Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on May 1, 1972 · Page 20
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 20

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Greeley, Colorado
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Monday, May 1, 1972
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Page 20
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20 fiREELKY (Colo.) T R I N U N E Mon., May 1, 1972 Tribune Farm Section T l-jivi . IT. · - . __ J-I-I-I---LI-IU--- · I . _ . . . . . - - · · U. S. Farm Labor Force Increases 4 Per Cent By DON KENDALL Associated Press Farm Writer WASHINGTON (AP) -- New census figures show the (ion's farm labor force in creased four per cenl last year, (lie first upturn since 1%7,'says the Agriculture Department. in 1971, about 58 per cent, mainly housewives and students, did not work most of [he nn-i , !.!yeiir on fnnns. The number of migratory About 15 per cent of the annual U.S. wheat productTM went into livestock feed the past three years, says the Kco nomic Research Service, coin pared with five per cent during workers--those who do fnrmJH'c 19(1(1-08 period. Wheat foi work outside their home cimn-i fce(i bas exceeded 200 million Hut the increase resulted' ( j cs _( 0 | a | C( | 172000 last Year (bushels in each of the past " "" " ' ' ' s e v e n per cent of the 'lotiiljU'ree yenrs, compared wilh Ihe curlier average of 75 million. Pail of the reason WHS Ihe change in government price supports for wheat in the mid- ISHJOs, which made (he graii from more "casual" or time workers, not from n' rise^ce. Thai mmibpr was down 12 per cent from 1970, Ihe BUS said. WASHINGTON (AP) - The in (lie number of steadier hired hands, (lie Economic Hesearch Service says in a report. In all, about 2;"50,0{IO persons did some farm work for wages last year, an increase of about C2.000 from 1970, according (o (he ERS report. Workers who put in less than! bog:l " 25 days of farm work in 1971 says . fhc tolaled about 1,191,000 or a mcm boost of about 98,000 from the year before. Those wtw put in more time for farm wages, however, declined nearly 63,0(10 from 1971. 'Die report, prepared by Robert C. McElroy, a manpower specialist for ERS, showed (be typical larm worker in 1071 was 22, white, male, did not live on a farm, put in 76 days of farm work at $11.CO a day for total earnings of about $S22 hi cash wages. 'Only 19 per cent of flic total force was engaged chiefly in farm work for wages. Of those, only 285,000 were year-round workers on farms. They aver- number of milk cows on farms' mor e competitive in price with declined only one per cenl last conl and other feed. Abundant year, the smallest shrink since!supplies in major cattle feeding the mid-1950s when dairy herds · · " long downward trend, Agriculture Depart- 'Hie inventory on Jan. 1 was 12.3 million head, only about half the nation's milk herd 25 years ago. It represented, however, the smallest decline since 1954 when cow numbers increased slightly. Officials attributed Hie leveling off to a number of factors, including lower dairy feed costs and higher milk prices. Also, the ration's light employment situation may have had an effect, thus forcing more farmers to stay with cows a little long-j cr. WASHINGTON (AP) - The Agriculture Department says areas also have been factors, the ERS said. Over New Yorkers Said on Drugs MOW YORK (AP) - The New York Times says 11 confidential city report estimates that more 'thiin ;100,000 New Yorkers were "habitual or compulsive users" of heroin or oilier narcotics between J%4 mill 1070. The report to the Mayor's Narcotics Control Council, Hie Times said in its editions today, foiiml that 42 per cenl more narcoltcs nbuscr.s were identified in 1970 than in the previous year. i\nd almost all of the '18,137 new drug abusers identified in the Inst ycnr of (he survey look beroin, the rcporl stales. The cslimale of 318,918 drug users was projected from the 151,219 persons actually reported by more than JOO different service agencies during Hie seven-year period. Narcotics other than -heroin were morphine, Demoral and methadonc Guilty of Arson WAKKKIKI.I), Muss. (AIM \ iMliceman lias admitted in cinirl Dint he set six tires In (lie last 20 months. Karl ,1. liiuvson, 2S, a uiem- er of the \Vnkcficlii force for lie last three years, pleaded Farm Bureau to Ignore Claims of Discredit PARK RIDGE, (AP) - aged 317 days of farm workjwhcat lias "become a rising lifst year ami earned 53,800 in star" as a livestock feed in ad- wages. Of Hie total farm work force dilion to its traditional and major use as a bread grain. Grow Your Own By Elmer Rothman Extension Agent ·Planting a tree is one of the most important of all spring jobs you may do to increase (lie beauty and value of your home. Use special care both in selecting the tree and the spot where you plant. Choosing wisely among Ihe many trees species available may he quite a task. Your 100 lioneylocusl, silver maple, 70; and white ash, 100 years. .Most evergreens seem to live 'orevcr. This is fortunate since .liny often seem the slowest to increase their siv.e. Alpine fir IreeS'have a life expectancy of 140 to 210 years; Colorado blue seleclion should be based on the principal purpose the tree is to serve, and its adaptability to 140 to 210 years; our climate and the specific spruce, 275 lo location in which it is to be planted. : A tree can be useful primarily because of the shde it provides, or its chief function may be that of making the home harm o n i z e better with its surroui.'lirgs. Each tree species lias inherent characteristics which may influence your choice. Some grow rapidly, others very slowly. Some species exceed 100 feet at maturity, while others never grow taller than 20 to 30 feet. Some are long lived while others have a short life expectancy. ^Certain varieties cast such dense shade that grass will not tree. Some trees cause objectionable litter when they drop their seeds or fruits. A few are highly susceptible to storm damage or insects and diseases. formally the fastest growing species are also tho.se that are shortest lived. Ailanthu or tree- ot-heaven docs not live longer jthe rt' years; cork elm, 150 to 200; Ihe American Kami Bureau Federation said Sunday it will ignore what it described as a threat by a farm workers union to try to discredit the Farm Bureau. William J. Kuhfuss, president of the AFBF, said a delegation from the United Farm Workers presented April 26 an ultimatum to the Farm Bureau. Kuhfuss said the union threatened to organize an informational campaign against the arm Bureau in 40 cities unless it withdrew by May 8 its efforts to get federal and stale farm labor legislation enacted. The AFBF is pressing for enactment of bills in Congress to guarantee secret ballot elections for farm workers and (o prohibit the secondary boycott for agriculture. Kuhfuss reassured "agricul- cottemvood, 40-50; green ash.iture and the nation that AFBF liackbcrry, 120; linden, would intensify its efforts to got fair and constructive farm labor legislation that would protect Ihe constitutional rights ol worker's lo organize freely, mid farmers to be protected against Ihe ravages of cocrrcivc boycotts that force them to sign over their work force -or go out of business." Kuhfuss said in a statement that under AFKK policy, "We uphold the right of employes to bargain collectively, but condemn the use by either labor or management of force, coercion, intimidation, secondary boycotts, or other unfair means applied by one side lo force its will upon Ihe other." The AKBF, he said, is sup. porting farm labor legislation in Congress and several state legislatures including Arizona, Colorado, New York, Oregon, and Wyoming. guilty Saturday lo six counts of arson and two of breaking Inln buildings with Intent l» commit Judge Louis (tercd Lrnvsnn II. (ilaser 01- coimniltud to Urldgcwiilor Slate Hospital for mental tests. I.awSon was arrested Frldav iil(.;lil by n follow itollcoman, Waller if. I'Ycemnn Jr., who rc- lcil Hint u few mlimUvt nfUu 1 hml checked u downtown ip aloro ho drove In Ills cruiser cur and siiw someone. Inside llu: sluru. Freeman said tic parked tin; cruiser and went In the sliirc on foot, llo wild ho iirreslcd I^wi son Inside llm sloi'O yul (·hinged him with liiirtjlnry. · Tho Port of New York Authority collected 11 record $270.9 million nl it.H bridges, tuflncta, nlrports and terminals In 1 1971. ' 350 years; douglas fir may live lo 400 years; eastern red cedar to 150; engleman spruce, 500; limber pine, 300; pinyon pine, 150 to 375 years, and ponderosa pine, 350 to 500 years of age. Another m o u n t a i n o u s specimen, the Quaking 'Aspen, is known to mature at CO to 70 years of age. The old dignified, vase- shaped, American Elm has long been a standby from the extreme eastern United States though the midwest. The range extends west from Nova Scotia ami New Brunswick across S o u t h e r n Quebec, Ontario, Manitoba to chewan and eastern south Saskal- through Dakotas, and into Colorado, Oklahoma, and Texas. The American Elm is also known as while elm and sometimes soft elrn. It is never called Dutch Kim. Dutch Elm is the name of the disease which altacks the American Elm, the name originating from earliest detection of the than 30 years; box elder 2(K!0|discase in the .Netherlands in years; weeping willow and 11919. Wyoming Official Forecasts Battle Over ABM Installation CHEYENNE, Wyo. (AP) -|lherc won't be classified ferome Mark, Wyoming state available. He said inclusion ol planning chief, predicts n battle of sorts to protect state and local interests in Ihe proposed' Safeguard anti-ballistic missile! installation centered in southeastern Wyoming. Army Corps of Engineers officials have begun studies on Ihe impact of an estimated 8,MD construction workers on housing, schools, water ami sewage facilities in the area where ABM site would be located. The sites arc planned for Goshen, Laramie and Plalte counties in Wyoming and potions of northeastern Colorado and southwestern Nebraska. Mark said one of the first efforts will be to eliminate Laramie from the impact area so that surplus classroom space Deaths Around The World PARIS (AP) - Lucie Noel, 72, i'aris fashion editor of The andj. , white birch will mature at 25J [ 0 lorm elm, less than 50 years; white birch (d 35 years. Longer lived shade frees Include American elm, 75 to 100 CARPET-FURNITURE HOUSEWIDE CLEANING ' Call '-. 352-2108 _ i \~-..: j Brewer ServiceMaster ; U24 281h SI. MEN WANTED C A T T L E A N D L I V E S T O C K B U Y E R S We w.inl men in this ,ire.. Train to buy cattJc, sheep and hogs. We v/ill triin qualified men v/ilh some fiveslock experience. For local interview, write loday with your background. Include your full address and phone number. CATTLE BUYERS, INC. 4420 M^iion Kitiut City, Mo. £ 4 1 I I Associated Press, died Sntur- jday. Mrs. Noel, whose real trees divides at 10 lo 20 feet name was Elisabeth l.con, had a broad crown, with covered the world of haute four feet in | couture for four decades, in heights of M to Binding a period as fashion cdi-! lri P ln Kurore-his wallet, being common. °r of the Paris Herald Trib-| ' ls son Jlr ". wf '° I'VCF -- i i nnr Hnr hnchfinri n fnr.ii-,inrt,t-i iDalias and works ffjr an t have been trunks two to diameter and 100 feet high Large specimens known to grow 8 lo II feet diameter trunks, and ultimate heights of 120 (o MO feet high. Since the o u t l o o k for American Kims looks dismal, because of Dutch film disease, Ihe only hope for maintaining! /aramie might result in denial of special impact funds for the overcrowded schools in the most affected areas. The slate also Imncs to obtain authority for matching water and sewer grants for the affected communities, he said. Mark is monitoring the ABM impact study on behalf of stale and local interests. He said lie doesn't think slate officials will balk al construction of a Safeguard communil} in Ihe Slater Fiats area norlh east of Chugwalcr in PlallL Counly. He said ABM representalives have said they need to have personnel within five minutes of the sites. .So far, only advance preparation work for the ABM installation has been approved by Congress. Legislation authorizing and approprialing $139 million for final planning and land actiuisi- lion now is endin in - lion now gress. is pending in Con-1 Welcome Home Present; DALLAS (AP) - There was! a welcome home present wait-! ing when W.T. Hoss returned lo| Matador, Tex., from his first une. Her husband, a sociologist, I r3 " as . was killed Auschwitz. by the Nazis in .SAN KKANfJISCO (AP) Chester A. Arthur III, a grandson of President Chester A. Arthur, died Friday at 71. Arthur, lives in over- the story i a t t r a c t i v e communities is Ui!,^' 10 I ' f;fcl TM 1 f o llimsclf 'select new replacements for this!, ' p r e d o m i n a t e species of Colorado. seas airlines, told Sunday. 'Jlic elder Hoss misplaced the wallet April 20 while in the Swiss ski village of Davos. One week later Ross readied his house at Matador. There, in I the mail box, w;is a plain hippie," life as :i writer, [and politician. Arthur sold jncwspnpcrs in the 1050s and _.. I 1960s to raise funds for his book! ' lim :"Circle of Sex," which disputed: . ,. . . , ' , i d i s t i n c t i o n s between the sexes.' in lie bedroom of herij, c , a ;l»rown envelope containing the with extents intact, i" eluding There was no indication who mailed it. HOLLYWOOD (AI'J actress (lia Scala was i, " ·', "---·. --vile w;is secretary or the Cali| home Sunday, police reared, ,,,,.,,;., [) orn rx.. r; ,|ic p.-.rfy during · ! ' !?TM-^!^ W S^i'T.-.nklin 0. K-xisevolfJ admin" whose film credits "Don't (!» Nc;ir the may have died from an acci- tlenlal overdose of drugs, au- Ihoj'itics said. included i islr , llifl(1 Water, HOUSTON' ' A l ' j - J. Frank Wilson, T.i, a relirwl vice president of the Slarxl.ird Oil Co, of Ohio, diirl Siuiday. Wilson, who joined Sohio in IM2, retired in ' Navy Cnp'.aiii John W. jYoiiiiK, Ilic Aprilln Hi commander, first went inln lunar orliil iis I a pilot in 10G!I un A|«jl!o |(j i COMPLETE AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE · Mjjor Overhaul · Engine Tune-Up · Brake Service · Body, Painl and Automotive Glasi We Service Any Ma he of Cat Using Only Genuine Parts -- Expert Mechanics-W A R R E N . BUNTING MOTOR CO. Eaton, Colo. Ph, mm mm l-Back Collar' TOILET TANK BALL Amttito'f latgttl Zilltr If-1 tfi'ntl V/at»r Mair»f inn'rjril/- \'cf.\ 1hp f\a^ cf wcMf ofUf tuik ftjikmg 7St A T H A R D V / A R E S f O « S AUTOGRAPH MODEL GOLF the people (to people SXiTc \$I39 ^^^f ^f^^ ^B ^^^ ^^^fc I * ^f Limil 3 par cuslomoi ^^^V^Hi^^HH VV^I^F 1 ^M Additional SI.00 car. If we should sail out of any item in this ad, we'll give you a "raincheck" for later delivery at the advertised price. e Strato-Streah Double-Belted long mileage tires FREE INSTALLATION! Drive in today! 3 ways to WHITEWALLS ADD *4°° TO S 4 50 CAL,Lrj£ FOR Tircston* "ON-THE-SPOT" FARM TIRE SERVICE IN-THE-F1ELD! ON-THE-ROAD! 0N-THE-FARMI purfully equippedKreslone farm Mr- Vice truck brings you fast on-the-spot tire IMPAIRS, REPLACEMENTS anci HYDRO-FIATION.,. WHEN AND WHERE YOU NEED IT J WHEEL BEARING REPACKS Outer Wheel Bearings Disc Brakes Excluded WINTER TIRE CHANGEOVER 1. We remove your 2 snow tires 2. Install your regular tires 3. Properly inflate your tires. 99 LUBE and OIL CHANGE Includes up to 5 quarts of premium oil, Cillforippointmint lo avoid delay. FRONT END ALIGNMENT Precision alignment by skilled mechanics. Most American Cars. {Extra on some cars with air cond.l Parts extra, if noedad, GUARANTEED BRAKE RELINK CHOICE OF 3 GRADES OF LINING Guaranteed lyr. 10,000 miles d- _ _ ·? I Q · * a BETTER Guaranteed ' years or 2»,000 t3 BEST Guaranteed 3 years or 30,000 miles OUR G U A R A N T E E We ouar.intee our brake lining for the specified number of miles or years from the dale of tnjtallallon, whichever comes first. Adjoslrricnls prorslcd on mileage nnd based on prices current at limo ol adjustment. STORE 11308th Ave, 356-1191 STORE HOURS 8-5 Mcrt.-Sat,

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