Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on October 30, 1969 · Page 6
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 6

Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 30, 1969
Page 6
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I'ag* fi GHEELEY TRIBUNE Two Persons Are Injured In County Traffic Mishaps Two persons were hurl in truffle accidents in the countj Wednesday, the Highway Patrol reported. James Robert Bath, 24, Fort Morgan received apparent minor injuries when his sports car rolled over 2'/4 times after going off U. S. 34 two miles east of Kersey at 3:30 a.m. Bath incurred a sprained ankle and a bruised shoulder. He was taken home. Patrolman John Wands sale the Fort Morgan man was westbound when his 1966 auto went off the left side of the highway into a borrow ditch. The car slid sideways 206 feet before rolling the 2'A times and landing on Its top, While rolling, the car hit a box belonging to the Mountain Bell Telephone Telegraph Co., damaging It $50. The auto was damaged about $1,800, Cars Collide Merrill C. Christy, 55, Brighton, suffered a neck injury and complained of a headache after his car was hit by another in an accident on Interstate BOS five miles west of Hudson at 1:50 p:m..Hc .was taken to a private doctor.' Patrolman Georgo Campbell reported thai a car driven by Richard E. Woosnam of Media, Pa., skidded and struck the rear and left side of Christy machine. Both autos were 19G9 models. Christy's was damaged nboul $800, Woosnam's $400. Nont Injured Three accidents Wednesday in which no one was hurt also wero reported by the patrol. A 1968 auto driven by Philip Bechcr Scott Jr. of Aurora was damaged about $50 when i struck a bale of hay on Interstate 25 a half mile south ol the junction of Colorado 52 about 12:30 p.m. Patrolman . Charles Hoister said the bale of hay'Was one of two bales which fell off a pickup truck driven by Gordon L. McMullen of Henderson anc which fell int" the passing lane of the northbouna lane. A car driven by Mary K. Paul of Windsor skidded on a bridge on Colorado 257, struck a slop sign and then skidded into a ditcli two miles south of Windsor at 5:40 p.m. The woman's 19G2 auto was damaged about $10 and the stop sign $10, according to Patrolman Carl Walter. An accident at 4:45 p.m. two miles east of Windsor at the junction of Colorado 392 and [he Severance road resulted In $250 damage to a 1965 car driven by Robert V. Seller, 845 30th Avc. Ct. Seller, going soulh on the Greeley Girl's Condition Fair A one-year-old Greeley chi who suffered head injuries in traffic accident al ICth Sire and the U. S. 85 bypass We nesday morning was rcporte to be in "fair" condition Thur day at Colorado General Hosp tal in Denver. The' girl, Sherrle Lynne 1111 man,, received multiple hea fractures 'hen she was throw onlo the , pavement when truck driven · by her mother Mrs. Carol Ann Hillman, 17! Fern Ave.,'struck the side c an empty cattle truck that wa traveling south on the bypass The child was taken first t Weld County- General Hosplta then transferred to Children' Hospital In Denver, then trans ferred to Colorado General. I Deaths and Funerals RDflMSON ~ OLSBN Theodore (Tood) Olson of nt, 4, Groeloy. Husband of JIary H. Olsen, fnthflr of Mrs. John (Lynn Bath) Sitndbprg of Hnydnti, Colo. and Mark Olson ot Crnig, Colo. Qrandfnthor of Jon. Krlk nnd SIR Linde Sund- foerg, both of Jlnydon, Colo. Brother of Mrs. Josso (ReRnnll) Marhley of Ft. Morgan, 03cnr 0. Olson of Greeley nnd K. L. Olson ot Orchard. Services 2 p.m. Friday, AdnmRon Memorial Chapel. Interment Sunset Memorial Gardens. Friends who wish may make memorial gifts to a · special blood fund established at the Wold County General Hospital, c/o Adauison Mortuary. ARELLANO Anna Marie Arellano ot 623 Denver St., Evans, Colo. Wife of Robert Arellano of Evans. Mother of Navor Arellano of San Luis, Mrs. G l o r i a Mascarenas of Evans, Mrs. Stella Hlldred of LaSalle, Miss J e n n i e Arellano of Evans, Mre. Alice Salazar of Greeley, Miss Marline Arellano of Ault, and Jliss Sarah Arellano of Eaton. Sister' of Hemie Lucero, -Mrs. Bertha Vigil, and Rupert Lucero, all of Pueblo. Also surviv- inr; are 19 grandchildren. Arrangements later. Lundicn and Son Ft. Lupton, Cola. HELMER Gladys Helmcr of Route 2, Fort Lupton. Wife of Arnold B. Helnier. Arrangements later. SEPULVEDA Bernice I!. Scpulveda of Route 2, Fort Lupton. Recitation of Rosary, Friday, 7:30 p.m., Requiem Mass, Saturday. 11 a.m., both at St. Williams' C a t h o l i c Clnircli. Fort Lupton. Interment Fort Lupton. MONUMENTS and MARKERS Severance road, deadend at the ran off Hie junction and Set Lutheran Church Sing The Spartones, a choral group of approximately 40 of the best singers at Greeley West High School, will perform this Sunday at Our Savior's Lutheran Church. Dr. Richard Simon, director of the group, says that the Spar- tones take pride in performing the besl music of the past 300 years. Emphasizing the theme, "Witness Within the Community," the laymen of Our Savior's will conduct most of the Sunday service. Guest speaker will be Dr. Ray DeBoer, professor of speech communication at Colorado State College and a member of the First United Presbyterian Church of Greeley. Monfort (Continued from Page 1) Ihc construction of sewage reatment facilities specifically for Monfort Packing Co. His experience is such, and our investigations have proved, that le has the ability to design such a' facility.' "This facility would probably e eilhera lagoon or ditch type Central High Students Will Collect Members of the Greeley Central High School Student Council will be collecting money to give to UNICEF tonight from homes in the Greeley Central irca. The money will be turned over to UNICEF headquarters In New York, according to Randy St. Aubyn, student body president at Central. Colorado CAP Interrupts Plane Search CENTER, Colo. (AP) - A Civil Air Patrol officer said today the Colorado search for a plane missing since last Thursday on a flight from Albuquerque to Denver has been suspended. Search coordinator Joe Frothingham said the Colorado search was suspended because of bad weather and the absence of leads, but would be resumed if any new information is revived. . . . . , . . Four persons were aboard the )lane. They were identified as Albert'Torres, 18, the pilot, his 40-year old father, Al, also a )ilot, and Lindy Garcia, 38, all if Belen, N.M., and Tom May- Candidates struck a barricade and fence before his car came to a stop in a field, Patrolman Walter reported. The State Highway Department barricade was damaged about $50, the fence belonging to Robert Lorenz of Denver $50. Trinidad Rivera Dies Thursday In Hospital Trinidad Rivera, 1016 C St., died early Thursday morning at the Weld County General Hos- )IfaI, whore he had been a pa- ienl for five days. A residenl )f Greeley since 1952, he had een a carelaker at the Greeley Country Club for 10 years. He was born on May 29, 1905, at Van Horn, Texas, and lived^ n Texas until he moved to Sreeley. He married Mennrda Vasquez at Roby, Tex., on May 9, 1931 Rivera was a member of Our jady of Peace Catholic Church ,nd Ihe Holy Name Society. Surviving, in addition to his rtfe, Mrs. Menarda Rivera, are wo sons and two daughters, So- ero Rivera of Denver, Mrs. lobert (Lupe) Mondragon ol fortliglenn, Rosario .Rivera and liss Ruth' Joan Rivera, both happy. [ Greeley; and five grandchl- ren. Also surviving are three broth- rs and three sisters, Steve Riera, John Rivera and Mrs. Car- Moreno, all of Colorado Tex.; Sebastian Rivera f McCaulley, Tex.; Mrs. Hobrla Vasquez of Denver and rfrs. Petra Vasquez of Santa na, Calif. Recitation'of the Rosary will e at 4 p.m. Sunday in the Ad- mspn Memorial Chapel. Rcq- lem Mass will be sung at noon londay at Our Lady of Peace athoflc Church, Interment.will e in Sunset Memorial Gardens. } hone (Continued from Page 1) ireeley, we want you lo know ow deeply we regrel Ihe pub- cation of these baseless mears," Webster said. " We eel that in no way has this tione call come from the or- anized commitlee thai is in pposilion to the repeal issue, ul is more like some individ- al who is over-zealous in his ttack on the petition," Webster oncluded. Webster's message was di- Quallty Workmanship. Open Sundays by appointment GREELEY MONUMENT WORKS, Inc. Ralph Hollitter lOlt'.tth Av«. (Downlswn-- O John Dalton 352-1805 60 Ye»rt) i ected to the Pueblo Chamber f Commerce with the request lat the city government, law nforcement agencies and the eneral public be informed. The. references lo Pueblo were eard on a recording Tuesday na'. phone line rented by a arty or parties not identifiec n the recording or in advertise ments publishing Ihe phone umber to call. The enlire reference to Pu )lo ran: "Look at other cities lat have bc/ughl Ihis bill oi oods. Pueblo, for example ommonly called pew town or litlle Chicago. The mafia is very well established in Pueblo." treatment although Mr Wells hew 20,'of'Farminglon, N.M. will not be limited in Ins approach. Such a facility would be located far enough away from the city so that it would pose no problems to the city. Joint Effort "Our proposal would call for ourselves and the city lo joinl- ly aulhorize Ihe expenditures of moneys for design, land acquisition, if necessary, transmission line construction, sewage treatment construction and other expenses involved, "The city would make the actual disbursements using a line of credit jointly negotiated for lie purpose. "Upon completion revenue wnds would be used by the city and the packing plant would pay · fee to the city that woulc amortize those bonds. Monfor 'acking Co. would operate anc naintnin the facility. "It would be necessary fot .he city lo extend their curreni rantrnct with the packing plani o the time thai Ihe new facil lly would be operalive. "Our besl guess would be June 1, 1970. This lime would be before llic big 'odor' season and several months before the increase in production at the packing plant. "We sincerely hope thai you will agree to this plan. After much thought nnd study, it ap pears to be the only one that can make everyone reasonably Cost Factor "II removes our sewage from the system, it assures the city [hal we will be paying 100 per cenl of our own costs and will allow us future expansion without creating a future crisis for the city. "Tlie main clement is that this will not cost the citizens of irceley one cent lo solve whal :ias been a long lime problem lo them and to ourselves." Monforl, in the letter to the council accompanying the pro- josaf, also said: "The question may come up as to why the problem has solved in Ihis way NEW YORK (AP) - The Vietnam Moratorium Committee says it plans a "pumpkins for peace Halloween. demonsl ration on A committee spokesman said Tuesday thai it would urge the display of pumpkins carved with peace signs instead of jack o'lantern faces for the holiday on Friday. The committee was one of the ·sponsors of the Oct. 15 Vietnam Moratorium Day. wt been sooner. "There are several reasons, 'irst, lliis type of proposal was offered before but there were hose on the council who, at that :ime, thought it would not be right to make special deals on sewage treatment even though 't would not cost Hie cily or :he citizens one cenl do do so. "So instead of our construc- ion of our own facility, the sewage plant was expanded at "Is prcsenl location. "Secondly, the science (or is t an art?) of sewage treat- nent, particularly dealing with lacking house waste has ma- erialfy advanced in recent years as more and more plants ivcre required to treat Iheir sewage. Important to Solve Problem "Our planl was one of Ihe 'irsl in the country to even at-' empt lo treal ils sewage and so bplh the city and ourselves were dealing with a subject Hildegarde Bell Dies Thursday In Greeley Mrs. Hildegarde A. Bell, 68, of Haun's Trailer Court, died Thursday morning at Weld County General Hospital where she had been a patienl for Iwo veeks. She had been in poor loalth for the past 10 years. Born June 3, 1901, in Clayton bounty, Iowa, she was reared n Iowa, and was married at Cedar Rapids to Ray M. Bell tin Sept. 9, 1944. They came to Colorado in 1940, and had lived here since. Mrs. Bell was a member of SI. Peter's Catholic Church. Surviving, in addition to her husband, Ray, are a sister, Mrs. Veronica Landt of Poslville, Iowa, and several nieces and nephews. Recitalion of the Rosary will be at 7:30 p.m. Sunday in the Adnmson Memorial Chapel. Requiem High Mass will be sung at 10 a.m. Monday at St. Peter's Catholic Church. Interment will be in Sunsel Memorial Gardens. (Conlinued from Page 1) old problems. He said thi growth would require strong forward moving leadership. Referring to immediate prob lems of odor, street and drain age and water resources, Rap said he had talked with Kennel Monfort and Monfort said tha a Btatemenl would be release Thursday concerning a proposa for a solution to sewage treal ment. On street and drainage, Rap] said he wa» proud of havin worked for a budget which in eluded $75,000 for improvements in the northeast side of Greeley He stated that the city now has excellent water resource and he promised he would wor to keep Greeley great with water. Rapp further promisee that if elected, he would mee weekly with the citizens .0 Greeley and would maintain close contacts with the city man ager, He also stated thai any mealing of Ihe council woulc bf, open to the news media. Mrs Dorothy Zabka Incumbent mayor, Mrs. Dor othy Martin Zabka, recalled her four years in office, saying shi has already worked for the goo of the city and for the people of Greeley.. She explained how she stud led. both sides of any-Issue anc then decided on what she fell was best. She promise^ she would continue to serve' to the besl of her ability if reelecled, Andrew Gurtner Candidate for Cily Council from Ward One Andrew Gurtner, told of his 30 years in Greeley seeing problems come and go. He said he was appointed to the Weld County Board of Health 1V4 years ago. He spoke ,of problems al the sewage treatment plant. He said one digester is now operative, bul Iwo olhers are nol. He pledged he would do somelhing about Ihe problem. He also considered Irash removal a problem now lhal Ihe county has taken over and said that cilizens should be able lo dump their trash free of charge with the city paying the bill. Wayne Sodman Wayne A. Sodman, also a council candidate from Ward 3ne, promised he 'would listen to the citizens of Greeley. He stated that Greeley gov- the people should be kept in formed of governmental deci sions nnd thai they should havi a voice in city government. On the issues of zoning am the city manager, Poertne stated thai a responsible coun cil is the btist alternative, t questions on these issues. George Hall George Hall, present council man from Ward Three and run ning for a second term, explain ed his dissatisfaction with pres ent rezoning procedures anc outlined a six-poinl plan, in eluding notificalion of citizen within 500 feet of proposed re zoning areas; boundaries of pro posed changes clearly marked with large signs; rezoning re quests being heard at well pub hcized special zoning meetings regularly scheduled joint meet ings wilh the Planning Commis sion; crealing a policy tha would not allow speculative re zoning; and requesting development plans from persons requesting rezoning. Hall discussed the sewage trealment problem and referrec to negotialions conducted by the council with Monfort. He dis cussed street overlay and youth activilies. He further discussed the work of the Public Works Commitlee of which he is chairman. He pointed with pride to his work during the past 12 years on civic affairs. Charles Rife Charles E. Rife, the secont candidate from Ward Three and the last person to speak questioned the responsibility o: 'he present council, stating thai from April to October the Council voled unanimously on 207 issues out of 211 acfed upon. He charged Ihe cily is operating in violation of the cily charier by not having a director of public works and that no (Ualified person is responsible for the work of that department. Rife promised if elected, he would establish a ward office hat would be staffed 24 hours a-day, would send out a ward lewsletter lo keep residents in- ormed and would conduct regular information forums. He would further eliminate all ses- ions of the council which are lot open lo the public. Wall Street NEW YORK (AP). - The stock-market began to recover some.of its losses of earlier in the day in moderately active trading late this afternoon. At 2 p.m. the Dow Jones average of 30 industrials was off 2.51 at 845,83 after losing more lhan 5 points in earlier'irading. Declines held a substantial jut dwindling margin over advances at 781 to 486 among individual issues traded on the New York Stock Exchange. Analysts.said selling pressure n recent -market corrections las been relatively light despite some discouragement concern- ng peace hopes and speculation hat the Federal Reserve Board vould lessen the reins on tight noney. · Control Data, delayed at the opening due to an influx of orders, was off 2% at 123,' after opening off 5%' on 'a. 156,000 share block. The company had ncreased third-quarter' earn- ngs thai fell shorl of expecta- ions according to some ana- ysts. Brokers said a potential re- ueling of peace hopes that could have stimulated the market today ran out of gas. Ambassador Henry Cabot today proposed secrel ernment should not be by the favored few. He explained that the city government should become people oriented rathe than property oriented. Sodman charged that resi tents of north Greeley havi been denied their share of cit' services. He also said rapid growth o :he city should be allowed while maintaining the .integrity o homeowners. Mrs. Uba Stanley Mrs. Uba Stanley, third can didale from Ward One, charged lhal city government is nol responsive to the people. She'said citizens should take more interest' in their, government or they will have to live with whal is "dished out." Mrs. Stanley s a i d zoning praclices should be looked al and a proper master-plan for growth worked out. She also charged there is not. enough communication - belween the Planning Commission and the City Council. She also referred to the prob- Dec 'ems of the treatment plant and Mar trash removal. May Dec . 1.36 1.35V4 1.35V4 1.35 : Mar 1.39% 1.38% 1.38% 1.38 : May 1.40-% 1.39% 1.39% 1.39 3 Jul 1.36% 1.35% 1.35% 1.35 7 / Sep 1.38% 1.38 1.38 1.38V CORN Dec 1.19% 1.18% 1.18% 1.19 Mar 1.24% 1.23% 1.23% 1.24 May 1.28 1.27V4 1.27% 1.27V Jul 1.30Vs 1.29% 1.29% 1.29% Sep 1.26 1.25% 1.25% 1.25 s , OATS She acknowledged that more Jul money had been budgeted for north Greeley, but said it is not Dec where neither we nor anyone weighed on the market. else had the necessary expertise. This has now changed. "I think it important at this time that we solve the problem. "We can all look back and see mistakes that have been made. We have made them by con- Vietnam peace talks with "no ublic record of what is said," ut a report said Hanoi had re- ected Ihe proposal. Analysts said profil taking after the previous two weeks' harp gains was continuing and hat an administration statement Wednesday saying there vould be no immediate relaxation of monetary restraint Trading in blocks of 10,000 shares or more included 220,000 opening shares of Xerox, off 4 at 102. Among the 2 0 . most-actively traded issues on Ihe New York Exchange, 15 declined, 3 nd- stantly underestimating the! vanccd a nd 2 were unchanged. amount of expansion thai would occur at our plant. "Pasl City Councils have made mistakes as have en- jineers. But placing blame is a idle silly when in reality the neeed is to solve the problem. "We hope and trust that each of you is interested in this as ve are. We look forward to meeting with you Monday. In making the mller public, ,Ionfort senl copies of the fcl- er and proposal to all candidates, for city; offices, as well as (o the news media. STOCKHOLM (AP) - The 19G9 Nobel Prize in physics was awarded today to an American, while the chemistry prize went joinlly to a Brilon and a Norwegian. The Royal Swedish Academy of Science announced Ihe physics prize goes to Prof. Murray 3ell-Mann, 40, of the California Institute of Technology for his 'contributions and discoveries concerning the classification of elementary particles and their enough for' the' needs of the area. She premised that, if elected to Council, she would listen as much to the litlle man as lo the vested interest groups. Carrtll D«*con Carrell Deacon was the first of the three candidates'-from Ward Two to speak. -He [called zoning a major problem and called-for a long-range master plan. lie stated Mhe people should be kept.informed on zoning and' advised hr advance of any proposed changes. If a con- Iroversy develops, he said, all parties should be brought to- gelher to work out .solutions. He also spoke of economy in city government and said if elected, he would request the city manager to give reports each month of what had been done, how much had been spent in each deparlmenl and what was planned for Ihe following month. He said he would investigate these reports to see if reductions could be made. Gil Hau» Gil Hause, another candidate from Ward Two, lisled problems to be faced by the Council as budgeting, zoning, trash and urban renewal; He said he had no ax to grind, but promised to listen toj the people of the community. A serious problem he saw was lack of respect for city councilmen. He believed he could bring to the Council know- Chicago Grain Market CHICAGO (AP) - Soybeans ed a shorl-lived rally on the Chicago Board of Trade today ut the demand was quickly ab- arbed and soybean prices and lose of major grains made only fractional gains on balance. At the close wheat was about 'A cent a bushel higher, December 1.35%; corn was slight lower, December 1.18%; oa were aboul Vt cenl lower, D cember 60% ccnls; rye wa mixed, December 1.13% an soybeans were mixed, Novem ber 2.43%. CHICAGO (AP) - Thursday Prev MARKETS LIVESTOCK DENVER (AP) _ Cattle and calve 1.100; slaughter cows- steady, slauKhte cows utility 18.50. cutler Ifi.00-17.50; sleer choice 5,'0-575-lbs 32.90-33.00. 605-685 Ib 30.10J2.05, heifers choice 600-735 Ibs 20.20 28.40. load near 500 lb» itiln-fleihed guir anlccd open 29.10; calvei choice, om "-Ime 238-335 Ib steers 3B.6fr41.10, 350-38( S 37.10-39.25; choice 230395 Ibs 35.25 37.70. 4HM70 It* 32.40-35.10) Hood 27.70 31,50. · · ' HORS 400; barrows ind silts steidy to 25 lower, Instances 500 lower on weight over 230 .Ibs; J and 2, 200-230 lb», 26.25 26.50; 2 and 3, 195-2W Ibs, 25.50-2fl.00 3 and 4, H40-ZGO Ibs 24.50-25.25. Sows steady; 1 to 3. 3WHJOO Ibs 23.00- Shcep none. KANSAS CITY (AP) -- Cattle 6,800 calves 700; feeder auction; feeder jtecrs and heifers steady; calves under pres sure, steer calves weak to 50 lower; hclf er calves 50-1.00 lower;. feeder steers choice 600-700 Ib 30.00-31.50; mixed good and choice 500-650 Ib 29.90J1.50; Tllgh choice 700-786 Ib 29.25-85; choice 750-850 b 27.50-28.80; good 661 Ib hnlstein 25.05 feeder heifers high good and choice 500 575 Ib 25.00-27.70; 807 Ib Z5.80; good 475650 Ib 24.00-26.00.- steer calve* choice 370 495 Ib 31.75-33.55; good and low choice 350-475 Ib 29.50-32.10; heifer calves high good and choice 300-450 Ib 26.30-29.40. Hogs 4,000; barrows and gilts mostly 25 to 50 lower; 1-2 210 Ib 20.00; 1-2 210225 Ib 25.75; 1-3 200-260 Ib 25.00-50; 2-4 260-S70 Ib 24.75-25.25) 3-4 370-300 Ib 24.00 75; sows weights under 400 Ib scarce. Boeing mostly steady; weights over 400 Ib weak to 50 lower, 1-3 330-400 Ib 22.75-23.50; 2400-600 Ib 22.00-23.00t 3 750 Ib 21.50. Sheep 50; Iambs and ewes steady woolcd lambs choice 28.00-50; ewes cull, utility and good 6504.50. OMAHA AP) (USDA) -- Cattle 1300 calves 300; slaughter steers and heifers rather slow, weak, Instances 25 lower; cows strong, instances 25 higher; bulls steady; slaughter steerB choice 975-1200 bs 26.75-27.50; good and low choice 24.7526.75;.standard and good 23.00-24.75; helf era choice 850-975 Ibs 25,50-26.25;- good and low choice 23.00-zfi.50t standard and good 22.00-23.00; cowc utility and com merclal 17.50-18.50; canner and cuttel 5.00-17.50; bulls utility, commercial am good 22.50-24.00. Hogs 6500; barrows and gilts steady o 50 lower, most decline on weights over 240 Ibs 1-3 190-240 Ibs 25.50-26.25; 2-4 240-270 Ibs 24.75-25.50: lows ateady to 25 ower; 1-3 300-400 Ibs 23.00-23.50. Sheep 100; slaughter · Iambi _ . - - , . laughter ewes scarce; slaughter laml choice 86-110 Ibs 28.25-28.50; choice «hom with No 1 pelts S5 Ibl 29.00.- Stock Market Closing Prieei I Prtll) NEW YORK (AP) Joue. Lau ncilt rr* -- Thursday's select- Kaiser cd New York Slocl;Ken- J1 Exchange prices: Ken Close Chg.Kraftco Admiral UYt-- 5k Kresfe Alcan Al 29V4+ 44'JJbby Allied Ch 29% Litton · Allied Str 35 . Lockhd Allls Chal 2614+ Vt Lone S C Alcoa UYt-- Yt Lone S G . Am Hess 3874+ Ys Macy Am Alrlln .14 -- 16 Mad Fd Am Brads 38 -- 14 Magvox Am Bdcst 62 +214 Marathn 371'i-f Yt 44H- '44 4114 5794-114 914+ % 5614+H4 22M+ V4 -14 . .- A 3714+^94 27H+.9i 4214+ 14 4014+ 14 Am Can 47-V4+ 14 Marcor 4W4-- y» Am CySx 2714 Martin 2114+ Vt Am Cyan 29I4+ 4 McDon D,- 27V4+1V4 Am ELP 32 -- 14 Merck 106V+ 14 22!4 32J4-1 Minn Mobil 0 110V4+ 5114-14 Am Mtrs 11 + V4 Monsan 4014+ ! Va Am Smelt 3114-- V4 Mont D U 3014+ 14 Am Sid 33H+ Vt Mont Pw '2954+ Vt Am TtVT 51%+ 14 Ml St TT . 23 +-1/4 Ampex 47T4-- Yt. Nat Cash 148%-- 34 Anacon'd 2954-- Vi Nat Dist ' 2U -Armco StI 2914-- ^4 Nat Gyp """ Armour 5014--1 Nat Ld Armst Ck 3614--14 Niag'Mp Atl Well 95 --114 Nor Pac 42Vi--ill Atlas Corp 514 Nwst Airl 3354+ % Avon Pd 170 --IVt Nwt Bane 37 -- 14 Beat Fds 38%-- % Occident 26 + 54 Heech Air 19H-- Vi Olln Cp Bell How 6614+ V4 Omark, . 29M-- 14 w 2334 2214+ *i _ _________ Bendlx 42'/+ 1'r Owens 'I ' 68%-- Vt Beth StI Pag .0;E.M!i-r 14 SIM+llfi Us 73M--2Hk Pac T T 2; --,Vt 3risf My" 70!A--"l4 Pan Am Brunsivk 193«- VS ^' k ! , 3ucv Er 20 --114 Pcnn C , 3314-~ V. _ .-.. Ar * n...... T-il- in Budd Co 1716 Burl Ind 37»+ ?4 Penney Burghs ' 15114-1 Ca«,JI_ 5414--1 5014--114 48 -r 14 Sf-'td'* |$ + * PubTcol'wftSs U H l l IU AtYt 0 ,, . "HUA-L It Pug Sp Pullma ao« Ohio SB4- Yt Chrysler 41W-44 Stl ·Met 3014+ 1.. 4741-- Vi 4114+14 saw-- y» 35M^ Yt I"* logs 4,000; butchers "weak t mostly 50 lower; 1-2 sorted 205225 Ib butchers 26.50-27:50; 190-240 Ibs 26.00-26.50; 2-3 230 60 Ibs 25.50-26.00; 2-4 260-280 Ib 5.50; sows 25 lower to 25 higher -3 350-400 Ibs 23.50-24.00; 200-600 Ibs 22,50-23.25. Cattle 300; calves none; smal upply slaughter cows fully teady; utility and commercial ows 17.75-19.00; few high dres ing utility 19.25-19.50. Sheep 200; few lots choiCL 90-110 Ib wooled slaughter lambs teady at 28.00-29.00. CHICAGO (AP) ---Chicago Mereantl! xchang*--Butttr atcadyi Joago Mer 1 wholtMlIt buy g prices unchanged: 93 score AA VJY\ 2 A 67HI M B f. Eggs steady to firm: wholesale burfiu rices unchanged to 1 higher! 80 per cen r better grade A whites 49!4i medium LMl standards «V4; checks 38. IVESTOCK ST. JOSEPH (AP) -- Cattle 1000, calve J»J choice 1013 Ib slaughter uteers 27.75 cows steady to easier; utility and com merclal cows 16.DO-18.50i canner and cul er M.50-16.75. Hogs BSOOl barrows and gilts 25-50 low ·i 1-2 190-230 Ibs 2S.60-25.75i 1-3 130-24 OS 25.25-25.60i 3- 280-300 Ibj 21.00-24.50 IOVVG unevenly ataady; 1-3 300-600 Ibs 22.25 23.50, . High Low WHEAT Close Cfos RYE .61% ,60% .65% .y5 .68 67% .67% .6?y 8 .60% .61V . 5'/s .6 .67% . .67% .67% 1.13% 1.13% 1.13% l. 1.17% 1.17% 1.17% 1.17V 1.21% 1.21% 1.21% 1.21V .. 1.20% 130V sep ''-- -- '·-- -- · SOYBEANS- Jan . ' 2.50% 2.49% 2.49% 2.49V 2.56V4 2.54% 2.54% 2.54 1 / 2.59'/4 2.57% 2.57% 2.58V 2.61% 2:59% 2.59 3 /4 2.60V 2.57% 2.56 2.56% 2.56% ·2.57% 2.56 2.56% 2.56V 2.47% 214,6% 2.45% 2.47V dar May Jul Mar May' lul Aug Aug . Sep ledge and experience in prob-nary 1.16-1.21; No. 2 cwt sor- nleractions." lem-splving, listening to issues objectively, studying them carefully and reaching intelligent decisions beneficial to the majority. This would help regain the respect of Greeley citizens for the council, he said. He cited his experience in budgeting and planning. Joseph Poertner Joseph Poertner, the third Kansas Newsman Honored With Service Award MINNEAPOLIS, Minn. (AP, -- The University of Minnesota awarded on Wednesday the 1969 Minnesota Award for Distin guished Service in Journalism o John H. Colburn, editor -an lublisher of the Wichita, Kan. Jagle and Beacon. Colburn was selected by thi iniversity School of Journalism acuity from nominations, by members o f ' t h e Inland'Daily Press Association. The 57-year-old publisher be- jan his career as a reporter for IB Columbus (Ohio) '.Dispatch n 1930 and was a corresponded or The Associated Press in World War II. DENVER CASH GRAIN Wheat No.' 1 hard winter ordi- ghum nominal; yellow corn nominal. ---- ...... , .... candidate from Ward Two, CHICAGO (AP) - Futures trading i Jie Chicafo Mercantile Exchanje Thut VC 28.42 28.45 28.40 28.45 28.45 eh 28.62 28.65 28.57 28.60 28.65 Apr 29.20 29.20 29.07 29.12 29.17 29.35 29.37 29.IJ 29.15 29.37 29.52 29.52 29.37 25.37 29.63 S8.90 28.90 28.90 28.90 29.07 28.S2 28.82 a28.80 828.W JB.B2 1 "* J "" c EANS DENVER (AP) -- U.S. No 1 1969 crop pintos 7.50j No 2, 7.00, fob Denver rate baslsi Great Northerns U.S. No 1 1969 crop 6.50, U.S. No 2 6.20, fob Nebraska rate basis. ECCS DENVER (AP) -- Market steady and unchanged, demand moderate, offerings adequate. Prices for consumer grade eggs delivered Denver loose or ui cartons (car tons supplied by buyers) case Included: large AA 44-47M) mostly 44-45i medium A 39-4TO, mostly 3340; small AA 2B-30! mostly 29-30! largi A 42-461*. mostly 43-41; medium A 38-41^ mostly 38-39i large B 31-34 i mostly 31-32. POTATOES DENVER (Al 1 ) -- U.S. rail shipments 257i Colorado 2. Arrivals Washington arrived 1, unloaded 1, diverted 0, on track I. Trucklns: Colorado 16. Mnrket slightly weaker--100 Ibs U.S. 4o 1 sice A washed unless otherwise stated! russets 6-14 oz Colorado 5.50-5.75! SO Ib cartons 80-100, Colorado-Washington norgolds mostly 3.50; Washington russets 3.7W.OO! Colorado red McClures 2V4-3W n 4.50-5.00i 2Vfc in Colorado-Wyoming 10 b sacks round reds 50-35 cents, some oweri russets Colorado 52-58 cents; round reds Colorado 20 Ib sacks U.S. No 2, 850 cents. CARLOT DRESSED MEAT CHICAGO (AP) (USDA) --'Steer and lelfcr beef and lamb steady. Cow beef teady to SO higher. Steer beef choice 50000 Ibs 44.50! good 500-800 Ibs 42.50! Hoi- teln type 500-800 Ibs 42.50; standard 50000 Ibs 42.00! heifer beef cholei 500-700 bs 44.00. good 500-700 Ibs 42.00. Cow beet commercial 35.50, bull bccfi 2.00. Lamb choice and prime 35-55 Ibs 59.50 60.50, 5545 lb 58.50-59.00. ass art a s i ftsa.+ »Si Cont Can 7Wt 3234+ 14 71 -.Vi. _ ._ Cal E 34V4-- % Co n If, 1 ! 51 -fl std Brnd 47Mf Yi Deere Co 40 -- % std O Cal-55V4? % ««· ?'«- J* Std. 0 Ind 52V.I Yt DtHGW Disney . 18 -- % std o NJ 6Sit- /. 112!4+2Mi Std Pack 1114-1- V. 41H-- Vt 45V,- -V4 ·S9K-H 65 -1! BOW dim 72 -- « Stauff' Dresi lad 3ZYt-~ Yt Sterl D duPont 1UV4+114 studwth East Air Utt-HH Swift S- Kodak 78 +154 Tektrnlx Eaton Ya 4354-- Yt Teldjne ElPaso N 19 + % Tenneco Evans Pd 47 --1% Texaco 30W+ V, Svrshrp 2794+ % Ten G Sul 25«+ 8 ··alrch 0 34%-214 Tex In. J35 -3H Jlrestne 53W+14 Texlron 3114+14 Food Fair 225i-- 14 Thlokol 1311-- V4 ·ord Mot 4414 Tlmk 32-14-- 14 'OT McK 2914-- ?4 Todd Shp 48 -- Vi Frcep Sul 24V4+ 14 TWA 29 +1 ··rueh Cp 4«i+ 14 Trani Am 26M+ 14 Ram Sko IWt- U Trt Cont 33% . Gen Dyn 30V»+2 TRW 3954--14 ""- Elec S434+U4 Twent C 2114 . --- Fds 81%+ 14 UAL 32V.+H4 Gen MI11» 3714+ 44 Un C«rt 41?4_ 14 Gen Mot 74!4-- Yt Un Elee 1914 I Tel El 34V4 Un O Cal 42%+ -14 ieajrlB) 2014+ V, Un Pac 41l{I y! Ga Pac Gillette I1H--U Uniryal 435S+ « Unit Air ilcn Aid 1014-- Vt Unit Cp Goodrch 3414-- ii Un Frt" 30% US Gyp Goodyr 21% 46%+ Vt 11H+. 14 53M+-54 2014+ Yt 34 + Vt 4514+ Tl 3854+ 14 3614+114 Gt NorRy 4»+ 14 US Ind Gt WnUn 43%+ Yt US Ply Green ot 29% US Smlt Greyhnd 19%+ Vt US Stt ·JnU Oil 32%-V. Varian lecla M 3114+ 54 War Lam 7114- 14 lolly Sug 24 Was Wat 20!4- tt fomcstk 22V4--114 Wn Air L 28M+ Vt lonywl 156%+I% Wn Bane 41"',+ M, ilaho Pw 33V4+ 14 Wn U Tel 43%+ 74 deal Das 1314 Wellg El 6114+ 14 11 Cent 34W+ Vt WeyAsT 4214+ -14 IB! 3591i+31'4 White M 34 + 14 nt Harv 2814-- 14 Woolwlh 39«-- Vt it Nick 39 - Yt Xerox 105%+ « lilt Pap 41 Zenith 41?4+'?4 nt TtT 5854-- Yt Total N.Y. Slock ew«l Co 52% Sales: 12.020,000. NEW YORK (AP)Fed Itsrcs 81*+ 'Hi -- Today's selcctedGronlier 8*4-- 1/4 mcrlcan Stock Ex-Gen Ply 7 " liange prices: Husky Close ChgeKalscr eroict lO'/4-- % Mid Fin rk L Ga 26%. - 16 Scurry somra 1814 Syntex dn Jave 1514+114 Technco _,, ,. dnrnma ira+ % Wn Nuclr 1014-- « 1054+ 14 - U 1214--% 7751+2% 23M-- 14 Data NEW YORK (AP) -- Dow Jonil stock wages. Opin High Low Clou N.c. ndus. 817.74 854.28 839.S2 850.51 +2.17 all. 200.80 201.65 198.01 200.41 -0.55 tils 118.80 119.76 117.55 118.77 -fl.03 i Stocks 285.61 237.52 5S2.75 185.92 +'0.13 Transactions In .stocks used in aver- d/islrials 891,700 ails 175.200 tllltlcs _.- - 219,600 5 Stocks _. 1,286.500 eoas DENVER (AP) -- Market steady and nchanged, demand moderate, offering ad quate. . Prices lor consumer grade eggs dcllv red In Denver-loose or in.cartons (car ons;auppUed",b'y buyers) cases Included- i«e AA'44-i7!4;mostIy.«J5; medium .' 39-4214, mostly 39-40; small AA. 28-30 mostly 29-30: large A 42-4614. mostly '43 4; medium A- 384114, mostly 38-39; ' B 31-34, mostly 31-32.' stly -4 i: Ian Cqsli 3rjijrv 2 hard yellow ed 1.35V4n:. Corn ' No 2' yellow .16%-17; .No 3 yellow 1.15. Oats to 2.extra heavy white-59V4n. Soybeans=No 1 yellow 2.38n; No yellow 2.28-30V4. Soybean oil 10.67n. phtup Morr :.u4,ioo[::34v« Dart. Ind 110,000.:'51 . Talley Ind 107,500.- 35 ' Texas Inst _ _;;9B,to0' 135 Tixacb' jj?95,m'. 30% Villager Ind ! 95,000- 12«i Anaconda · _,:_·.__; 81,600 2934. ·;·,,. ., Pciin Cent- ._.* t 83.500 33VS i. 2.soft itek Corp- .. ;,i' ar.5oo 75% KANSAS CITY (AP) -- Wheat 36 cars: /t-Vt higher; No. 2 hard and dark hard .4114; No. 3, 1.41-1.7814 n; No. 2 red ·heat 1.42-I.43V4 n; No. 3-1.40-1.4214 n Corn 55 cars; Unchanged to 114 higher; «o. 2 white 1.59-1.69 n: No. 3 1.17-1.68 n: 0. 2 yellow It mixed- 1.26V4-1.27; No. 3 'oats none; Unchanged to V4 higher; No. .white 61-7114 n: No. 3, 59-7014 n. Mtlo maize 2.03-2.19. n Kye 99-1.03 n Barley 93-1.02 n Soybeans 2.30M-2.50 n Sacked bran 46.50-47.25 Sacked shorts 46.50-47.25. . . , Wheat futures closed from %-M'hlgher; WHEAT FUTURES: Opin Hlih LOW Cloll 1.37 .1.3794 ec 1.37 larch 1.38 _ _ !ay 1.3654 1.3614 1.36H 1.36% lly 1.33 1.3314 1.3274 1.33V4 CRCHUM;";" 1.98U i.97!». lunk Mail? DENVER (AP) - State Sen, o )· m a n Ohlsori, R-CoIorado prings, received this I e 11 e r rom his elementary s c h o o l randson: "Dear Grandpa, "Will you" come 'and lalk to ur class about the legislature nd the capitol and all that kind junk?" NEW YORK (AP) -- Associated Press ock price averages range of CO Blocks mrsday. , High Low cfoM N.C. ladust _ 441.2 433.4 439.1 -rl.4 Halls 156.9 15-1.6 156.0 -- .3 Utll __ 141.0 138.4 140.3 + .7 0 Total 297.5 292.4 296.0 + .7 Stock Averages · '· Compiled By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS 30 15 15 .60 Ind Rails Utll Stocks et Change A1.4 1X1.3 A0.7 A0.7 -hursday 439.1 156.0 140.3 296.0 Prev Day 437.7 156.3 139.6 295,3 445.6 155.7 140.6 298.4 432.7 150.7 132.1 284.4 510.9 206.6 149.1 352.2 Week Ago Month Ago Year Ago STOCKS IN THE SPOTL1OHT NEW YORK (AP)--Sales, closing price and net change of the fifteen most active stocks traded on the NY, Stock Ex- ........375,000 -106V4'-. +·»,! :367,«0 .-12KI --1 Falrch Cam 326,500 v "jerry Rnd 128,500/,48 1 /a . -- 1 1 itton Ind _-..126,800 -56!* '. +1H ' "" ' lid.inn,'"-MIA .'J.1O4 change. Xerox Cp Cun Lilt! , ±L '+ 14 NEW YORK (A1J) -- Potato futures: Maine closed 4 cents loaer to 3 cents higher. Sales 927 contracts. .High : Low Clou 2.39 -'2.36 · 2.39 2.73. 2.70 2.72 .2.95 2.91 2.91 3.52 . 3.47 3.50 iviar f Apr '. Aiay KANSAS CITY (AP) -- WheaWS. cars! Unchanged to 14 'lower: No.. 2 (lard and dark hard 1.43-1.79140;. No. 3 1.41-1.7814 n: No. 2 red whntt«-1.43Vi Hi No, 3, 1.40-1.42V4 ». . . ,;,.- ; - . ' -:' '.Com M cars; 1-1 hijher; No.-l white 1.63-1.72 n; No. 3 1.18-1.71'm No. » yellow It mixed 1.2714: No. 3 lMVt-l.KYt. ' C-M* none; Unchanged to Vt lower; No. 2 white KR1-7114 n; No. 3 Wi-7014 n, Mlto maize 2.19 Rye 94-1.03% n Barley 94-1.02 n f Soybeans 2J1M-3.50U n '· 'Sacked bran 47.0M7.75 f Sacked shorts 47.00-47,73 Wheat futures closed from V4-^4 lower. WHEAT ' FUTUKES1 Op«n High Low ClO Dec ......... 1.37VS 1.3TJ4 1.37 1.37VI March ...... 1.38V. 1.38V, 1.3711 IJ» ay ..""". 1J654 1.3694 1.3614 July ..-. 1.33V« 1.33V4 1.3214 1.32% Sept 1.35M 1.35V4 1.3514 1.3314 IORGHUMS: Dec :-. 1.90V4 March - i.OS'A PORT MORESBY - Rougier, rench loggers, are cutting in ew Hebrides. NEW YORK (AP) ' -- New York Stock Exchange closing index. Market off 39 cents :ndex 54.20 :off'0.48 Industrial 57.14 off 0.53 Transportation 43.38 off 0.38 Utility 41.50 off 0.24 Local Market (Corrected to .October 30) Pinto Bean Crop:' New Crojv __^-:_.-. $7.50 Wheat "--Irf- 1 - 04 ; Oats _ _ 'JLjLJsii 2.00 Corn · L __* 2.1$ Barley it 2.00

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