Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on October 28, 1969 · Page 5
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 5

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Greeley, Colorado
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Tuesday, October 28, 1969
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Page 5
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Driver Educal Will Begin N Driver education second quai ter evening classes in Greele will begin Nov. 4. These state-approved rlasse consist of 27 clock hours of class room instruction plus six hour on' the driving range and Hire hours on the street driving. Classroom instruction will b held at Greeley West Higl School one night a week fo Two Contest Winners Here Two Greeley winners have been announced in an area con test involving Greeley linoleum and Tile. .The winners, Mrs. J. L Jo hansen, 1013 9th St., and Mrs Sarah. Klein, 1010 24lli St., wil receive 15 yards of kitchen car pet. There were 12 winners overall in the contest which took in the area from Denver north anc was sponsored in part by Viking Kitchen Carpets. ·****^*^+*^*+mr** CARD BENEFIT Whist Greeley Excelsis Club Nov. 3 -- 8:00 p.m. Deisert Will Be Served AMERICAN LEGION · (for couples and working gals, too) tion Course ext Tuesday nine weeks from 7 to 10 p.m The first class night will be helc on Tuesday, Nov. 4, and classes thereafter will meet on Monday evenings. Students are require: to be 15 years and 9 months ol on or prior to the class starting dale. Tuition for the course is $10 for School District Six students and S30 for- adults and out-of- district students. Students and adults interested in enrolling, please contact the Adult Education Office 352-1543, Extension 33 or come into the office at 811 15th St. Girl Wounded During Police Car Hijacking KANSAS CITY (AP) - Two een-age girls drove away in a police car for a prank Sunday and one was shot in the right irm as a policeman chased hem across a parking lot. Police said it happened this way: A patrolman left his patrol car with the motor running while helping break up a street fight. The girls came out of a coffee ouse and drove off in the car "just for something to do." Soon after, another patrolman saw hem and gave chase. The girls abandoned the car and Patrolman Phillip Bradshaw chased them on foot. He ired two shots into the air, then tripped and his gun fired accidentally, the bullet striking Velvet J. Washeleskv. 19. Shirley I. Ma'liott, 18, was charged with driving a car without the owner's permission, and Miss Washelesky with riding in a car without the owner's per mission. Canada Claims Sovereignty in Arctic Waters Sptcial to th* Washington Poit OTTAWA - Prime Minister Pierre Trudeau Monday asserted a Canadian claim to "sovereignty over all the waters of the Canadian Arctic," and thereby risked a dispute with the Unitec States over whether the northwest passage is international waters. The passage is being contemplated as a route for tankers carrying oil from Alaska to the eastern states. The U. S. recog- lizes three miles as the limit of territorial waters. Most of the massage among Canada's Arc- .ic islands is much wider than six miles. Questioned in the Commons as o whether he meant "jurisdic- ion and sovereign conlrol over all the water between- the is- ands in the Canadian Arctic," Trudeau replied affirmatively. 'Ye s, we do exercise our sovereignty," he said. The prime minister added that he was 'not prepared to state at this jarticular time where the lines will be drawn." /asks Dramatize tad Air Problem ST. LOUIS (AP) -- The sell- jg of surgical masks at the oors of the auditorium where an air pollution hearing was leing held today was one way :ie Committee on Environmen- al Information decided to ramatize the bad air problem. The hearing was scheduled by he U.S. Senate subcommittee n air and water pollution after n Aug. 25-28 emergency air Dilution alert in St. Louis. L A F F - A - D A Y .,-j^sfsy^' . r" 'ttAiSiiluiiL./^ *f^ *^*~ fifijtf£ii££B^ ·^':-*^'**£K?^- © King F..IU..I Srndie.lt. Int., 1969. W.lM 'IfK" l«"VeJ. «_5*^/M^/0 "He's had quite a shock, Doctor. Junior called him 'Sir'!" Interest Rates Helping State DENVER (AP)-IIigh interest ates, which are complicating roblems of local governmental gencies seeking to issue bonds, re helping the Colorado state Earnings on investments are ncreasing, says State Treasurer Virginia Blue. She reported earnings of $2,77,234 for the state general fund uring the first quarter of the 969-70 fiscal year which ended Sept. 30. The amount, she said, was an ncrease of ?856,524 over the earnings during the first quar- er of (he 1968-69 fiscal year. She omputed the increase at 55 per ent. From Bonds 's Finances The money was obtained from interest on short-term government investments and interest on time deposits placed in banks and savings and loan associations. "Investments in Colorado banks under the basic certificate of deposit program have been increased $1,170,000 since June 30," Mrs. Blue said in her quarterly report. The treasury contained approximately $182 million at the end of the quarter, of which about 93 per cent was invested, Mrs. Blue reported. Government securities held by the treasury amounted to approximately $97 million, regular certificates of deposits totaled $66 million and special certificates of deposit accounted for another $20 million invested. Mrs. Blue also said the treasury issued 172,721 warrants-- or checks-- during the July-September period. Mrs. Blue is in Chicago where she will preside Monday and Tuesday at a meeting of seven state treasurers. They form a committee which will participate in planning the annual convention of the National Association of Stale Auditors, Comptrollers and Treasurers. Mrs. Blue said the treasurers hope to set up special sessions during the convention exclusively for state treasurers. Tiny Painting LONDON (AP) - A Holbein miniature painting only Vk inches across and possibly worth $50,000 has shown up in London and aroused the curiosity of the art world. Only a dozen of the tiny works by the 16th century master have been recorded. The newly found miniature is that of a sorrowful looking woman with light brown hair, wearing a simple hood. Fresh Hearing Aid Batteries. Gilbert Rexall Stores. --Adv. 1 CONVALESCENT AIDS | ft ^9 . H \f1?7l/ttti P H O N E 352-4866 · -· Tues., Oct. 28, I9(i9 GREELEY TRIBUNE Page 5 Yippies To Cha! Mitchell to a Ti By PAUL W. VALENTINE The Washington Post WASHINGTON - Yippies Jerry Rubin and Abbie Hoffman, Iwo of the eight defendants being tried in Chicago for riot conspiracy, announced plans Monday night for a mass march on the Justice Department Nov. 15 to demand an end to their trial. "We're coming here to challenge Spiro Agnew and (Altor- noy General) John Mitchell to a fair fight," said Rubin who, like Hoffman, was wearing boxing gloves at a press conference in front of the darkened Justice Department building on Constitution Avenue NW. They are charged with riot conspiracy in connection with anti-Vietnam war demonstrations during the 1968 Democratic National Convention in Chicago. They claimed Monday night that tlie trial is intimately tied (o the war. "The purpose of the trial is tell people to stop protesting the war," said Rubin. Thus, they want to link their lenge Agnew, lir Fighf mass march on the Justice Department with the already announced plans for an antiwar parade from the Capitol to the White House on Nov. 15 organized by the New Mobilization Committee to end the war in Vietnam. Robert Greenblalt, a Yippie (Youth International Party) official from New York, said the plan is to have the crowd in the mobilization march, which terminates at the ellipse, continue eastward along Constitution Avenue to the Justice Department six blocks away. "We will surround the Department of Injustice (CQ) with a half million people," said Greenblatt. "With that many people, Milclicll will have to stop the trial." Asked about specific tactics in the demonstration, Hoffman said, "we're willing to use any weapons including language . . . we're going to hang Spiro Agnew, John 'Butcher' Mitchell and 'Adolf Hitler' Julius Hoffman (federal judge in the Chicago trial) in effigy." ·jjl^HH DOROTHY MARTIN K9 ZABKA P^SiPI 'NCUMBENT ^.'iPxl FOR . h'V'J SV8AYOR Working For You and Greeley! Spectacular FABRIC SALE! BIG DOWNTOWN STORE ONLY! HURRY! SALE ENDS SATURDAY NIGHT! WOOL and WOOLEN BLENDS 97 yd. Assorted textures. Colors and fancies. Available in 54" (o 60" widths. Reg. §1.97. ASSORTED FABRICS 5 $ 1 Assortment includes cottons and cotton blends. Polyester cottons and unbleached muslin. Available in 36", 45" widths. Values to 77c. SPORTSWEAR FABDICS 57 yd. Value priced seleclion which includes permapress cotlons and rayon blends, canvas prints, gingham checks and avril rayons. 36" to 45" widths. Reg. 77c value. PRINTED FLANNEL 3 $ 1 Easy to work with, flannel in 2 to 10 yard lengths and on bolls, 36" to 45" wide. Machine washable. Reg. 49c yd. REMNANT ASSORTMENT 3 * $ 1 3 to 10 yard lengths. Cottons, rappo linens, dacron blends, sail type cloth and rayon acetate in 36" to 45" widths. Values to 87c yard. ASSORTED FABRICS 67 yd. Assortment includes polyester and cotton, press free fancies, butcher linens and rayon blend suiting material. 36" to 45" wide. Reg. S7c yd. SEWING BENCH BONDED KNIT PINWALE CORDUROY 12.95 value 11.88 $·27 1 yd. 73 yd. Leather look, lifetime inner frame. Foam cushion comfort. Smooth textures or ribbed surfaces in I (o 10 yard lengths. 50" to 54" wide. Reg. 1.97 yd. 100% cotton, machine washabfe. Available in 36" to 45" widths Reg. 91)c yd. 100% COTTON MACHINE WASHABLE PRINTED CORDUROY 36" to 45" wide yd. Reg. 1.29 yd. 97 100% COTTON Jewel Tone Prints 45" wide yd. Reg. 89c value 67' SOLIDS Upholstry Remnants Reg. 1.88 yd. 54" wide 100% DACRON WHIPPED CREAM Reg. 1.29 yd. r c 100% COTTON 45" wide yd. Oxford Type Prints 45" wide yd. Reg. 98c yd. MACHINE WASHABLE SUEDE CLOTH Reg. 1.19 43" wide. yd, 100% NYLON NYLON NET 72" wide 4 £ $ 1 Reg. 29c a yard AVISOL RAYON Reg. 1.69 yd. Rappo Type Linen $g43 45" wide yd. I COATS CLARK WORSTED YARN 4 ply, 4 or. skein Reg. 1.29 BIG DOWNTOWN STORE ONLY! OPEN FRIDAY NIGHTS 'TIL 8:30

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