Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on April 26, 1973 · Page 14
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 14

Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 26, 1973
Page 14
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1 1 GUEELEV (Colo.) TRIBUNE Thurs.. April 26,1973 Arvada man dies in gunbattle ARVADA, Colo. (AP)--A 23- pended today pending an inves- year-old Arvada man was shot and killed late Tuesday after he allegedly was involved -in a gunbattle with police who answered a call to his home. Police said Douglas Vail died al Lutheran Hospital in Denver from head wounds. ; A police department spokesman said two unidentified Arvada Police officers were sus- 17 bills Indians growing impatient over Wounded Knee The Punle with the Built-in Chuckle A Rearrange letters of the ^ four scrambled words below to form four simple words. Irwin out of hospital after treatment for heart attack LOWER Prescription PRICES! Bring LESS MONEY and your next ' Prescription to DENVER (API--Seventeen bills were signed Wednesday afternoon by Gov. John Love bringing his total for the year to 104. The chief executive has not yet vetoed any measure passed hy the legislature of this year. Most of the bills approved were of a technical nature, including two making minor changes in boundary lines of House of Representatives districts. Changes occur in Weld and Jefferson counties. 282 quakes reported IBSON Pharmacy 3635 W. 10th St. 352-1950 Alaska 113 and Montana 19. ferti-lome Make yuuf roses llic envy of your t-nlirc neighborhood! A rosu care progr.irn built around this excellent food Is the !(py in success. Not only nourishes your roses, but iom.ims systi'tnii .ution insecticide to protect them from harmful insects. ferti-lome your ECOLOGICAL choice ANDERSON SEED CO. 714 10th St. 353-0188 By TEUIIY DE VINE Associated Press Writer WOUNDED KNEE, S.D. (AP) - Federal officials attempted to iron out differences today with Pine Ridge Reservation residents who appear to be growing increasingly impatient with the government's attempts to end the occupation of Wounded Knee by a band of militant Indians. A second round of talks between top government officials and tribal leaders was scheduled in nearby Pine Ridge to set guidelines for future rela- WASHlNGTON-The Nat- lions between the government ional Earthquake Information and °S lola sioux officials. Center received reports of 282 In moves apparently made to earthquakes from 22 stales appease (he tribal Indians, during 1972, all without loss of Deputy Asst. U.S. Ally. Gen. life. California reported 117, Richard Hellstern ruled that, for the time being, Community Service Personnel may not enter the village and tribal Indians may remain at a roadblock on the main route into the village. Fflfllt A^. Hellstern made the decisions I UUD ttiiV. Wednesday after he and other top government negotiators met for several hours with tribal President Bernard Wilson Hellstern said the two decisions would stand pending further talks with Wilson. The tribal Indians have warned repeatedly that they would storm the village and evict the insurgents unless the government removes the invaders promptly. Hellstern said since Indian leaders in the village will be mourning the death of one of their members until Sunday, it is not imperative that CRS personnel enter the village. "There's nothing to deliver into the village and, at this stage of the game, I don't think they (the occupation force) members will be permitted to remain at the new roadblock on the Big Foot Trail until the situation is resolved. He insisted that the roadblock, just outside the federal blockade, is controlled by FBI agents. But Wilson says it is the tribal Indians' roadblock. Both agents and Indians are at the roadblock. Hellstern also reported Wednesday that guns were pointed at him, Interior Chief Solicitor Kent Frizzell and U.S. Marshal Wayne Colburn late Tuesday at the disputed roadblock. Hellstern said the government officials were confronted by four Indians manning the roadblock, and an argument started over admission of CRS personnel into the village. "They were, to say the least, . hot under the collar," Hellstern said. "Hot words were exchanged and weapons were raised, but fortunately cooler heads prevailed." Relating his version of the incident, Wilson held his fingers a short distance apart and said, "We came this far from shooting Frizzell and Colburn." Cancer-virus study Sab in's 'swan song' WASHINGTON (AP) - Dr. Albert B. Sabin says the research he has announced in the cancer-virus field constitutes his laboratory "swan song" after 46 years in the world of test-tubes which included developing the oral polio vaccine. But Sabin said in an interview Wednesday that he T Y D W A R i H I L E T i S A Y P 0 if £ I I s F E E N I D 5 a One thing about raising kids is that they'll grow up in almost any kind - -·-. 4-'U f^ Complete the chuckle quoted ^^ by filling in the missing words you develop from step No. 3 below. AURORA, Colo. (AP)-Former astronaut James Irwin was released today from Fitzsimons Army Medical Center after 21 days of treatment for what his physician termed a major heart atlatk, a hospital spokesman said. Irwin, who walked on the moon two years ago on the Apollo 15 mission, was hospitalized April 4 after suffering chest pains while playing handball at a local court. A hospital statement said Ir- win's "ultimate recovery will be complete, but it will be considerable time before he can return to full action." ,, Irwin, 43, will continue tij convalesce at his Coloracty Springs home, the statement said. Since retirement from the space program last year, Irwiii has been employed by Johns- Manville Corp. and heading an interdenominational evange ; listic organization at Colorado Springs. Appeals to hear Rainbow arguments PRINT NUMBERED LETTERS IN 1HESE SQUARES © UNSCRAMBLE tETTERS TO GET ANSWER Scram-Lets answer on page 26 Controlled water injection seen way to 'tame' quakes DENVER (AP)-The U. S. 10th Court of Appeals will hear arguments Tuesday at 10 a.m. on a government petition filed in the Rainbow Bridge-Lake Powell controversy in Utah. The appeals court has been asked to stay an order issued by U.S. District Court Judge Willis Rilter at Salt Lake City which prohibits the federal government from allowing the wa- ters of Lake Powell to enter Kainbow Bridge. A court spokesman said today that the hearing would be to hear arguments in the case and the three-judge panel was not expected to rule on the stay until at least Wednesday. Ritter denied a government motion last Saturday that the judge slay his own order issued Feb. 27. HARTNAGLE AUCTIONS Tues., May 1 -- 12:30 p.m. FARM EQUIPMENT SALE Directions: From Wiggins, Colo.,' 12 mi. S. then 1Y« mi. W. or from Hudson, Colo., 291/2 mi. E. on Hiway 52. EQUIPMENT: MH.44 wide frnt.,tractor. 3 pt. dual loader 2 hds. Bchlen 750 bu. grain dryer. Port, cattle spryr.-dip type. 32' Mayrath grain auger. 2 Noble K2 15' plows. Eversman 12 PL level. 3 pt. H.D. 10' cult. M M 3 pt. 10' offset disc. Kneib pop-up bale Idr. Cont. post hole digger. 8' h.d. 3 pi. blade. 8 yd. Hancock paddle scraper. Long 3 pt. Back-hoe, like new. MF 12 hay baler. Opel Model A (orage chop. JD 21' tandem whl. disc. Lockwood ; Mines 635 windrower. Heath 6 row bean cutter. JD 4 sec. rotary hoe. Farmhand whl. rake. JD 1 row corn harv. MH 15' hi-clear. .Irash king. Bearcat Al grinder on rubber. Grain blower. M M 15'unitiller. Cattleoiler.MF15'3 bar, 3pt.tool bar. Massey No. 6 mower. Pickup hd. for 92 Massey comb. 3 Noble herbicide boxes. ·13' BB iron under carriage. 150'oil well tubing. Calkins seed ; cleaner. . MISCELLAN ECUS: 200 gal. pickup gas tank. Pile red rock stone. .35 K W a l t . PTO. Power hack saw. Shop Smith lathe. 2 Ids. good .used lumber. Shop air comp. 6 rolls new barbed wire. Platform -scales. Steel cement forms. JD cylinders. Cab cooler. 12 RR ties. 500 bu. metal self cattle-feeder. 60 bu. self hog feeder. 6 H.D. wire 'cattle panels. Bolt rack bolts. 16 HP Wise. eng. Misc. steel .beams. Other shop tools and Misc. too numerous to mention. FURNITURE: Blond 4 pc. bedroom set. Ping-pong tables. Wrought iron couch, 3 pc. Occ. rocker. Occ. chair. Picnic table. 3 pc. book case. 2 pc. bedroom set. 4 kit. chairs. Stereo record radio comb. Other misc. household items. Owner: Raymond Roark Auctioneer Willard Hartnagle 772-1582, Longmont For all Auction News listen to our Radio programs on KFKA, Greeley, 6:10 a.m., KLMO, Longmont 6:35 a.m., and KUAD ·Windsor 6:45 a.m. -- Monday thru Friday. want anyone in there," Hells- tends to remain active in help- tern said. j n g so i ve "p roD i enis O f sc j ence American Indian Movement policy an( j tactics." leaders told Hellstern in a mes- Sabin, 40, already world-fa- sage Wednesday that the occu- mou s as the developer of the pation force had begun a four- widely used live-virus polio' day period of mourning for Frank Clearwater, the first victim of the siege. Clearwater, 47, Cherokee, N.C., died early Wednesday in vaccine, reported Tuesday that he and a colleague had linked the virus that causes culd sores to cancer. He said Wednesday that re- a Rapid City hospital of a head search "was my 'swan song' of gunfire between In- m no i onger be i nv o] V ed j n dians and officers April 17. work ! devise and carry out Hellstern said an FBI finger- myself." print check revealed that Clear- He said for the remainder of water also represented himself this year, he'll continue as a as Frank Clear, a white man. Fogarty Scholar at the Fogarty He said the government doesn't International Center for Ad- believe Clearwater is an vail ced Studies in the Health Apache, as he claimed. Sciences, National Institutes of Hellstern also said tribal Health. REMEMBER One linger knocks 17 annual grasses and 39 a n n u a l imiadleaves out of vour corn. .ill. I- l . l l l ll.ll-M-sl. Al-,,1 IK-M ..|l ill!! , .MI I.I.MM ,ml,,..,i,,. ,M.,i,,s. ,,ul ,!,,«,! !].,· I.M:.! ..I |. i.m \..||'ll no ,1 ll'^ ..·!!. .1 111.i,:, s Ml W I' Ik"lii. i,!,' I n .\mliirii,". VI I lu,,.i,i:.-.iv,- il .,;,... ; ,l, Milu-i .·!,! vim wMi. Annelid- liiji , , l l l , , U I M - l . - . l l l , . · M . N I M, 1 , 1 l l l . l l l , - \ . l , l \ . l l l l a | . V . l l l l l l l l " , Sll W . I 1 . I ' i l l l I I I I W l.iki-.,.i I,r.,^hl,i-l"M:ilk K-.inplii-,! ,.||lu-i |i:,-,-im-||:,',Ji ],M- Apply your own granules. Dial direct for a Blaclex custom application. Lucerne Potato Growers Box 14, Lucerne, Colo. 80646 We Are Open Every Thursday Night Till 9:00 FOR YOUR IMPROVEMENT NEEDS Weld County Lumber's Home Improvement Center DENVER (AP) -- A Denver geologist said Wednesday that recent earthquake control experiments near Rangely indicate that earthquakes may be "tamed" by controlled injection or release'of water along fault zones. Dr. John Bredehoeft, research geologist for the Water Resources Division of the U.S. Interior Department, said that he began the experiments in 1970 following a series of minor temblors In the Denver area. Studies at the time indicated that the Denver quakes were related to the injection of liquid wastes into a deep well at the nearby Rocky Mountain Arsenal, Bredehoeft said. In the meantime, Bredehoeft said, numerous minor earthquakes were detected near the Rangely oil field. Concluding that water'being forced into the ground to improve oil production was triggering the quakes, Bredehoeft and his associates, Dr. Barry Raleigh and Dr. Jack Healy, began withdrawing the water from the ground with pumps at several of the oil wells. As the water was removed, Bredehoeft said, the frequency of quakes diminished noticeably. When water was again injected into the ground, the frequency of the quakes increase, he said. "We're pretty excited about this," Bredehoeft said. "It's the first time anyone has demonstrated that earthquakes can be controlled." Raleigh said that the Rangely experiment indicates that stresses in the earth as deep as 6,000 feet can be relieved artificially. "This gives hope that eventually it may be possible to prevent catastrophic earthquakes, such as might occur along California's San Andreas fault, by inducing gradual fault movement," Raleigh said. "This would release seismic energy in small doses, reducing the changes for the occurrence of a single major quake." The three-man team is planning additional experiments, Bredehoeft said. TUXEDOS FOR RENT in the Latest Styles TUXEDOS In white, blue, pin It and black. Black, blown and medium blue in fdward- ian style. «»«'·' an IK I d in pink, lavender, apricot, yellow, blue and green with ruffled front and sleeves. Complete Outfits $12 $26 Style Corral Also Boys' Sizes open Nights till 8:30 for the OFFICE andallat reasonable prices 1010 nth st. 353-0046 ARE MOVING That's right. We at Clift Realty are moving up the street so you can spot us just a little easier. A bigger sales office, a bigger sales staff and bigger and better service to handle your real estate needs. Stop by for a big hello at 2165 9th Street Beginning May 1st 2812 10th St., Wilshire Shopping Center Salesmen: Martha Koch, 353-4383 Bob McComb, 353-8124 Pat Ham,587-4254 Milt Klingenberg, 352-6261 Broker: Clifford Clift, 352-4478 Cliff REALTY 2165 9th Street Phone 356-2727

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