Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on October 26, 1961 · Page 1
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 1

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Thursday, October 26, 1961
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W r i t t e n by Horjce G r t l l e y In 1871 VOLUME 5*-NUMBER II CREELEY, COLORADO THURSDAY, OCTOBER «, 1«1 WEEKLY TRIBUNE ESTABLISHED U79 District 6 Will Vote on $6,380,000 Bond Issue Border Closed, Opened . . . U.S. Troops Ac Test Berlin Rig am its By JOHN F I E H N [American Military Policemcnitime. He refused lo show identiti- BERL1N (AP)--U.S Iroops to- joined him for another try. {cation papers to East German po- Thurs. moved across the border in-1 The East German police stood lice. A spokesman said he was en route to deliver a message to the Soviet commandant in Berlin, Col. Andrei I. Solovyev. The attempt by the East Germans to tighten controls over Al lied traffic is considered so scri- to East Berlin for the second' 05 * ( o let this military group straight day to reassert the right! 31 "! the sedan go by. of Americans to move unimpeded. After convoying the sedan into The East German police closedJEiist Berlin the military police- the Fricdrichslrasse crossing, bul : inan withdrew, and the sedan reopened it when calm was rc-'cruiscd around alone in the Corn- stored. U.S. tanks provided a'munisl-conlrolled sector. East ous that the U.S. commandant, backdrop for the convoy across,German police slopped the i-nrjMaj. Gen. Albert Watson II, the dividing line but were withdrawn later. The situation flared up and died down in less than an hour. The Fnedrichslrassc crossing, known as "Checkpoint Charlies" to GIs, went back to normal and was again open to traffic by non- whcn alongside again and brought the car safely back. Tanks Rev Motors American tanks at the border were revving up their motors, meanwhile. Then the East Germans, backed up by a show of 50 or more of Germans. It is the only crossing U'cir* Vopos (people's police) pre- belween East and West Berlin iP 3 TM 1 to crec ' a heavy chain that is left for the use of Amen- · ncross lhc frontier. cans and other foreigners. "We arc closing the border un- (Continued on page 28) Nations Ask U.N. To Try To Stop Bomb By MILTON BESSER UNITED NATIONS, N.Y.(AP) The day's main incidenf at the 'I ,^ ons S 1s ) s °P Si an °. '"I--A resolution urging Moscow lo iieckpoint began when an Amcri-"f, 0 1 lhc East G m n n n P° llce cancel a 50-megalon H-bomb blast was rammed through the U.N. checkpoint begun vriii'n cm /mien- - . can, driving a blue sedan wilh U.S. Army license plates, drove up unescorted seeking admittance to East Berlin. The East German police refused to admit him unless he identified himself, and he declined to do that. The sedan placed itself between the returning jeeps and the convoy came back into West Berlin. ,,, Political Commillee Wednesday night over hitler -Soviet opposition. After the incident, the border, crossing point was closed by the! J^ a ,. vol!/x0 / ,?f |° 10 East Berlin police. " cl *" 1 '"" '"1 - 1 "- mored personnel carriers with helmeted East German police. ( A company of police also was marched up to lhc frontier and look up positions on the eastern sile of the frontier. In the hour preceding the new- show of force, the U.S. Army Drought up six jceploads of steel- nelmelcd mililary police armed East Germany demanded Thurs. that the United States immediately slop armed .thrust into East Berlin. In a rote to the Uniled Stales, the East German government claimed American actions Tlie East Berlin police brought' was plain the unidentified up , 0 the crossing ^j^ two ar _ American had been sent up to the border as a furlhcr lest of the rights American authorities claim for movement about Ihe city. When the driver came back, three U.S. Army jeeps, carrying Reds Demand U.S. Stop Gate Thrusts , v tanks and 4 armored personnel BERLIN (AP) -- Communist carriers. Three of the tanks with M14 automatic rifles and wearing bulletproof vests. Tanks Aecompiny Je*pi Behind them came 10 American would delay action. abstention (Mali) the committee approved an eight-nation resolu- ion recommending that the U.N. General Assembly confront Moscow with a solemn appeal to re- rain from testing the big bomb scheduled before the end of this month. Sovkts Cuba Oppos* Only the Soviet bloc and Cuba , r oted against the appeal. The action capped a' day in which the Soviet bloc aided by some Asaui-African nations tried desperately to plunge the commit tee into procedural wrangles tha moved right up to the crossing point. Seven stood back. A representative of the U.S. commandant, in Berlin was turnec back earlier in tire day when he tried to enter the Eastern sector at Friedrichstrassc checkpointTM official business. He made it , ,, were endangering peace, the offi- on lhc second try, after changing have the committee adjourned cial East German news agency fr ° m civilian clothes "to uniform. ADN reported. The note stressed that only by "utmost restraint" on the part of the East German police had serious incidents been avoided. The East Germans demanded that the persons responsible for the "aggressive acls" be immediately and severely punished. The note, as reported by ADN, said East Germany "expects the government of the United States immediately lo take all necessary steps to_ prevent a repetition of such peace-endangering actions." AF Seeks Needles InSpaceHaystack WASHINGTON (AP)-The Air Force says it can't find 350 million copper needles strewn in space to test prospects for a jam- proof radio system. . A Midas satellite, fired into orbit last Saturday from Point Arguello, Calif., ejected thc tiny cop per wires, called dipoles. They were to spread out and form a belt around the earth t h a t could be used to bounce radio waves halfway around the world. Wednesday night, the Air Force announced that its Lincoln Laboratories, in charge of "Project West Ford," reported no radar contact had been established with the needles, each 7-10 of an inch long and one-tbird as thick as a human hair. ' . At launching, ft was said, it The American, Irwin Firestone, was in civilian clothes Ihe first an immediate vote. But the committee chairmen Mario Amsdeo tf Argentina, a skillful lawyer-diplomat, guidei the committee to the voting stagi despite repeated attacks from lh Communist bloc. The. Soviet bloc was rebuffec in two last-minule attempis ti avert a vote. They first tried to and then to prevent a closure ol debate which paved the way for School Planners Elect Klrby Hart - . - . . "«-" ujivJit iy m might take three to four days to cess jf he were By JIM HITCH | Kirby Hait, Nunn grain elevator operator, was elected chairman of tlie newly organized Weld County School Planning Committee at its initial meeting Wednesday night. Hart beat out Leo French of Rt. I, Greeley for the chair by a commiltee vole of 6-4. French, a member of Ihe new committee, served as chairman of the planning committee which disbanded after a reorganization election last summer. Hart was nominated for the post by Cecil Peterson of Pierce. Byron Jenkins of Briggsdale nominated French. Fr«nch Viet Chairman The committee cast a unanimous ballot selecting French as vice chairman. James Shelton of Greeley was nominated tor the chairmanship by B. W. Jacobson of Ault, but declined to run. Shelton said h« felt th« facl that h« was representing Gretley and School Dist. 6 on the planning commiltee might serve as a detriment lo the committee's sue The new committee held Its meeting at the Weld County Cour determine by radar whether the needles dispersed as planned. Th« Weather "I was brought up in * smal town and I know how those people feel toward the count; seat. I understand that feeling,' He said. The temperature at 2 p. m. Thursday was K. Local for 24 hours ending 8 a.m., Thursday: Great Western: High, 53; low, 24. Public service: High, SO; low, 26. College: High, 54; low, M. COLORADO -- Generally fair through Friday; warmer Arkansas Valley and west of Continental Divide tonight; lows 10-20 high mountain valleys, 25-35 lower ela- vations; highs Friday 60-70, WYOMING -- Partly cloudy tonight and Friday; showers or snow flurries northwest mountains tonight and norlh pnrtion Friday: warmer tonight: cooler north and west Friday; lows tonight 15-25 mountains, Ms north, 25-35 lower elevations south; Iiighs Friday M, t, 65. i Kirfcy Hart Wednesday night unanimously elementary schools are provided voted lo present a K.380,000 bond'.in the bond issue. Bonds Would Cover Four-Year Period of School Construction By BOB BEARD The Greeley School B o a r d junior high school, six new elementary schools and two additions to issue Dec. 12 lo cover a four- tenr period of school construc- .ion. The issue is the largest ever presented lo voters o( the dis- H passed by the voters, the four- year program would cover about half of the needs projected for the district over the next ID-year period by tliG Educational Planning trict. A new high school, g new Service of Colorado State College. Strictly for Classrooms School Director John Clayton, in making the motion proposing the issuu, said [he issue would be strictly for classrooms, without f r i l l s of any k i n d . It would meet the acute classroom shortage already felt by Hie district. A n o t h e r board member, Robert Singer, suid that while the board is conscious of the impact of cur- Shaver Given Preliminary Nod by Board A nationally known school architect from Salina, Kan., was tentatively employed by the Gicc-, ra1t ralcb of l"*ation it would Icy School Board Wednesday night 1)fl a fraud °" t l i e P" blic lo ask [as lhc architect for the school's:' 01 ' n n y smallcr ljo " (1 lssu . c W i l h THE 1941 HOMECOMING Q U E E N at Colorado Stale College will be selected from these five attractive coeds. CSC's homecoming is Friday and Saturday. Left lo righl are Elaine Bolander, junior of Greelcy; Leila Lewis, junior, CSC's Homecoming Festivities Begin On Friday Evening Lusk. Wyo.; Jconanne Olsen, senior, Orchard; Freeda Swanson, sophomore. Denver, atid Angelina Chimenti, sophomore, Albuquerque, N. M. CSC pholo by Dob Waters. iotise. First action taken by the an ai £ cnoai ew group was to set the second den , Th « fer - Colorado State College's ISC I lomecoming festivities will start off Friday at 8 p.m. in Gunter lall wilh the annual Hellzabruin variety show. The theme this year is "Torrid Tempoes." Highlights during the show will be the introduction of the honor alumni award recipients, presentation of the awards, and the crowning of Miss Homecoming o 19G1. Following Hellzabruin, student, will parficipiate in a broom pa rade at 9:30 p.m. from Gunte Hall lo the Victory Tower on In spiral ion Point, where .a pep rail) will be held for Saturday's home coming grid battle with the Adams State College Indians. At 10 p.m., Friday, the Hellza slidin dance will begin in the Student Union ballroom. Thc dance will he highlighted by the crowning of the frosh broom queen and king. ( Parade Down 9th Ave. Saturday's schedule calls for the big homecoming parade starting at 10 a.m. from the Victory Tower, then down lOlh Avenue to 16th Street, over 16th lo 9th Avenue, and on duwiitowii to 3i!i Street, where it will disband. Tlie parade will be followed by an all-school barbecue at the Car- group 'uesday of each month as its egular meeting date. State Invited to Meeting As chairman, Hart instructed bounty Superintendent Paul Lod- ·ick, acting secretary of the ommiltee, to invite some mem- ier of the State Department of Mucatioii to attend the Nov. H meeting. The committee spent most of he first meeting orienting itself o accomplishments of the former committee and discussing thc eelings of various unorganized areas of the county. All 13 members of the committee were on ha^d. Carry-overs rom the last committee, serv- ng on the new unit, include rrench, Jenkins and Reuben Nelson of Ht. 2, Greeley. New members include: Hart; Jerry Burnett, Hereford; Scot! fox, New Raymer; Jacobson; lay Lyons, Johnstown; C. E Rhoadanr.er, HI. 3, Greeley; Shel :on, and Lyle Shapley of Stone lam. Accident Delays 2 Member* Shapley and Fox were late the meeting because of an automobile accident. Shapley wa: Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock he CSC Bears will meet the ASC ndians at Jackson Field. Students will sit on the east side of the ield. In the evening, Ihe annual lomecoming dance will begin at 9 p.m. and continue until 1 p.m. Admission will be $1.25 per cou- pie. Dance bands will play in both UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP). c j s j o n about making changed in vomen's and men's gymnasiums^--The Security Council approved| tn « building to conform to fire n Gunler Hall. JU.N. membership Wednesday for; s a f e iy regulations if there were Open house Sunday on the cnm-|0uter Mongolia and Mauritania,junanswered questions about the he MICCUS of the district already welt documented for tiie four- year period. Economy In Building Is Aim Director William Horlman said Ihe objective of the program would be lo obtain facilities with economic construction to meet district needs. Norman Dean, president of the board, said Ihe needs of the district in the face of mounting en- made" a Irip to McPherson, Kan. rollmenls could r.ol be questioned. New Ideas in Planning jThc question can only be the Grimes said a number of new building program. John Shaver of Salina will meel witli the boavd next Wednesday night to discuss the projects con- temphilcd under the $fi million- plus bond issue proposed by the board. Leslie K. Grimes, superintendent of scliools, reported that he and oilier representatives of the district had been favorably impressed by Shaver, when they n"; Hadden Hall, "Can-Can"; lays Hall, "Teahouse of the.Aug- ust Moon"; Sabin Hall, "Magic 'ouch"; Snyder Hall, "Gone Fisli- ng"; Tobey-Kendel Hall, "It's Ml in Ihe Game"; Wiebking Hall, 'I Get a Kick Out of You"; and Wilson Hall, "Give 'em the Down- jeal." In Division B, hoys' dormitories, Cross Hall has the theme "Stomping at the Savoy," am Troxel Hall is in the competition with "Teddy on the Bongos." Newman House is the lone relig ious house entered with the ttreme "Requiem for an Indian." Cloud Moves Steadily Toward America WASHINGTON (AP)-The fallout cloud of radialion loosed by .""" '""' '" ' 1 """'" a |length of time for which the -, the Soviet Union's superbomb . Grlmcs sald n """£" o t ,TMict should plan. While voter? "^"'loiJ'ti^T S"" s^in'.sr;^ »!'f wc " r slion "^ o^fo/t^A,^ The U.S. Weather Bureau said, n TME n TM " v B "'T C |- |of construction would cover pro- he cloud appeared to be passing '_ r - "'"'"'"J, ' .TM ,' LplTJjccls already well outlined, ha outh of the Kamchatka Pcnin- b c r ° £ thc board wll ° lr , av , , Isaid ula. Wednesday's weather pat- Kansas, said that one of the plusl · ern had indicated that part ofi [ a c t o r s was » le low , t* r s f a , r f -Mrs Elil-*" .-, . . ,,-, . - i , , . - If^s4- n n E l - *\f + V i n M n P l t n r e n n K i i i M . l « H o . E j l i t d U l . Soviet Siberia might be in fallout path. Loveland Infant Drowns in Ditch LOVELAND (AP) -- Two-year- ild Corky Lybrand drowned in a ditch Wednesday after tumbling down a 25-foot embankment at a arm in the Campion area, five miles south of Lovclond. He was the son of Mr. and Mrs. C. I. Lybrand. i Officers said there was only aboul 18 inches of water in the conal, an outlet of Ijjne Tree Lake. The boy's body was found about 30 minutes after he was missed at the farm, house where and his parents were visiting. 'tUfoot cost of the McPherson buiU-l JI "' tll TM cU ' Anderson, fifth |ing of around »U.09. Schools re-| mem ^_° [ ^b"^, said.^'Tbis 80 miles an hour. "We don't know yet whether it will move north into Alaska, or straight ahead over Canada or the northern United States," said Dr Lester Machta, fallout specialist "We think the cloud is mainly north of Japan, between Japan and Kamchatka," he said. Tlie main part of the cloud is estimated to be about 100 mile; wide, moving generally eastward at an altitude of about 30,000 feet. In the high velocity winds of tlie let stream the cloud of radioac- ive debris from Monday's blast in he arctic is advancing at about rom the Ford Foundation's Ed- lilt; ui CTIUULIU ?ii.v.*. u\-iiuuij - ii_ i ii_. . ccntly constructed in the GreeleyP "je only thing we can do. We area have exceeded *13 per ^ed the classrooms and w^ have. \lr\ Hmlfl I h o I l l l l l r i l Y l r T C " square foot. Robert Turner, principal of Greeley High, noted that Shaver appeared to be a good choice in terms of his willingness to work with sfaff and administration in planning buildings. Favorable Reports Several favorable reports were received by the group going lo {ansas from school districts thai lad employed Shaver. Shaver has been granted funds (Continued on page 28) U.N. Breaks Deadlock on New Members Board Holds up Action on Meeker By BOB BEARD Action on abandonment of the old building at Meeker Junior High School was delayed by the Greeley School Board Wednesday night pending an analysis of the building by a structural engineer. duslrial Commission had previously lempered its professional judgment wilh practical considerations. Because the board asked for a professional judgment by the State Industrial Commission, lht John Claylon, the board mem-jCommission had no alternative bcr proposing the employment of:but to recommend that thc build- a structural engineer, staled lhat i n g be abandoned, he said. the board could not make any de- Tempered Decision Urged Winograci asked that the boardj pus will be the final item on the breaking a deadlock that had 1961 homecoming agenda. Houses Decorated Listed The general theme for the house jdangcred Nationalist China's seat in the Uniled Nations. Nationalist China had Ihreal- J.HC KCiicitu iiiciut; aui uic iiuu:)i ,. , decorations and parade will ne ened to veto Outer Mongolia and 'Sound of Music." Houses will "vicl. Umon to v, o Maun- se judged Friday evening. lania. Bolh lilled their veto its decision with judg-j about Ihe practicality to build the buildings." ot onded the motion made by Clayton, calling the bond issue election for Dec. 12. Clayton told the board, "I would prefer to propose an issue of this unprecedented size and lave it fail rather than not give- he public nn opportunity to say whether they want (lie economies of, planning which the single issue would provide." The projects as spoiled out by the board Wednesday night cover school projects lo be completed during four years. 3 Grade Schools First Slated for immediate construe- ion. if Ihe bond issue passes, i vould be tlu-ee elementary schools. Thp.se schools would be needed in . the fall, but 'probably could not be completed until later in the year. These projects would include a kindergarten and 12-classroom elementary school west of thc present Jackson School at an estimated cost of $500,000. Building At Delta in Plans A kindergarten and six-classroom elementary school would be constructed on a sile near the present Delta School at a cost of $300,000. . third elementary school hav- a kindergarten and six class- abandoning" Ihe" building. \Vino-! rooms wolll(1 hc built northwest grad warned that there would be' of the P resent M-Tlewood Elemen- an awful commotion in town if; t n r v Scho0 ' '* a TM sl ° f $300,000. 51,100,000 First Year Total cost during the first year J juugeu r notiv evuinnu. t u u- " l l c u n i u i u j *" ""- ""n«'"b- Entered in Division A in the! lhre;!ls ' Scndm 8 t! ' c membership The s , ate lr( , 1]s(rial commis- bouse decorations are Alpha Phi, ^plications of the ··- --"' two small countries on to the: General with the theme "Music, Music, Music"; Alpha Gamma Delta, "Swing 'em Bears"; Alpha Sigma Alpha, "Slaughter en Tenth Ave-, ,, . , . , nue"; Alpha Va Tan, "Smoke! ,,^package dea -S TMnchi - fire hazards in the building. own consultants -- the EPS -- the| skm, on the basis of an inspcc-| C j[y fire department and thc Stale requested by the board, is-jindustrial Commission. Gets in Your Eyes"; Delta Zefa. ·Pound 'Em Down-Shoemakcr'si ncuv ; enn e " that use of thc building for human .adopt a policy that if the building rouim r*m Ln)v,n--omnjiuanui 31 i. . c ~" ?·,,,,, !*·.,,,,,, "TI.,, U'!T reached to President Kennedy. Song ; Sigma Kappa, The W z-. Pl .«MnnF rhi»n. Kni- ard of Oz"; and Sigma Sigma T^ ' 1 . n U - Tr · President Chiang Kai- tory. I y, | _ .. ,, , , i U U L I t l l i J . l l i l L U I ^ tJVL Vlllr iltiu pUbL'6 U U t I I U l 1 U L rf A L I I U t J L In Division B. girls' 'lormitoryiO^.j'^^Y^.^^i^^^-recommcnded thc building bo!several hundred children, category, Belford Hall's thcmci" 1 , . . . . - 10 lval i° na " sls t l d "' City Will Start wtll s i traveling on Colo. !4 from Stone- w j|l be" "Teddy Bear's Pienic";!" 01 * 0 ''^^ ham to New Raymer when hisjDecker Hall, "Nutcracker Suite": f_^ , vehicle struck and killed a deer. Gordon Hall. Afler a state patrol investigation he drove on to New Raymer and came into Greeley wilh Fox. Hart is originally from Greeley. He is the son of Mr. and Urs. Lou Hart, 1903 18lh Ave. He was in the class of 1045 at Greeley High, but transferred to Kemper Military School at Boon ville, Mo. to complete r. ! prep education. He later attended Ihe University of Colorado, At CU he was a member of Beta Thela Pi. Hart enlisted in tho Air Force in January, 1951 and became an instructor in survival school. His tour of duty took him to Korea, Okinawa »nd Japan several U.S. stations. only ana rl S r ' 5 ' was set up by the of the building. Clayton also asked that the engineer employed be asked lo p u c j t h e building were, abandoned, price lags on the recommendations Robert Singer, a member of the made by the Stale Industrial Com-ihoard, asked how the board could of construction would be $1,100,000. mission to eliminate or reducelgo j n the (ace of unequivocal! Uurit ig t h e second year of con- 'recommendations by thc board'sj stnlction ' a n elementary school (Continued on page 28) Tax Levies Approved by School Board The Greeley School Board Wednesday night approved the extension of lax levies as proposed in the district budget adopted last June. Special fund levy fnr the district will be 17.15 mills compared with 14.80 mills last year. The special mm 1CTJUC31CU ujr l i l t u v u k u , »J -| jnuUMI Ull U U I I l l I N I j M U I I . sembly, where final approval is| sue(1 a report Mondny contending Clayton said lhe board should assured. They will become l h e - · · · - - ·- 102nd and 103rd U.N. members. occupation should he disconlinued as soon as possible. Report Locally Endorsed I II, I i^«.|TMi , ·.·· -- .,/ ».. -- . - - - - Ulus *UUJll k/t C appeals thai; T|)( , report was cndorS(Hl by of (hc propcrtj , were abandoned at some time in the future, open and competitive bids would be sought on Ihe sale ara 01 i/z ; ana ai^niti oit;iiii ^i*;-j , . , T . ... . . runnci L/I . I.-.TUIIOJU H H ^ L I ui mi- ooarn, pojjiiuu uui iu»n a u u t i u m ^ ma, "We'll Be Comin' Into Vic- ;**si N a t i o n a l i s t s not to jeopar- Co , ora[!o sta(o CoUcgc Educa-.might be usable for some pur- ,,,,,.,.· jaize their U.N. seat by vetoing. . ,,,,_,,:-,, v, r ,,i,, 0 },,,,{'" u t r,,,. = .MTMI h/mciTM Grcc | ey KirE c h i c f Bruco Korbes.j Norman Dean, president of the Earlier Dr. Leonard Walsh of the ! board, pointed out that a building ' t i o n a l Pln "" ing had poses but not for a school housing 'abandoned because it is unsafe Tlie board empowered Dean and also Superintendent Leslie K. Grimes " a a communist^ casc of f i r c Fo| . bM ' . ' labeled the building as hazardous i 0 " employ a structural engineer prior to the recent inspection. jto examine Ihe building immedi Soviet Union, which vetoed M a u r i - j . Extcn ' i V ! " m \ onr tlw ; ^j. 1 *^; 11 *' _*"*_ r e p o r t hmk to tl:c lun i lev : v ._! h J! ^'T:..^^!' tania last December and threat- " a ' a " p . . . ' " . , '° "H" 1 . ..°_ encd to do so again unless thc will start picking up leaves Nov. State Iiulustrial Commission, in-' Mongolians were admitted. | cl " (lin g "^ *"« TM ·?!'.. class :| j With the onus t h u s thrown on'i'ooms and offices, i n s a l a l i o n ol the Nationalist Chinese by the So, '» f'^^T-!?- f, Union, Mauritania's 12 AfrI.!'"S *TM[* of the gilding, complete -linrl tViA (be healing system al lhc school and the covering of the unenclosed On November ; ^ HJL miiuji, *jmi jniin" ·· '-- . »··. -The Slreet Department of thc.can supporters approached the [,^ C J;!;8 0 J,.^ cmr ~^^ hoc "^;| City of Greeley has announced il Nationalists. ' '" ""''"" «=»···« « « c/-mn These 12, all former p'rench Registration Boxscore Number of persons roistered African colonies like Mauritania.'stairs at the building wilh fire- Residents of the city who wont.warned they would retaliate P roof materials. - · Mrs. Elizabeth Anderson, their leaves picked up should rakeiagainst a Nationalist veto of Mon-: Mrs. Elizabeth Anderson, a j Pr , violJS | y them into Ihe gutters before fhot ! golia by voting for Communistlmember of the board, asked why: 'China v.-hen debate on seatingjlhc State Industrial Commission for c i t y election Nov. 7: Registered Wednesday ... 100 5,607 The Street Department williPeiping comes up in the Generaljhad not marie more urgent re-; make only one circuit of the cityJAsscmbly later this year. Their in picking up leaves. Leaves not'dozen voles might have been in the gutter before Nov. 8 will enough to bring Peiping into th« Have to be remored by ewneri. lUnitcd Nations. \ ports to the board previously. Harold Wino?rad. a former All registrations must b* made at Chy Clerk's office, t.ast must, according to state law. include the pension fund levy which was previously .32 of a mill. A capital reserve building fund levy of .33 was adoptee), the same as last year's lovy. The bond and interest levy was set at 6.69 compared wilh 7.29 last year. Overall tax levy for the district was set at 24.17 compared with 22.74 last year. Setting of the levies followed a discussion in which board mem- tern dci-irtfd no! to ss'x for a further increase in lhe special ! fund levy clespile a potential drop in the ending balance for the year member of the beard presenl at: day to register is Tuesday, and heavy financial needs antici- Ithe meeting, said^Jhe Sla^ In-i Oct. 31. I paled for the district ipt year.

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