Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on June 3, 1970 · Page 6
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 6

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Wednesday, June 3, 1970
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Page 6 GREELEY TRIBUNE Ft. Lupton Girl Hudson Man Injured In Traffic Accidents W « d , J u n e 3 ) 1 9 7 0 T i j e r i n e i H Q S ^ Throat Surgery In U.S. Prison A 12-year-old Rt. 1, Fort! Luplon, girl and a 19-year-old Hudson man were hurt in separate traflic accidents in the county Tuesday and early Wednesday, the Highway Patrol reported. The girl, Junita Lavern Burge. received cuts, scrapes and bruises when the bicycle she was riding ran into the side of a car at the intersection of was taken to Brighton Community Hospital. P a t r o l m a n K e n Arnold reported Blackburn made a left turn off Colorado 52 into an alley and his car skidded back and forth for 168 feet before hitting the pole. The 1958 auto was damaged about $300. Three accidents in which no one was injured also occurred Tuesday, the patrol said. SPRINGFIELD, Mo. (AP) - toies Lopez Tijerina, former lead of the Alianza, was listed n good condition Tuesday after throat surgery at the federal prison system medical center. A spokesman at the medical center said the tumor in his throat was not malignant. Tijerina is serving a federal prison sentence on convictions growing out of an Aliinza confrontation in 1966 with U.S. Forest Service Rangers. U.S. 85 and the sugar factory] A farm tractor being hauled road at Fort Lupton about 5:15 p.m. Tuesday. Patrolman Robert Smith said on a truck driven by William Carl Wonenberg, 417 E. 8th St, was damaged about $200 when the girl, who was going west ! ,it fell off the truck two miles cm the sugar factory road, ran'south of Ault at 9:50 a.m., into a 1967 auto which Donald [according to Patrolman Wayne Scott Groves of Denver waslSoucie. driving south on U.S. 85. The; Denver man's car was damaged about $150, the girl's bicycle $50. The Hudson young man, Cars driven by Mary Agatha Burch, 1936 25th Ave., and Helen Lucille Chapman, 2011 6th Ave., were involved in collision at a liquor store Douglas Ray Blackburn, in-iGarden City at 5:30 p.m. curred a bruised right arm ands Mary Burch was backing her leg when the car he was driving] 1969 car out of a parking place hit a about utility pole in Hudson 1 a.m. Wednesday. He in front of the store, Patrolman City History Robert Smith Helen (Continued From Page 1) was succeeded by Earl D. Towning who served until Jan. Chapman was turning her 1969 car into a driveway of the store and hit the other woma vehicle. The Burch auto v id a m a g e d about $50, the jChapman car $100. j An accident on U.S. 34 two Mosquito (Continued From Page 1) vote was taken on Rapp's motion, it should he made clear the city was not taking over any of the responsibility of the county in this respect. "1 think we should put pressure on the County Commissioners to take care of this situation," he said. At the urging of Councilman Wayne Wells, Rapp included in the motion that the council also e n c o u r a g e d a n educational Mrs. Loretlo Chappelow Mrs. Loretto Chappelow Police Chief (Continued From Page 1) Patricia Watson Dies Monday; Funeral Pending Mrs. Patricia Watson, 1124 8th St., died Monday at Weld County General Hospital. She was 69. Born at Charlotte, N. C., Aug. which extended even beyond her js 1900 sne was married at (Continued From Page 1) ating class at Canon City High School and received her teacher training at the University of Northern Colorado, to prepare her for a career in education retirement in 1958. She taught at Sunrise, Wyo., and Muskogee, Okla., in addition to Edwards, Ordway and Bracewel! and Evans. Her former pupils are scattered throughout the United States and in several countries of the world. She came to Greeley from Denver in 1912 and taught at Evans for 46 years, and also served as principal of the school which now is known as Chappelow East. After her formal retirement she continued to work at the school, became school librarian and devoted her afternoons to work in the school library and at Evans Junior Senior High School. She was a member of St. Peter's Catholic Church. In 1965, Mrs. Chappelow was one of two Greelev women to he wanted to commend Crucei receive the Papal' Cross "Pro ' , f° r program to inform local miles west of here at 11:20 p.m. resulted in $25 damage to a 1968 pickup truck driven by Charles have been several! M ' ncn °^ Johnstown and $350 31, 1970. There interim police chiefs including W 29 damage to a 1967 car driven by Frank Ludwig Kolman of Fort Collins. Patrolman Ken Arnold said Minch was attempting to make a ' l e f t turn onto a county road when his pickup was struck by the car of Kolman, who was attempting to pass. J. Ahrend who served years on the force and was acting chief several times including one term of 14 months following the death of M. H. Morgan in 1915. Most recently Asst. Chief Carroll Long has .served as acting chief since the resignation of Chief Towning. At least two of the former chiefs are still living - - Towning! and Hunter. i p I Listed in the order in which! Pl*QC6Q U 1*6 they served, following is the listj *"-*'« ** v- of officially appointed marshals rind chiefs of police of Qreeley as compiled by Barnard Houlchcns in "The Compiled Trash Bid Ordinances of the City of Greeley. 1949" and records of the Greeley Tribune: Said Legal C i t y Bohlender Attorney reported William lo City Council Tuesday evening that the procedure the city S. B. Wright, 1871-73: Jamesjfollowing in obtaining bids for Kihler. 1874; B. F. Marsh, 1875-! 3 t r:) sh collection service ap- 7«; R. B. Harrington, 1877; Bjparenlly does not violate any ]·' Pinneo, 1878: Calvin Ran-j of ln e rules and regulations of dolph. 1879; H. W. Lee, 1880,i'he State ( J . H. Senier was appointed jn|Commission. Public Utilities 1880 but failed the post): J. to qualify for J. Armstrong. N. Woodward, 1882: Louis Dupree, 188!i: B. F. Pinneo, 18H4: C. A. Myers, 1885; S. G. Fuller, 1886-87 (resigned and D. F. Camp appointed); D. F. Camp, 1888; Fred Williams, IBM: D. F. Camp. 1890-93; S. C. Fuller, 1894-95; D. F. Camp. 1896-1904: 1MI5-I910; 1912; M. ( W . J. mont-: i : Bohlender recently wrote the PUC regarding the matter as a result of statements made at a council session by John 0 llagan, attorney for a number! D. F. Camp. 1911- H. Morgan, 1913-1916 Ahrend served 14 . Ben Florence, 1917-i 11 TM' of local trash haulers. The city attorney told the council a representative of t h e j PUC., Lloyd Espinosa, had, called him and said that he residents what they could do to control the mosquito population by keeping their properties free of places where the insects could breed. Against Fagging Representative of the en- ironment committee as well as Paul and most members of the council spoke against con- t i n u a t i o n of the fogging program on the grounds it is ineffective to a great extent. However, it was the belief of some council members a minimum of fogging would be necessary in the north part of the city to cope with the mosquito situation this year, particularly during the July 4 The resolution of the environment committee, which was presented by Mrs. Barbara Sookman, was as Follows: "Whereas the members of the environment committee and the members of the Greeley City Council are in accord in wishing to improve the quality of life for the citizens of Greeley; anc whereas control of mosquitoes in order to prevent encephalitis as well as to eliminate the annoyance of mosquito bile; relates to the quality of life; and whereas the funds available to the Health Department for mosquito control are limited, the members ot the committee r e s p e c t f u l l y suggest that whatever funds are available be for the control be most he most thorough process that I en a lay person. The award was ! have even seen used in mak-! based on her contributions to ing such a selection," he said, i education and the example set very fair process that lad been followed in selecting '.he new chief. "I think it was 'Ecclesia et Pontifice" ( f o r Church and Pontiff), the highest honor the Holy See can confer Mrs. City of 30,000 Stanley questioned appointing an outsider as police chief wouldn't be bad for the morale of the police department. Perchlik replied he thought a change at the top could be a great impetus for improvements in the department and that he didn't believe it necessarily would destroy morale in the department. Parkinson has been employed at Menlo Park, a city of 30.000, since July 1, 1963. His present] duties involve planning, coordinating and supervising the administrative police depart- I for the if munity. children of the com- Her husband, Earl G. Chappelow, died in 1958, and her only MARKETS LIVESTOCK DBNVKR (AP) IUSDA) -- Ilom 400; barrowi and cUU fully rtewiyj trad* «c- Ive: ftw U.S. 1 «KJ I. «ort«d 210 lb 29.00; 1-3 240 Ib. H.jm.»; 240-2(0 Ib. 22.N-2J.90: 2CO-2K lb 21.00-22.21: tms llMdjr US. ·3 3CO-000 lb§ 17.00-18.50; few over KM ta 1C.79. Sheep 150; liHuHlcfent inlel (or t«e quite market teat* but strong compared to earlier In the m'fch: MaUjfhler ewea Uncord, N. C., to Paul F. R. Watson in 1918. He died Jan. 31, 1964. Mrs. Watson came to Greeley from Washington. D.C., May 1, 1968. Survivors include a son, Charles Watson of Greeley; a daughter, Mrs. Pauline Coley of Washington, D. C.; six grandchildren and 12 great-grandchildren. Also surviving are three brothers, Lacy Pendleton and John Pendleton, both of Concord, N. C., and Romie Pendleton of Charlston, S. C. Funeral arrangements will be announced by the Macy Allnutl Mortuary. 30.00: daughter owes cull, utility and a [ew SOM1 5.00-8.00. OMAHA (AP) -- Cattle 6500; calves none; daughter steers and hellers slow, steers 25-50 lower; hcilers M lower; cows steady; bulls steady; feeders steady to weak; slaughter steers; load high choice and prime 1050 IDs yield grade 3 30.15; . «M M.W-MJS) M 200- NEW YORK (AP)ltala«r WtdMsfe/i at-Kwwott lerted Ntw Y»r*err Stock E i a h 11 (t vioclnf price.: KTMM CtoM ClK.LIbfcy Ailmlral Itt- Vi CkXtoo Al 21^1 LOM n c : Ch 19M.+ Y, Lone t O 1TO+ W Sir 2114+ V« I.VO y .teadyT tprlng .iauihto lamt» " oad same grade 11CO yield grade 3-4 30.00; choice 1000-1300 Ibs yield srade 2-4 29 00-29.75; mtxud good and choice 975-1230 Ibs 28.50-28.00; slaughter hellers: oad high choice and prime 1000 Ibs sled grade 3-4 25.90; clio 850-1025 Ibs yield grado 2-4 28.25-29.25: cows; utility and commercial 21.90-23.SO. u tew utility 23.73; bulls; utility, commercial and good 27.00 28.50; a few high utility and lean com icrcial 28.79-29.00: feeders: load rhnicc ,." Ib steers calves 38.00; hiEh good and choice 900-1029 Ib steers 28.50-29.25: three load! choice. 447-192 Ibs heifers 34.25-31.50. Hogs 8000: barrows and gilts moderate- iv active steady to 25 higher: U.S. 1-2 200 head sorted 200-220 Ibs 25.00;; 1-3 Stock Market Closing Prkti 31 -W 77 +3H I3H- It 4M44-1 «i- V. 0-%+2-li AlUs Ck.1 Alcoa Am Mid - 1614 + It 29 + 1 Am Bri'S 35Jfi+ Vi Marcor 47 +2W Am BdCST YAWi- Martin 14 - U Am Can 38 -- li Mcdon DI1S + 'i Am CySK 1»14+ M Merck SBt+Hli Am Cyan 27*t-- Vi Minn (Wi-M'-i Am ELP 2CV4 Mobil O 454i+l'/« AMet Cl 3«i+ 14 MonMn 32Vi-- 1i Am Mtra 714-- li Mont D U »!i+ li Am Smelt 2714-- 14 Mont Pw 27 -- »« Am Std 32'/i+ V4 Ml KuelS 56%+ »t Am TT 43* Anipex . . . . V 19V.+ 14 Naivl Cash 57Vi+lH Anacoml 26 + Vi Nat Dlsl ]««+ : . Armco StI 2214+ V. Nat Gypi 1*4+1 Armour 43 + 51 Nat HI 20»-- 'k Arms! Ck 2714--Hi fiSl StI 36 -- 14 All Rich 53^!,--2% Niag Mp 151-- "it Atlas Corp 3 Nwst Air 20H+ 'i Avon I'd 151U--315 NWJ Bane 29%+ *i Beat Fds 3014+H'a Occif3nt 16',i+ "1 Beech Air *.'+ 1* oiln Cp 15-H+ li Hell How 32V1+1U omark 1714+1 ~ " 15" i+ 1.4 3914-- «k Ih-ndlx Beth StI 23V.+ ?» Qutbd !5I?~ S ° WCI " m*-v» Pac c Chicago Grain Marke! CHICAGO (AP) - Soybean futures advanced more than cents and wheat and tures around 1 cent buying on the Chicago Board of S Trade today that was stimulat-," " ed again by the weather. Trade had been most in the soybean complex on the opening although most futures displayed a firming tendency, 2450: sows 'steady lo strong. U.S. 1-3 130-400 Ibs 18.75-19.25: 2-3 400-500 Ibs 17.70- lamlis active. steady; spring slaughter lambs: bulk choice and prime 90-110 Ibs 29.50-20.25; few mostly choice 90-95 Ibs 29.00: shorn slaughter ewes cull to sood 7.90-9.00. 18.75. Sheep: 600; slaughter steady: slaughter eues Itril Pel 9ii+ « Pam Am Brunswk 13Vi+ ^ p ar k e fluey Kr 19T«+ It ]n. nn cnt - · - - work of the division of the within an hour. There was sister7Mis"s Ruth'Mi'Lane, diedltrade letdown, however, June 1, 1967. She a sister-in-law |once again after noon, the pace of Mrs. Effie Huffsmith of Palo|quickened. Alto. Calif., and the aunt of| Reports of new rain overnight M r s . Paul (Billie Bert);in wide sections of the Midwest McReynolds of Reno, Nev. Also [influenced the buying of corn surviving is a cousin, Lionel A. and soybean futures. Prices in the wheat pit showed some early strength but weak- |ened. Later, reports that rain in the Southwest might stall the winter wheat harvest sent buyers scurrying for new crop con tracts. b2.TOO-24.00: 2-4 250-280 Ib 21.50-23.75; mostiv Seady: 340-625 Ib 10.5019.25 but Sheep 100; steady: choice anc prime TMJsprinS lambs 29.50-30.00: ewps 6.00.8.00. Con Food 2TV. + 1 Sehenly 21J4+1 Cunt Airl i»i+ 'i Schnng S5 '?+' Conl ran f,l«i+2 SCM 14Js+ « Cont 1)11 21Vj+ H Scolt aft. Cont I) 45H+4i.i Sears S»*»+ H I Cowlcs 5 + 3* Shell 0 38' ·+ 9 Horrigan of Pahrump. Nev. 239 West" (Continued From Page 1) CHICAGO (API - (USDA1 - £,,«"'»* riCattle 7,500; slaughter steers 50jHp asl N . ,;;_ , Ito 1.00 lower; heifers 25 to 50,Ev.TM IM m-w lower- prime 1,200-1,375 m Fircs i n e j«n+· under ment, which consists of 48 ersons. Prior to beginning work at Menlo Park, he served with the U.S. Air Force and U.S. Army from 1957 to 1963. He received an associate in arts degree from the University of Santa Clara inr-o J 1 1J · t J U I L U l U l Lll^ ln-oi j . . 6 . . . n 1968 and holds various cer-,, ews p aper . west Word. She will; tificates for work completed i n j t a l k ',,,, . Thc p art i ng of the' police, management and related:\y av Teldyn 2011+ it Tenncco 21'i+l Tnuco 27'. i Tex G Sul II +2't Tex Ins 8»U+3'ti Texlrn 20 slaughter steers 31.25-31.75; high; . . , .. - , ior. 1 Ann lUpl little changed, July l.Oo-'is and|'. Rodg Island The commencement by will be delivered by Sharon er Ju] 2 Celeste Haley, student and editor of the West , - - - . ... , . , ' soybeans were around 2U high- C H I ( A G o ( A P ) _ Wedncs . Prev.l choice and prime 925-1,050 Gen nyn 2i aughler heifers 30.00-30.25: JJ^J ?-T c r ~ choice 850-1,050 Ibs 29.00-30.00; good 26.75-28.25. Sheep none; no market test. Kill Mills 28",+ ' den Mot 68U+1 G Tel Kl 24'.-- 1 C,cn Ti , r.lllettc 47.14-- courses. Parkinson and his Sabine, have two sons, Michael, 8, and James, 6. wife. John Bill Green, c o u n s e l o r , 'measures that i effective in return for money ixpended. Survey Problem "U Ls the feeling of the could find no violations of the rules an committee, after having heard . ' s t a t e m e n t s made at the Three Road Accidents Claim Three By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Three multiple-vehicle accidents, each claiming one life, boosted the 1970 Colorado traf-[ fie death toll to 229 Tuesday -- West Highj will recognize J ul e P scholarship winners from the, school, and West High Principal,"TM James Miller will then present the class. Joining Singer in handing out Mar May CORN High Low Close CIowl CHJCJCO^AP. ^ic.^TM.TM. inc prices unchanei'il: '3 si-ore AA 69';: i J_'°" «" -' "/Bgfnaml." Sdv; wholesale H u y - J G l WnUn it Ing prices unch.inceil: 80 per cent or bet.;J.reen_GI .2; er grade A whites 33; mediums itandanls 3rt; checks IB. WHEAT 1.36 1.35H 1.36 1.37V« 1.37 1.37'/1 1.43'/ 8 1.42'.l 1.43 1.45'/8 1.44'A 1.45 1.43 1.42', 2 1.43 1.35'/4 1.37'/4 1.42% 1.44','a 1.43',4 l.SO'.i 1.29'i 1.30Vs . . 26: ( :" lln '! M 24 + 1; I'.1ck 32H-- ' Holly Sue 16T.+ » 10.0(1;, Hoinestk 20'-j I. 6.00 Idaho ] asis. 'ideal Ra of the senior class. . The recessional Huldigungs-|Jui marsch" by Edward Greg will Sep end the ceremony. 'i^ec See related stories Pages 8.! .bb-.s .63'. s '* .G5U .62 r :i .63 .65'.4 .65 .62'.i .B4»4 DENVER BEANS nEN^'KR I A P - General bid to rs- US No 1 1959 crop pinlns ........ | ........ ^, No.'2, 9.50 FOB Denver rate basis: 19f.9|ir o n-\vl rnip Groat Northerns U.S. No. I No. 2. 6.50 FOB Nebraska rate bai DENVER EOCS IJEXVEH I.M" -- MarHi't Mnaily: lie. mand fair, offerings ample. Trices paid for consumer grade eKKS delivered in Denver liHisc or in cartons {cartons furmMird by huyi-rsi. cases Inrlndol Inrgi- AA 313 r ., mostly 31-32: medium AA 25-31 mostly 24-2b; large B 14-1C. luoslly 14-15. - '? T:w 28 -f 1 . + !'« OH\ Cnt 11W+114 -- 'i t!AL 17H-- H ' " '.n Carb 33ij-- li Un Klec in -- 14 Un Oil C 2« -- -'« Un PncCp 3S'i+2 1n Pac 33»i Unlrj'al I4H-- ti Unit Air Unit Cp 'kn Frt US Gyp t'S Ind US Smll US StI Varlan War Lam 6214+ i j Was Wit 19 -f a. W«tn Air 10 -- li 29'.- l 9ti-- ' 40 +1! 33«- · 'W 29 -- IOH-- Cent ri'it+1 HIM sin Ir.t Ilirv Int Nick Int Pap 3.1 -f Int TiT 39H- .lewel Co 38 -.Ion Ulu 151^-f 92H+ "i Wn Bane 35"li i ' Wn Union 3!Wt Wests El 6!»1+ «i U'eyrhsr 48 -tni White M 15 -- 'i Wiwlwth JO -i- t» : Xerox 84 +2 Zenith 251:4- l Total N.Y. Slock i sales: IS.GOO.OOO. 12 and 20.) followed by the cily at this Collins and Espinosa also'-P c s ' ' c ' d e B. F. Bollen. 1927-1928; Roberts. 1929-1934; W. H. Hoggs, 19U5-19:)6; C. C. Hunter. 1937- 19.VJ, and Earl D. Towning, 19591070. He reported ,, ., nad informed h 'haulers could bid a lower rate t h e from our laboratory, in and by itself i: most effective own that and ago. The Deaths and Funerals to a governmental unit than to others. Icconomically feasible method of : mosquito control. /" MACY ALLNUTT M O R T U A R I E S ni.u'PF.unv Mr?. Lorf;Uo M. Chappnlow nf 12.'!1 Mill Kt. Cousin of Espinosa also offered to meet: , rhe , gTM ral conclusion of with representatives of the city t» ose at 'his meeting was that and the trash haulers if this ^ available funds should be ..was desired and also said the; a PP l l e d l o ., surveying the |PUC has legal counsel which.mosquito problem in the county 'I would meet with the city and and city, and that there should haulers if any problems arosei bc c;lmed " ut - as far as during the bidding process,ippssjble, a program Colorado Slate Patrol identified the victims as Michael Edward Wisniewski, 19, of Riverside, Calif.; Phillip Blox- heim. 75, of Home Lake, Colo., and Debra Thompson 9, of Den- Wall Street NEW YORK (API - The. Jul stock market achieved a sharp, | A u _ hroad gain in active trading l a t e j g in todav's session after over-!,,', /Jul I Sep Dec !M;ir SOYBEANS l.OO'i 1.05»i 1.05H l.OS'si 1 nRl r , 1 (1R 1 nfll , 1 flflt'i' 1.UB.4 l.UB l.UO 1 1.U0.4I 1.12 l.ll'. , Colo. I); trurklns new IKitatoi ver. Wisniewski suffered a crushedj era S c skull when thrown from his roll-i slir se d in today's session coming "profit-taking on a recent'j massive rally. By 2 p.m., the Dow Jones av- Mar °' TM ah(ia(1 industrials 5.14 points 2.72'.i 2.7H4 2.72»i 2.71'/i 2.71 2.69',, 2.70^8 2.68=4 2.64-V4 2.62'/« 2.64Vi 2.62»» 2.61'.B 2.59',i 2.60',i 2.59'/i 2.65 : !s 2.63?i 2.65 2.63'.i 2.69'A 2.67- r :8 2.68 :V 4 2.67VJjuiy 2.72 2.70 r :s 2.71',2 2.70','s V D E N V E R POTATOES i NEW YOflK lADData fi«i+ H nENVFJl I A P I - IJ.S. rail shipmtnts._ Wednesday's se-Fed Itsrci " "'" " carted AmerlcanFrontler Slm-k Exchange clos-Cen Ply ing prlecs: Husky Close ehge Knlst-r li:*+ ~* Mid Fin 2.V-J+ 'i Scurry 13=.+ l Sj-ntex 11"-.-+ Vi Technlco 41 i Wn Nuclr Market weaker: 100 His U.S. No 1 sii washed unless othenvi.si- suited: Coll J i l . l l ; ! i i r e d MrClures 2'-;3'-j in 5.W-5.75. (.· i , 1 I R U l h l c h e r . 2'» in. and up 5.:5 U.S. .No. '= '-'"'-U.IKM.TS. 50 Ib 2 ; -3'-, in 2.75-3 la jbags 20 Ibs 1.00. U.S. No. '. Aerojet 11 Ark I. c m-»s 50 Hi carl 2. 5.00. fill \rir. round 4.251.50 | 4'i- 'i 13H;4- i 16 T n +1' + : 7 + 1 - 1 high WHEAT FUTURES: Open ' .... 1.2-lli .... 1.31 Bohlender said. far as of larvicide, that is, of destroying the The city attorney reported he'immature forms of mosquitoes had advised both O'Hagan and.in their breeding places. Tom Richardson, attorney for I ' ' T h e some other local trash haulers, concurs committee with the further recom- Liont:! A. Horripian of I'.-ihrumi), N«v. Sister-in- law of Mrs. E f f i e I l u f f K M i i l h of I'alo Alto, T a l i f . I of what Espinosa had told him. jmendation of the experts at this 1 j meeting, that the most effective Mike Fogerberg Winnerllong-nge Of 200-Lap Kit Race solution to the jproblem would be the eslablish- jment of a city and county In the 200-lap "B" kit racelmosquite abatement district. Amu. or .Mrs. 1'Hiii ( H i i i i R JT ue s d a y evening, Mikej In an addition to the i : r , r t j .Mi-.Reyiiiiliis [ iFaberberg placed first with 196'|resolution the representative laps. Jack Sheets won second .said: KI-MO, Xi.'v. Hiicitalion of Hid Uosiiry fi:00 p.m. Wi:dni:sdiiy from the Draw- i i i K Konm. ^\Iai;.s of tlie Hi-stirn-i-iion 2 : 0 0 p.m. T h n r K ( l ; i y from St. Peters C a t h o l i c Church. Interi : i f - n t Linn Grove Ceme- I I M - V . If f r i e n d s wish, me- m o r i a l K i f l s m a y h e m a d e I D Sc-1 Fun with' 190 laps, and Junior Sharp 1 "We endorse individual efforts was third with 185 laps. Butch Eaton was fourth. in the community to alleviate the situation such as keeping Montrose, and Don Kersbergen was fastest drains clean, trash cleared up, eliminating small puddles of doing qualifier with 11 laps, 19 sections, [stagnant water and Next scheduled race at Don's,everything possible to keep the c'hiippelow East J87 cent Store is Friday at 7:30 l nne's own property clear of il L i l i r a r y Memorial ip.m. for stocker cars. [breeding places." M l b L I C K Mrs. F.lsie F. Miller of IL'LTi Sih Slreet. Mother of .Mrs. Orir f A n n a ) Hill and Mrs. lliiilnlph ( K n l i e ) Mit- ·/.i'\ both of IlriKKsdale, Carl \V. Miller of Oreeiey, :i!irKi! (·'. Miller ot Grand . I i i n c - l i o n . Kimcr .7. Miller of mainline, Utah, Dewey K. M i l l e r of Colorado Mrs. Kistcr Kay of of Mrs. A n n a Kdwanls of l l a x t o n . SUter-in-law of J o h n Frose nf lliff. Rorv- ires 10:30 a.m. Friday from (lie D r a w i n g Jtoom. I n t e r m e n t Linn drove Cemetery. If friemH wish, memorial i:ifl!t may bo m a d e to Hie Hi-art F u n d . WATSO.V Mrs. I'iilrina K. W i i l s u n of 1124 8th Slrei'l. Mother of Charles W a t s o n of UNC Group in Washington Huddles With Rep. Evans By JOHN KAMPS AP Regional Service WASHINGTON ( A P ) - A sioei on Interstate 70 nuar Palisade. The Patrol said Wisniewski's car went into a broadside skid and smashed into a vehicle driven by Claude William Springer, 28, Delta, Colo. Springer and his' two passengers, John Calvin Lulz, 36, and Leo Junior Harris, 35, both Grand Junction, were hospitalized. Also hospitalized were Iwo Sullivan, Mo., girls, Patricia L. Todd, 20, and Sharon K. Eldridge, 15. Both were passengers in the Wisniewski car. Bloxhem died after a three- vehicle smashup six miles east of Monte Vista. Two other men. more than 2 to 1. Analysts had said earlier in the session that they drew en- Trumond Olin Bruce, William 40, of Henry Faga, 76, of Home Lake were injured. The Patrol saitl the Thompson girl died at a Denver hospital shortly after an accident in Adams County. The vehicle in which she was a passenger collided in a tractor-trailer rig and overturned, investigators said. Milch Stanfield and Kay Whitlock. The group is armed with this Infant Drowns iln Ditch Near small but busy group of Colora-jletler from Darrell Holmes. do collegians is here telling members ot Congress and other government officials how they president of the University of Northern Colorado: "Your decision to participate feel about the Indochina war, through regular channels campus violence problems. and other;achieving change in these Unit- and Mrs. The five from the University nf Northern Colorado at Greeley met Tuesday with Rep. Frank jKvans, D-Colo., and hope to conifer wilh other Coloradans in i Congress, several senators md 'House members from other j states and aides lo at least three 'i'-i'iiline !members of President Nixon's |ed States is heartily endorsed. "In these United States the complex issues confronting us do not lend themselves to ready solution and we have, I believe, the best, means yet developed for resolving wide differences of opinion. "You and your friends of the University are to be heartily congratulated for your ability to ('.nicy of W a s h i n g t o n , ll.C. Icabinct. .. K i i i f r of !'"'·' anil John .inn Burleson said she and her; understand your differences and i v m l l o i n n h u t " "I ·''"- ..... ' i n n l . N'. (".. aii'l !!":»:«· 1'cmlloinn "f C l l i ' l i r - s t o n . ·-· r S o n i f i ' S riml I n t r - r n i o n i i n \ V n s l i i n « i i n i . ! · . i l u i i r a r c D a n Black, Bert Fish, nation.' ·four companions have backingiwork within the framework of of t h e university administration our system toward promoting a '.'iiid sliidnnt government. The.salisfaclory and workable asso- aneaa 0.14 punas iu, . -, . The blue-chip indicator!AgneW bpGClKer «« K n U i n r l in i n i l f ' h DC I _ lAt West Point High 1.29=; 1.31'i l-l-l'-J Low 1.21 1.31 Close . 1.29'i .! STOCKS IN THE SPOTLIGHT , -NL.U S O U K IAP)--Salts, closing prict :and net change of the fifteen most »e- .hvt: slocks traded on the NY Stock Ex- Graduation had fallen behind as much a s j 2.81 points at 11:30 a.m. Winning issues on the New York Stock Exchange, which lad held a slender lead over losers near mid-session, outdistanced the declining issues by I Vice President Spiro 1. Agnew spoke out again today against ,,.U^I l,n i%nll*arl *'nriminal mis- March May .... Index Telex Corp '·"·"Kn'tal {JT! I'ray Invpsl 1.340Mi,, n v s t J I rn]p it-'airch Cam IF.Ioet Music New 11 '"-' '. I JnK Tern WEST POINT, N.Y. (AP) - NEW YORK ( A H ) ;York Stock Exchange closing'o"mdrn ivt . , Natomas i index: ,com Data Market up 2 cents ITM' 1 *?? _, |Index 42.54 up O.Ol' 0 '"'°' B . 3fil fiflo 327.500 282.800 250.400 245,000 225,900 201.GOO 186200 181.800 J79.COO - . ..1R5.200 1M.300 143.700 131.000 126.800 16' i 28'i 20-1. 27T» 34 1 !, 29' 4 45' i Ml it 24' i -- '-4 + U4 +4U + I* what he called "criminal misfits" and "charlatans of peace ,Transportation · t u ' i n , U t i l i t y couragement from the fact thatjand freedom." many investors had taken to thei In a speech at the 171sl corn- sidelines during the profit-lak-|mencement of the U.S. Military ing phase. They had regardedjAcademy, Agnew said much of the reduced turnover in the|the nation's present discontent ^ morning session as indication.is "contrived confusion broughtjoi-. that the recent rally would re- about by a clever, sustained as-TMJ CHICAGO !AP) -- Future the Chicago .Mercantile. Wednesday: ·'VER (AP (USDA) ~ C«tll« 100: ·lion slaughter cows and bulls fully ': no price comparison on fwder , : insufficient supply others to estab- 55.67 Ull 0.32.1'-* market:^ slaughter cows, high cutter i n t i l i t y 22.liO-22.80: slaughter hulls, few 01 no n ff · I! - yy «» .Tun Aufi The market last Wednesday saw a wild buying spree that sent the Dow average soaring nearly 80 points over a four session span. | Stock prices stayed virtually on even keel Tuesday, with winners leading losers by a narrow Sales: .lone 711; Aug 1729; Oct 5G5; D 28fi; Feb 3: April 2; June 0. F R O Z E N PORK B E L U E S sault on America's system institutions." "This is a time when some glamorize criminal misfits of society while our best men die £l in Asian rice paddies to pre-i-J'ai , . t ' ., '_j"j !A]3y j.i.ixj ujj./i .u.itu u.i.i.f-i i serve the freedoms those misfitsi sales: July AW-, AUK 2/02; »b abuse," Agnew told the graduating cadets and trailing on dividual utility to Rood 27.50-28.40; feeder KxchanHc' vatlli-, loud choice nnd prime feeder jsteers 61R Ibs 32.50; packasc Rood and Pr«v,.choice 613 Ibs 27.25; load choice and Open High Low Cloi« Close ilrimfi feeder heifers 611 Ibs 29.30. 30.25 :tO.-15 30.15 30.37 30.321 NEW YOHK (AIM--Dow Jones stock 29.75 30.05 20.67 30.00 29.117 avt'rnfies: "B W) '»! 15 28 no 2*1.115 'JB.iln Open Hiflh Low Cloic N.C. 28'45 "R ? 28^0 2».fi7 2B.55 Indus. 708.92721.73702.22713.86+4.25 ·)« fi7 28 fl7 2ft fi7 2)1 H7 28.70.Trans. 1J6.52 HB.fil 111.2-1 146.98 +0.15 2fl'aO 2fi80 28.811 28.HI) 28.70 Ulils. 103.08 1W.55 101.99 103.85 +0.83 n28.H5 2fl.«5 G5 Stks. 231.18 234.98 228.58 232.58 +1.17 Transartlons in slocks used In »v«r- ases: Industrial* Transportation 38 00 3860 37.IO 38.50 3B.07|Ulilitios 248300 36ilO 36.57 3G.05 36.57 3ti.25l 65 Stocks 1.486,800 | | JjS | | margin on the Big Board and Iguests in Michie Stadium. the industrial average slipping! "This is a time when the charlatans of peace and freedom eulogize foreign dictators while 7dDiMarch 62; May 4. 'TM\ Open interest: July fiGM; 15,000;Ft'b 1351; March 273; May 3. I b-bid; a-offered; n-nominnl. 'Big Ed' Lauded j l n U.S. Senate fractionally. Electronics, tobaccos, and higher. Aircrafts the Big Board's most active list included Telex, drugs were were lower. Prices on desecrating the flag that keeps|.Mar them free." ""- r Looking directly at the graduating cadets in their formal, up'1% at 17'/a; Phillips Petrole-jgray and white dress uniforms, urn, up 1% at 29'/«; University the vice president said: Computing, up l!i. al 29'i; andi "You are going out into an Transcontinental Investing, up I army today that has borne the DEL TAMP) - An infant,! caught in a swift irrigation ditch flow, drowned late Tuesday near his grandparents' trail- the east edge of cr home on Delta. The victim, Danny James, 17 months, was found near a culvert 200 yards from where he apparently entered the canal, said Dep. Sheriff T. J. Franks. He was the son of Mr. and Mrs. Carl James of Delta. Franks said efforts to revive the infant were futile. His family said Danny was missing about five minutes] DENVER (AP) - Wheat No. when they began a search oi I h c j l hard winetr ordinary 1.20; No Hi at 7 : !.t. Glamor issues were generally higher. Prices of glamor stocks included Telex, up -'is at 16V'n; Fnirchild Camera, up -It at 33'/i; Mcmorex, up Z'A at 82 : ';.'i; Xerox, ,ip B't at W.i; Control Data, up 1% at 42%; and Polaroid, up V\ at 77'/a. Bucking the trend among glamors were IBM, off 1'i at 281%, and University Computing, off ,i at 28'/«. The most active Big Board issues was Telex, with a volume of 110,600 shares. brunt of a lonely and difficult war, far from home, and in the face of open and hostile lack of support from a minority of our citizenry." The enthusiastic crowd of relatives and friends of the cadets stood and cheered as the grad uating class entered the sla- dium and again when the vice president came in. The diplomas were presented to the cadets in order of their standing in the class. AH but the last one were presented by Maj. Gen. William A. Knowlton, the superintendent; V YOHK f A I M -- I'nlaln fllllirps:! ie rlnsrd 7 to B cenls higher. Sales; mtrnrls. High Low 2.55 2.40 2.R5 2.78 2.85 3.10 3.0.1 3.C5 .1.57 May KANSAS CITY (AP -- Wheat 44 cars: iinehanpn! to '/ 4 hitlher; No. 2 hard and dark hard 1.^5-1.72'.4 n; No. .1, l.m'/4-1.52V4 o: No. 2 refl wheat 1.42-l.-l:i'/4 n; No. ,1, l.-10-l..12"/4 n. Coro f.5 ears: nneliantted to J/ 4 hicher; No. 2 white 1.58-1.72 n; No. 3. 1.3R.1.71 a yellow i mixed 1.2gi.i-1 Jlli: 1.301.4.1.3014. Oals none; nnehan^ed: No. 2 df,'.4-7ii n; No. 3. 6M-7S n. Milo maize l.nl-2.00 n Ityc n7ivl.n3'/4 n Jlarh-y 75-11:1 n Koyheans 2.fi2',i,.2.75 n Sackrrl hmn .13.5fl-M.25 Sacked shorts 42.00-42.73 U'heat futures closed untlianRerl. WHEAT FUTURES: Open High Low July WASHINGTON (AP) - Trib- jute was paid in the Senate today Ho Edwin C. Johnson, former | Colorado governor and senator who died Saturday. Colorado's senators, Republicans Gordon Altott and Peter H. Dominick, praised Johnson, a Democrat, as a man devoid of l NO. 3.1 uut state and our section has hlll! lostonc of its greatest citizens," said Allott. Sept Close 1.2!VM . .... i..ira 1.31% ui'i i.ni% _ 1.311'« 1.34% 1.31H 1.34"; March 1.37'.t 1.37% 1.37'« 1.37-1: May 1.3614 Uf,«i l.ifii.1 1.361: Over-Counter Stocks (Corrected to June 3) Bid Asked Mnnfnrl. Geriatrics Brig. Gen. John R. Jannarone,|Bayly 4\Ifg. idean o! the academic hoard, on 8 51 15 t w o - f o o t ' deep water in t h e ^ 2 cwt sorghum 1.98-2.00; yellowl'Brig. Gen. Sam S. Walker, com-JHewlet-Packard canal. ; corn 2.2fi-2.28. Imandant of cadets. |ltel 32V, off % up 2!-'t Local Market (Corrected to June 3) Pinto Beans __________ $10.00 Oats ............ - ................... 2.20 Wheat ______________ 1.12 Barley __ ......... . ...... _ ... 2.00 Cash Grain Market CHICAGO (AP) - Wheat No. 2 hard yellow 1.37',4n; No. soft red 1.40%n. Corn No. 2 yellow 1.34n. Oats Nn. 2 extra heavy I white 69n. Soybeans No. 1 yellow 2.74V4n. | .Soybean oil H.OOn.

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