Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on May 28, 1970 · Page 22
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 22

Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 28, 1970
Page 22
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Cost-of-Living May Hamstring Auto Contract Negotiations DETROIT (AP) - The cost of ed the union Intended to win Carr living may turn out to be the No. 1 stumbling block In this year's new contract negotiations in the automaUve Industry. The issue will be how closely wages should be tied to the government's consumer price index. This issue alone could trigger · major strike. A cost-of-llvlng formula has, since its Inception in the 1948 automative contracts, added 97 cent to what now is an average hourly rate of $4.02 at the Big Three--General Motors, Ford and Chrysler. After a seven-week strike at Ford in 1967, the companies won a formula change that limits cost-oMlving increases to eight cents an hour in any year. Some 3,000 delegates rose and cheered at the UAW's April convention when their late president, Waller P. Reuther, assert- back the unlimited formula. The old contracts expire Sept. 14. The convention mandated its negotiators to give restoration of the old cost of living formula top priority, along with a demand for a minimum $500 monthly pension after 30 years service, regardless of age. Dividend DENVER (AP) - The Board of Directors of Rio Grande In- Grand Junction. dustries, Inc., Monday declaredl Calling at the Schroeder home By MRS. W. D. CHACWICK CARR -- A family reunion of the children of the late Mr. and Mrs. George Chadwick was enjoyed over the weekend when Mr. and Mrs. H. F. Schroeder were hosts to all except one brother, Alvin Chadwick, of El Cajon, Calif., who was unable to come. Those attending the dinner Sunday included Mr. and Mrs. Lester Chadwick of LaCenter, Wash.; Mr. and Mrs. Frank Faris of Mossy Rock, Wash.; Mrs. Mark Stewart of Kedwood City, Calif.; Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Cheever of Cheyenne, Wyo.; Orleans where they tw* * tour and also enjoyed a five hour boat trip on the Mississippi. From there they went to Jacksonville, Flu., where Mrs. Hutchison's son, Spec. 5 Larry, met them and they took in many places of Interest. He it stationed at Hunter's Air Force Base at Savannah, Ga. The B'.ue Ridge Mountains in North Carolina were especially enjoyed, as well as many historic places throughout the trip. Mrs. Hutchison went to Whealland, Kan. Thursday and attended the graduation of her granddaughter, Collen Schroeder. She returned to Carr the following day. Mrs. Hazel Slater was in 4-J. "Jlltt V tl Wl V^llt V tlllH_j · J v * » I /« I t r T - l - J 1 and Mrs. Ruby Holmberg 0 f! Che y enne -, } Vvo - F " d ? v . and - · - · · · ' e Saturday helping with t h e slate convention of the DAV. quarterly cash dividends of 2o in the afternoon were Mr and |Mrs. Russell Holmberg, Susan . . , .. , n n . . , cents per share of Us $0.80 i a n d Jimmy of Bo ulder, Mr . a n d fi i mill a Him fnnwnrf iHln "Prn_l»*.._ TI:II n _____ L -f IA _____ _ A * - Cumulative Convertible ferred, Series A. . Bill Berger of Denver, Mr. land Mrs. Kenneth Chadwick of Barnesville . , By MRS. CARROLL BISHOP GUARANTEED 1st OUALIir CARPETS FAMOUS NAME BRANDS SAVE AS 1000'S HAVE. Tobacco companies in 1969 spent some $270 million advertising cigarettes in television, radio, magazines and newspapers. Of that sum, $214 million, or 79 per cent, went for television and radio. What makes a big cutback almost inevitable is that the cigarette industry is reluctant lo pump a lot more funds into newspapers and magazines. William Kloepfer, a vice president of.the Tobacco Institute, _ _., ..... . says the tobacco companies are Dean Reinheimers, and the.Kstrick, Jr. and Mr. A. W. fearful that if they flood periodi- BARNESVILLE Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Harris were Also declared was 15 cents per I Redwood City Calif, Mrs share of its common slock, pay-1Harold Chadwick, Mr. and Mrs. ,,..,, ,,,,...,, .,,,,, able m each case July 2, loi'rheo Cheever and family and! weekend guests of Mr. and Mrs. stockholders of record at the:Mr. and Mrs. Bob Cheever andlcarl Erickson Mrs Harris and close of business June 11, 1970.!f am iiy, all of Cheyenne, Wyo.,| M rs. Erickson' are'sisters. The Mr. and Mrs. Ed Snell of FortlErickson's were hosts lo the Collins, Mr. and Mrs. Charles j following Friday night for Phillips of Greeley, and the!dinner, Mr. and Mrs. Jake See 700 Roll, BY SAMPLES 17 FULL TIME , , ^ - . / / B O N D E D INSTALLERS ''" 1 .",;!'' ^ IMMEDIATE DELIVERY " LYONS: COLLECT 823-6677 Leonard and Willis ChadwicksiCross | from Carr. ; ,,' \ r PVin 4hi*nn rtii-lr- ffnm ihn foi-r- . UJJG1_ The three girls from the Carn- area who night from 5 Jay Stoffer is spend- a month's leave with his former Glenda Erick- 'W e Cover ,, , , . .: son. The Stoffer's will spend two School were guests of honor at| week .,, Jdaho wjth * folks parties given by their parents! and then stoffer wil , re t to f o l l o w i n g commencement^ Dj New Je for over . exercises They are Lorna Law-; assignment in Germany, icon, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. JM stoff | r ,,·,, jojn him ]atery · Cr G 0 r C G lj3WSOn LUSnilQ! \* j -\/i \it r* \v i- j Thomas daughter of Mr. andj^ 1 ^^ (^ Sundflv ^ Mrs Lloyd Ihomas and Artai ^ t ,, Cook - ho me. W,gf,eld, daughter of Mr. and The Baenesville community M- H 7 ( ; r . W ;« flekl - f ,,, iClub met at the home of Mrs. i Mrs. Ralph Wiggins of Chey-, D 0 r 0 t h v Bashor with 13 e ",T\T y »' Pcf," Thul ' sdayi members answering roll call bv I with Mrs Hazel Slater. exchange of pot holders. " b. L. Hodgson of Canon City. Th ,^ ^ ^ i heir I was the houseguesl of his sister, , and .,, d w Business Mirror ·y JOHN CUNNIFF Butlntii Ntv»i -Analyst By JOHN HENRY AP Builmti WrHtr John Ctmnlff ii tn vacation NEW YORK (AP) - Advcr- tising agency executives appear unperturbed over the prospect of losing millions of dollars in billings because of a new law banning cigarette commercials. "It's not the black cloud It would appear to be," said one agency executive of the ban on Agencies say they're not sure exactly . how much in billings they'll lose. Clients generally don't reveal their advertising budgets for the next year until the preceding September. But agency estimates in the drop in billings per brand will range anywhere from '30 to 60 per cent. "Most agencies aren't going to sffer too much because cigarettes don't account for a high cigarette advertising on televi- percentage of total billings," sion which takes effect Jan. 2. I said Victor G. Bloede, president | of Benton Bowles, one of Ihe 'major New York agencies. Bloede, whose agenny last year severed its relalionship with the S15-million Kent cigarette account, said, "We didn't let anybody go. Fortunately we got some new business at that time." Manhattan's William Esty Co. drew approximately 30 per cent cals with ads, the Federal Trade Commission might compel manufacturers to insert a health warning in all its print advertising. And tobacco companies don't want to be in the position of spending money to disparage their own products, he said. Page 22 GREELEY TRIBUNE Thurg., M«y 28, 1970 Middle Students in Saddle, | Professor of Government Says By MARTHA COLE Axoelated PrtH Writer WASHINGTON (AP) - Two university professors call them "the middle students," the ones who are lobbying in Washington and working on their campuses against the war. "The middle students are in the saddle," Roger Hilsman, Columbia University professor of government, said. "They're not going to throw a bomb. But still they're going to do something. They're not just going to sil by," Howard Wriggins, also a Columbia professor of government, said. The two men were in Wash- the wall for a year," he said. "There has been a lot of planning for the transition at both of its to,tal billings of $156 mil- tho client and agency lion from television and radioi ads for Winston and Salem, according to trade reports. He added: "Suppose the worst should happen and for reasons An Esty spokesman said, | beyond your p r a f e s s i o n a 1 "We'll still be an ?140-million|coinpetence, you did get fired, agency after the cigarette com-JYou'd have no trouble getting mercials go off the air." And an advertising executive who works on a cigarette account said he wouldn't expect a big impact at his agency from the prohibition on commercials. "The handwriting Has been on another job. There's no great difference between selling cigarettes and selling soaps. The expertise required for marketing packaged goods is pretty mucli the same, regardless of the product." ington for a foreign policy symposium, but the talk at a Tues-? day press conference inevitably turned to the thousands of students visiting congressional offices these days. A group from Cornell Univer* sity has taken a house near the Capitol. They're asking their parents to stay with them June 2-4 for a "Parents, Too" -antiwar lobbying effort at the Capitol. There's a Dartmouth Lobby and a Princeton Lobby. The university professor emphasized that there's a wide range of action in the student movement. A third professor, John S. Badeau, former U.S. ambassador to the United Arab Republic, said "the question of student self consciousness is a global phenomenon" which takes different form in different countries. Badeau said the youth movement in the U.S. is not simply an antiwar protest, but is "a search for a role." The middle students, Hilsman said, are deeply opposed to the war but they want to work within the system. "The extremists are frightened; the extremists are in total 'disarray," he added. NORTHERN COLORADO'S LARGEST STOCK WAREHOUSE CARPET SALES LYONS, COLORADO NO OTHER STORES LYONS, COLO. ONLY DAILY 9-9; SAT. 9 6, SUN. 11-6 Mrs. Harry Hill and John from Wednesday until Friday of last week. Thursday evening, the the next meeting which charity 1 lo donate the proceeds pal gifts were t around and the to. i Mr. and Mrs. Jim Morrison ;were hosts Wednesday for dinner and a day of visilini; with Mr. and Mrs. Lester Chadwick and Mr. and Mrs. Forrest returned jlast week to her home after 'a four ivecks trip which she' made with Mr. and Mrs. Hay iVannaman of Garden City, Kan. i jThe women are sisters. They. I went to Fort Worth, Texas. , where they visited the Vanna! man's son, Staff Sflt. Warren iVannaman, at Carswcll Air 'Force Base. They spent (wo days in Ne\v: lll(! ll0sfeSS ' The next meeting will be at the home of Mrs. Elsie Kerbs and will be held a week early 011 J u l l C 10 ' A " numbers are '" »' ° f lhis a » d "'*" Air Mileage Rocketing NEW YORK - Revenue passenger miles flown by U. S. ^ d o m e s t i c carriers, which amounted to about 8 billion in 1350 and 30 billion in 1950, will be about 90 billion in 1970 and | by 1980, the FAA estimates, 380 :billion Nat) in savJngs...Nai in service-No; I in value... Your High Country Ford Dealer's No. J in sales Fairlane 600 2-Door Hardtop He's got the newH FALCON New version of the economy champ He's got the value U FAIRLANE 1970's"Carof the Year" He's got the simple U MAVERICK Best-selling economy can Your Ford Dealer's the 11 to see. Economy Drive on now m 8th Avenue at IJlth Street Gree!ey, Co!or.?r!o CENTER PLAZA DRUG OPEN EVERY NIGHT TILL 9:00 1012 llth STREET PRICES GOOD THRU SATURDAY Quantities Limited KODAK INSTAMATIC OUTFIT 134 18 MYLANTA AQUA NET HAIR SPRAY INSTAMATIC COLOR VENTURE ALLEREST CAPSULES HAIADRESSING Box of 15 Time Capsules VISINE EYE DROPS CLOSE-UP TOOTHPASTE AND MOUTHWASH IN ONE King Size 2 GALLON FOAM PICNIC JUG $ $2.50 value 1.99 ICE CHEST

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