Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on April 23, 1973 · Page 21
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 21

Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Monday, April 23, 1973
Page 21
Start Free Trial

Junior Editon' Quiz on- ·i'. CATS Mon., April n, i OREELEY (Colo.) TRIBUNE 21 QUESTION: Where did cats originate? * * * ANSWER: The usually means the domestic cat, which belongs to the cat or Felidae family, a group of carnivorous animals including leopards, lions, tigers, ocelots and many wild cats. Fossils oC the cat family date as far back as 35 million . years. Earliest members of the cat family'lived in Asia, Europe and North Africa and spread from there to all parts of the world. The house cat or pet cat was cultivated in Egypt about 3,000 B.C. It was also found in India about the same time. It'is thought that the African Wild Cat or Kaffir Cat was tamed. The Egyptians prized the cat because it protected the granaries from rats and mice. Frequently cats were buried with their masters. Their mummified remains have been found in Egyptian Tombs. The Phoenicians, the great traders of the Ancient World, carried cats into Europe, probably about 900 B.C. These Egyptian cats mated with the European wild cats to produce the domestic cat we know today. The cat is intelligent with an independent spirit and possesses the ability of purring to show its approval. 4-23 (Steve Masten ojLoveland, Colorado, wins aprizefar this question. You can win $10 cash plus AP's handsome World Yearbook if your question, mailed on a postcard to Junior Editors in care of this newspaper, is selected for a prize.) Holy siiakefiancffffig pose moral threat? NEWPOKT, Tenn. (AP) Docs the handling of poisonous snakes and Ihe drinking of poi- sun at religious services jeopardize the peace, good order and morals of society? That is the question Circuit Court Judge George R. Shepherd is asked lo answer loday as the slate seeks lo stop such practices by members of the Holiness Church of God in Jesus Name. The Rev. Liston Pack and four members of his congregation of 48 were ciled to appear before Shepherd after (wo men died April 8 from drinking strychnine al Ihe church. Pack said the men, Ihe Rev. Jimmy Hay Williams, 34, assistant paslor, and Buford Pack, 3D, drank Ihe poison lo lesl their faith. Buford Pack was Lislon Pack's brolher. Although Dist. Ally. Henry F. Swann obtained a temporary injunction lasl week lo prohibit church members' handling snakes and drinking poison, snakes were handled at a subsequent service. Pack has said Ihe.liny mountain congregation will go on cradling the reptiles in their arms and drinking poison de- spile any court rulings. "We've given no thought to quilling," said Pack, adding that he and his flock regard God's law as higher than man's. "We try lo obey the laws of Ihe land, bul God's law comes first," explained Pack, who makes his living driving a truck. In asking that the church members be barred permanently from handling snakes and drinking poison at their services, Swann said: "This case is not intended to interfere with the right and freedom of worship, but religious guarantees cannot be invoked to the point of jeopardizing the peace, good order and morals of society." Handling poisonous snakes at a religious service is a misdemeanor in Tennessee, punishable by a fine of $50 to $150 and a jail term up to six months. The Pack brothers and Williams were convicted in October 1970 of handling snakes, bul judgment was reserved and no fines were levied. Barnacles, although related to the lobster, become perm a n e n t l y attached to firm supports such as ships, piers and rocks. When under water, they feed by opening their shells, extending a fan-like, feather-like limb and combing liny food particles from the water. : COLUMBIA · COPY FILM · "Everything for ihe Office" J 1303 Eigh.n Ave. We a re happy to announce the association of: WARREN PHELPS with our firm as a sales representative We invite all of his many, many friends to come and see Warren for any and all of their automobile needs. HEELER the 14th Street at the 85 Bypass 352-7000 Cambodia's hard-luck Hilton PHNOM PENH, Cambodia (AP) T- In a towering, temple- roofed hotel built by royalty to amuie the rich live 3,000 weary travelers who don't know when or if they will ever go home. They are refugees, many of them fleeing from forces loyal ' to the man who ordered the hotel built -- Prince Norodom Si- hanouk. Some J8 million was spent on the Hotel Cambodiana before Sihanouk's successors ran out and work was .suspended. Sihanouk, Cambodia's first leader after it gained independence from France, was ousted in a .1970 in a pro-Western coup led by the current president, Lon Nol. Sihanouk now lives in Peking. Refugees from the war have arrived almost daily for the last' eight months. Carrying straw mats, mosquito nets and a pot or two, they check in for an indefinite stay in the Cam- bodiana's bare cement lobby or two ground-floor galleries the size of football fields. The nonpaying guests are not allowed upstairs where 248 rooms look put over the capital's temple spires and the Mekong Hiver. However they are free to use the two dry swimming pools, and their indoor campground is open to the river breeze. It could be worse, says Mrs. Yin, 75, as she grinds up a chew of betel nut. She and her family of 12 have been driven from three homes in the last six months as fighting has closed around Phnom Penh. Khau Mout, a holy man with long hair, an off-the-shoulder robe and tattoos on (he backs of his hands, says he wants to go back to Day Eth, 10 miles east of the city. In Ihe days before Bermuda Allanlic colony of Bermuda The island chain of Bermuda shorts. Ihe most celebrated Iq- was a hal made of plaited pal- was colonized by (he survivors cal item of apparel in the mid- niello-tree fibers. \ of a shipwreck in 1609. _ TUXEDOS FOR RENT in the Latest Styles TUXEDOS In white, blue, pink and black. Black, brown .and medium blue in Edwardian st]rle. Ruffled SHIRTS in pink, lavender, apricot, yellow, blue and green with ruffled don! and sleeves. Complete Outfits -._ _ ^ _ $12-$26 Style Corral Also Boys' Sizes open Nights till 8:30 FENCING Let Us Help Rebuild Your Future! Serving the Greeley Area Since 1916 HILLSIDE A DIVISION OFJ. J. NMiERRY CO. AFTER EASTER SALE We're Cleaning up, so you can too! FABRIC SPECIAL 300 Yds. 54/58" wide [DRY GOODS SPECIAL | Solid Colors 70x90 Rea. *3.39 $088 POLYESTER DOUBLE KNIT $ 1 97 * SHEET BLANKETS 500 Yds. of Prints and Solids COHON AND COTTON BLEND 2, $ 1 MEN'S | Solid or Print Reg. '2.99 SHORT SLEEVE SHIRTS 2/ $ 5 Just Arrived in large pieces SPECIAL 24 dozen Men's sizes 10-13 QUILTED FABRIC 97* - ORLON SOCKS 3/n 600 Yds. of 36" wide Reg. $1.47 S-M-L-XL 100% Nylon Reg. '4.59 PRINTED TERRYCLOTH $ 1.27 MEN'S WINDBREAKERS $ 3 50 1 600 Yds. of 45" wide Reg. $1.97 1 POLYESTER/COTTON* 1 .47 1 24 Dozen assorted Reg. 39' I SEWING NOTIONS 4/88* f Fashion Trimming j LACE SPECIAL 3 *. 37* 1 Large solid fluffy Reg. *1.47 I BATH TOWELS 99* BOYS Short Sleeve Sizes 4- FASHION SHIRTS Junior Boys 100% cotton CAMPSHORTS Junior Boys Sizes 3-6 FLARE JEANS Ladies Enkasheer ONE SIZE PANTY 10 Reg. s 1.961 ·1 I SPECIAL 1 77*} Reg. $ 1.99 f 2/ $ 3{ special I HOSE 66*1 Match them with HAND TOWELS SPECIAL 44 Item you're always out of-WASH CLOTHS 8/n Twin or Full CHENILLE BEDSPREADS Reg. S 5.88 2/*5 Household Special 24 oz. ASSORTED PLASTICWARE 2/ $ 1 Kitchen or Garage Reg. 88* TOOL ASSORTMENT 2 7*1 Table or large LAMP SHADES Reg. M.49 88* PICNIC SUPPLIES I 36 piece set Reg. 88' PLASTIC FORKS AND SPOONS 2/ $ l Set of Four Reg. * 1.29 RATION PLATE HOLDER 88* Women's Campus NYLON SOCKS SPECIAL , pr. for Ladies Sofpuff Special BRUSH ORLON BOOTIE2/ $ l! Ladies SHEER KNEE HIGH Special 47* Ladies Cotton Padded or Unpadded BRA SPECIAL $ 1 2 2 1 Ladies Solid Nylon PANT SPECIAL KNITTING SPECIAL Prestige 12 oz. KNITTED WORSTED Reg. '5.00 *2 50 Reg. *1.19 99* Prestige Special ORLOM WINTUK Reg. *1.29 99* RUG SPECIAL | Indoor-Outdoor 8 1 /2xll 1 / 2 RUG Reg. »29.95 88 18 HILLSIDE OPEN EVENINGS AND SUNDAYS 12-5

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 10,400+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free