Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on April 29, 1972 · Page 2
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 2

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Saturday, April 29, 1972
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2 GREELEY (Colo.) TRIRUNE Sat., April 29, 1972 Obituaries Barry Elkins Barry Eugene Elkins, 18, was dead on arrival at Weld County General Hospital late afternoon. Friday Elkins, 3500 35lh Ave., No. 47, had bought a new motorbike Friday afternoon and had gone into the yard to start it wilhoul intending to ride; however, he lost control a n d the bike sped into the side of a mobile home. Elkins was born June 9, 1953, In Minden, La. Ho was a senior I Deaths and Funerals RDRM5DN C A N D K L A I I I A David AloiiBO Canilolorla of :i802 Boulder, Evans. Hii.ibnml of Kiith Cnnilnlnr- la; fatlier of Juan, Jcsua, C h r i s t i n a , Joseph, nnd ZIU alt : Ji £,\'.um; eon of Mr. and Mrn. Jo»o Cnntlclnrla of Killings, Mont.; brother of MiNa Toint Cunclclarla of Billings, Mont,, Mrs. VorcRii llohno of HIlllngR, Mont., Jlrs. M t t r g n r e t Viir- gas of Lureilo, Tox., Mrs. PrlEcllla Ilomero nnd Mrs. Antonla Whiting both of Cheyenne, Wyo. rieellnllon of IloRary 7:30 p.m. Sunday, from Adamson Me- mortnl Cliajiel. Macs of tlio Resurrection will bo held at 10:00 a.m. Monday, from St. Mary's Catholic Church. Inlsnnont Linn Grove. JOHNSON' Kenneth K. Johnson, of 1130 32ml Avo., Oreeley. Arrnn[;einenls later. WILGEll Victor C. Wtiger, of 1215 18th St., Oreeley. Arrange- incnU later. iving in llaynesville, La.; grandfather, "D. R. Drake linden, La. and a great-grandmother, Mrs. G. E. Drake of rlinden, La. He is (ho half-brother of loyd Eugene Elkins of Spring Mil, La.; Mrs. Palsy Starling f West Monroe, La., and Mrs. Belly Smith of Arkansas. He s the step-brother of Pamela ' ee O'Uear of Grceley. Services and interment w i l l e in Minden, La. Local friends nay call al the Maey-Allmitl Mortuary Sunday. Otis Miller Olts P. Miller, 1516 14lh Ave. ied of nalurpl causes early aturday morning cnroute to Veld County General Hospital. He was 09 years old, horn cpl. 18, 1902 in Fort Collins. fe was the husband of Marie 'etersen Miller to whom he was lanied Aug. 20, 1924 in Irceley. Miller had lived ireclcy area nil his MACY ALLNUTT MORTUARIES VELASQUEZ Mrs. Mary B. Valnsquoz of 915 B Street. Wife of Henry Voln£(|uoz. Mother of Francisco Oomez of Sun Fotlro, California, Joseph Gomez, Adolph Volasquoz unrt Albert. Volanquoz nil of Denver, Mrs. Elvira Gomez, and Mrs. Tlionitifll- ta Antnim hnlli of Oreo- loy, and Mrs. Kfither Quozn- tla of Oakland, California. Slfrtcr nT Mrs. Ida Mondragon of Grecloy. Iluclln- tlon of · tlm Rosnry 7:30 p.m. Monday from tho Drawing Hoom. Mass of Uio Resurrection 10:00 a.m. Tuesday from Our Lady of Peace Catholic Church. Int o n n o i i L Siiiinol Memorial Gardens. ELK INS Hurry EiiKeno K l k l n n of 3IJOO 35th Avo. Son at Mr. mul Mra. JnmcR U O'Ronr. Grandson of Mr. and Mrs. E. a. Klklrm ot Hnynesvlllo, La. nnd D. It. Ilrnko of Mlnilcn, Lit. Groat-grand- KOII of Mrn. (?. F-J. Drake of · M i n d e n , l/.i. l l a l M i r u t l i c r of Tjloyd TCngc.no Klktnft of Spring Hill, La., Mm. I'nlsy StnrllnK of 'West Monroe, La., and Mrs. Hntty Smith of Arkaiisnu. Stop-lirollier of Pamela I.on O'Flonr of Grceloy. Frlemlfl m n y rail at Ihe M o r t u a r y Sunday. MIL.LHII Oils 1. Miller nr H.1G I t i l l Avn. llusluind of Mr.i M n r l o Miller. Futlior of Mra. l l o r o l l i y njorhhinil of Iloiilder. ( i r i i n d f n t h o r of lUiltnrl mid L i l A n n lljork- hind iHKIi of i Inu HIT. Drollicr of Mm, Kiln Has- mtin.icn, M r n . l l o r t h a l.ur- PTIZ, and Mr.i. (lorn M a r k e y nil of Groolny nnd I l n r v e y M l l l n r of M e r l d n n , Idaho. Services 1:30 p.m. Tues- d a y from t h e U r n w I i i K Ilooin. I n t e r m e n t Linn Grovo Cemetery. W A U N E H Merlft Kltvoflft Warner of 30^ K a t h l e e n Ave., M l l l l k e n . Knslmnd of Mm, WlUna Naomi Warner. Son of Mrs. John ( M e r t l e ) Sailors of .lohnntown. lirollier of Mm, Vtrcll (Rosclleii) Gohlfl of K v n n n , K o n n o t h Warner of I.nvntnml, anil Guy W a r n e r of H u n k l n , Klfl. A r r a n n e n m n t K I n l e r . W A I I K K I l Mm. W l l i n n Naomi Warner of 3(iz K a t h l e e n Avt-.. M I N I k w i . Wife of Mario Blwnnrt M'arnor. H l n t e r of A l h n r t H a n n o n of I*nfnyolle, Colo., and Mrs. Dornolco .lohiiHon nnd Raymond l l n n n n n Imlh tit TxmKinont, ArrriiiKG- mcnlfl later. WINDSOR, COLORADO STflOMBEROER Philip Stromberger, Jr., of -Windsor. Brother of Mrn. J. H. (Catherine) Achz[g«r of LonRmont, Mra, .1. II. (Paijllne) Jacoby and Alex P. StromlierRer, holh of Windsor, Also survived by five nephewn a n d one niece. Services 2 p.m. Mon: clay at SI. .lolin's L u t h e r a n Church, Windsor. Interment Lskovlcw Cemetery, Windsor, at West High School and would lave been graduated May 30. He vas a stocker In the K i n g Soopers pharmacy and had worked at the store for two years. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. James L. O'fiear and moved here with his family three-years ago. O'Kear works for Ihe 3basco Construction Co., con- ractors for the St. Vran Nuc- ear Energy Plant in Platleville. In addition lo his parents, Elins is survived by Mr. and ilrs. E. S. Elkins, grandparents in life Ihe and Grecley proper since 1045. le farmed in the Grceley nnd 'ierce area before operating ic'Ault Hardware and Implc- nent Co., dealership for John Deere equipment. He sold the ompany upon retirement four ears ago. In additon to his wife, Marie, rtlller is survived by a oughler, Mrs. Dorothy Bjnrk- ind of Boulder and two grand- hlldren, Hubert and LttAnn SJorklund of Boulder. He was the brother of Mrs. Slla Rasmussen, Mrs. Bcrlha xrenz and Mrs, Cora Mackey, 11 of Greeley, and Harvey Vliller of Meridan, Idaho. Services will he at 1:30 p.m. 'uesdsiy from the Macy-AHnult )rawing Room. Interment will ollow at Linn Grove Cemetery. V4rs. Valasquez Mary V. Valasque?, of 915 B t. died late Thursday night en- oute to Weld County General lo.spilal. Mrs. Valasquez, B3, was horn )cl. 17, 1903 in San Luis, Colo, "lie married Henry Valasquez i 1928 in Sterling. They moved o Greeley from Sterling in 1043. Siie was a member of Our iitdy of Peace Catholic Church, he Holy Family Society and the if They 'n Longmont. Mrs. Warner, 54, was born 1917 in Longmont. She was the Town Clerk for Milliken and a member of the T irst Presbyterian Church ol Milliken where she had been he church organist for many years. She was a member ol he Church Women's Assoc., the liebekahs, Eastern Star ant Millikcn Women's Club. Mrs. Warner is survived by wo brothers and one sister: Al- )ert Hanson of Lafayette, Colo.; taymond Hanson of Longmont, and Mrs. Berenice Johnson o: xmgmont, A brother, Irving larison, preceded her in death .wo years ago. Arrangements are pending vilh Macy-Allnull Mortuary. Funeral services will he at p.m. Tuesday from the First rcsbyterian Church of Millicon. Interment will follow at Sunsel Memorial Gardens. If friends with, memorial gifts may be made to the First Pres- jylerian Church of Millikcn. Friends may call at the Vlacy-Allntilt Mortuary unlii II a.m. Tuesday. aslors 1 Guild. In addition lo her husband, Pedro, Calif.; of Denver; lenry, Mrs. Valasquez is sur- ivcd by four sons and three laughters: Francisco Gomez of Joseph Adolph 'nlast|ite/ of Denver, Albert "alasque?. of Denver; Mrs. Isther Quezada of Oakland, -fllif.; Mrs. Thomnsila Antuna f Grceley and Miss Klvira lomcz of Grecley. Oilier survivors include one sister, Mrs.Ida Mondragon ol Grceley, ID gramichildron and wo great-grandchildren. The Hecitalion of Ihe linsary vill be at 7:30 p.m. Monday rom Ihe Macy-Alluutt Drawing loom. The Mass of Ihe llcsur- cction will be ill 10 a.m. Tties- iay from Our Litdy of Peace Jalholic Church. Interment will 'ollow at jiirdens. Sunset Memoria may be made to fhe Flrsl P r e s b y t e r i a n Church of Millikcn. Friends m a y . call at the Macy-AHnult Mortuary unlil 11 a.m. Tuesday. Naomi Warner Wilma Naomi Hanson Warner of 302 Kathleen Ave., Millikcn died Friday evening :in an auto collision west of Greeley. Mrs. Warner, 54, died in the crash along with her hus- Merle Klwood Warner, married Aug. 6, 1949 ·Year-Old Yellowstone Opens Today YELLOWSTONE NATIONAL PARK (AP) -- Yellowstone Na- ional Park, celebrating ils IQOlh birlhday this year, opens officially for (he season Saturday--one day ahead of schedule. Ted east Acling Chief Ranger i u c k n a 1 1 sold Ine entrance into Hie park from l)dy, the wesl entrance from West Yellowstone and Ihe nnrtl anlrnnce from Mammoth will be opened. 'Hie only roads in the park hat, will remain closed dun to snow conditions are the solid: cnlrance and roads througl "raig and Dunraven passes. The west entrance road leads lo Ihe famous Old Faithful gey- said snow plow ;er. Bucknal :rcws were slill six miles from he south entrance Friday ant vcre b a t t l i n g snow drifts 10 to 15 feet deep, lie said the soulh entrance could be opened by Tuesday or Wednesday, w i t h Craig and Dunraven passes lo bo opened lalcr in Die spring. . (Tribune photo by Jessica Frazier) Protesting the continuing Viefnam War, some JM persons m arched from UNC's Garden Theater to Lincoln Park Friday. Water Sale Threatens Lower Arkansas Valley By GORDON G. GAUSS DENVER ( A P ) - Urban development and growing demands for recreational facilities are threatening to change radically llie rich irrigated sec- lions of the lower Arkansas Hiver Valley of southeast Colorado. Tile peril develops from efforts to purchase water now used for the crops. Traditionally, the land is best known for its Reeky Ford melons hut its produce extends far beyond that into vegetables, wheat, alfalfa, livestock. sorghum and Nobody knows at present how immediate lire threat is, but it lias reached the point where an official agency issued a report on what might be expected in I'rowcrs County if a rumored water purchase goes through. Several legislators have expressed concern over the prospects !o .a reporter. So have water experts. One 'Rape of Valley' lawmaker, Hep. Carl Showaller, K-Greeley, characterized a prospective water riglils sale as "the rape of the Arkansas Valley." There is a feeling among spokesmen for agriculture t h a t the situation which appears to be facing the Arkansas Valley al Ihis lime coulcl be repeated in (he Soulh Plalln Valley of northern Colorado in a gener- alion and Hie Colorado Hiver Valley sometime in the future. Two things precipitated the concern about (he future of agriculture in (he lower Arkansas Valley. One is the slate's effort lo purchase water rights from (he Caflin Canal for a 10,000- acra fool |eniianent pool be- Junta to be used as a recreational facility. The other is a report that some developer -not named in Ihe state document--wants lo purchase (he waler rights of Ihe Amity Canal, perhaps for as much as $15 million. It supports a third of Prowers County's irrigation. The legislature appropriated $1,050,000 two years ago to buy water rights for the recreation pool, primarily for use by boaters and fishermen. One deal fell Ihrough but olber negotiations are under way. It is the altempt lo buy Callin Canal water which has spurred Representative Showalter to'op- posilion. He said he understands that belween 900 and 1100 shares of the ditch water will be needed to replace about 3,500 acre-feel in the reservoir annually to offset evaporation and seepage. Out of Production "It donrerns me," he told a reporter, "that the Stale of Colorado is stalling in the direction of taking'agricultural lands out of production in an area ment plan can )e designed The conclusion .says (hat results of the study "indicate that the value of water from the county's viewpoint is considers; bly higher than the value determined from t h e viewpoint of the direct agricultural seller. . "The losses in the community in lerms of business earnings, incomes and tax revenues should bs considered before Water transfers are approved." The study says many agricultural producer's .who have "eked out a living since World War II cannot be criticized" for wanting lo sell waler rights since they are · Hearing, retirement and bidding by municipalities has significantly increased the value of water shares. It cites an instance where bidding boosted the sale price of some water in Crowley County from $250 a share three years ago to over $900 this year. Herbert Schumacher Schumacher ToHeadUNC Arts Dept. .Herbert. C, Schumacher;., "a University of Northern Colorado Already (here is talk of seek j^ulty member since 1963, has ing waler supplies beyond lhbse! b ? en r 9 a ,PP°inlcd as chairman of. Burglars Net $4,390 'items valued al $4,390 were taken in a burglary Thursday o f - the Everitt Manufacturing Company, 2303 2nd Ave., according lo Grecley police. The burglary was discovered jy..the manager of the manu- ! aclurihg. plant, William Shaw, of Loveland. Shaw said he came ;o work at about 7 a.m. Friday, and found the back door lo the building had been removed. Shaw reported 13 air compressor nail guns, 5 staple guns, and 3 power saws were taken in the burglary. Police believed (he burglars first attempted to pry the lock of the southwest door open, but were unsuccessful. They then removed the hinges from the door and pulled (he door out of Ihe casing. The burglary look place between 5:30 p.m. Thursday and a.m. Friday, according to police. , Aurora Officer Suspended for Hitting Amputee AURORA, Colo. (AP) _ A policeman has been suspended for two days without pay for using "excessive force" to subdue a 21-year-old double amputee Who was being held for investigation of drunken driving, Police Chief Jerry Putnam said Friday. The official police report of the April i8 incident says the patrolman, Larry R. Tallerday, struck Kirk Chapman of Aurora 'with a. closed fist on the face and rose" after Chapman allegedly "pushed" two police officers and ripped buttons and name tags from their-uniforms. Chapman's legs were blown off in a land mine explosion in Vietnam. Putnam said the suspension stemmed from a department investigation, and Chapman never ..filed an official complaint. "Our report was kind of one- sided," the chief said. "All we had to go on was statements from the. officers involved and from'reporters: "We. tried to get in touch with Chapman,- but he never responded." Putnam said Chapman has no telephone and officers left messages with his landlady on three consecutive days, but the Fryingpan-Arkansiis trans- that is economically depressed 1 Arkansas Valley when the lo maintain a pool of qdeslion- able recreational value." The report on the effects of a sale of Amity Canal water estimates total annual economic losses of $5.95 million would occur to business in Prowers County alone. It was prepared by Ihe Southern Colorado Economic Development District wilh analysis by a San Francisco research engineering firm. A summary included with the study says, "This report proves that a moratorium on waler transfers in Colorado must be initiated until such time as an which will be provided in the the Fine: Arts Department for ring, hind John Martin Dam near La overall slate waler develop- High Food Costs Price Commission Suspends Food Can Price Increases mountain diversion plan gets into full operation. Representatives of (he Ceii ; Iral Colorado W a l e r Conservancy District recently discussed w i t h ' Pueblo's ' \yater board the possibility of reviving (he plan to carry Gunnison River waters through the Continental Divide at an estimated cosl of a billion dollars. The plan was developed more than a quarter of a century' ago but was dropped when the Frying- a moratorium on waler pan-Arkansas .projecl was developed. messages were never answered. ' '..The incident occurred April j 18 a'fter officers slopped Chap! man's van, which is fitted with a Ihree-year term. The 'announcement was made by Dr. Frank P. I^akin, -vice presidenl for academic affairs. Schumacher has served as acling / c h a i r m a n ' since the spring of 1971. He is a ^native of Wichita, Kan., and a graduate of Wicliila East High Schol and the University of Kansas, Lawrence, where he received bolh bachelor's and master's degrees. His parents, Mr. and Mrs. Roy A. Schurnacker, .reside at 441 S. Rutan, Wichita. [hand controls. They said he had I pulled away from a restaurant and was going tile wrong way on a street when he was stopped. Chapman has been charged with-resisting arrest, plus traffic --charges of drunkenness, driving without a license and driving on the wrong side of the road. PHILADELPHIA (AP) _ Former U.S. Ally. Gen. Ramsey Clark has been named recipient of the 1972 · National Fellowship Award by (he Fellowship Commission here.- Merle Warner Merle Elwnod Warner of 302 talhleen Ave. in Milliken died '"riday evening in an aulo col ision wesl of Grecley. Wnrticr, 57, was the husband of Wilma Naomi Warner who was also killed in Ihe crnsh. They were married Aug. G, 1919 in l-ongmonl. Warner was born in M i l l i k c n Nov. 5, 1914. He was Ihe custodian at Ihe Middle School in Milliken where 10 had worked for 18 years, fe was a member of Hie Milli- icn Town Board nnd president of Ihe Milliken Lions Club. He iclongcd to the Millikcn I.O.K. and Rehcknhs, and was i Clerk of the Session in the First Prcsbylcrian Church. During World War If he served in the South Pacific. He was Ihe son of Mrs. John Mertie Sellers of Johnstown. He is survived by two brothers and a sister: Kenneth Warner of Lovelaml; Guy Warner or Ruskin, Fla, and Mrs. Virgil (Rosellen) Goblc of Evans. Services will he nl -3 p.m. Tuesday from the First Prcsby- lcrian Church.in Mlllkcn. Inler- mcnl will follow nl Sunsel Memorial Gardens. If friends wish, memorial gifls By BROOKS JACKSON WASHINGTON (AP) -- The Price Commission, aiming lo keep food cosls down, has suspended price increases it gave last month lo two makers of food cans. The action Friday was the first lime lite commission look back an increase that it had already approved. However, some or all of the increases mighl lalcr be restored, a spokesman said. Mcninvhile, the commission will investigate effects of can prices on llie cost of food in supermarkets. A spokesman said the com mission heard evidence al hearings on food prices two weeks ago that (he price of a can of psas mighl be more affected by the cost of the can than the cosl of t h e pMs inside. "We think the rising cosls in cans have a high ]i In another development Friday, the commission said it is still wailing for 641 of America's largest business firms lo turn in required quarterly reports, which are due Monday al the latest. Another 171 have submitted reports thai were sent back for corrections, and which musl be resubmilled by Monday, a commission spokesman said. Firms that fail lo submit the reports on time could be liable Trudeau Given Failing Grade By Youth Council EDMONTON, Atla. (AP) - A Student report card showed a ' f a i l i n g grade for Prime Minis-, Pierre Kllioll Trudeau Fri- siimcr impact," llie spokesman ''toy for allowing trade wilh -lid. .South Africa and permitting The commission suspended Irnde berricrs againsl develop- price increases of 4.3 per cenl|ing notions. Bui the sludenls for 52,500 civil fines or $5,000 criminal fines. In addition, Ihe commission reportedly is con- sidcnig stricter penalties, possibly a price freeze for firms that submit reports late. The Labor Department reported on Friday that wage controls cut avenge wage increases more than 25 per cent in llie first quarter of the year, compared with (he first quarter of 1971. Manufacturing c o n t r a c t s were down 30 per cent, averaging 7.3 per cent, against 10.8 per cent last year. Non-manufacturing increases fell from 12.7 per cent lo 9.4 per cent, the bureau reported. for the American Cnn Co. and 4.2 per cent for Continental Can Co. Botli increases had been granted last March. A Price Commission spokesman said the firms had put Ihe price increases inlo effect, but subsequently withdrew them because of competition from other manufacturers. A third itinjor cnn manufacturer, National Can Co., has lecn seeking Price Commission approval for a 4.27-pcr^ccnl increase. Action on Ihat request will be he'VI up during the com aid. The report Card on International Development was prepared by the National Youth Council for (he United Nations. "The student entered class at Ihe beginning of (he term showing greal promise but has failed to live up to our ex- peclntions," it said. Trudeau told the students, he was impressed with the novel presentation of their evaluation, but said he didn't accept the rraclcs because the leaclier was mission's investigation into the prejudiced nnd hartn'l looked at can industry. || 10 entire record. Snipers Fire On British Lookout Post BELFAST (AP) - Snipers fired on an army observation past in Londonderry early today and the soldiers returned (he fire, wounding one of the guerrillas, British military headquarters reported. Meanwhile, the Londonderry correspondent of the Daily Telegraph rcporled thai a se- crel Protestant militia claiming al least 10,000 members is armed nnd training in the city. He said the group is a wing of the cxlremisl Ulster Vanguard and. that the men .are (raining with rifles, submachine guns nnd machine guns. A WORLD of SAVINGS AND VALUE Gef a quality-.new mobile home of Mobile World's BIG VOLUME DISCOUNT SAVINGS Take home your choice of one year free rent in a 1op flight, mobile home park. OR MtDntRRANEAH. A beautiful 60" Stereo Console valued at $600 with tape deck/'"-" AM-FM radio, turntable and storage area. I N T R O D U C T O R Y S A L E O F THE "NEW MOON" MOBILE HOME W I T H A COMPLETE S E L E C T I O N OF 12, 14 and M W i D E S . . . WE ARE G R E E L E Y ' S E X C L U S I V E D E A L E R . C O M P L E T E S E L E C T I O N O F "MELODY" HOMES . , . A M E R I C A ' S B E S T KNOWN NAME IN THE MOBILE HOME I N D U S T R Y . SAVE UP TO $ 1500 3737 W, .-lOthJk-,; J53-661!|

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