Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on June 1, 1970 · Page 28
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 28

Publication:
Location:
Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Monday, June 1, 1970
Page:
Page 28
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Page 28 CREELEY TRmiWB Mon., June 1, 1970 WASHINGTON ROUNDUP By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS WASHINGTON (AP) - The electoral college system of electing presidents presents a prospect of "unknown electors auctioning off the presidency to the highest bidder," says a majority report of the Senale Judiciary Committee. It said direct, popular election of the president is the only way to assure that each citizen's vote counts equally and that the people's choice is elected. The committee cleared House-approved direct-election amendment to Ihe Conslitution April 24 by an 11-6 vote. Its chances of receiving the required two-thirds majority in the full Senate are in doubt. The just-completed majority report said the principal defect set up 'police watching' pro- 'rams." He said Sunday in the June issue of the FBI Law Enforcement Bulletin that "police watchers and self-styled law enforcement reformers" have no place in American society. "Their altruistic mouthings are a front and a sham, for they have already prejudged law enforcement as an enemy to their nihilistic cause," Hoover said. "Their real objective is to intimidate and harass police." "Our system of govcrnmenl Crewdson Named Speaker of Day Don Crewdson was named speaker of the day when Early Risers Toastmasters met Monday morning at the Farm Fare Cafeteria. Bob Swetzig was the winner of the topics session and Don Bauer received the critic award. Toastmasters meet at 7 a.m every Monday at the Farm Fare. provides adequate and proper safeguards for remedial action against indiscretions of police- Capital Quote By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS "Time and again . . . students would tell us. moderate stu of the present system is that j dentS] students who had not cho- electors are legally free to vote: for whomever they please. Although custom directs that all electors--cne for each senator and congressman and three from the District of Columbia- vote for the man who carried their state, there is no legal requirement that they do so. WASHINGTON' (AP) - FBI Director J. Edgar Hoover says he sees no need for "sidewalk kangaroo courts" to supervise police. "Groups have been estab- sen up sides, that when terms such as 'effete snobs' were hurled they took their slant with some of the more radica students on campus because this was an attack upon their peers."-- Sol M. Linowitz, chairman of the Special Commission on Campus Tensions, speaking on the ABC-television-radio program "Issues and Answers." Capital Footnote By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS About 20 parents and faculty members walked out of American University's commencement Sunday after the speaker. lished to gain 'community control' over police departments." he said. "Some, receiving finan-j Washington cial support irom well-meaning Nicholas von but misled organizations, have cized President Nixon Former Eaton Resident Dies In North Dakota Clinton (D. C.) Shattuck. a resident of Velva, N.D.. died early last week in a Minot N.D., hospital. He was 76. Shattuck was born in Eaton on June 6, 1893. On June 6 1915, he married Ruth Ward The couple homesteaded in Glentana, Mont., returning to Eaton to farm in 1917. In 1922 they moved to Bjornson Town ship, McHenry County, nea Velva, N.D. Shattuck raised Herefon cattle and saddle horses, and during his years as a rancher devised two differenl types o hydraulic hay forks and a stacking frame. His son. Calvin look over operation of Ihe rand in 1952. For his contributions to th livestock industry, Shattuck \va made a life member of th M o u s e River Cattlemen' Associalion in 1953. . Shattuck had served eigh years on the Velva schoolboarc 18 years on the Farmers Unio Elevator Board there, and wa one of the organizers of th Farmers Union Oil Co. an Elevator in Velva. } ublic Hearings, Street mprovements on Agenda Memorial Day VFW Amtriconiim Director Sayi: Weekend Traffic Takes 3 Lives Public hearings on a number ; street improvement ordin- nces are to be held by City Thai Cabinet To Decide on Cambodia Aid BANGKOK, Thailand (AP) -'he Thai Cabinet will decide 'uesday on a large-scale mili- ary assistance program ftn Cambodia, including sending a 'oluntcer ground force and a laval flotilla. Prime Ministei Tlianom Kitlikachorn told newsmen today. Field Marshal Thanom indi jated cabinet approval was cer- ain. He said the ministers vould take the decision after hearing a report from the army strongman, Gen. Praphas Cha- ·usathien, on his visit to Cambodia last week. He said the ground force, to be made up of Thais and Thai- Cambodians, would be sent "a battalion at a time," with the first contingent leaving "as soon as possible." He said the ground Council as part of its regular meeting Tuesday evening. The agenda for the meeting is as follows: Discussion concerning fogging 'or mosquitoes in the city, decision and approval of orginance concerning improving of 16th Street from 23rd Avenue io westerly limit of Rolling Hills Subdivision. Public hearing and final reading of ordinance assessing costs of street improvements in Improvement District No. 322 19th Avenue from 2nd Street to 4lli Street. Public hearing and final reading of ordinance assessing street improvement costs in Improvement District No. 234 IGlh Avenue from 1st to 2nc Streets; public hearing and fina 1 ·eading of ordinance creating ··urb, gutter and paving Im provement District No. 329, 16th Avenue between 7lh and 9th Streets. Public hearing and fina ·eading of ordinance creating curb, gutter and paving im provement district No. 330, 15th Avenue between 8th and 9th Streets. would operate around Phnom Penh, the Cambodian troops Kompong Cham. The northwest provinces of Battambang and Siem Reap were held by Thailand from 1794 to 1907 and again during the Japanese occupation from 1941 to 1946. Siem Reap is the site of Ihe temples of Angkor, Cambodia's most famous tourist attraction. Authorization for creating o i m p r o v e m e n t district f o : capital and in the provinces of proposed North Greeley paving Battambang. Siem Reap and district, appointment of replace ment for Dr. Frank P. Lakir on Traffic Safety Committee. Discussion of recommendatior for seal coating the City Com plex building, introduction o ordinance concerning petition for liquor license applications. Reports from council commit (hthtsu le( ipl et aaleo:n tao to council. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Colorado recorded three traf- ic fatalities by midnight Sunday, the official end of the Memorial Day weekend which be;an at 6 p.m. Friday. The deaths hiked Colorado's oil to 226 for the year--four ewer than on this date one tear ago. The victims were Identified as Luther Parsons, 64, Grand Junction; Paula Kay Ray, 17, daho Springs, and Dicie Ellsworth, 51, Denver. The State Patrol said Ellsworth died when his car collid ed with another at a Denver ntersection about 4:20 p.m Sunday. Parsons died Sunday morning in a collision three miles east of Sapinero on U.S 50, and Miss Ray died when the car in which she was riding went off 1-70 near Twin Tunnels and plunged into Clear Creek. The patrol said she apparently drowned when she was swepf from the car. Flag Should Be Half-Staffed Only When All Nation Mourns "The flag is for all the people, .herefore should be half-staffed only when the entire nation nuurns." This is the information conveyed to Jerry H. Cooper of H r e e 1 e y , vice chairman, National Loyalty Day Committee of the Veterans of Foreign Wars, by the VFW director of Americanism and loyally, Raymond B. Edwards. Edwards said in his letter to Cooper, "I'm convinced half of our citizens aren't even aware of the Federal Flag Code and I feel that many more don't really care what the code states." "I told him," Edwards said o Cooper, "his superior was as wrong as he could be and hat under no circumstances should he half-staff his flag lecause of Rculher's demise. "I quoted him Presidential Proclamation 3044 issued in 1954 y then President Eisenhower n which it states that only upon he death of past and present ligh government officials and g o v e r n o r s of states and .erritories will the flag be half staffed. "The notable exception, .of course, is a standard custom -- half-staffing the flag noon on Memorial Day In his letter, Edwards said year." one distraught manager of a national concern called him long distance to ask his opinion because the firm's New York office had ordered the flag at half staff in honor of Wallet Reuther's death. Hundreds Feared Dead In Earthquake in Peru By JOE McGOWAN JR. Associated Press Writer LIMA, Peru (AP)--Hundreds were feared dead in Peru today following a massive earthquake that devastated communities along a 600-mile stretch of the coasl. Radio Panamericana reported until each sons and left more than 3,000 homeless. It registered 7.5 on the Richter scale. Officials said it might be days before an accurate assessment of deaths and property damage could be made. In Lima damage was slight and injuries few. One person Edwards said that it is all right to half-staff a club, society, industrial plant, stale or city flag on the death of one of its people, but that the American flag is to remain at full-staff at all times unless a s p e c i a l P r e s i d e n t i a l P r o c l a m a t i o n tells them · otherwise. Cooper wrote to Edwards regarding the flying of the flag at Ihe University of Northern Colorado at half-staff following the Kent State IraRedy. In reply Edwards also said, "I've been gelling complaints from across the country cone a r n i n g t h e irresponsible lowering of our flag on just about any occasion in recent months." Edwards told Cooper that, "We need a massive program Israeli School Children Injured by Arab Rockets TEL AVIV (AP) - Arab gun- 1 rers wounded six Israeli schoolchildren and three adults today in a rocket attack on a settlement south of the Sea of Galilee after a weekend of heavy fighting along the Suez Canal. The Israeli military command said the gunners in Jordan hit the village of Beit Shean, 15 miles south of the Sea of Gali- pected of belonging to newly established guerrilla cells on the occupied west bank of the Jor- dnn River. The military command said ieeTIsraeii army units returned been captured, the fire. It was the second attack involving Israeli school children in two weeks. Eight youngsters were killed May 22 when Arab guerrillas attacked a school bus south of the Lebanese border Fighting raged in the air and en the ground along the Suez Canal over Ihe weekend. some of the suspects confessed to firing at Israeli .military headquarters in Hebron and shooting at military vehicles on Ihe roads. It said large amounts of weapons and explosives had Also in Velva, Shattuck wa -jtj'la member of the Congregationa Ihurcli, the Knights of Pythias! Lodge and the South Prairie Farmers Union Local. He was a charter member of the Velva Sportsmen Club. Shattuck is survived by his wife. Mrs. Ruth Shattuck of Velva, N.D.; two daughters, Mrs. Melvin (Lois) Larsen of Glasgow. Mont, and Mrs. Jessie Leier of Williston, N.D.; his son, Calvin, of Velva, N.D.; three sisters, Mrs. Grace Carney and Mrs. S. E. Atkinson, bolh of Tenney of Anaheim, Calif.; 12 grandchildren, and three great- grandchildren. Services were held Saturday in Velva, N.D. Peronisls Say Ex-Argentine President Araniburu Jlctuiu i c m e u i i v - t iv.««n ·»'i""»-« - - j I I - L j 140 dead in Huaras, a city of died of a heart attack attributed 22 000 in the snow-capped Andes to the earthquake. Limans are;io educate our citizens as to 175 miles north of Lima. The always aware of the possibility;the true meaning of our flag Peruvian Red Cross said 90 per:of a quake and generally reactjand exactly what it represents cent of the homes and commer- well by seeking open areas or!- 1ne sooner every post starts cial buildings were destroyedistanding beneath reinforced such a drive the belter." Sunday in the quake and at j doorways, but hundreds ran least five after shocks. jinto the streets screaming Some 35 miles to the northwest, the slum-ridden coastal cily of Cnimbote had at least 15 buildings began to rock. Several dead were reported in| Trujillo. the heart of the s , , killed and terrible destruction, ,... BUENOS AIRES, Argentina ten mentioned as a successor toj of{jdals repor(ed Cnimbo[e was of (AP) -- Followers of ex-dictator Juan D. Peron offered convincing evidence today that they are the kidnapers of former President Pedro Eugcnio Araniburu. They said he will be shot by a Peronist firing squad soon. The Juan Jose Valle Com- Grefeley, and Mrs. Joseph mand, named for a Peronist Lon Nol Government Warns Critics With Marshall Law By JOHN T. WHEELER Associated Press Writer PHNOM PENH, Cambodia Fourteen Israeli soldiers were killed Saturday--the highest death toll in one day since the mnrs, 1967 war. Thirteen were killed in two Egyptian commando raids across the canal. The fourteenth was killed by artillery fire, the Israelis said. The Egyptians staged their first raid at noon at Ras El Ish, killing nine Israelis and capturing one. Israeli warplanes retaliated by hitting Egyptian targets for 7'2 hours, one of their inosl prolonged raids since canal fiyhting began escalating 15 months ago. Egyptian commandos struck -again late Saturday afternoon between El Cap and El Tina, killing four more Israeli soldiers and capturing another one. The Egyptian air force followed up the ground raids by hitting Israeli positions between El Cap and Qantara Sunday. Cairo said its fighter-bombers left ammunition dumps and troop encampments ablaze. The (AP) -- Plagued by public resentment and a torrent of ru- Gen. Lon Nol's Cambodian government warned its critics today witli a proclamation of martial law. Martial law went into effect without a full explanation of what it meant, but diplomatic sources said the purpose was to formalize what is already going on and to warn critics of the government to keep quiet. Homes are already being searched without warning or warrant. Military patrols already enforce a nightly curfew in Phnom Penh and in the countryside. There were suggestions that the military would intervene to speed up trials of those accused of any crimes connected with the war effort. The government has been particularly oncerned about the torrent of rumors flooding Phnom Penh, and "rumor mongers" were thought to be one target. Rumors flourish in part be' "Israeli" warplanes look to the cause heavy press censorship air again Sunday, hitting Egyp-lpermrts only g.lowing ac ounU lian positions along the canal of the Cambodian »my to ap- for much of the day. Cairo I P^r in print The Cambodians claimed two Israeli planes shot like foreign observers are step- d«TM, but there was no confir- teal.of this beau e o t h l a r g e Cambodian life, and that their property and homes must be respected. This has not gone down well ith the average Cambodian and is one of the reasons for criticism of the government. Another is spiraling prices, the result of fears of a Communist takeover. Lon Nol still seems to be riding the crest of the huge waves of patriotism generated by the war with the North Vietnamese and Viet Cong. Repressive moves could temper this mood quickly. A likely source of oppo sition would be the students, tojp eronists migh t attempt to kid- Israelis said wounded. one solder was 'horn the government passed out large quantities of arms previously when it feared an invasion of Phnom Penh by the Viet long or by supporters of Sihan- ouk. mation from Israel. Israelis were killed "and 136 wounded on all Arab fronts during May. In cafes and parks in Tel Aviv Sunday, Israelis talked of the ambushes, and many were convinced that Russian training and planning had contributed to the Egyptian successes. While the Israeli death tolls appear small in comparison with American losses in Viet- army general executed while Aramburu was president in 956. announced that Aramburu las been tried by a "revolutionary tribunal" anil it is "impossi- le to negotiate his release." Aramburu, 67, disappeared _'rom his home Friday morning. The government has received a dozen communiques from political organizations claiming cred- t for the kidnaping. But the Valle Command was the first to offer evidence Aramburu is its risoner. One of the group's two com- muniques sent to local newspapers early today listed items Aramburu had in his pockets when he left his apartment Friday with two men dressed as army officers. A spokesman for his family said the list appeared to be accurate. The military government of President Juan Carlos Ongania did not comment immediately on the communique, which raised the possibility lhal anti- Ongania. Frequent student and labor unrest has plagued the four- year-old regime in 'recent months, and the Aramburu kid- naping further threatens the government's stability. Peron, living in exile in Madrid, recent- y told his many followers in Ar- jenlina to oppose Ongania. Aussies Prefer Cities SYDNEY - Nearly 60 per cent of Australians live in seven state capitals. An additional 25 oer cent live in provincial cities jr towns. a sleepy fishing village until a few years ago, but the new fish- meal industry has attracted thousands of Indians to work in the factories. The Peruvian Geophysical Institute said the quake struck at 3:23 p.m. EST, with ils "oicen- ter 211 miles northwest of Lima and 12 miles offshore from Chimbote. The institute said the tremor was 7.75 on the Richter scale and 8 on the Mercali scale, intense enough to cause "grave damage." Peru's last disastrous quake, on Oct. 17, 1966, killed 175 per- iDenver Woman Sane by plantation country and the site D i ; n j . _ ; c f of a W. H. Grace chemical com-!i b y u l l l U l I l i l plex. 300 miles northwest of Lima. Considerable damage was reported in Paramonga, the site of sugar refineries and plantations about 90 miles northwest of the capital. People fled in panic. In Chiclayo, 400 miles up the DENVER ( A P i - A Denver oman uas sane when the name of a vanished Boulder professor was forged in connection with the sale o[ his car. a court-appointed psychiatrist said today. Dr. John Macdonald of (he tack and at least 40 injured. Building cornices, walls and a number of church towers collapsed. One person was reported killed and IB injured in lluacho, 75 miles northwest of Lima. Court Avoids Decision On Capitol Punishment number of key provincial capitals lost to the North Viet namese and Viet Cong, and because the government considered the situation dangerous enough to accept help from Soulh Vietnam, a traditional enemy for centuries. When he deposed Prince No- rodom Sihanouk as chief of state on March 18, the general wooed public favor by citing Si- hanouk's tacit permission to let Vietnamese and Viet nam for example, they are ex- North vi=iu«..«.o,, ^ .... ?remclv high in a country with a Cong troops operate freely in '. ^ ,. , n r t _ 'n: nnctnrn nrnuim'ps Tn the Cam- populaiicn of only 2.8 million. In Tel Aviv, a military court Sunday sentenced six Arab Israeli citizens to life imprisonment for placing bombs in the city of Haifa last November. The bombs killed three persons and wounded 18. A seventh defendant was given a five-year .suspended sentence after the court ruled he had not actually taken part in the bombings. Israeli security forces have rounded up dozens of Arabs sus- eastern provinces. To the Cambodians, this was equivalent lo an Arab country permitting Israeli troops to operate inside its frontiers. The Cambodians, with tacit government approval went on an anti-Vietnamese rampage which resulted in he massacre of more than 1,000 Vietnamese civilians living in the country, seizure of their homes and Turks at Bottom ANKARA - Tne Turks have Europe's lowest per capita income - $350 a year. The Portuguese figure is $530 and the ?770. State Supreme Court Rules on Criminal Sanity DENVER (AP)-The Colorado Supreme Court ruled today that the fact a defendant in a criminal sanity trial refused to cooperate in a mental examin ation is admissible evidence. The court also ruled as admissible any conclusions an expert witness might be able to draw from the conduct or ac lions of the defendant, even ivithout his cooperation. The unanimous opinion, ten by Juslice Donald E. Kel ley, was given in Ihe case o James A. Johnson, who was found sane and sentenced to tin penitentiary for a holdup in Denver in 1966. However, the court ordered a new trial on Johnson's sanity ruling that Dist. Judge Don D Bowman had given an erron eous instruction to the jury. Judge Bowman told the jur that the burden of proof was or the prosecution to prove sanit' ; by a preponderance of the evi dence." Justice Kelley's opinion sail that although the Instruction was in accordance with rules ,ap or kill a prominent Peronist! i retalialion. More lhan 20.000 police and roops are searching for Aram- juru, a retired army general of- ·4ew Englonder First BOSTON -- The first man to sail around the world alone was New Englander, Joshua Slocum, who made Ihe Irip be- .ween 1895 and 1898. lens of thousands of Vietnamese lo virtual conccnl ration camps. Now the government, apparently bowing to the realities of the widespread military threat from North Vietnamese and Viet Cong forces, has reversed itself. The Cambodians are being told most Vietnamese will remain in By BARRY SCHWEID Associated Press Writer WASHINGTON (AP) - The Supreme Court today spared William L. Maxwell from execution but did not decide the challenges to capital punishment his appeal presented. The 6-1 decision gives Maxwell, an Arkansas Negro, a chance to argue in lower court the sentence cannot be carried out because opponenls of capital punishment were kept out of the jury box. In another major case today, he court gave federal judges the power to break strikes that are called in the face of "no- strike" conlracls. The Maxwell case reached national prominence because it became a pivolal lest of the way the death penalty is administered in Ihis country. The court did not rule on the issues presented, but granted Defects in Maintenance Reason for Derailments marily to Kremlin displeasure review to death cases from Cali fornia and Ohio which also present strong challenges to use of the death penalty. The aclion means the issues will not be decided until ncxl term when the court will be at full strength. Judge Harry A. Blackmun, who takes his seat next week, thus will help the court decide issues that have remained unresolved over the past two terms. Justice Hugo L. Black dissenl- ed as he did in June. 1963. when the court ruled persons expressing general conscientious scruples against the death penalty :ould not automatically be kept off juries in capital cases. Today's decision said Maxwell's death sentence could not stand if opponents of capital punishment were arbitrarily barred as jurors. But the court did not reach a decision on this since Maxwell did not raise the jury issue in the three federal courts that have considered his appeal. \ Considerable damage was re- jported in Canelc, a farming area 80 miles southeast of Lima. I The damage from the quake apparently went as far as Pisco, about 125 miles southeast of Ihe capital. Giant Snails PORT MORESBY. New Guinea (AP) -- In 1942 Japanese ·eportcd his finding about Mrs. Galya Tanncnbaum to Dist. Judge Milchel B. Johns. The alleged forgery involved' he sale of a car belonging to Thomas Riha, an assistant pra- 'essor of Russian history at the Jniversily of Colorado. He dis- ippeared without explanation in March 1%J. Mrs. Tanncnbauin has pleaded innocent by reason of insan- ty to a forgery charge involving the transaction. Judge Johns has set trial for Sept. 21, but the woman's attorney says she may waive her right to a jury trial. Macdonald's report was similar to two previous ones he troops brought giant snails into made on Mrs. Tannenbaum in New Guinea for food, and the two other cases. Another case pending against her involves the sale of Riha's Boulder home three months afl- Dr he vanished. She also Is accused of forging Riha's name to a $330 check continue to be a problem. The snails originally were brought into only three areas, hut the\ have sp'read to other districts Moving in scores of thousands they eat out New Guinean food Hardens. The only control is to four months after he disap- ' ,-ared. A burglary charge stemming from a house breakin in Arvnda, U w l U C U O . 1 11C U l ' l J \ . v / i n v / i 10 v w i v / L " · · · pick the snails from plants and peared. kill them. In an effort to eradicate the the big ones. By JOHN WEYLAND MOSCOW (AP) -- U.S. astronaut Neil A. Armstrong toured Moscow today but the Soviet government kept the first man Lo walk on the moon from being acclaimed by ordinary Rus- ians. The Kremlin apparently does not want any show of popularity for an American at a time of intensive propaganda against the United Siates. Armstrong, here for a five- day stay, was driven around the Soviet capital but the police escorted limousine never slopped where there were large numbers of people. The Communist authorities also took the precaution of not publishing any pictures of him in the press or showing him on television. The ordinary citizen cannot recognize the Americai space hero and has no idea o! about the U.S. military aclion in Cambodia. In a simple show of space comradeship despite politics, Armstrong and Soviet cosmonaut Konstantin Feoklistov laid 'lowers at monuments to dead Soviet space heroes. then in effect, more recent his presence in Moscow. changes require sanity to be :IIU M:l/.UIti Ml U1UU nulm-o u.»« o ' - , . property and the confinement of proved "beyond a reasonable doubt." The opinion noted that Johnson fired a pistol shot at a po- the holdup. TOKYO -- The mall service has been hit by a carrier elow down Armstrong said he is a guesl and the arrangement of his schedule is in the hands of his Soviet hosts. He has not made any public criticism of the treat- aUII 111 t" « JJllJk"* UH^U UB -- f" J f - f liceman who chased him after ment he has received. But the U.S. Embassy is understood io be unhappy about the lack of public exposure. Soviet sources said the treat Mary Brethauer Services Set For Tuesday Funeral services will be held at 10:30 a.m. Tuesday in the Macy Allnutt Drawing Room for Mrs. Mary Brethauer, 87, who died Friday noon at Bird Avenue Manor where she had made her home. Interment wil' be in Linn Grove Cemetery. M r s . Brethauer's firsl husband, Conrad Hamburg, died in 1934. She was married to Carl Brethauer and he died in 1954. USE TRIBUNE WANT ADS Slants, the administration is now Colo., is also pending against 'eleasing small snails that eat Mrs. Tannenbaum. as well as a forgery case involving Ihe will of a Denver man found dead at his home lasl June. uniirr CAD All HOMES FOR AM Denver Among Cities in Postal Efficiency Plan DENVER (AP)--"An A to improvement effort" to turn 1 Denver post o f f i c e and its tranches into models of efficiency is being implemented. Postmaster General Winton M. Blount said today. Blount said the improvement program is being initiated in 22 cities besides Denver, aiming at improved postal services and employe morale. The program is to be fully implemented by the end of June, he said. Blount said improvements will include more self-service facilities, better training for postal workers, more service to new suburban areas, and improved working conditions. "The program will provide a blueprint for total attack on obsolescence at other post of- ment of Armstrong is due pr; great-grandchildren. Survivors include five sons fices," he said, and one daughter, Adam and Herman Hamburg, both of Greeley; Conrad Hamburg of Fort Morgan, Fred Homeburg of Westminster, John Homeburg of Brush and Mrs. Mancel (Elizabeth) Hosier; and S« grandchildren a n d several great-grandchildren and great- Visits to the National Parks are expected to exceed 176 mil lion this year, nearly nine per cent more than in 1969. An increase of 18 per cent is expected at recreation areas, such as Nevada's Lake Mead which alone counted five million visitor j last year. OM-tedroora efficiency deriened uxnnd the central Boom onto the front ·» dttne «lew» *t back. And in each milt an **·· f«t Mpnte *· Brio*; room from th* «M dmte ·» the Bnen closets' vteton atpuate the atfM porch. Plum ·pace per unit, wa« HMO. Watt,St.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

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

Try it free