Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on May 2, 1972 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 2

Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 2, 1972
Page 2
Start Free Trial

2 GUEELEY (Colo.) T R I B U N E Tnos., May 2, 1972 Mountain Bell Seeks No Tax on Equipment DENVliR "(AP) -- Mountain no ·if- .v. »n Bell and Western Electric tasked Denver District Court ,![;Monday to determine whether )o they should be required lo pay V_jSales and use taxes on equip- The aciion arises from a .'iciency.nolice issued, by the -jlora'do Department of Revenue Inst December claiming tlie 3 telephone company owed $2,42! §' in unpaid -use 'tax, including l\ penalties ami interest tor the :J month of October, and that :« Western Electric owed $140,714 |: for (he, same period. [| The companies are asking tlie ?! court to determine if they are J: eligible for exemption from :J sales'and..use taxes under tlie § "processing - clause" of the |stale';statute. _, -V The'slatiile provides that sale £ of properly which "enters into " : the processing of or becomes £: nn ingredient or component | part of a , product or service" i will be considered a wholesale Esale and'exempt from the sales 1 lax. "Since telephone service is Deaths and Funerals RDRMSON CROWLEY George Crowley. of Drake,Colorado. Hustaud ot Mrs. l.ucy Crowley of Waterloo, lawn. Father of Keith K. ,· Crowloy of Waterloo, Mra. - Marvel Schmidt ot Watcr- .. loo, Mrs. Bonnie Schutto of Jesup, Iowa; Mra. Ma- V v'orette jN'osko of Waterloo, ''. and JIalvern Crowley of * Scottsdnle, Arizona. Also survived by three brothers ". and two sisters,' 15 grand, children and one Brent 1 grandchild. - Services iu charga of Kearns-Dykeman fc*uneral Home. Waterloo. Interment Garden of Memories. HUCGANS Mra. Nellie V. HugganB.oC ^ -214 Todd Ave., , La Salle. 1 Mother of Lloyd V. Hugs' gans of La Salle, Floyd H. , Hiizgans of Grcoley, Orval S Huggans "of Pierce. Mrs. ·-. AUqe *'· -'Kuntza of Den- f veY. and olio step-son Clar,,\ enco A. Iluggana of Windsor. Also "survived by 13 grandchildren and 16 great- grandchildren. . six step-. grandchildren and 22 steii- great-grandchildren. Services 1:30 p.m. Wednesday, Adamson Memorial Chanel. Interment Sunset Memorial "£ Gardens. McQuate ot 29 St., Johnstown, McrrUATE ' Fred SI. '' Harding- Husband of Delia M. McQuate. Father of Harold A.. McQuate of Denver, Paul L. McCJuate of Boulder, ; ;-: aiid.Qaio McQuate-of Chey\t: 'etine.'Brother of O.-K. Mc- £ Quate of Oahorn, Tilo., Jlra. ·C. F.! Morgan 'Of .'Osborn, Mo., and SIrs;.Helen-Brown ot Cameron. Preceded in death by twp.'.brotherB.and two sisters. Also, survived by 'two-grandchildren and two great-grandchildren. Services will be held at 10:30 a.m. Thursday, from Adamson Memorial Chapel.' Interment Sunset Memorial Gardens In charge of Johnstown Lodge No. 140 AF AM. * ROBERTS Paul 1. Roberts of 803 5tb Street, Greeley. Father of Danny Roberts of Missoula, Slontana; brother, of Mrs. Madeleine Lewia of Denver and Vailghn Roberta of Oakland, -'California. Also survived by two grandchll-' drnn. Services 10:08 a.m. Wednesday, Adamson Mem q r i a l . Cliapel. Interment t,lnn Drove Cemetery. subject to sales tax, we believe the statute by its terms also exempts this company on purchases of properly which Become an ingredient we provide our customers," snid Moyd I-e- ger, Colorado Mountain Bell vice president ami general manager. "This exemption would lowei the costs ot providing felephoiK service nnd would eliminate the 'double sales lax 1 effect on tele phone consumers," he said, Lcgcr said tax department of ficials agree "thai the only wa to gel this issue finally resplvw is through a judicial inter pretalion of the statute" Nixon Mourns Hoover's Death WASHINGTON (AP) -- Pros- public buildings and In- idcnl Nixon in a personal, and e m o t i o n a l tribute, today mourned the death of "one of liis closest 'friends and advisers," FBI Director J. Edgar Hoover and ordered flags at all Author Blames (Continued from page 1) ·elease .on a .whiplash so they von't have to go to court at some future date . . . The adjuster writes out a check for $200 and says 'Will that cover ,,, ,, But in the same siluation -a driver runs a slop sign and critically injures a person -:he adjuster begins collecting .nformalion to fight it, said Allen. He said the present insurance system apportions money the wrong way, withholding money 'rom the people injured badly ;nough to really need it. "For every $100,000 settlement in court, there are a dozen not given a fraction of the costs," he said. "Tlie only ones who have a chance for reparations now are hose .who get hurt by someone who is economically well off. He will come out ahead if he wan't hurt too badly and doesn't lave to fight too hard," said Allen. Bifi Not Perfect Allen said H.B. 1064 is not lerfect, but contended it is a letter bill than those enacted n Massachusetts, Illinois or 'lorida. He said he feels it is b e t t e r than the national proposal by Senators Hart and ,1agnuson, or the Colorado r e f e r e n d u m proposed by Common Cause. He criticized the Common Dause measure saying most of Is provisions are "Pasted together from what I've drafted over the past two years." Common, Cause's referendum focuses mainly on reducing insurance rates and allows secondary coverage through group health insujance plans. He said this is a disadvantage since auto insurance companies would have difficulty competing with the national group rates. The public would suffer from this because group health insurers would not be as interested in reducing traffic deaths as would auto insurers. slallations lowered to half staff Within minutes after IIoo vcr's death was announced publicly the President appeared be fore reporters at the White House to speak out of his "profound sense of persona! loss" at the death of Hoover Nixon described him as a "tru ly remarkable man who servec the country for 48 years under eight presidents with unparal leled devotion to duty and dedi cation." Because of his courage against indomitable sometimes "vicious attacks has made cer tain that the flag of the. FB will always fly high," Nixon said of Hoover who he sai( had been his friend for 25 years since he came to Congress as a freshman legislator. The White House also distributed a formal statement by the President in which Nixon said that Hoover could truly be called "a legend in his own lifetime." The statement added: "For millions he was the symbol and embodiment of the values he cherished most: courage, patriotism, dedication to his country and a granite-like honesty and integrity. "In times of controversy, Mi- Hoover was never a man to run from a fight. His magnificent contribution to making this a great and good nation will be remembered by the American people long after the petty car pings and vicious criticisms o! his detractors are forgotten. "The FBI he literally created and built is today universal!} regarded as the finest law. en forcement agency in the world. The FBI is the eternal monument honoring this great Amer- Oil Stamps Collected WESTWEGO, La. -- Interest in petroleum-related postage stamps has led to the formation of the Geology Unit of the American Topical Society. I consists of more than 200 American collectors of oi stamps. William II. Bauer ol Westwego edits the organiza lion's bi-monthly publication The Geo- Philatelist. Hospitals are crowded with victims of traffic accidents lha couldn't happen, but did. Safe driving doesn't cost anything · until you forget it. This reminder from the Colorado State Patrol. Obituaries MACY AL1NUTT MORTUARIES ELKI.VS . * - . ' B a r r y \J3ugene Erklnn · oU 3500 35()i: Ave. Son of Mr. and MrS.-.^ames-L.. O'Rear. Orandsoh.of Mr. and Mrs. B. S. EJkihs of'Haynesvillc, La. and' 1 D. U. Drake of Orcat-grand K. Dralio of . Half-brother Mlnden," v :La. son of Mrs. CJ. M l n d c n , of Uoyd 'Eugene K l k l n n of Spring Hill, La., Mrs. Patsy S t a r l i n g of "West Monroe, I-a., nnd Mrs. Helty Smith of A r k a n s a s . Step-brother of Pamela Loo O'Rear of Orcett'.y. Services 2 : 0 0 I'.-M. Wednesday from Orf-en KkiinnEger Funeral Home, Mlndcn, La. Inter- incut Mtndrin Cemetery. MONUMENTS _§ndMARkERS. Quglify Workmanship Downtown (or over 50 yoara. Open S n l u r d c y a till noon. Ralph Holllster John Daiton GREELEY MONUMENT IKS, Inc. '352-1807 1015 7th Ave. CHECK IN FOR MEDICAL EXAMINATIONS -r-fyear- Houston to begin extensive medical examinations From . ing sport shirts and slacks after nlmosl two -weeks-o'f be-' left are: Thomas K. Maltingly II, command module pilot; ing clad in pressure and flight-suits the Apollo 1C,astronauts. John W. Young, commander, and Charles M. Duke Jr., lu- arrive at the medical center, at Manned.Spacecraft; nar module pilot. (AP AVirephoto) Nixon, Brezhnev Score Missile Curb Advance By LEWIS GULICK Associated Press Writer WASHINGTON (AP) - President Nixon and Soviet Communist party chief Leonid Brezh- nev, in recent secret exchanges, have scored "a major advance" toward a U.S.-Soviet missiles-curb accord. have never associated the negotiations in Helsinki ^Yilh what happens in Vietnam." ' Would Be First If the United States and the Soviet Union do reach a SALT agreement, -it will be the first superpower deal to hold down their nuclear-arms race since In announcing this late Mon- the strategic-weapons parley day, the White House implied that submarine missiles will be included in a first-stage strategic - arms - limitation - t a l k s (SALT) deal that also will cover antiballistic defense missiles (ABMs) and nuclear land-based missiles. An agreement is expected by the lime of Nixon's May 22- Soviet visit. Major Issue Submarine-launched nuclear missiles have been a major issue in recent SALT negotiations. Envoys at the U.S.-Soviet talks are said to have pretty much agreed on ABM and intercontinental -ballistic-missil (ICBM) limits. Presidential Press Secretary Ronald L.,Ziegler said, without naming any specific weapons, that the major advance from began in. 1969. The initial accord is expected to include a numerical ceiling on long-range missiles, including a limit on the giant Soviet SS9 rockets which the Pentagon says could knock out U.S. Minuleman ICBMs. A numbers limit is antici: pated also for ABMs, with each side restricted to perhaps two ABM complexes apiece. Tiie Soviets already have an ABM around Moscow while the United States is building ABMs around Minuteman sites in Northwestern states. freeze." Nixon sent U.S. Ambassador Gerard C. Smith back lo the SALT sessions at Helsinki Monday with new instructions, and the President expects the Soviet negotiator there to get new inslruclions too which can lead to a mutually acceptable agreement, Ziegler said. Confidence Exchange "Over the past several weeks the President has had a number of confidential exchanges The United States is ahead in underwater missiles with its 41- submarine fleet but the Soviets are fast approaching that number. A first-step SALT agreement is not expected lo halt weapons modernization, such as mul iple-warheading and submarine-missile replacement. The wo powers say they will continue to work for further arms controls in future SALT rounds. New Tire Markings . AKRON, Ohio -- New size marking on aulo tires are not hard to understand. A popular- sized lire is G78-15. The G indicates that the tire's the Nixon-Brezhnev exchanges load-carrying capacity is 1,020 "relates to the broadening of pounds · with maximum air the scope o£ .an offensive pressure of 32 pounds per square inch. The 78 says the height of the tire from bead to tread is 78 per cenl as great as the width from sidewall to sidewall. The 15 means the tire is for a 15-inch wheel. Ignorance of the 'law is no excuse for violating it, but in Iraffic it's rarely ignorance of the law thai causes drivers to commit violations It's carelessness and failure lo with Mr. Brezhnev concerning realize the responsibility - that C A T T " Vlnnlnr. * n l j ,, I - j _ : 1 Remember, Patrol, your life may depend on the way you drive, ; so drive responsibly. Fred McQuate . Fred McQuate, a resident of Johnstown,.for 52 years, died Monday in Weld County General Hospital... He was born Feb. 21, 1884, Osborn, Mo. He was raised Feb. 21, 1913, in Carrollton. He died Aug. 13, 1367. Mrs. Huggans came lo La Salle Kan., in 1935 where from Emporia, her; husband worked for the Union' Pacific SALT," Ziegler told newsmen after a one-hour Nixon meetin with Smith and top diplomatic, military and intelligence advisers. "The purpose of these exchanges was to sec whether major remaining issues in these negotiations could be satisfactorily resolved," he said. "On the basis of these confidential exchanges the President has concluded the possibilities of reaching agreement have substantially increased." a car involves, says the-- State Railroad. She was a member in .Missouri and moved toiHome Demonstration Club of Johnsfown'in 1920. He was, anil.a Salle. Though Ziegler set no specific date, U.S. diplomats arc trying the;io shape an accord in time for Nixon's visil lo Moscow slart- equipment ' operator for the "!ol o r a d o State Highway Department. McQuate married Delia M. Spencer Feb. 10, 1997, Surviving are three sons, Lloyd of La Salle; Floyd H. of Greeley, and Orval of Pierce; a daughter, Mrs. Alice M. Kuntze of Denver; a step- Osborn^Ile^was a member o(J soni clarence A. of Windsor; 13 grand-children; 16 great- grandchildren, six step-grandchildren and 22 step-great- grandchildren. ing three weeks from today. Presidential adviser Henry A. Kissinger, who met secretly with Brezhnev in Moscow April 20-24, was said to have discussed SALT as well as Vietnam with the Soviet leader. Asked whether the important SALT negotiations would stay on the track whatever happens in Vietnam, Ziegler said: "We the United Methodist Church ofi J o h n s t o w n , a n d Johnstown Lodge 140, AFAM. Surviving are his wife; three, sons; Harold A. of Denver; Paul L. pf Boulder, and Gale of Cheyenne, Wyo.; a brother, 0. E. McQuate of Osborn; two sisters, Mrs, C. F. Morgan of; Oshorn, and Mrs. Helen Brown of Cameron, Mo.; two grand-; children and two great-grand-! children. i Services will be 10:30 a.m.! By THE ASSoaATED PRESS,failed and the vehicle rolled " ri ? l i The death of four persons in down a.hill. ^£ C ,, 0f Johnstown ^ a U0 Hy ^o'uTif'to 3 ^H? or af 65 C more than on this date one year ago. Road Toll 65 Above 1971; Cowdrey Man Latest Victim AFAM. Memorial Chapel. Interment will be in Gardens. Sunset Memorial Mrs. Ifuggans died Saturday in Weld County General Hospital where she had been The lalcsl victim was' identified as Merlin Windai Evanson, 47, of Cowdrey, Colo. He was critically injured when his car went out of control and overturned 2'/z miles north of Cow- Nellie Huggans Funeral services for Mrs. Nellie V. Huggans, 2M Todd Ave., La Salle, will be 1:30 p.m. Wednesday in the Adamson drey, on Colorado 125, near Ihe °" !* T ' ««·- ^ TO R E T I R E -- Ervine F. Eilerl, administrative officer for Rocky Mountain National Park and the Rocky Mountain Group, retired at (he end of April, Superinlcndenl J.L. Dun Dunning announted. Eilerl had been with the federal government since 1951, when .he went fo work for the Department of Labor in Mew Orleans as an investigator. He was Ihe patrol said. The truck finally crashed Into a house. The patrol said Thomas Roger Jackson, 21, of N'orthglenn, a Denver suburb, died al a Longmont hospital late Monday morning of injuries suffered several hours earlier when his Colorado-Wyoming border, and died en route to a Laramic, Wyo., hospital. The Stale Palrnl said James Michael Miller, 32, of Longmont, was standing on the running hoard of a cement truck, attempting lo hack into n l l a l nf injuries suffered March officer of the National Park Service, Midwest Regional office in Omaha, in July, 1961. He was promoted lo regional chief of the Budget and Finance office, and in July, 19B6, he transferred I) iiocky Mountain National Park as administrative officer. !(e is a patient for 11 days. She was Imrn April n, in Carrolllon. Mo. She , ;marricti to William H. llugcans'when the brakes appnrcnllyitniin in southwest l)i IBRD, was private driveway in ]!oulder,|27 when 'his car was hit by a car ran off the right side of In-] ,-, native of Carter County terslatc Highway 25, a: Krie Mont, and is a veteran of Junction in Weld Coimly, and World War II. Kilert w;i- collided with a bridge pillar. Krnesl K. McCarthy, ra, nf Denver, died in a Denver hrispf- member of a number of civic organizations and aclivlfe in Kslcs Park. Mr. and Mrs, Ki- lert have Ihree sons nnd I wo . daughters. F.ilcrt is retiring l to his randi ;it Lingle, Wyo, State House Votes To Allow Caucus Leeway DENVER (AP) - Colorado's House of Representative acted speedily Tuesday to forestall a crisis over (he holding of political parly caucuses in precincts across Ihe slate. The House gave its final approval, 54-0, to a bill which allows caucuses to be held any time between May 15 'and June 15 at the option of the local offi- Mountain Area Shows Highest Income Gain WASHINGON (AP) - Personal income in the Rocky Mountain region increased 8.5 per cent during 1971, the highest rate of gain of any region in the nation, the Department 01 Commerce said today. The total personal income in Colorado, Idaho, Montana Wyoming and Utah, the deparl- menl report said, climbed from $17.7 billion in 1970 to $19.2 billion in 1971. However, the region's average per capita income in 1071 was $3,724, compared with Ihe national average of $4,138. Sunday,. Jan. 14, 1973 at Memorial Coliseum in Los Angeles is the date for football's next Super Bowl game. Final passage of the bill by the House came barely 24 hours after its introduction under sponsorship of Speaker John Fuhr, It-Aurora, and Minority Leader Tom Farley, D-Pueblo. The measure was rushed to Ihe Senate where aciion is expected shortly. Tiie hill was approved enrlj Monday afternoon by the Mouse Stale Affairs Committee, then was rushed the floor and was given preliminary . approval shortly before 6 p.m. The measure was made necessary by Ihe snarl over reap portionmenl of legislative seats When the Colorado Supreme Court declared the system adopted by Ihe legislature in February was unconstitutional the effect was to change some p r e c i n c t s . These' precinct boundaries cannot be completely established until a new law is passed. In the original reapportionment law the legislature changed the precinct caucus date from the traditional May 1 to May 15. Now it appears the precinct boundaries cannot be drawn in time for caucuses lo be held in all precincts by that deadline. Senate ' Water Compromise ;^ H-omlsc bill restrlctiii(Jv;,the IrllliMK of lomcsllc water wells iissc(F Ilio Colorndo SensU to- lny,:2i)-2. ·' /· i ,';\'.''W , It mis-sent lav.llKj'lkjUM of n .,HAon,ihiHu/o.' r iullti-. r ,lli«i' 1 Sell. pf · nie Anderson llclliig n p . . Ilouse'ncccptflii'cti'wwlrt/scnd he measure, to C,bv.- Joh.U'^ov* or signature. · ;·· ·!·· : --.f\M The final vote fiilled .to 'reflect nlcnse . lobbying V.acl.lvflVVuy . ubdlvlsion lnleres,(s 'ta cnjjmee lie measure ... , ,';'·; T h e · compromise ,,#lan, vorkcd out by!-! h: '^slx-nian loiise-Sciiate cofitercnc'e.;.;om- nlltcc, gives lliti stale e^igipeer minority' to deny ; 'any ! appli- cnllon or' a well; b'y a n . owner )( n lo(.'.The engineer,' however, uusl show in hls;'fin'ljrigs, r fhat ssuahce 1 ' of the.-{wmi.t '.WpnUl nterfert with ; : votner...''^w.uler rights In' Hie arc.a. ..:.}·$- The lot 'owner could (ipp'eijl to ;lie 'water judge for an adminis- rntive hearing if Jte ' cjl Mgrties vith 'denial -of 'a. -permit and torn there tlie case could go to he courts. The slate engineer's authority exlehds to wells whose only Hjrpose would be for use of \va- er inside a dwelling built on the property. Objections were raised to. the report when ; it was disclosed Monday and a 24 hour^delay was approved by the senators. When the measure came up this morning, it was approved 1-7. The only senator .-to speak against the measure before'. Mie iinal vole was Republican Hugh :hance of Longmont. He told ;lie Senate, "we have; gone overboard . . we are holding a club over the individual." The Senate also accepted 310, and sent to the House for final action a conference committee report on a bill allowing elderly Colorad.ans with limited incomes credit against state income tax for property taxes paid or for rents paid. ..The compromise version allows the taxpayer a maximum, benefit of $250 instead of $200 as originally proposed. Apparently^ few persons would get the. full benefit, however. i . Calling for adoption of the conference committee . report, Sen. Kingston Minister, ,R-Security, said the Department of Revenue estimates passage, of the bill will reduce income taxes by $665,000. '." '.'" The measure was held in the conference committee for two months following its original passage. Read Papers ! NEW YORK - More than ·eight out of 10 people in the ·30-to-54 age bracket' read a ·newspaper on the average weekday, a new servey shows. And 72 per cent of those 15 to 20 years of age are daily readers of newspapers. Seno/e Approves Nearly $1 Billion Spending By GORDON.G. GAUSS Associated Press Writer DENVER (AP) - Colorado's Senate voted appropriations of nearly a ' billion dollars morning--the largest spending' of a federal-slate program fo remove radio active uranium mill tailings from around build- 1 n g s in Grand Junction To reimburse counties for 50 day in jls 96 year history. . per cent of their welfare costs The Senate accepted, without a murmur of dissent, a compromise version of the $%1.5 million Long Appropriations Hill worked up by the Joint Budget Commitlee. It spent less than two minutes on the hifl before approving it, 31-0, and sending it lo Hie House of Representatives. House approval, possibly this afternoon, would send the bill to Gov. John Love for signature. Sen. Harry Locke, R-Salida, vice chairman of the Senate Appropriations Committee, sim- 'ply moved that the budget committee--sifting as n House-Senate conference committee--be given authority lo go oulside the differences between the two versions nf the bill, lie said this aclually had been done-by the conferees in "four or five" instances. When no objection was above revenues raised by a 3- Tnill lax on properly, $5,623,000; To increase salaries of county judges in small counties ?25,71Q; per month less than the measure approved by the House. The House had approved '$500,000 for the financial ' aid programs lo .students at jfmior colleges but the Senate changed Ihe figure because it would have increased the am'ount above that given at stale-siip- porlcd colleges and junioi"col- legcs on a per pupil basis! The I,ong Appropriations Bill, To provide for a study of* i n its f i n a l revised form, re- handicapped children's needs lalns a $TM,000 appropriation ar carrying out a $11.2 million aid program, $186,000; To increase slate aid for public schools from $460 annually per pupil to $518, $16,032,305; M To increase the slate contri- oution (or employes' health insurance from $6.75 monthly to $10, a total of $979,617. To supply needs until June 30 for various agencies of the Department of Institutions, $24 million and; To extend student financial assistance programs at locally- supportod public junior colleges yi02,'18fi. The measures all were for the 1976 Winter Olympic Games. The amount is approximately $50,000 lower than recommended by Gov. John'Love but is about three times thp ·$268,000 suggested by the-Joint Budget Commitlee. raised. Sen. Fay Dclicrard, K ,. -. * I " "'·' IIH-CI.1UI Kit till Wl Krcmmlmg whn was presiding, 1 'passed by the Senate on prcl ruled I/.eke had Ihe per-.inary reading Monday afl mission. Jyifkn Ihnn rnrii/rnl rnr- n ^ nn nn.^ ^_^ _ _ n ·, after- · t i ,1 ' ' · · · " · j * *-i"nujt iMvmifiy (lliur- mission. Locke l i e n moved for-noon. They were called up un- passage of the bill and no argi.-jdcr special orders ns Ihe logis- menls insucd Deiierard held began winding up ifsTfi- Ihf hill hfiM nficcrwl unin?_ !_| . . . . . ., ' Ihe bill had passed unani mously. Hcfore getting to the measure, Iho Senate gave its final approval lo nine bills tolalin approximately $26 million an_ considered part ol the $1.212 "jillion statt spending program for the 1972-73 fiscal year beginning July 1. The measures all were sent '.fl the House for consideration fit Senate amendments. The; bills In the package were: Tti reimburse a slriiu rin- T!oye, Klincr K. Moxcc, for use of his priviile car on stale lusi- ness In iflfifi, $4.03· nancial measures for the year. Members of the Democratic minority fought against Ihe welfare program approved by Ihe Senate Appropriations Com- ·mitlee. H cut from 80 per cenl lo 50 per cent (he amount of money which the stale would furnish counties above the 3- inill properly tax. The Senate slruck from Ihe school aid bill « provision written Into It by the House which 'would have allowed any school ilistrkrl lo get nn cxlra $10 n n - iH'fllly per pupil by trimming Its properly tax levy 1 mill. | The .Semite version of (he cm- \ Mexico Rivals China MEXICO CITY - Figqres released by the National Foreign Commerce Dank show that Mexico, with a population of 53 million, has a foreign trade comparable with that of mainland Chin.i --: population iilmut 800 million. The bank estimates that In 1970 (the latest dale available) China's Imports totaled $2.1 billion and exports $2 billion, while Mexico sold fl,3 billion and bought $2.4 blllrair.- The Harvard Umpoon is tho nation's oldest colloge humor magazine. REWARD $200.00 reward will b« paid for informiitlon leading lo (lie and conviction of those responsible for dam- nffc.s lo Iwn. golf cnrlH and lliu jf'rccns and grounds of I l i c (irccley Country Club '!?"' "»;M«; plnycs 1 i i e a l l l i Insurance TM.'TM r '·r paying Ihe Male's share unim was $1.21 per cmplnyc'B| rare of Tribune. nr 'Anrll ,"» n v » lo ltnx ' ·'' i ln

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 9,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free