was in regard lo the iroposal on the Nov. 4 election lallot to repeal Greeley's long- itanding prohibition of the sale if liquor in Ihe city. Perchlik's reply was that the ale of liquor here had been ontroversial issue for years and he thought a vote on the matler was logical. However, he added he was going lo vote against the proposal for "many personal reasons." Rapp said the proposal to repeal the liquor prohibition was a very emotional issue and that many persons have deep-seated convictions one way or the oth- er. The councilman candidafc. for mayor said he hadn't made up his mind which way he wil vote on the matler. Zoning Proposal Referring to the zoning pro posal that was knocked off the ballot by a court decision, Rapp continued by saying that he hadn't 'agreed with the proposal but had voted to 'put it on the ballot because.people'bad .want -J i^"-_'.'^il-nJL' ;-*i"i-''*".£:V5.**TV~ .*·· ed to vote"bn1t r ani lugri they were entitled 'to'do this i they wanted. He said, if elected mayor, hi would work lo have the follow ing changes made in zoning pro cedures: 1. Zoning public hearings would only be held al regular pre-set times; 2. The Planning Commission and City Counci -mist work closely together anc le would appoint a member ol the council to the planning commission to better achieve this; 1. All properties to be rezoned United Way Drive Nears One-Third Mark As of Friday morning, the United Way of Weld County iad obtained 32% per cent of Is $172,236 goal, with $56,417 n contributions. Three more firms have con- ributed 100 per cent, bringing (lie number to 22. Latest firms heir employes had contributed vere Chlanda's Furniture Inc., Anderson, Hunter, Thomte and Kurtz and Meadow Gold. A report luncheon has been cheduled for noon Tuesday at he Ramada Inn. All Greeley tusiness drive workers are ask- d to atlend. would be posted; 4. Only one public hearing, by the council would be held on a zoning peti lion; 5. All zoning decisions would be delayed one week aft er a public hearing for study by the council; 6. A zoning reques concerning a particular proper ly could be presented only once each year. Perchlik observed he (juite .. impressed .'..by,. i I pledges' regarding changing zon ing procedures. "But I'd like tc ask, since he has been a mem her of the council for two years why he hasn't done somethinj aboul them before now?" This led to a discussion o Rapp's votes on the very con troversial rezoning of the John Todd property in the Sherwoot Park Subdivision to R-3. City Manager Vote The second question the two candidates were asked to answer was their position on pro- rosed election every six years on the question of retaining the city manager. Rapp pointed out that, under he City Charier, the manager vorks at the pleasure of the 'epprting that 100 per cent of position was that, by adopting Troops Battle Civilians In Tripoli BEIRUT, Lebanon (AP) -Lebanese troops fought running battles with armed civilians and Arab guerrillas in the northern port of Tripoli today following a clash between demonstrators and security forces in which at least seven people were killed. In Beirut, Palestinians sealed of£. the teeming Sabra quarter with sandbag barricades;- A po lice post in the area was evacuated. Al Fatah guerrillas were seen openly handing out Russian made machine guns to their supporters, many of whom havf received some military training Other Palestinians prepared a store of gasoline bombs. Defying an indefinite curfew clamped on Lebanon's major cities following bloody clashes between the army and Palestinian guerrillas, demonstrators in Tripoli were reported to have Jattled with troops and police in two areas of town. One column of demonstrators, shouting pro-guerrilla slogans, "an into a cordon of troops near My Council. He said, if elect- he harbor. Another clashed ed, he would make it a point to neet with Ihe city manager at east three times a week to keep nformed about city business. "Through this, tighter con- rol could be exercised over the city manager and the council could be kept better informed in city operations." Rapp concluded by saying his he proposed ordinance, the cily nanager's job would be changed rom an adminislrative position o a quasi-political office and, therefore, he was opposed to it. Perchlik, however, declared le felt the proposal was a good me and was something that was (Continued on Page 6) vith security forces in the cityj quare, shortly before noon' Moslem prayers. Official Lebanese sources put mt a different account of the :lash. They claimed the mother Df the local political leader com- ilained at the mosque that her on's house was surrounded by jolicc. More than 100 of his armed followers clashed with police when they set off to investigate. Tripoli is a hotbed of Arab nationalism and two large Palestinian refugee camps are situated outside the town County Posts Budget; Tax Levy 15 Mills By FRANK COLOHAN Tribune Staff Writer A proposed 1970 county budget setting the county mill levy edly the 1970 census will result at 15.0 mills and providing for $6.3 million in expenditures exclusively of welfare and Weld County General Hospital spending hns been given preliminary approval by the County Commissioners. The proposed budget was to be put on exhibit for inspection by the public at the county commissioner's office lale Friday. A final county budget for 197( will be adopted about Nov. 21 The proposed budget provides a 6.45 mill Invy for county general fund spending, 3.5 mills for road and bridge operation 1.5 mills for Hie county build- representing an estimated' $( ing fund, half mill for the hos- """"" be salaries of county employes to keep them up to the average pay for their jobs, and this also requires about 1.0 mill of rev- Building Increase Regarding the need for the ncrease in the building fund, iresent time the only space in he Courthouse not being used jy the courts is the county commissioners' office and the ac- ounling and recording offices f the county clerk. New building facilities which is anticipated the county will ave lo provide in (he future re office for a public defender nd his staff and for the new stale water boards and water court. Also, Billings said undoubt- in the county having.a fulltime district attorney and his staff for which officers will have to be provided. "We will be very fortunate if we do not have to build a new'county office building be(Continued on Page 6) 6,000 Planes Lost; Cost Is $6 Billion By GEORGE ESPER Associated Press Writer SAIGON (AP) - The. U.S Command announced today tha American aircraft losses in Vietnam have reached 6,000 billion. A list of aircraftMosses shows 3,114 helicopters of half a dozen pital building fund, a half mill "or the county employes retirement fund, 2.45 mills tentalive- y for the welfare fund and 0.1 mill for the general bond fund. Last year the county's total levy was 16.0 mills. 4-Mill Cut The commissioners earlier his year had expressed hope of making a 4.0 mill cut in the county levy, because of a ?14 million increase in the county's assessed valuation. However, Commissioner Glenn Billings said Friday this had not been possible because of hree reasons. One was that he Slate Board of Equalization iad lowered the county's valuation by $1.2 million, which re- ulted in a loss of almost IVi mills of revenue. The second, he said, was that be commissioners feel there is a very definite need to add 10 1 ^M?^ tounty buildir « inJ , ^ L ^ 3 The third was a need to adjust meeting Saturday to discuss the Management Cited in Funds Holdup DENVER (AP) - Colorado was advised today by a federa official lhat it can expect res- oration of migrant counci 'unds when it demonstrates i' 'has improved management capabilities," Deputy State OEO Director Jake R. Valdez said to day. His comments came after a elephone conversation witl iugcne Delator), program ana yst for the migrant section o: he pEO in Washington. -Vaidez said.that.directors of he council plan an emergency ituation. Valdez said he was advisee by the Washington official tha even if the Office of Economi Opportunity grant is restore the earliest funding date prob ably will be Jan. 15. The OEO furnishes about $1. 3illings pointed out that at the million for the state agency an it gets around $1 million froir oilier sources. The agency ra oul of funds Oct. 20 and has hat o reduce its slate headquarter to a skeleton staff and close re gional offices at Lamar, La lunla. Orand Junction, Greelej and Alamosa, Valdez said. He expressed belief that Ihe funds are reslored the regional offices will be reopened. Meets With Love Health Director Urges Labor Camp Demolition DENVER (AP) - Seasonal housing for agricultural workers at the Fort Lupton migrant camp, which has drawn bitter protests from residents, is sub-standard and should be - , , . , . . , , , . ,, 15-25 mountains; high Salurday demolished before spring Dr. 60 south 44-55 north 35-45 " Cleere, Colorado d.rec- 60s south, 44-55 north, 35-45 mountains. COLO. FIVE-DAY FORECAST Average temperatures Saturday through Wednesday are expected to range a few degrees said he wasn't trying to speak befow seasonal normals in the southeast lo more than seven degrees below normal in the n o r t h w e s t . Turning colder swer. The governor had no im- around the beginning of next week. High temperatures ranging from 60s and low 70s warmer days early in the period, to 40s in Ihe south, warmer nights, colder and zero to 20's in Ihe mountains. Occasional periods of prccipilalion after the beginning of next week. tor of public health, said Thursday. His comments followed a closed-door meeting in Gov. John Love's office. Dr. Cleere for others in the meeting but he believed it was the concensus that demolition is the only an- Dr. Cleere said 105 persons remain in the seasonal section of and Ihe group includes 45 children, he reported. He said teams from the Department of Employment and the Department of Social Services would go lo Fort Lupton Friday to interview the camp fused Tuesday to order all persons from the camp immediale- rcsidcnls. Efforts will be made to provide jobs for persons wishing work, and families who wish lo return to their homes will be furnished funds 1 to make the trip, Dr. Cleere said. He also indicated some form of temporary aid to dependent children will be worked out. The health direclor emphasized liis cal'. for demolilion of houses referred only lo seasonal medmte'"statement "after" the houses mosl ot th 9 m ..9 f a tem - meeling. porary nature, and did not apply to 47 year-round dwellings ar d s . separated from the rest of the the camp. There are 27 families camp by a fence. AH of these homes are occupied, he said. Dr. Cleere said Love stressed that new families must not be allowed lo move Into the sea- sonal section of Ihe camp at this time. The heallh director re- ly, saying that quarters' must be available for them. If the camp is demolished, Dr. Cleere said, the best solution would be fot farmers needing seasonal agricultural help to provide housing on their own farms, although he said some of Ihal which exists also is substandard. If this isn't done, he said, the seasonal area of the camp can be rebuilt before next year, possibly with federal funds. The new houses would he required to meet housing sland- Among others sitting in on Ihe meeting were Employment Director Bernard E. Teets, Social Services Direclor Con F. Shea and officials of the camp and representatives of Weld County. _ inside Th (32 1 Abby _ _ 21 Amusements _ M Classified Comics Commodilies Crossword Church page _ Editorial page __ Heloise Horoscope _ 27-32 18 6 1R 1? 4 _ 20 20 e Tribune 3 ages) Late news Letters to Tribune _ Mortuaries School lunch menus . So This Is Greeley ._ Sports Stocks TV and radio logs Women's pages __ 10, _ 6 ' _ _ 4 l R -- u E _ _ 2 1 i 4 k 24-26 a fi r 13 . 20, 21 r 0 ,ypes and 2,886 fixed-wing aircraft including fighter-bombers and transports lost in North and South Vietnam since Jan 1, 1961., The summary said 1,353 helicopters had been destroyed by Jnemy gunners across ....South Vietnam and 10 shot dpwii'Over forth Vietnam. Another 1,751 helicopters have been, lost to such other causes as' rocket, mortar and ground attacks, col- isions in the air and mechanical trouble. In the fixed-wing category, 121 planes were shot down over North Vietnam and 392 over ioulh Vietnam. The summary said 1,573 planes were lost due o all other causes. Military spokesmen said there are now about. 3,500 U.S. helicopters and more than 1,000 ixed-wing planes operating rom bases in South Vietnam. The U.S. Command also announced that the American soldier who returned Monday after being a captive of North Vietnamese Iroops for 414 months was freed by his captors. A spokesman said Pfc. Jesse B. lam's Jr., 20, of Port Chester, f.Y., told officers at the Long Binh hospital he was released and did not escape. Harris walked into an allied base 51 miles south of Da Nang on Monday. He was suffering from malaria and a slight wound in the right arm and is expected to leave for the United States in a week. The spokesman said he had no information on why the enemy freed Harris, The lull in the Vietnam war completed its seventh week today, but (he U.S. Command reported slightly increased enemy activity along the Cambodian and Laotian borders. Responding to Ihe possibility hat Die Viet Cong and Norlh /ietnamese positioning mops for a winter-spring cam. aign, U.S. B52s attacked enemy staging areas 78 miles northwest of Saigon near the Cambodian border and infiltration corridors leading from Laos into the A Shau Valley west of Da Nang. U.S. reconnaissance patrols and Navy patrol boats screening infiltration routes near Saigon killed 50 enemy soldiers in half dozen small skirmishes and reported one American killed. _ "There are definite indica- ;ions the enemy is preparing to resume his offensive activity," one official source said. DISPLAY TRUCK IN WHICH U.S. SOLDIERS WERE AMBUSHED - A Hi-ton U.S. Army truck in which four American soldiers were killed Saturday in a North Korean ambush inside the demilitarized zone, is put on display at Panmunjom, Korea, Thursday during a meeting of "the Korean Armistice Commission on the Incident. In background are UN Command soldiers and in foreground am North Korean guards. Note Ihe bullet holes in the truck's windshield. (AP Wirephoto via radio from Seoul)

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