Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on May 28, 1970 · Page 6
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 6

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Thursday, May 28, 1970
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Page 6 GREELEY TRIBUNE Thurs., May 28, 1970 Blount Blasts Talk About Any Nixon Cabinet Schism Deaths and Funerals HDRMSON fT I B A R R A Letioiu Minevera Ibarra ot La Salle. I n f a n t daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A r t u r o Ibarra uf La Salle. Sister of A r t u r o I b a r r a Jr. ot La Salle. Granddaughter ot Mr and Mrs. Mateo Alv a r e z of Gilcrest and Mrs. M a r i a Ciauna of Evans. ('Traveside services ":00 p.m. Thursday f r o m Linn Grove Cemetery. K R U S R .lolin Kruse of 1323 Sth St., r, r e e 1 e y. Arrangements later. MILLER Joseph Lloyd M i l l e r ot Rt. 1. Ft. Collins. Husband of Acnes Miller, father ot Jo'serih L. Miller Jr.. of Minneapolis, Minn.esota, ·brother of Mrs. Ed lleveil- lac of Lovel.and and Mrs. Hoy Sutherland ot Richl a n d . Wash., and also survived by 3 srandchildren. Services will be at 10:30 a.m. M o n d a y from the A d a m s o n M e m o r i a l Chapel. Interment Sunset ·Memorial Gardens. WOODS Robert A. Woods of Woodland. C'alif.. formerly ot Greeley. Father ot Mrs. Vivian" I. Cox ot Gridley, Calif., a n d George Robert Wood? of M i a m i , Fla. Step-father of Mrs. Toots · \ r t h n r of Broomfield, Mrs. Polly Pickkola of Ft. Bra;;?. Calif.. A r t h u r Wi!'.:uh of Elizabeth. Crtlo.. and Earl \Vauph of Miami. Fla. Brother of Mrs. Delia Reed of Greeley. Grand- f a t h e r of seven grandchildren a n d t \ v n s r e a t - g r a n d children. Uncle of Mrs. TJelva d r i f t i s . Mrs. Bar- By MARK BROWN Associated Press Writer WASHINGTON (AP) - Post- 1 master General Winton M. Blount says talk about a divided Nixon cabinet is "a lot of malar- ky" by a news media biased against the administration. ''They are strong individual people," Blount said of his nine colleagues who with himself, make up President Nixon's Cabinet. "That doesn't mean at all that sometimes we don't hold different opinions, but to say this is a divided cabinet--that's just a lol of foolishness." Blount said in an interview the news media has inaccurately pictured the cabinet as sharply divided over Cambodia and b a r a M r t l a h a n both of La Salle, Mrs. Florence H a r r i s o n o f X e w p o r l Beach. Calif., and Floyd ( P i n k ) Woods of Greeley. Arrangements later. Pueblo Soldier Dies in Asia WASHINGTON (AP) -- The Pentagon announced Wednesday Spec. 5 Thomas L. Farmer, son of Emma I. Farmer of Pueblo, Colo., has died in Southeast Asia not as a result of hostile action there. placed an phasis" on "extreme speeches overem- bv Vice President Spiro T. Agnew while support for the President's war policies. He also contended the Nixon administration has not only listened lo young people, but has done a great deal for them the way of draft reform and efforts to seek limitations of nuclear weapons. Blount, a staunch supporter of Nixon's Cambodian policy, said the administration has an obligation lo explain its decisions about Indochina to young people, whose "depth of feeling is extremely impressive." But he added: False Alarms (Continued From Page 1) hospital was now hemmed in by curious motorists who had f o l l o w e d the emergency equipment to the hospital. Only with difficulty and with the aid of police could the firemen get their heavy trucks through the congestion and respond to the fire. in responding to this fire call the crew of Engine 2 found the brakes engine on their 10-ton had overheated fire and WASHINGTON (AP) - The Pentagon is starting to plan for ·emoving some U.S. troops :rom South Korea, sources say. The withdrawal, which may start late next year, will be ;radual, probably Involving less :han a division at the start, it was indicated. A hint of this was dropped Wednesday by Secretary of Defense Melvin R. Laird in a speech. "Although I am unable to discuss today specific details of additional troop reductions in the Pacific or Asian area," Laird said, "we are already working on plans for such actions as we reduce our role of world policeman in favor of the Nixon doc- Irine ..." Defense sources said the planning involves South Korea, faded to the point they dared not attempt a turn onto 8th underplaying demonstrations of Avenue from 16th Street, but continued to 7th Avenue. They had to run through a red light narrowly averting an accident. In the meantime fireman Gary Chamberlain was ordered to return the Snorkel from the hospital to Fire Station 1. He was driving north on llth Avenue approaching 9th Street when a Jeep with two teen-age occupants passed him on his left. The Jeep stopped in the center lane at the intersection as if about to make a left turn. Youth Hurt Suddenly a boy jumped from ·? yoT c^^y,^;S! ^||t |me|a§f£S you, listen to me because they didn't do what I wanted .' " Turning to news coverage. Blount said "the role of the media is to dig for information for iis readers. Generally, I think it does a fine job." But when the media covers the administration, he said, "it seems to tip the balance wheel a MACY A L L N U T T M O R T U A R I E S e [little. It begins to let ils bias - 'show." I One example, Blount said, is i"the extreme overemphasis by ·the media on the vice president's speeches . . . it doesn't |?eem io want to take things in [context. "The vice president's main criticism of the media is of lack of balance," he said. "But the media rants and raves when the vice president makes a speech. "1 must say I've heard much worse things in the media about the .vice president than he has B A H N K T T C l i f f o r d Faniett ot ihe F a i n t c r e s M a n o r Nursing Home, f o r m e r l y of Xew of I t o l i e r t and George Bar- said about the media," Blounl neu l j u i i i of couy. U'yu.. l S aid. Mi-?. A r t h u r / M a r t h a ) | A n o t h e r indication of bias Ski'rry of l i o n l d e r C n y , j Nev.. and Mrs. K e n n c i h in Ithe news media, he said, was i Mary) Liulefield ot New I'he relative coverage of the an- Uaynier. Brother of Mrs. jliwar rally in Washington and Hazel Rwanson and Cecil ilhe peaceful march by New e : |York H a r n e l t both of Cheyenne, M r n . May A r v a n d of P; d u c a l ) . Ky.. a n d Miss Km- ma H u r n u t t of C a l i f o r n i a . |CJ'. pi-rvicr-s 10:110 a.m. Mon- ! " construction workers in support of the President's poli- of the Snorkel. Chamberlain hit the brakes to stop the 15-ton machine, but the boy struck and thrown to the pavement. The youth, identified as Robert Allen Cowles, 16, 1805 21st Ave., w-as taken to the hospital by police where lie was treated for abrasions and released. Chamberlain said he had slowed down for the intersection as the light had been red and just turned to green. There was slight damage to the front of the Snorkel. Fire Chief Forbes said in ihe 24 years he has been with the Greeley Fire Department there have been five accidents inv o l v i n g fire equipment responding to an emergency. "In each case." he said, "The accidents have been a result of persons not yielding the right-of- way or obeying traffic safety laws." lie explained responding to an emergency U.S. Said Planning Removal Of Some Units From S. Korea where the United States about 64,000 Army and Force troops stationed. A severe budget squeeze is the driving force behind current planning for bringing some American troops out of Korea, although the action is in line with the Nixon doctrine stress- ng self-reliance by Asian nations in their ground defenses. The United Slates has pledged Nixon Asks (Continued From Page One) man, he "expressed a commendable aversion to a con- has trolled economy--wage and price controls, that is. He sort of called upon business and labor to cooperate with government in voluntary wage and price controls. At least that's the way I interpreted it." Nixon Encouraged The President appeared to be encouraged by the day's record-breaking 32.04-point increase in the key Dow-Jones Into maintain its present troop dustrial stock index when New commitment in South Korea and in the NATO area of Western Europe until mid-1971, but not beyond that time. Indications are that reduction of the 300,000 man U.S. force in Europe will be relatively small because as Secretary of State William P. Rogers has said, NATO is "the most important security alliance that we have." New Wing Design Suggested For Trouble-Beset C5 Plane WASHINGTON (AP) -- A scientific advisory board reportedly has told the Air Force efforts to fix a critical wing crack in the giant Lockheed C5 transport will not work and an entirely new wing design should be considered for the trouble- plagued plane. The panel, according to the weekly Armed Forces Journal, reported to Air Force Secretary Robert Seamans earlier this month the giant plane comes up to only a quater of the Military Airlift Command's requirement of 30,000 hour maximum design fatigue life. The Air Force would confirm only that Seamans met with the chairman of the blue-ribbon panel May 4 and that the pan- 3l's report would not be completed until mid-June. "Since the report has not been completed, the Air Force has no comment on its findings or recommendations at this time," it said in a statement. The panel, headed by Dr. Raymond L. Blisplinghoff, dean of engineering at Massachusetts Institute of Technology, was ap- at the present rate promised to ana wneai osi auuui i TMu a be the heaviest of the year. i bushel on the Ullca S° Board At 2 p.m. the Dow Jones average of 30 industrials was up 12.53 to 675.73, after having been up more than 18 earlier. This was fractionally higher than previous readings. Advances narrowed their earlier margin over declines to 3 to with red light and siren, the trucks are only being driven Grand Junction Publisher Dies On River Trip GATEWAY, Colo. (AP) that even in!Preston Walker, 57, publisher of the Grand Junction, Colo., Daily Sentinel and a veteran riverman, collapsed and died about 30 to 40 miles an hour, ioday on a raft in the Dolores from the Drawinc [things are similar in the view ot Room. I n t e r m e n t New j (he media] " B i ount saiti "When J l a y m e r Cemetery. 50,000 to 75.000 people had the WINDSOR, COLORADO LOHI1V H a r r y .lames Lohry of 223 W a l n u t St.. Windsor. H u s b a n d of Mrs. La Qnita L o h r y of Windsor. Father of Tina Lohry. Gene Lohry and Michael Lohry, all at home. Son of A n d r e w ( P e i e ) Lohry of Windsor. B r o l h e r of Miss Elizabeth L o h r y and Fred Lohry of W i n d s o r , a n d R o b e r t I.ohry of Fort Collins. Servians Friday. 10:30 a.m.. at U n i t e d Methodist C h u r c h . Windsor, w i t h in- t e r m e n t L n k e v i e u " C'eme- t e r v . W i n d s o r . M e m o r i a l c o n t r i b u t i o n s m a y b e m a d e to Par?on;ii:e Fund o f U n i t e d M e t h o d i s t C h n r r h of W i n d s o r . River in southwestern Colorado. Walker, with Ken Johnson, general manager of the Sentinel and two Colorado Game, Fish and Parks Department men, exercised by fire truck crewsjhad gone onto the river to in approaching intersections study wildlife conditions. There is ample time for citizens to observe the equipment and pull to the side of the roads and stop. I must say I don't feel these! Elaborale precautions are pointed last February after a crack, 8 to 10 inches long, was found in one of the C5s undergoing wing modifications at the Lockheed plant in Marietta, Ga. Wall Street NEW YORK (AP) -- The stock market was higher this afternoon and appeared to be firming up after late-morning profit taking had cut sharply into earlier gains. Trading was very active and, MARKETS CHICAGO (AP) - (USDA) battle 100; not enough saJes of my class for an adequate price est; utility and commercial ows 21.50-23^75; few high dressing utility 24.00. Sheep 100; slaughter Iambs teady; few lots choice 95-110 Ib pring slaughter lambs 29.50; jart load choice 97 Ibs shorn laughter lambs with No 2 pelts 8.50. York Stock Exchange Chairman Bernard Lasker pointed out it was the largest rally in exchange history, the source said. The dinner meeting grew out of Lasker's earlier visit with Nixon. As far as the economy in general was concerned, guests reported Nixon repeated the administration's prediction that justness will turn upward in the July-September quarter. Burns said the Fed would not e "rigidly bound by theoretical numerical formulas" for the money supply. Even though the credit-regulating agency has begun to loosen up on its res- xaints it is not going to start a new policy that could encourage new inflation, he reportedly aid. Nixon spoke in conciliatory :erms about the unflattering view many young people hold ·iboul liis administration and-le pointed out--about American Dusiness. CARLOT DRESSED MEAT CHICAGO (AP)-- Steer beer study to ) higher, heifer and cow beer steady. print; lamb 30-55 Ibs steady to 1.50 Jow- r but 55-65 Ibi 50-1.50 higher. Steer beer choice 500-700 Ibs 47.00 ... WO Ibs 46.00-46.50, 800-900 Ibs 45.00-45.50, ood 500400 Ibs 44.50, Holstein type 500. . SOD Ihs 44.50; heifer bee! choice 500-700 Ana'cond tcer and heifer fores 130-210 ibs .16.006.50. heifer rounds 60-85 Jus £5.75-56.00, rm chucks no Ibs down 30.00. Spring lambs choice and prime 30-45 Chicago Grain Market CHICAGO (AP) -- Soybeans and wheat lost about 1 cent a 1. The upsurge was called by analysts a natural follow-through of Wednesday's record advance. They pointed to reassurances coming out of President Nixon's dinner meeting with financial and business leaders as ccntrib- of Trade today in an up and down market that began with a general fractional upturn. An early surge of confidence reflecting the stock market's record performance Wednesday wore thin in mid session and prices fell below previous closes in the wake of commercial liquidation, profit taking and a lack of buying interest. The performance of the market was exemplified in the July delivery of soybeans which sor- ed to a new seasonal peak and then dropped more than Hi . bs 48.50. Rood 5CO-700 Ibs 44.50: cow beer Stock Market Closing Pricts NEW YORK (AP)ltlt T*T JTTi+ZH -Thurriiy'i ultctJewel Ct »7«+ H ed N«w York SockJone LM UJ4+ Ji Exch«n«e jirlcea: 19K+W tTM-i f 19«+ H Alcau Al »Vi+ AlHed Oh 19!4-t-lw .in,.-.. tnii-- u, Allied Ch 19Vi+lVi Locidid 54- £ Allied Sir 2(H4+lVi Lo ne s c i 7 v, Allls Ch«I ]5'/4+ % Lone S O 19Vi+ W Alcoa 51*1-- ii LVO C» 4!«+ i Am Hess 23V.+1 n ac y 23 + H Am Alrlln 23Mi+ T* Mad Fd 1551+ ?» Am BraiU 34U+2W M««vox 23!4+ Ti Am Bdcst 23H4- Mi Maralhn 23H+ Vi Am Can 35%+ V» Marcor 4114+2H Am CySi 18 +H Martin 13H+ V* Am Cyan 25 +li McDon D 15+ J. Am Fl P 26^(+lV4 Merck W)/4+2v4 . AMct c'i 3«w+m "J 1 "" ,, "!;*+ ^ Ant Mlts 8 + « J}TM' " Ji.?" 1 " ·" Am Smelt 2TO+ V, Ampex "*'+ Mont D U 2«4i+ !a Mont Pw J5y-- 1 Mt Fu«I S 25Vi+ !'* Ml SITT 21M+l»k Nat Cask 944t+ ' . *rmco Stl 20W+ V« Nat DIst !51i+ «-°» ; |Armour 4M-*» Nal Gyp. UV.+ bs 59.50-60.50 bs 57.50-58.50. 45-55 Ibs 59.50-60.00. 55-65 Lambs choice and prime 45-55 Ibs 57.50. 55-65 Ibs 56.50. DENVER (AD --(USDA) -- C.ittie a; not mostly enough to test prices, supply which were steady: slaughter vvs high utility and commercial 20.502.90; high cutter and utility 19.50-21.00; igh yielding 21.50-22.00; cutter 18.00-19.50: laughter hulls ulllity to cood 2B.50-29.40: hoiee 600-700 Ibs feeder steers 29.75-30.30; hoice heifers 500-600 Ibs 28.00-29.00. KANSAS CUT (AP) -- Cattle 2.IMK); Penney nurghs 115 44 Pepsi Case JI B!i Pfizer j. Castle Ck 24 4 H4 Phelps alves 200; feeder steers and hellers most'lcatcr Tr 3«i i- -li Phil Mor 50 lower; instances 1.00 lower on steers Celan Cp 507g+ Armst Cll 27W+1 Nat \A 21Vi+ '.', All Rich 60-%+HS Not Stl 36li(Hi Atlas Corp 3 + U NlaB Mp 15V«+ '.4 Avnn I'd M2«+5!i Nwst Air 18^ + 1 Beat Fds 27H+ % Kwl Bane 2« + V4 · - · - · 179J+ 1 ; 15 + «i 14 +XH Beech Air !0%+ Vt Occident Bell How 29-U + 1V4 Olln Cp Bendlx 2IW-- Mi Omark Beth Stl 25r.+lV4 ° ulbd Mv I»ly Build Co ^l/' ParJ n o" K |tf . ,»piL Ti9 v^ Pem Cn i Burl Ind 34S4+ ?» p c ,, n Burl Nor 33ts+ -1 vcr 700 Ib; calves not established: feeder eers, choice 525-700 Ib 33.00 38.00; choice IOO-950 Ib 29.50-36.50; feeder heifers, loice 400-750 Ib 2».50-3.00. HORS 2 500; barrows and sills 25.5) hiah- r; 1-9, 230 Ih 24.75: 200-255 Ib 23.00-24.50: -4 250-275 In 22 00-23.75: 3-4 270-285 Ib .Si-22.00: 280-310 111 20.00-21.50; sows lostly steady: 1-3 330-400 Ib 18.50-19.50; 3 400600 Ib 1V.OO-I8.75: 3. 475-650 Ib 5.50-17.00. Shoep 50: spring lambs and ewes eady; chnicc and prime spring lambs 19V. 18 + ",V,+ Cwro Cp Ccrl-td CFI Sll 19 4- Ches Ohio 50'i+IV« Chrysler 21'«+ *» Cities Svc 37Ta + lU Coca Cola 70 +Hii Cole bpal 9.00-50: 6.no.8.oo. 1155ACD May 23 tiOfl. calves 10; er. greatest de- OMAHA (Al'l-CBttle laughter steers 50-75 loi line usually on 1200-1325 Ib welEhls; helf- rs 50 lower; cows 25-50 hiRher: hulls leady; feeders fully steady. Steers hole hoice and prime 1058.1215 Ihs 30.10-30.:5; anil prime 1056-13P1 Ibs 30.00: ood and choice 970.1300 28.23.29.00; hish liulce and prime heifers 907-11-16 Ibs 29.850.00; cous utility and commercial 24.002.50: eanner and cutter 19.50-21.00; feed- r steers choice 49269.1 Ibs 36.0037.50; eedcr heifers choice 430517 Ibs 33.00- ms and pills under 2(jO Ibs 25-75 higher, barrows and Kilts 1-3 190-2.15 Ills 2J.5-25.00: 2-4 210-250 Ihs 23.0021.00: sows steady to 50 higher: 1-3 340- 4M Ihs 18.35-19.25, -J50-fi50 Ibs 17.25-18.50. Sheep 100, not enough to test market. ST. JOSEPH (Al 1 )--Hogs 3.000; barrows and Ril(s very uneven, 1W 270 Ibs 25-75 hlKher, extremes 1.00 higher: over 270 Ibs fully steady to 2.1 higher: 1-2 1TO-230 Ibs 21.25 25.CK). 1-3 110-210 Ibs 2.1.25-24 50. 2-1 2111-250 Ibs 22.50-24.25: sows fully steady: 1-3 300-150 Ibs IB.25-19.50; 2-3 450- CIO Ibs 17.50-18.50. Cattle 500. calves 100: scattered sales steady but not enough for adequate test CHICAGO (Al'i -- Chicago Mercantile Exchange -- Rulter steady; wholesale buy. Ing, prices unchanged; 03 score AA 65^: 92 A !'0 H ( uling to the rise. Bargain hunt- cenls before a late recovery. ,,,, ,,,,,,,. A ing and short covering was also] Al the close, wheat was aroundinandards 30; . Kegs steady: wholesale buyinc prices j unchanged to 1 higher: 80 per ecnt or bet' 31; mediuir DENVER BEANS cited. |a cent lower, July 1.34^«: corn Some analysts said the upsw-jwas slightly lower, July 1.29'?; frn .' ing was merely tecbnical, since oats were about unchanged,INO.'2 9.50 ron Dc n basic fundamentals that had driven the market to its recent lows remained unchanged. Prices en the American Stock Exchange were also higher. The Amex price change index at noon was 0.27 to 20.23, and advances led declines by 4 to 1. Slocks were up in all categor- ?s. IScp Big Board prices included: |oec ESB Inc., up 'a to IS; Occiden- ·ral bid to crow, crop pinlns 10.00: rate basis: 1969 Tulv fi5 f o n t s - vvn U'ac. wpnf tn! r r o p crrnt northerns I'.S. \o. 1 r,.60; No. juij to cents, lye was weak I0i 2 i f , w KOB Nl . braskn rm lower, July 1.07'.« and soybeans were mostly more than a cent lower, July 270'i. . u ,,, CHICAGO (AP) -- Thursday:] I'rires paid for consumer crade 17 -- U 13i+ li 41 +1'* 42M+H1 3fw+ n 40 +1T| 32H+2 24%+ « 70 +l'.i Phil Pel Polarid Procter Pub S Col 19 -Mil PucS PL 26H+I Pullman 39 +1H HCA 2251+Hl Hepub Sll 31!i + isi Key Met 26 -Hi Roy Tob 37W + 'i Colo Inlsl 26V4 --V» Safeivay ° 24!J+l' Colu Raj 2714-- Mi St Joe M 2 -- V, Coml Solv 22k-- 111 St Res P 30 + t Comsat 29V*+ Oh Sa Fe Ind 23 + TH Con Edls 23*ii-- !4 Schcnly 20U + U Con Food 261,+ W Scherun 49*i-- 14 Cont AlrL SVi+ Cont Can 59li+2T; Cont Oi Com I) Cowlcs Disney Gen Klec 63't+l Vn FJlcc 17)'-- U Gen Fds B«+2Ji Un O Cal 26t-+l-'i Gen .Mills 27U+m t t n p acCp 36?,+2) Gen Mot 64 +2« Un Par 34»i+2l' C, Tel El 23'i- U unlrynl Gen Tire mt + t. unit All Ga Pac Gillette Glen Aid 22!i+ Goodrch Goodyr 23 Gt Wnl'n lfi' Green Gl 221 Grehnd 43H+ H unit Cp 35'V+Ut, vn Frt 1:5 97 Gulf Oil 24'i+ 22»4+l' llecla M Hew P Holly Sus lf.ii+ llomestk 20 l * i- Konyxvl r8 ~ l'i+214 14-%+ ifc 2.9'i+lU 8',- 'It M +ri 47 -- li »li + «i 23'.+ »a 244-- !j 33 +1 »'i + "i 58 +|i, 10J,- DCNVEft EGGS DENVER (AP)--Market steady, prices . . . ,, ichnnKcd; demand fair to cood; oiler.. 1 /'-' 1 TM, 1 ,"' -» . ,tdt.-il Das 30 ; ; . Bi; , Mil Cr Wheat Jul Hidh Low Close 3 p ' rev. Close ' [delivered in Denver loose or in rtons furnished by buyers), cases In. rally at about it the all Elipse. we week. But requiring at many in- He was stricken about 12 r p ad !terseclions. the trucks must be miles below the point where when 100.000 to 200.000 construction! workers marched in New York, the newspapers treated it rather casually. .slowed and then accelerated repeatedly. This places a great demand upon the brakes of the 10 to 15 ton trucks, especially the party entered the river near Gateway. Johnson said Walker had rowed his 500-pound raft Petroleum, up 3 s to 17' General Motors, up l r :» to 63 3 s: Texaco, up '4 to 25'4; and Tel- lex, off '.'4 to 13 s s. Cash Grain Market CHICAGO (AP) -Wheat 1.36 3 8 1.34 1.34^ 1.35% KiS's 1.36'» 1.3fi 3 i 1.37 s !) 1.43U Mi's 1.41 7 s 1.42'it Mar 1.444 1.43 1.43'i 1.43's HIM ·'nt Harv 21*i,+ ' 'luded: iarKe AA 31-35 mostly 31-32: me- ' nt Nirt( 38''-K' : dium AA 2 t ; 3 I . mostly 26-2B: small AA 16-1 t m ' ap '-'0, mostly 16-17; lame A 27-31, mostly 28-' 29; medium A 23-28, mostly 2126; larce H 14-16, mostly U-15. i.t- Gyp Ind I'S Ply ' IIS Smlt ' I'S Stl i Vnrinn · War Lam . Was Wai ' Wstn Air « Wn Bane i Wn Union . Wests F.1 i i Weyrhsr · While M i Woolwlh Xerox 78 +2 i Zenith 25H-4- «fc i Total N.V. stock Sales: 18.910.000. -rl« May ('orn Jul Sep Dec |.Mar - ..,, ,_, 2 hard yellow 1.36'.2 n; No 2 soft]j ul Oats J 4 J 3 ^ ] ^2 n H 1.30 1.29'i 1.29'i 1-29H 1.28'i 1.27'i 1.27-\ 1.27'.-! 1.22'/4 1.21^a l.ai'i 1.21% 1.26 : !» 1.25 3 441-26 1 8 1.26 1.29=!i 1.2S n i 1.28 :1 4 639. t'olo. 1; Idaho arr. 1. nnl. t. div. 0, on trark 0. Trucking--Colo. 2; new po- Uloes-Arlr. 19. Market steady: ino Ibs I'.S. No 1 sire A washed unless otherwise Mated--Coin. red 1.391-j n. Corn No 2 yellow] Sep Greeley on extremely long runs. through rapids when he sudden-ii.3i3 4 _32''i; No 3 yellow 1.31.i Dec Forbes asked that people'ly raised up about six or eightlQats No 2 extra heavy white 68 Mar realize that firemen have inches, then fell backward in| tl Soybeans No 1 yellow 2.74 :1 4| R v e No 3" yellow 2.72',i. Soybean 1 j ^ .65 Vt .B2 :i a ·64 Vi .fi4 7 .64 s .65 .62'.i .644 D E N V E R PCTATOTES DKNVF.It ( A P I -- rail shipment* NF.M' YORK (APIFfd flsrci 4: -- Thursdaj-'t select- Frontier 4 el American StnekGen Plv 3 ICxchance closincCen Ply 3 Close ChceKllsky Aerojet Ark I. G 1 0 - 1 , red McClure* i In. 5.506.00, : in.! ind up 5.25 U.S. No 2 4.1)0, 50 Ib 2'-3h In 2.75-3.10. filmed bass 2ii His l co.i U.S. No. 2 80-85 cents. 20 Ib. 55ft) cents;! ^-|.-( sets 10 o*. 'min. 7.00-7.25. 50 ill sacks i;o- nvi ' r;t 100 4.50-4.75; new crop Calif, lonij uhltes , j 5.75.6.00. 6-14 m. r.,75, 50 II) cartons SO-i!!""" IOCS 1.25 I'.S. No 2 500; A t l i I.,LI-.J u- l l' Tr; " 1 6.00-6.25. I'.S. No 2 5.00. filmed b.ius lui 1 '')' 5 Ibs 6fi cents. |65 Stks Kais Md Fin ·IS-ltScurrr + '-j Syntex + SH Technice. + »» Wn Nuclr a +JH I families and responsibilities like the craft. anyone else, and injury or death (Continued From Page 1) is "just as tragic for firemen in another boat. The two craft and their families as for anyone beginning of the school year that this would be his last yearj "All as principal of the school. Repaid, has been Pranks firemen ask." Forbes ; is to be allowed to do . the Greeley their job." School system for 21 years and I Forbes explained (hat many · ' ' ofiarson fires are pranks without it 'thought for the consequences of j serious fire damage, personal h a s been principal Maplewood School since opened 19 years ago. Ltindien and Son Ft. L u p t o n , Coio. C A P . D K N A S r t n m o n Cnrdon.is of Fort J . n p l o n . S u r v i v e d liy 10 ( - l ) i l d r f - n : A n n i o Torro.z of F t . M o r t e n : M a r y C n p a . K s l h f - r llmiiimkr?.. M a r p n r K t M a r t i n e z of Ft. Ijiip- ton. a n d Lucy G u z m a n o f B r u s h : Tony of C a l i f o r n i a : 'Raymond. Jr.. Joe, of Ft. L n ' i t o i i ; Conptiolo of W a s h i n g t o n ; 4!) grand- c h i l d r p n . and 2!) sreat K r u n i l u l i i l d r e n . Jlecitation of rosary 7:30 p.m. Thursday. Mass of the resurrec- l i o n 10 a.m. Friday, both About his "ride" conducted in!injury or death, the best Chicago gangland-style,: Deliberate false alarms arc Johnson and the others were oil 11.62 n. were beached within three minutes and Walker's companions applid mouth to mouth resuscitation and external heart massage- Walker had made many river trips in the past, negotiating such streams as the Colorado, the Green and the Snake. He had a close call from drowning in the Snake River in Idaho more than 20 years ago when NEW YORK ( A P ) - New York Slock Exchange closing index: Market up 83 cents Index ' 40.69 up 1.04 Industrial 42.40 up 1.14 Transportation 29.35 up 0.54 Burley later said: "It was quite similar, but the lives and Ihe was thrown into swift rapids, an experience. We have some'property of both firemen and; He had been publisher of the wonderful teachers here and I'M j innocent citizens are also in-]sentinel since the death of his miss them. I had no idea what Solved, he stated, was going on and thought I was: The fire at the Ishmaer home being taken out in the country.iwas in a bed in the basement iand was believed caused by a jcarelessly discarded cigarette. l i t caused about $1,000 damage, It was a lot of fun." Annexation father, Walter Walker, a former U.S. Senator, in 1956. The younger Walker joined the paper in 1930 and worked in both the mechanical and news departments. During World mostly from smoke, and 1 war II he was an infantryman .'required firemen to remain atii n North Africa and then a mem- | the home for about 45 minutes. : A car fire was also reported (Continued From Page 1) | at 2:40 p.m. at 7th Avenue and " m a : Inppdod in the area where chil-' 8th Slreet ' U was a 1958 sedan Tonl E! could play !*lven by Carmen Mala, 303 6th Park Contemplated MreL ' 1 ' , u , was , A , [overheated motor. A passerby Sep Dec -Mar -Soybeans Ju! Utility Finance 34.72 up 0.54 52.66 up 1.64 1.07'4 1.07 l.lfl'.i 1.10 1.07 1.10 1.17V2 2.69 3 ,i 2.67 5 s 2.68 2.69 2.63 3 ,i 2.6Hi 2.61=4 2.63 Aug Sep Nov 2.60',4 2.57^8 2.5 2.59V2 Jan Mar Miy High Low Clou.N.C 673.12 690.92 666.96 684.15 +20.95 HO 02 Ki'1 139.2! 11250 4:.7S ,,, ^ u .^,. .....nu u .,^ 3 J 0 , 1P0.52 102.28 99.44 101.16 +1.11 .Gn Ibs 68 cents. |65 Stks 2J1.29 226.66 219.01 224.63 +5.M i Transactions in stocks used in averagea ' " " " I CHICAGO ( A P ) - Futures tr.ldinc on' ""'"Ted may 28 ,04 .2'the Chicago Mercantile K\chanrf -Wednesday: ; STOCKS IN THE SPOTLIGHT ~~ i Prev.| -N'KW YOHK (AP)--Sales. closinR prlea Open High Low Cioia close l S n r f net chunKe of the fifteen most ac- XEW YORK ( A r -- Potato futures: live stocli traded on the NY Stork Ex-*-- 'losed 1 to 2 cents lower. Sales I channe. OcciUen Pet High Low CloielTelex Corp i|l\" v :'4« 2 4 1 2.4VHunk llamu ,|TM r 2.77 2.7B 2.76|penn Cent ;.May :.:":.\::'::::::.~3M JH 3".HJ T ra' ns !.';;' lnv Unvsly Cmp |Ani Tel Tel I 1.10'i, 137 Mnlra -.344.100 17*» + t 315.500 13'i -- l( .Inn Aug Oct Pee Fen 2-64-li: 2.62',4 2.62Vi 2.64 . , . 2.68lii 2.65 : !4 2.65'H 2.67' = ! s" 2.71 Vs 2.68 : M 2.68 3 i 2.70'/t |Dec Red Troops Said Routed From Cambodian Capital 30 in 30.45 :tn.io 29.70 30.00 29.70 29.95 2?^OiTevacii^ 1890 20.)0 28.70 29.10 b2ft.52i,,,, T.I T»t 28.30 28.52 28.25 28.52 28.05 y" ,, r ,i 28.35 2B.75 28,35 sa.Tll hM.10 ;,,,, , nrt 28.25 28.50 28.a 28.50 n28.35,1.' 1 ," '"".., 28.60 28.65 28.60 28.65 28.75 ?!" °" SJ les: June 1.317; Auc 2570; Oct «')7- .Mfmorcx : 411; Feb 40: April 6; June'71, 3. FROZEN PORK B E L L I E S Jul 38.20 38.70 37.85 38.50 a: AUK 36.00 3G.60 35.80 36 50 Feb 33.10 33.52 33.05 33.52 Mar 33.25 33.50 33.10 33 50 32 75 Sales: July 4,663; Aug 2.936; Feb 600; March 40. Open interest: May 17: July 7.630; Aug 5.536; Feb 1.2K7: March 217. b--Bid; a--Offered; n-Nominal. ... 204,400 . . 183.200 . - 170.700 ... 161.500 ...155.700 143,600 ..- 110,400 ..-.138.800 -.138,300 .--.136.300 ....122.200 . . . 120.401) 111,300 + =4 13) i -- i 5'i - t, 23'« -- "i 62'p + l +2 --2(4 By GEORGE ESPER Associated Press Writer SAIGON (AP) -- North Vietnamese and Viet Cong troops fought their way into the Cambodian provincial capital of Prey Veng early today, but they .·it William's fntholic ciitirch. Fort Lupton. In- l e r m e n t Linn Grove Cemetery, Greeley. MONUMENTS and MARKER! Weber said he has an option | on land to the west of the 29 j acres and that, if the cilyl'TM." 1 desires, he would be willing to caused by an agcr in 1947 ber of a B17 crew during theiwere reported withdrawing lat- Italian and European cam-|er in the day after street fight- paigns. ing- He returned to Grand Junction and became general man- borrowed a nearby the ,. ,.- . , - Walker was born at Grand fire extinguisher Junction J u l v 3 , ]912 rr\\- H Qrr H Qrme- 1 .. *. Farr Farms hid Ihe fire under' control . A b o u t sell a part of this for a park. Robert Britzman, planning consultant for the commission,. rc PO'' lC(1 said a comprehensive plan being developed for the city W ATER COURSES ADDED contemplates a park in the area. (farther to the west, so that iti WASHINGTON --Universities) He was a founder of Club 20,! an organizailon of western Col- On other Cambodian fronts, North Vietnamese troops captured a district headquarters on the highway between Phnom Penh and Angkor Wat, the country's chief tourist attraction, and ambushed an American ar-i more than two weeks opened an attack at 1 a.m. today, and forward elements of the enemy force punched into the city 30 miles east of Phnom Penh. Street fighting was reported still going on after dawn, but the spokesman said later word indicated the attack force was withdrawing. Prey Veng is one of the Cambodian army's last major positions east of the Mekong River except for areas where South Vietnamese and American troops are operating. , , ian uruHinzailDll til WL'Mt'tn v ^ u i - i , . , , , when firemen arrived.I oradofacounticSt 17 vears ago; Ucry convoy near $200 damage was| director of Front ; ier A j r l i n e s j The North Vietna and was prominent in newspaper organizations. stepped up Mimot. Vietnamese their attacks ] CHICAGO (API - - Futures tradlne on the Chicago Mercantile Kxchange Thurs- also day; Prtv. in South Vietnam's northern prov- His'only survivor is his moth-l inccs . but 1TM'''^ spokesmen ;C er, Mrs. Walter Walker. l saif! at loast 9:i of t n e cncm Vi',!::'. [were killed in that sector. s'lfhat the total of American com-1 Drcl ?«; I ^ l f «£$ r lE :LL ','ts'"'' ! ' n; No. hiaherjbat deaths ici Ihe war droppcdjjui Quality Workmanship Open All Dny Slturday» CKEEI.EY ..HC.NT \YOKKK, Inc. alpti r i o l l i s t t r J £ h n D^lton IUI5 7'.!l Av;. SiJ-i'I' (Dcwnto'.vn-- O v e r 50 Y c s r s ) ... American forces JIf ! could serve a larger number of participating in the federal state! KANSAS CITY (API ..wheat 2.4 ear*:! Yank Loss Drops i people. profirain nf water research and J.J^JJrt'VttiilijSr^j! UP^TI""^ The U.S. Command reported j Weber, chairman of (he com--training have developed someiNn. 2 red wheat i.4i';.i.J4 'mission, did not parlicipale in 1.300 new water-related courses I ''S' M "cars; 2 lower ,,, . ..., ' t h e deliheralions of Ihe group'since 1965 and added a like!NO. 2 white 1.58-1.72 n; NO. 3,1.38.1.71^; | as t week lo their lowest weekly ; on the mailer, because of liis : mimbor of new slaff members i N oal/n"nc; Vh'SV^ "'-- A m ., in , n f^^.c involvement in the proposed de-|lo improve research and. 76 :'; "· N°- 3 - 61 ' vclopment. Draining capabilities. j Ehor, Williams, who presided Nearly 2,000 students received! as acting Chairman. einp!iasi7ed s n p p n r I. and training as^ 'fi the npi/'crn's lliry will have research assistants last year ,i:iolhcr i.pixinunily to voice under ihn proeram. :iic.r \i?,'. - ···.in-ii I ' i t y Ctrtincii During the IflnB-fifl ear a loial. '::-H:-' a pubhc I'fariiiR on Iho of 230 theses and Open High Low Closa Close LIVE BEEF CATTLE 30.55 30.62 30.30 30.35 30.42 30.03 30.10 29.75 29.90 29.95 29.17 29.20 28.87 29.00 29.10 22.60 28.f,7 28.40 28.63 28.52 Fi'b 28.80 28.90 28.57 28.62 28.70 Apr 28.70 28.70 28.70 28.70 28.50 Jun 28.75 28.75 28.70 28.70 28.65 Sales: June 625: Aue 1.785: Oct 444; rnp'i-i'd minevali'in and /oning w c i c w r i t t e n · i h f : 2:1 dCI't 5. r r s n t i r c f s . Milo mai?e 1.93-2.00 n Rye 99-1 041'. n Barley 85-93 n Soybeans 2.62-2.7',^ n Sacked bran 'U.Ofi .12 7S Satked shorts 4n.50.4l.ZI Wheat futures closed from ) o - ' i WHEAT F U T U R E S : Open Hiqh Low. July t .''O I..to', I 28 : i dissertions seiit 1.5; 1.3? i w crossed into Cambodia on May 1. The weekly casually suni- ,mary said 142 Americans were j killed and 808 wounded, includ- jing 61 dead and 2W wounded in! """'·Cambodia. : 38.60 38.60 37.00 37.311 38.50 AuR 3665 36.65 35.25 35.65 36.50 Feb 33.42 33.J5 32.80 33.30 33.52 Mar 33.45 33.45 .132.72 33.30 33.50 Sales: July 6.103; AUK 3,4%; Feb 618; March 61. Open interest: May 1; July 7,265; AUK 5.186: Feb 1.170; March 214. b--Bid; n-Offered; n--Nominal. DENVER CASH GRAIN Wheat No 1 hard winler ordi- !!! It Takes One To Know One Photographs Gravestones Inscriptions WEST LONG BRANCH, N.J. (AP) -- You might say Dr. Robert E. Pike has a grave sense of humor. CAMBRIDGE. Mass. (AP) If you want to know how to explain something to a first grader, you might ask another first grader. That's the theory behind an experimental program in which 300 youngsters from the Cambridge school system, including first graders, will be paid $10 a week during the summer as tutors. School Committceman Donald Dr. Pike, chairman of the De-|A. Fantini said the experimen- partment of Foreign Languages)!*! program is based on the at Monmouth College, enjoysjtheory that "a child will know Ihe amusing hobby of collectingjhow to explain at his own level photographs of humorous gravestone inscriptions--such as: "lie Lies Here Like He Did Elsewhere." For the past 40 years, Dr. Pike has visited hundreds of cemeteries to capture, on film, the wit of the dearly departed. He has collected almost 500 glossy pictures of humorous hcndstcnes. For instance, in Mount Plcas- better than a teacher." DF.NVER (API -- (DSn.A) -- HoRJ 400, barrows and gilts 1-3 200-230 Ihs 24.5025.25: 2-3 200-2-10 Ibs 23.5-24.50; 2-4 240-260 630 Ibs 17.25-19.00. No sales sheep or caltle. Ovcr-Countcr Stocks (Corrected to Ma Monfort Geriatrics Newark, a Bayly Mfg. "A Cherrvi'tewlel-Packard ant cemetery in gravestone reads, Tree of Luscious Fruit, Beguiled Itel Him Up Too High; A Branch Did Break, And He Did Fall, 11 i And Broke His Neck And nicd."jl-OCQI Another photograph in Dr. 15 2914 7% 7 7 ,» 16V4 off % up 14 Pike's collection depicts the A Cambodian mi!i!ary sp.ikes- nary l.lft: No 2 cwt sorghum grave marker of someone who :mrn said X'nrth Vietnamese and:1.9fi-l.M: yellow corn 2.25-2.28.1 must have yearned for a few! on water. 1.15 Itt Cong forces which had vir-| Market will be closed tomor- i.:T- tually surrounded Prey Veng for]row. moments of privacy. To Death By Friends." (Corrected to May 28) Pinto Items $10.00 Oals . 2.20 Talked! Wheat .. .._ 1.12 ' Barley 2.00

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