Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on April 24, 1973 · Page 19
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 19

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Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 24, 1973
Page:
Page 19
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Tucs., April 24,1971 GREELEV (Colo.) TRIBUNE t pAoney not important to top female executive ·jCsy DEBOKAH M. KANKIN 44-year-old Mrs. Lawrence, who acquired Gardner Advertising "Just say I have five children corporation," she said. "Our managing a company, 'how percent. Although WRG is a business ·JJg As wciatfdPresB Writer is so casual about her six-figure-Co. of St. Louis last year, and and a terrific marriage," she interests are 100 per cent in what's going on in Washington "This agency was started run in dead seriousness, the ,g|IEW YORK,' (AP) -- Mary salary that she has to consult a is now one of the 15 largest in replied when asked about her; common. We're both financially will affect business." . with the idea it'would be a pub- hallmark of its advertising is .^WflWlS JjflWrCIICC DBS nPPn Pflllf»H 'ctnnL- nTncnnstnri in mnlm nuttn 'flin nntinn iniiVi lOftl Killinnn nt nupcnnal \\Ta "\V« havf nrflf- OFIfintprf flnH stimulate aa-h Wollc R!rho fZpAAnA ic Av. liflvf numoH onmnanu " che hiitnnr- Tt'c thu chnti that jjy DEBORAH M. RANKIN JAswcIated press Writer ""'V.-YORK/tAP) - Mary Lawrencp has been called jSp country's highest paid wom- lisexecutive bfit she airily dis- ;5(isses the, title. ^,"rhe ; money isn't really what ;3f;;work; fur,":, says Mrs. Law- jjfigpce, who .'earns 1385,000 a ·£ear as chairman of Wells, rjRiche, Greene, one of the top tailvertising agencies in the na- Sfon. "For/one thing, I don't UJ'dve the time to spend it." Is^The', biggest reward is the jfiin ofi'doing the thing itself," »4he added "money is a flag -- I^Slrsi Lawrence, a slender, [·Sfense blonde who routinely "Jiufs in 14rhour work days calls t'^efself '|one of those lucky 'Jreople who slanted work ^·because 1 had to make some -.money. It gives you a drive and ;«'· sharp-edged reality that's ·priceless?' ·t'But the days of working to Jay the rent are far behind for 44-year-old Mrs. Lawrence, who is so casual about her six-figure salary that she has to consult a 'stock prospectus to make sure what it is. . She shrugs when she is called ·the country's highest paid female executive and says "I haven't the foggiest notion of how they got that.-There probably are women on Wall Street who earn as much." Her climb up the corporate ladder began 23 years ago with a job as a copywriter for the bargain basement division of a Youngstown, Ohio, department- store. Then'she moved to New York and a battery of high-paying, high-powered jobs with a string of prestigious Madison Avenue agencies. Mary Wells became the hottest name in advertising when she and two former partners founded their own shop in 1966 and snared the lucrative American Motors account. The agency went public two years later, acquired Gardner Advertising Co. of St. Louis last year, and is now one of the 15 largest in the nation with 1972 billings of almost $115 million. WRG eventually lost American Motors but added such accounts as Alka Seltzer, Gleem, Love Cosmetics, Sun Oil and Westinghouse. Along the way Mary Wells also married one of her clients, chairman Harding L. Lawrence of Braniff Airways. The agency gave up the account after the marriage but managed to replace it with another airline, TWA. · The term middle-aged just doesn't fit Mrs. Lawrence, who pushes herself unremittingly during the week but devotes weekends to her husband and their children by previous marriages. Its her second marriage. "I switch off Friday at .about 4 p.m. and don't turn on again until Monday morning," she said in an interview. Death on the wind . ·· Askydiver,Steven John Campbell, 24, pf Los : day, after a strong wind blew him on to the i''Angeles, dangles in death from 12,000-volt lines. Officials said he died instantly. (AP ·.power lines near Lake Elsinore, Calif., Snn- Wirepholo) - Clearance Sale Of New 1972 Models and Custom Built 1973 Display Homes SAVE UP TO MOOD 00 12x60 WAYSIDE 2 BDRM. FURNISHED (Deluxe) $ 6875°°-You Pay '5975°°. 14x60 WAYSIDE 2 BDRM. FURNISHED (Deluxe) $ 7495°°-You Pay '6695°° OUR LOSS-YOUR GAIN! 14x80 WAYSIDE 3 BDRM. FURNISHED (Deluxe) $ il,345 00 -YouPay $ 10,333 00 14x65 TRENTON 2 BDRM. FURNISHED (Bar) $ 9795°°-You Pay '8995°° 14x70 TRENTON 2 BDRM. FURNISHED (2 Baths) Above Units Carpeted Superbly Furnished--Must See To Appreciate! BANK TERMS-LOW DOWN PAYMENT MARTIN MOBILE HOME SALES 321110th St. "Just say I have five children and a terrific marriage," she replied when asked about her; personal life. "We have prac tically no social life. I think' we've been to three parties this last year." To hear Mrs. Lawrence tell it, she and her husband mainly. talk shop. "We're like a mini- corporation," she said. "Our interests are 100 per cent in common. We're both financially oriented and stimulate each other with our thoughts about running a business. "Not that we talk about Braniff or Wells, Rich, Greene. What we do talk about is taxes, the stock market, concepts of managing a company, 'how what's going on in Washington will affect business." Wells, Riche, Greene is extremely cost-conscious and boasts OP.G of the highest profit margins in the business, 17 per cent of revenues compared with an industry average of about 7 per cent. "This agency was started with the idea it would be a publicly owned company," she said. "I've always believed that if you're in business, you're in business to make money and being public is wonderful self- discipline." Although WRG is a business run in dead seriousness, the hallmark of its advertising is humor. It's the shop that turned out the zany Bic Banana commercials using the voice of humorist Mel Brooks and the funny Alka Seltzer spots. TTl CARROLL RIGHTER'S 'OTIOROSCOFE from the Carroll Rijhter Inttitute / FORECAST FOR WEDNESDAY, APRIL 25, 1973 G E N E R A L T E N D E N C I E S : No day for r o m a n t i c involvements, but beautiful for listening to the voice of your intuitions. Then make decisions for future advancement Make your future objectives known to an influential man and get his support. Forge ahead. ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) You can now get the support from those you know witl^background you need, so go after that early. Then launch that project- Advance socially in the evening. TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) You can now get those business matters well handled that have been impossible before, since you have the backing of a higher-up. Go through with that public commitment and get benefits therefrom Read tonight. GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) New outlets come to your attention that you would do well to discuss with associates and make them part of your future. A new partner has the right slant for faster advancement. Listen carefully. MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) You now understand better how to handle those obligations that are strictly your own and can do so with speed, in a sure fashion. Talk over new ideas with mate. Gain the cooperation you need for them. LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Your deals with others can be far more successful now, as you understand them better, and are wiser. Reconcile with one who has opposed you in the past. Take care of that public matter of importance. VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept 22) Schedule your time so you can handle both outside and indoor work with ease and speed at the same time. Don't neglect some health problem. Gain the vitality you need for bigger operations ahead. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Search for those persons with whom you can have greater happiness now and in the future. Combine your intuition w^th your good judgment and get right results. Save time for one who has a problem you can help solve. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Plan just how to have more rapport with those who dwell with you, and be sure to make your home more attractive. Work along more sensible lines in business world and get better results. Avoid one who is tricky. ; SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) You are now wide-awake and can solve those problems that have been difficult before. Come to a better understanding with regular associates. Make this a far more productive day and p m than before. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) You have fine judgment now and can easily see how to add to present prosperity appreciably. If you have doubts about some monetary matter, consult with an expert in business Think logically. AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) If you get in touch with good pals and those who like you, you can accomplish much that has been hard before. Either accept an invitation extended you, or do some fine entertaining yourself in p.m PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Find the best way to get the goodwill of bigwigs confidentially so you can pull ahead faster. A more modern way of life is best to look into now. This can bring you greater happiness in the future. IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY . he or she will be one of those intelligent young people who can get ahead very quickly provided given an opportunity to be in right circles early in life. The love of people can cause others to give your son or daughter a boost in the right directions. Whatever is connected with the humanities can be a successful outlet for your gifted child. There are some very fine talents in this chart. Give as fine an education as you can. . "The Stars impel, they do not compel." What you make of your life is largely up to YOU! Carroll Righter's Individual Forecast for your sign for May is now leady. For your copy send your birthdate and $1 to Carroll Righter Forecast (name of newspaper), Box 629, ·Hollywood, Calif. 90028. ((c) 1973, McNaught Syndicate, Inc.) Body shop to give trees Those who would like to contribute toward a greener world during earth week will have an opportunity to pick some free pine trees Saturday. Economy Body and Paint Shop located at 3231 West Service Koad in Evans will be giving away three-year-old pine seedlings to anyone who will plant and care for them, the firm's spokesman indicated. The tree project is in 'conjunction with Winnebago I n d u s t r i e s ' " O p e r a t i o n Evergreen," a program through which over 200 Winnebago dealers nation-wide will give out about a half million trees this year, spokesmen indicated. A bundle of these seedlings can be obtained at the shop location, Saturday, while they last. The trees are indigenous to this area, spokesmen said, and make excellent windbreaks, yard plants and wildlife cover. More trees can be made available for group ecology projects, spokesmen noted. HOW MUCH PROTECTION DOKS CONSUMER (JET? Hy one estimate, the Tax r-'oundalion rejxH'ts, (here are now more than 1,000 federal government consumer programs administered by 57 agencies at nn annual cost of $3 billion. Al the state and local level, 23 slates have consumer protection offices or departments, 39 have consumer fraud agencies in the stole attorney general's office, and more than fiO cities and some W counties have organized prolcclion units. Notice to Consumers with Respect to Claims in Connection with Quinine, Quinidine and Other Cinchona Products An individual plaintiff has commenced an action and the Executrix of his estate has been designated as representative of a class consisting of the following': All users ot quinine, qiimidine, other cm- · chona products, or any other related product or substance, for medicinal purposes in lite United States or the Commonwealth of Puerto Rico. This action seeks damages resulting from alleged violations by the defendants of certain provisions of the antitrust laws. It is alleged in substance that during the period 1958-1966 the defendants conspired to restrain trade and commerce in the manufacture and sale of quinine, quinidinc and other cinchona products. It is further alleged that as a result of this conspiracy purchasers of such products have been compelled to pay higher prices than they otherwise would have paid. : The defendants have denied the allegations and have denied liability. On April 2, 1973, certain of the defendants," while denying liability, entered into a Stipulation of Settlement with the plainlilf class representative, a copy of which is available for inspection at the Ollice of the Clerk of the Court, referred to below. Under that Stipulation of Settlement $725,000 plus the income earned thereon, less expenses of the settlement and such amount as the Court might allpw in payment to plaintilf's attorneys for their fees and expenses, would be paid to members of the class hereinabove described in settlement ot their claims against the settling defendants. The de. fendants have the right to withdraw from the proposed settlement on certain terms and conditions as set forth in the Stipulation of Settlement. In the event the defendants exercise this option to withdraw, plainliU's attorneys will have the right to petition the Court for an award from the settlement fund of their fees and expenses to that date. The class hereinabove described has been established by this Court for the purpose of administering the Stipulation of Settlement. Now, therefore, take notice: (1) You will be excluded from the class by this Court if you request such exclusion in writing sent to John J. Harding, Clerk of the United States District Court for the Eastern District of Pennsylvania, P. O. Box 95, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 19105, postmarked not later than May 24, 1973; (2) If you do not request exclusion from the class by May 24, 1973, you will be included in such class and any judgment whether. favorable or not, including any judgment approving any settlement, will be binding upon you; (3) If you do not request exclusion from the class but prefer in connection with your individual claim to be represented by your own counsel rather than by counsel to the class representative, you may enter an appearance through your counsel but not later than May 24, 1973; (4) If you do not request exclusion from the class, you must mail to John J. Harding, Clerk of the United Slates District Court for the Eastern District of Pennsylvania, P. O. Box 95, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 19105, postmarked not later than June 8, 1973, a statement indicating that you intend to file a claim and setting forth your name and full address. If you do not mail such a statement, postmarked not later than June 8, 1973, that will constitute an authorization that money paid in settlement'hut not allocated to individual claims may be utilized for the pub- lie benefit in such manner as the Court may direct; (5) A hearing will be held before the Court, beginning on June 20, 1973, at 4:00 o'clock in the afternoon in Room 4 of the United States Court House, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. The purpose of the hearing is to determine whether the proposed settlement should he approved by the Court under Rule 23(e) of the Federal Rules of Civil Procedure. If the settlement is approved and becomes effective in accordance with the terms of the Stipulation.of Settlement, this action will he dismissed on the merits as against the settling defendants with prejudice; (6) A hearing shall be held before the Court in Courtroom No. 4 in the United States Court House, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania on June 20, 1973, ill 4:00 p.m.Tor the purpose of determining whether the Stipulation of Settlement, dated April 2, 1973, between plaintiffs and certain-of the defendants is fair, reasonable and adequate and should be approved; (7) Any member of the class who objects to approval of the settlement, or the judgment to be entered thereon, may appear at the hearing and show cause, if any he Has, why it should not be approved and why judgment should not he entered thereon. However, any objection must initially be made in writing and filed with the Clerk of the Court on or before 5:00 p.m. on June 4,' 1973, showing thereon service of a copy on counsel for plaintiffs, Aaron M. Fine, Esquire, 1214 IVIi Building,' Philadelphia, Pennsylvania I 9 I U 3 and on counsel acting for settling defendants, Bernard J. Smolcns, Rsquirc, 1719 Packard Building, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 19102; (8) No member of the class shall be entitled in any way to contest the approval of the terms and conditions of the Stipulation of Settlement, or, if approved, the judgment to be entered thereon, unless he has served and filed written objections in accordance with paragraph 7 above, and any member of the class who fails to object in the manner prescribed shall be deemed to have waived, and shall be foreclosed forever from raising any objections except by leave of couit l u r good cause shown; anil (9) If the proposed settlement ol this action is approved, |t is contemplated that thereafter each clasS'iiiember who has filed a timely notice of intention to file a claim will be given an opportunity to file a claim anil will thereafter be given an opportunity to be heard as to the allowance or disallowance of its claim and as to the portion of the settlement fund, if any, to he allocated to its claim. Paled: April 24, 1973 John J. Harding', Clerk of the United Stalls District Court for the Ka.stcrn District of Pennsylvania, P. O. Box 9SJ Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 1910S. ·Socicle Nogentaise etc I'roeluits Chhniqtics, S.A.. Mead Johnson Company, R. W. GrcctT Co., Inc., Rcxall Drup and Chemical Comprny (the present name of which is Dart Industries Inc.). S.S.T Corporation. Cli;irle.s 1.. HuiskiiiR A Company. Inc.. Viimorux. Ltd.. Bristol-Myers Company. Gmiye T.-.MII:II. Julm A. Luinlcy. Pierre Aui'iisiim. Harry Y. ik- Scni-ppcr and Dnchrinvcr Munnheim C.m.D.H. EASY MONEY. LET'S NOT MINCE WORDS. WE HAVE MONEY TO LEND YOU. TO SUIT YOUR NEEDS, NOT OURS. THE CHARGES ON THE USE OF OUR MONEY ARE COMPETITIVE AND A GOOD VALUE. REPAYMENT? WE'RE FLEXIBLE. AGAIN, TO SUIT YOUR NEEDS, NOT OURS. EASY? YES WE'VE ELIMINATED THE USUAL RED TAPE. APPROVAL OF YOUR REQUEST ON FIRST CALL AT OFFICE NORMALLY. TIME IS MONEY, YOURS AS WELL AS OURS. WE RESPECT THAT. ANYBODY CAN PUT ON A SMILE AND WRAP AN ARM AROUND YOUR SHOULDER. BUT CAN THEY DELIVER? WE HAVE A GENUINE CONCERN FOR YOU.AND YOUR NEEDS. AjSENULNE CONCERN. THAT'S WHY WE MAKE MONEY EASIER TO GET FOR CREDIT-WORTHY PEOPLE OF ALL INCOMES. WE THINK YOU SHOULD GET ALL THE CREDIT YOU DESERVE. CALL OR STOP BY. GREELEY FINANCE CO. 11358th Avenue THE FRIENDLY CORNER Phone 353-0356

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