Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on October 29, 1969 · Page 1
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 1

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Greeley, Colorado
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Wednesday, October 29, 1969
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Ward ] Candidates Present Their Views Statements of all the candidates for city offices are being published this week by the Tribune to inform the voters of the views of the candidates. The statements of the three candidates lor Ward One coun- cil scats are published todiiy. Statements for Ward Two candidates will be printed Thurs- day'and Ward Three candidates Friday. Mayoral candidates views were presented Tuesday. The election will be held in Greeley Tuesday, Nov. 4. Also on the ballot at that time wit be two amendments, one dealing with repealing currenl liquor laws, Hie other with a popular vote on the city man. ager. Beet, Potato Harvesting Dealt 4th Snowy Setback Written by Horaci Gretley in 1871 A N D THE GREELEY REPUBLICAN VOL. «--NUMBER 2 GREELEY, COLORADO WEDNESDAY, OCT. VI, Via WEEKLY TRIBUNE ESTABLISHED 1870 Love Sees Spending Hike Of $70 Million in 1970 Wayne A. Sodman Wayne A. Sodman, one of the three council candidates in Ward One, is an employe in the beef processing department and chief union steward at Monfort Packing Co. His statement follows: "In my opening campaign statement, I promised thai I would listen to the people of Ward One in north Greclcy and then, if elected, I would do my best to carry out their wishes. "I also pointed out thai no purpose could be served- by attacking present or past members of City Council.-- or my worthy opponents in this election. "In addition, I vowed that my approach would be constructive; that I would try to view Greeley's problems as problems that can and must be solved -- starting right now, and not in some long distant future. "Finally I also stated that Greeley is the city my wife, Anne, and I have chosen to raise our four children, a city that we have called home for 10 years, a city that we want to be a better place -- not a little worse, but a little better -for our children and their children than it is for us. Change in Philosophy "Since making that opening (Continued on page 19) Andrew Gurtner Andrew Gurtner, east Greeley businessman and longtime resident of the city, said in regard to his candidacy for Ward One councilman: "My contention is that too often City Council positions are filled without regard to qualifications. I feel I qualify to fill the post of Ward One councilman for the following reasons: "Thirty years business experience in Greeley. "Six years service on the City Planning Commission. "Recently reappointed to a five-year term on the Weld County Board of Health. "Presently a member of the City Civil Service Commission. Sewage Plant Odor "I am acquainted with the present needs of our city. Too often needs are known but no action js taken, or at best delayed. "The odor from our sewage plant and other facilities has given Greeley a most unfavorable reputation. Through my efforts as a mciiihcr.cf the Weld County Board of Health, I am fully aware of what needs to be done to help correct the situation at Ihe sewage plant. "This can be accomplished with the present facilities if they are put in working operation (Continued on page 19) Mrs. Uba Stanley Mrs. Uba Stanley, accountant and executive secretary for the Stanley Commercial Radio Co. here for the past 11 years, is a candidate for the Ward One council post. In her statement, she said: "It is my belief lhat one of the biggest problems in Greeley is to have a city government :hat is responsive to the interests of all Greeley citizens. "The public needs to be more informed on the problems caused by rapid growth. The citizens will have to take more interest in their city government or be willing to live with what is 'dished' out to them. "Past zoning practices need to be scrutinized and changes made. Property owners need adequate protection and new zoning of unzoned areas should follow a master plan for growth. Dump, Sewage Problems "Such a plan, of course, needs to be updated as growth patterns change the overall picture. The lack of communication between the council and the planning commission should be corrected. "The council needs to take a second look at (lie 'dump' prob- (Continued on page 19) By GORDON G. GAUSS Associated Press Writer DENVER (AP) - Colorado's state spending will increase by around $70 million next year, Gov. John Love says, but a tax increase can be escaped. The governor's disclosure, which referred directly to the state's general fund budget, came at a news conference Tuesday afternoon. It would mean a total spending from the general fund of around §408 million for the fiscal .year beginning next July and total stale spending approaching $900 million during the 12-month period. Includes Cash The $900 million figure would include money spent from cash funds such as the motor fuel tax, game and fish licenses and college tuition, and also would include all money received from he federal government. The governor is beginning jreparation of the recommenda- .ions he will make to the legisla- .ure in January on spending. More Responsive City Council Main Theme of Ward 2 Meet By FRANK COLOHAN Tribune Staff Writer Three candidates for Ward Two councilman appeared generally to agree Tuesday evening that City Council should be more The Weather 1:30 p.m. temperature: 33. (CSC report as of C a.m.) High Tuesday 46 Low 35 Barometer 29.92 rising Precipitation Oli Total for year 10.03 Normal through Oct. 11.65 The highest temperature ever recorded here on Oct. 29 was 83 degrees in 1968. The lowest on record for the same dale was 17 degrees in 1939. The sun will rise Thursday al 6:27 a.m. and sets al 5 p.m. (MST). NORTHEAST COLORADO Locally heavy snow warning along east slope of the mountains, becoming partly cloudy lo- night and Thursday; cofdcr lo- nighl; warmer Thurs. afternoon; low tonight 15-25; high Thurs-: day 40s. Precipitation probability 40 per cent toniglil, 10 per cent Thursday. COLORADO -- Locally heavy snow warning along easl sfope of mountains, becoming occasional snow or rain east, scattered rain or snow showers western valleys; partly cloudy and scattered snows tonight and Thursday; colder east tonight; warmer Thursday afternoon: low tonight 15-25 north, 20-30 soulh, zero to 15 above mountains; high Thursday 40s east, 45-55 west, 35-45 mountains. COLO. FIVE-DAY FORECAST Thursday through Monday responsive to the desires of the people. The Ihrcc, Can-ell Deacon, Gil llause and Joseph E. Poerl- ner, voiced their views at a Ward 11 campaign meeting sponsored by the Citizens Coali- lion at Our Savior's Lutheran Church. Only about 25 persons attended, one of whom was Mayor Dorothy Zabka. Quite a few of the persons present were individuals who have become persistent critics of the present council because of past clashes over zoning, the sales lax and financing of the City Complex. The candidates were first asked by Jack Priddy, who presided, a series of questions the Citizens Coalition has been asking at the candidate meetings it has been sponsoring. Liquor Question All three agreed in answering the first question regarding their stand on the proposal to repeal Ihe prohibition against the sale of liquor in Greeley, lhat this was a matler that would be decided on a personal basis by eacli voter. Poertner said he was going to vote against the proposal, llause said he favored bringing liquor inlp Greeley "since il is already right on our doorstep." Deacon answered he fell the proposal had to pass if Greeley is lo grow. The second question concerned the candidates' stand on the proposed amendment lo the Cily Charter to provide for an election nn retaining the cily manager. Deacon answered that, although he was for the proposal, "yet I'm sorry to see it on the ballot. I think it's more a reflection on the council than the city manager. I think il shows the people are telling the council they want it lo run the city and not the manager." Hause said he was against Ihe proposal. "I feel, when a council is elected by the people, Ihe cily manager should be responsible lo Ihe council." He added, however, he believed il was Ihe council's responsibility lo see thai Ihe Ihings being done by the city are the tilings the people want done. October's Third Storm Pelts State By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The third snowstorm this month pelted Colorado today, triggering heavy snow warnings for the mountains and Eastern Slope of the Continental Divide Up to six inches of snow was expected in many areas of the slate, with accumulations of up to five inches predicted for the heavily populated metropolitan Denver area. Snowpacked roads and hazardous driving conditions were reported in the mountain passes, with roads in almost all areas either icy or snowpacked 01 wet. A frontal system moving across the central Rocky Mountains was blamed for the icy rain that soon turned to snow. The scattered snow and icy drizzle was expected to continue tonight, with some relief in sight Thursday. Below freezing temperatures were predicted for tonight, adding to the likelihood of more hazardous driving. At Colorado Springs, Ihe Rocky Mounlain Kennel Club called off ils dog racing card for toniglil because of snow. Snowpacked or icy highways were reported in all areas of Colorado except near Salida, where roads were dry shortly jefore noon. The Colorado Stale Patrol advised against travel over Independence and Douglas passes. During the first two weeks of Dclober, heavy snows caused .housands of dollars in property Poertner said he didn't seeldamage and played havoc with (Continued on Page 6) [crops in Colorado. The legislature's Joint Budget; Committee will open hearings on appropriations requests next Monday. Eventually, the legis- alure will have to vote whatever money is to be spent. Love said he was not far enough along, to have specific 'igures on his: recommendations but said there will be "quite a substantial increase this time," due in part to provisions writ- en into the 1969-70 budget adopted last spring. Pressed by reporters, the governor came up with a "guess" of an increase "in the neighborhood" of .$70 million in the general fund budget. Referring to-built-in increases, le noted the $47 million boost in state aid to · schools effective next Jan. 1 was funded for only lalf a year in the budget for 1969-70 and said the same ap jlied to state i takeover of most court costs. He said there also will be an increase in the medi caid program--under which the stale furnishes medical care 'or welfare recipienls. Also, the governor noted, school aid will increase by another $20 per pupil annually on Jan. 1, 1971, and half of that increase must be funded in the 1970-71 budget. There are aboul half a million pupils in public schools in Colorado. Joe Kyle, staff director for the legislative budget committee later estimated the courl costs will jump from about $6 million the current budget to abou $14 million in Ihe nexl budget He ss'd the slate is now paying about $21 million of its own funds, plus $27 million of fed eral funds, for medical aid pro grams. How much the increase will be is uncertain, he said, de pending upon how fast costs rise and what new programs are added. Ward One Meeting Attendance Is Slim By JIM BRIGGS Tribune Staff Writer Less than 25 persons turned ut to hear three candidales for /ard One councilman express leir views al a meeting in St. ""eta's Catholic Church Tuesday night. One of the three candidates, Vayne Sudman, came out trongly in favor of the contro- 'ersial local option amendment. "Greeley is expanding," Sodman said, "and will soon sur- ound those areas where liquor s presently being sold, Greeley could very well become an is- and. Since the City Council will 'No Tax Increase' "I don't anticipate we will re quire any tax increase," Love said in responding to one question by reporters. He said he isn't in a position yet to comment "validly" on a salary raise of $10 million or more for slate employees which is being worked out by Ihe Civil Service Commission's personnel staff. It includes 10 per cent Doosts for many lop pay grade officials and 5- per cent for most 'Cauldron Cookery' Gives Old Recipes for Witchery By JEFF RADFORD Associated Press Writer ANN ARBOR, Mich. (AP) If witches bcscl you on Halloween, here's what to do: Take three nails from a coffin and slick them into a sauce of butter and wintergrecn. Say the witch's name the sauce in where neither moonlight will penetrate. Marcello Truzzi, son of a circus juggler, is a sociologist who hopes to casli in on Ihe current national cookbook buying binge with a few medieval recipes of his own. Just in time for Halloween, Truzzi has written "Cauldron Cookery," which icveals such tricks as how to become invisi- sunlight norjble and how to become a were- 'vhen you place a hidden spot I nni'l I wolf. temperatures are expected to| Your witch will be sick for six| The werewolf reccipe calls for average 2 to 9 degrees below months. an iron cooking pol into which ·" -' LI-.J.J r.-- must be dumped water, parsley, opium and saffron. You don't have to eat the glob--it's to at- Iracl the devil. But you do have to rub your body with the fat of a freshly killed cat and put on a wolf's seasonal normals. Warmer at first then turning cooler with chance of rain cr r.iow over Handed Down Handed down for generations --at least since the lath century the weeekend. High lempera--this superstition has now been lures 55 to 65 warmer daysjmade public by a black-bearded falling into 40s cooler days. Low [professor who leaches the hislo- tempera'urcs 25 lo 35 warmer ry of wiicheraft and satanism at nights to 15 to 25 cooler nights, i the University of Michigan. skin. Pretty soon "the great j will love you. grey shape thai makes men shiver" will supplant your own and even your best friends won'l know you. Other Formulas Here are somu other formulas: How to make a woman's hair fall mil: Smear a louk of her hair with tar and paste made from water in a new trough that has reflected, the moon in a cemetery and bury il in a drain or cesspool. How to become invisible: Boil a cat ear in cow's milk, then put the car over your thumb. How lo obtain someone's love: Place an egg in an anlhill on March 18 and leave it for three days. Whoever touches it next 'orkers in lower grades. If ap- roved by the civil Service Commission in November, it 'ill come to the governor for pproval in December. Love also declined to com- ment on bigger appropriations for higher education. He indicated, however, his prediction of a $70 million increase in general fund spending includes these areas. ic handling the granting of iquor licenses, should the amendment pass and I am | elected to sen j as your councilman, I pledge to see that these decisions will rece careful deliberation and discussion." In commenting on the amendment, Uba Stanley .said she "would hate to sec another Larimer Street in Greeley," and Andrew Gurtner said "whatever the outcome, I will follow the will of the people." Gurlner said he was greatly concerned over the (rash situation in Greeley, adding "I don't believe (he citizens shouk have lo pay to take their Irasl: lo the dump." Mrs. Stanley said that she believed thai one of the big (Continued on Page 6) Inside The Tribune (36 Pages) Auby _ _ 17 Amusements 21 Boyle's column 11 Classified 32-35 Comics 10 Commodities _... C Crossword 10 Editorial page 4 Heloise _ 16 Horoscope _ 17 Late news 6 Letters to Tribune ...._ 4 Mortuaries _ 6 Needlework _ 17 Real estate transfers __ 30 So This Is Greeley 4 Snorts _ 22-24 Slocks C TV and radio logs _ 10 Women's pages _ 16-18 By RON STEWART Tribune Staff Writer Harvesting of sugar beets and rolaloc:; look another turn for he worse Wednesday as Ihe onrlh .snowstorm of the monlh novcd into the area Tuesday light. The beet harvest, which was ichcdulcd to begin Oct. 6, has been delayed by the four ilorms, which have turned Oct- iber, usually a mild autumn monlh, into an early January. Great Western Sugar Co.'in Ireelcy reported .02 of an inch if moisture at 8 a.m. Weclncs- Jay,, but Colorado Slate Ctil- Cf!e measured .04 by 6 a.m. The Eaton GW plant reported 06 of an inch of moisture by a.m. Only Few Spuds in Ground Harry Cogburn, owner of Ccig- jurn Produce in Eaton, said Wednesday that the potato crop n northeastern Colorado is not in serious danger because of .he new storm. Cogburn said hat only about 200 acres of pn- al.oes remain in the ground, and these, intended for chipping stock, could be sold as table slock potatoes if the frost dain- jge prohibits potato chip processing. The licet situation, however, was bleak. Heavy snow fdl Oct. 3 and, Jesidcs ravaging trees and fell- ng power lines across the state, ended beet harvesting before it it off Ihe ground. A week Jaler, on Oct. 10, a (Continued on Page C) UW Drive Hits 40 Per Cent The Weld County United Way drive lias reached 40 per cent of ils goal of $172,230, drive chairman Herrick Carnscy said Tuesday al a report luncheon in the Ramada Inn. Garnsey said $68,114 had been raised thus far in the drive. Malt Weigand, advance gifts chairman, said he had reached 81 per cent of ils quota; payroll division. Olher division chairman reported: Merrill Quivey, 51 per cent; pilot division, Bill Halliburton, 105 per cent; Tom Charles, 7 per cent; Darrcll Craig, 23 per cent; Chester Creswell. 23 per cent; Dr. Mar- Ian Frank, 74 per cent; James Kadlccck, 10 per cent; Bob Quick, 24 per cent; Jack Wheeler, 3 per cent; City Government, Mary Ann Feurslein, 19 per cent. Seven areas failed to report. LWV Public Meeting Set For Tonight The public meeting at which all municipal candidates are expected to appear will begin] at 7:30 this evening in Ihe' Community Room of the Weld County Bank. Mrs. Paul.Murphy, president of the League of Women Voters ivhich has arranged Ihe gathering, said the meeting was a traditional service lo voters such as Ihe Greeley League and some 1,200 others in the Unilcd Slates conduct prior to most elections. Although spokesmen for the ballol issues will nol appear this evening, major support and opposition groups have been asked to prepare position stale- mcnts that will be circulated at the meeting along with ques- lionnaries covering biographies and comments of the candi- dales. Mrs. Murphy emphasized thai the League may never endorse candidates. Issues, however, may be supported or opposed if study precedes the decision. Neither p r o p o s e d charter amendment has been studied i by the organization, she pointed j out. On Tuesday, Nov. 4, persons needing transportation to the polls may request this service by calling 353-2369 or 353-2695 before 3 p.m. election day, Mrs. Murphy said. THROWN TO PAVEMENT - Police Officer William Hood, right, and olhers comfort one-year-old Sherrie Lynne Hilhnan who was thrown onto the pavement in an accident at 16th Street and U.S. 85 by-pass at 7:30 a.m. Wednesday. In the background Officer Les Davison leads the child's molh- er, Mrs. Carol Ann Hillman. 1757 Fern Ave.. lo a waiting ambulance. The child suffered a possible hairline skull fracture and was transferred from Weld County General Hospital to Denver Children's Hospital. Accord- ing to police Mrs. Hillman was driving west mi Kith Street. She slopped for the stop sign at Ihe highway intersection, then started across the four lane highway, struck the side of an empty cattle truck being driven soulh by Paul F. Hasley, Grcal Bend, Kan. The Hillman truck was spun around and thrown hack 74 (eel from the point of impact. Th» baby was thrown from the cab of the pickup and fell between the two vehicles (Tribune photo by Paul Edscorn)

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