Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on December 4, 1962 · Page 20
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 20

Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 4, 1962
Page 20
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Page 20 CREELEY TRIBUNE Tues, D«. 4, 1962 Weld Library Counts 475 for Five Nights By PAUL EDSCORN A survey wa^ taken recently at the Weld County Library to de- tcrniine who is using the library oa weekday evenings and what thev are seeking. nights between 7 p.m. and 8:30 i.m.. and a total of 475 persons ere counted. He*viit Uw on Mondiy The smallest number was 55 persons on a Thursday and the The survey wa.-. laken on live highest number was 134 on Mon-. day. High school students were G. E. Tozer To Retire 'Continued from Page 1) School principal until 1931. when he largest group recorded. 209. \lso recorded were 52 s ade L-liool students and 54 junior high chool students. 77 adults and 15 ollege students. The libra-ians also asked the urposes for coming to the li- irary. Search for subject matter he took over as superintendent was the most commoi 1 reason, from A. C. Cohagen. 190- The next largest group. 101, In 1924. lhe year Windsor High sai d they came to the library for won the national basketball recreation: 21 said they were championship. Tozer married looking for a specific book by Merle Holloway who was teach- author and title; 57 said they ing English and speech in the were studying their own material; high school. and 34 others said they were just Mrs. Tozer quit teaching until the children were grown, then taught at Park School in Windsor until she retired four years ago. Tozer has made civic activities a sideline. He once served on a TM when it was found the library committee which sponsored street vas very much overcr-iwded on signs and house numbers as A WPA project. evcra! r.ights. There 32 chairs -- ,..,,,,,.. in the library, not enough to ban- He served on the library board die crowds up to 134 in one eve- inS- " w e "re very happy to see eople using the library and we and helped acquire and improve Windsor's first libr.-.ry. He was also instrumental in backing lhe public subscription which made want to be able to handle these the new town library possible. crowds better. Tnat is why we Tozer is a charter member of * the Windsor Lions Club and of the . American Legion Post. He's a Mrs. Adcock explained. member of the Masonic Lodge May Ask Rowdy Students and served two years as worthy patron for Eastern Star. He served for four years as '"g a sain," she added, "we may chairman of the board of the have to ask some people to leave. Methodist Church.. Tozer also served on Windsor's planning board. Commenting editorially on Tozer's retirement, Blair Macy, publisher of the Windsor Beacon, home to study to make room for said: others who want to use the library "Through a willingness to look into every problem that came up, .large or small, Tozer has become an almost irreplacable main cog many people as we can." in the machinery of our school .. system. He s^ms to know every- _ . thing that goes on in our schools-- r 0 TGIQ fl B 1*1 TS and he's the only ore that does. "His policy has been one of NAIROBI, Kenya AP)--Anoth leaning backwards to be fair, er new African nation barred Sen, and yet it's been a reign of tight- Allen Ellender Tucs. Tanganyika ly-controlled expenditures. banned the entry of the Louisiana obviously hoping to find anothe. man of like stature. 1 doubt if they'll find one, but it's a goal . worth aiming at." The Tozers have three children, Jim of Atherton, Calif., Mrs. Vincent Cutshall of Sioux Falls, S.D ley. ance. ·tnowntd as t Disciplinarian Tozer has long been renowned ent who supporU, ... Backing up his superintendent's Brazil policy, Principal W. L. McCal sor High School is considerably more than an attendance certifi cate. It is something of which students who receive it can tak pride. What is ffie value of some thing that everybody gets?" Farm Highlights isiting the library, usually to eturn a book. Overcrowded on Some Nights Mrs. Betty Adcock, head li- irarian, said the survey was tak- Greeley High Symphonette To Give Concert Thursday The works of Handel, Hohvan- orchestra will play, among other be featured by the Greeley Sym- from the Royal Fireworks Music phonetle at its annual fall con- and his Concerto Grosso No. 21 in -·rt a'. 8 p.m. Thursday al the D Minor; Concerto for Two Vio- . survey, to see who and people are coming here," To Leave "If we get serious overcrowd- The first people we will ask to cave will be those who are rowdy and disturbing others. Then we may have to ask those who are tudying their own material to go hope we do not have to do this, iut we have only so much room lere and we want to serve as \hrushchcv with _ .,_. feuded ideologically on and off for a number of years. "By the nature of their re- Democrat, as Uganda" didlion" , Khrushchev . wh ° »'* more R . ,,,,, quirements, the school board is day. tnan a ' car a g° was condemning "TM m " nson day. Tanganyika's ban was under- Jganda's-Ellender's remarks self-government and thai "the average African is incapable of ., , . . , o 01 and Mrs. Larry Osburn of Gree- leadership without white assist- '"·· ~ " iuii.-i ima mug ueen renownea as a disciplinarian and an advo- man border 8 uar(i - chan g«d out of cate of "making iiit diploma l|is uniform - tucke d his baby un- would have a good rest but that he mean something." der his arm and led six refugees also hoped they would discuss "in- Former Tribune Editor Floyd to sanctuarv in We sl Berlin Tues. ternational problems which con Merrill said editorially of Tozer: Wcst police said the Vo P°. as cern our peoples" as well as their "Sliff examinalions with rigid ^ Guards are nicknamed own ronnirinu 1 mintim,,, grading would nol have been knew how to 8 et lhrou B h mainlained in lhe high school gle of Wlre bar TMa°es on From Police Benefit Fund A bathrobe and a pair of house Given [Value of Building Permits ki n j c L · lo/rn Nears Record Set in 1960 u ere so ar s year already exceed;, tile total building permits were issued for all of 1961, which previuas- November lor work costing a ly was the second highest valua- estimated total of (355,204 '" " "" '"~ ' "" " " slipper.- were recently purchased I - with funds from the Police Bene- wurk aut horiMd here so far this fit Fund for Greeley Police Otfi- :er James Longworth. Longworth. experiencing a very ilow recovery frum a bullel wound received in the neck on Oct. 13. is in a rehabilitation hospital in Denver. Sgt. Francis Albert of tlie Police Department said Ihese gifts for Longworth are not Christmas presents. These will be purchased at a later date. Longworth, who was totally paralyzed after being shot, can now! move his right leg and hand, but with difficulty, and has some feeling in his left leg. SEVERAL MEMBERS of the Greeley High School Symphonette practice for the annual fall concert scheduled for 8:15 p.m.. Thursday at the Heath Junior High auditorium. Left to right are: Jackie Kobinson, viola; Sue Schnei- der, cello: Chuck Andre, 1st trumpet: Koscoe Booth, orchestra instructor; Jon Hanshew oboe- Terry Geiser, siring base; Judy Beveridge' French horn, and Randy Buhler. violin (Photo for the Tribune by Jim Bomemcier . Bach, Lecuona and Gold will loath auditorium. Conducted by Koscoe Booth, the Andalucia Suite by Lecuona, and -- Themes from "Exodus" by Ern- I l l O A r r i V Q I in Dr. Don Garlick, professor of Moscow Gets Bia "7° at ColorJado s ^ (e CoUege ' I T I U J V . U T T VJC13 U i y wl || g^ conduct the orcnc£tra Stfltp W p l r n m o in Hohvaness 1 Psalm and Fugue C " c "- u "'c for String Orchcstra. By PRESTON GROVER D °n Garlick, professor of music MOSCOW (API-President Tito at Colorado State College, will of Yugoslavia gol a warm hand- Rucst c °nducl the orchestra in shake from Soviet Premier Hohvaneas' Psalm and Fugue for Khrushchev and the trappings of a state visit as his train rolled into Moscow 'rues, for what is billed as Symphonette members are: a vacation. First violins -- Mary Jo AM- guard of honor and a band b ? rn 'concertmistress), Leslie Ad- were mustered out to greet the independent, neutralist Communist eader whose trip to Moscow has been furiously attacked by Peking commentators. dison, Cheryl Huckabay. Mary Swanson, John Peterson, Joan Otoupalik and David Franscn. Second violins -- Gail Pearson, Jan Busch. Theresa Provancha, station on the steps of the train nd leaped off lo grasp hands with hom he has Yugoslav Communist party policy laugaiiyiKds oan was under- ,,, . . . '-J ' J stood to be for the same reason as as devlatlonis V' declared there is every condition for "our good Kester - · · · - ° Oboe -- John Hanshew. uganaa s-fiiienflcr s remarks in *-ft Southern Rhodesia that he had relallons 4 ° continue to develop _ . , , , , . . . SUPPPSSIIlllv nnH ormu efrnnrf«i ' ".rnrAE'T* ^"-^H£3Xf Merrie Johanson ' * He referred lo Yugoslavia as n e Keea ' b Bassoon -- Linda Waterman. one of the "socialist" countries and the tone of the greeting indicated Khrushchev expected a con siderable warming in relations be(AP)-- An East Ger- tween the two nations. Khrushchev said he hoped Tito without his support, "obviously nortnern border because he was pressure against such a practice on duty there by parents, about which one hears ,, elsewhere, has been unable to United States consumes soften the Windsor system or to at)out 16 P ounds of coffee per per- alter or dislodge " c " '" Trumpets -- Chuck Andre, Stanley Johnson and Margaret Web- Horns -- Janet Boyd, Kathy Adcock, Judy Beveridgc, Dorolhy Johnson. Trombones -- Tom Selders, David Hyslop and Clyde Peddycord Percussion -- Darrcll Heil. he Red Guards are nicknamed, own counlries' relations. the tan- Tilo, replying in strongly accent- Surgical Nurses Attir* Berlin's ed bul clear Russian, said hi "welcomed lhe opportunity for happy exchange of views on inter national problems and relations between our two countries." "The relations are good because adsor system or to ahout 16 P ounds o[ raffoc P cr P cr - "The relations are good because '" s " rg , ery »S com !f, from lain of lhe Colorado Stt ige the superintend- so " P er vear as compared with of the desire of both our peoples, .!".." , , ,' we "; K TM wn soc j a ti on durine 1958 ,rk i t " si * Pounds in coffee-producing and the leaders have lo fulfill the anaesthetist and lectuer at Glass j la TM" durln S 1958 v,:. r-i--j--.L Brazil rf n =i r . «r .1 !,, .. u :J ow University. «uu JJDI. desires of the people," he said elections: Handel's Overture ins and Piano by J. S. Bach; String Orchestra. The concert is free to the public. The stocky Tito rode into the Randv Dunler . Bonnie Bauer and - i : ~ - ·' - - . . . Chris Owens. Violas - Ollie Kerr, Jackie Robinson, John Stevens. . Cellos-Susan Schneider, Glenn arlick, David Mitchell. Basses -- Terry Gclser Piano -- Ted Loveland. Flutes -- Terry Turner, and Pat sugges gow Universily. "Instead of once said, "A diploma from Wind- /"! I C 1 |J I .· P. Ml Uil Field Locations Still WASHINGTON (API - The ag riculture department will rcsum hearings in February on charge that several packing companie violated the Packers anil Stoc. yards Act by controlling lam prices. Examiner Benjamin M. Holslc. . is scheduled to reconvene tl hearings in Denver on Feb. B, Ih department said. Charges in the case were file a year ago hy !hi: packers sr stockyards division of the ilepar mcnt's Agricultural Marketin Service. The department said the liva iiiR9 deal only with c h a r R c againsl some of lhe f i r m - nam in the complaint--James Allan Sons. San Francisco: American Slorcs Co.: Armour 4 Co.; (; n |d- ring Pocking Co.. Los Angeles; Swift 4 Co.. nnd Wilson ft Co. WASHINGTON ' lion'.s commercial lion this year dipped below Ihc bi;: crop of l!*il bul still was per cent above ovsrgo. Tin: tin- 1 lion Leading Area Completions DENVER (AP) -- New loca- wildcal four miles north of Sleepy ions continued to outnumber Hollow field in Red Willow Coun- ompletions in Rocky Mounlain- ligh Plains oil fields lasl week. Petroleum Information, an in- lustry publication, reported Tuesday lhat operators announced locations for 96 new wells lasl week while 88 wells wi"-? completed during thai period. The count of active rotnry rigs ncluded Wyoming 56. Colorado 32 Montana 28. Nebraska 13. Utah 26 and North Dakota 17, the highest number for the latter state in many months. Other developments as record eil by Petroleum Inform-ition: Wyoming -- True Oil Co.'s 1 1/cSueur in Campbell County flowed oil at an estimated rate of 25 barrel' a,, hour from Minnelusa at 9.108-9.230 feet. The well is mile west of the Timber Creek field Minnelusn disco '.TV and two miles northeast of Muddy prnilin: lion al Norlh Riniiow lianch field Montana -- BB Drilling Co. ran casing and !e?t«l a one mill western extension to Flat Cnulcc fit-Id in Libetlv Counlv. Tin: ap parent success. r,-n Bincham. ic covered 2.WO feel of iil on drill- slem lest 2.R57-2/i:io fcrl in Sawtooth 'Madison). Tolal nr|)lh wa 2.050 feel. Sim (Iil Co.. iiiniiniici! (o lest Ivvoni.-in |K-ifoi.i!ion kirts," he said, "nurses altend- Colorado and American Bar As ng operalions should wear tighl, socialions, South Denver Kiwanis drain-pipe slacks and tighl jcr- club - Council 539, Knights of ins." Columbus and the Colorado Moun In Britain, a jerkin is a short ighl jacket. Drain-pipe slacks are pants thai lug the figure from the waist lo y. Tests to granite have been abandoned within a miic to lhe northwest and northeast of the new location. Location was made n Hitchcock County by Don Rounds and Elk Oil Co.. for a wildcat four miles from previous drilling. Colorado -- Four Crelaceou wildcats were scheduled for cast orn Colorado. Bander Councl will drill i Brooks in Washington 7ounty and 1 Ivey in Adam Cnunty. The Adams Cuunly wel will go to s.m feet in .1 sand. 1 is 2'4 miles south of Beacon field Tho Washington wildcat, jus north of Blade field, is projceloi (o 4.700 feel in .Skull Creek. Pal rick A. Dohcny. Beverly Hill; Calif., independent, will drill Govl. in Logan County, o 1100 fool J sanil Irsl ;i mile soulliea of Dune Uidgc field, anil I Pain or. a imfool .! sanil test i Morgan County. 2' 2 miles soul) I'illll'.'O f i l - l l l apple prudiic ajirii-iillure depariincn; piil 121.4 mil- IB |rtjurtion iti-lic-ls. dov.n m. I'olo . m.-i'lc |i ration for a Morrison uilrli-al i Grand Counly. Tin- soulhoastcr long, swirling EugtfM F. Cotttllo By FRANK COLOHAN «'*. l ^ valuati » of construction set m 1W»- tkm year in the city's history, and is approaching the all-lime record high set in 1%0. The November report of the City Building Inspection Depart- ^ urt: ' . honu ' s - ment shows 1,625 building per- inils for work estimated to cost 11 Permits for l-F*mily Hom*f The major part of the Novem- x-r activity was due to permits were issued for the construction of new. one-family ; were issued dur- co total of $7.285.053 were issued wlth the tlon the first 11 months of this year. $31,111 Over mi 1 his is $31,812 more than the , , $7,253.241 in building work lhat was approved in all of 1961. U is only $410.498 less Ulan lhe all- This hiked the number of one- family homes authori/.ed here so far this year lo 2«;, with the to- Sen. O'Mahoney Rites Set In Washington, Cheyenne WASHINGTON (AP) - Former publisher, is the son of lhe late Cabinet members and colleagues Tracy S. McCraken, former Dimin Congress paid respects Tuesday ocratic national eommillecman to Joseph C. O'Mahoney, Demo- from Wyoming. Denis O'Mahoney cratic senator from Wyoming for is the son of Frank O'Mal.oney, 52 years. They attended Roman Catholic funeral services for the 78-year- _ _ _ old O'Mahoney, who died Satur- with the group lo Cheyenne he former senator's nephew. Several other former staff mem- M-rs and secrctarys will travel day. His body afterwards was flown to Cheyenne for burial r . .,,. u u . i , . , , , u l l l .,!(.- U V U H I C 111 law III I I I Thursday in Mount Olivet Ccme- because of his health. He hospitalized at the Naval Medical --- ,, , pallbearers Center al Bethesda. Md.. near and former colleagues of O'Ma- Washington, Nov. 11 lor a stroke. !,,,,,.,. ..i n,_ , 1 .. Honorary pallbearer.* in addi tel '}'Among honorary honey at the funeral were James A. Farley, former postmaster general; Oscar Chapman, former secretary of the Interior; Thurman Arnold, former deputy at Elks Memorial Services Will Be Wed. Eve. Greeley Elks Lodge 809 will eon- duct its annual memorial scrv- ces at 8:30 p.m. Wednesday in *- u "- ui vu 1'uuni: fttiviuu . , ever he Elks lodge room. The sen'- mindful of his obligation to his torney general, and Arthur V. D-Mass., former Secretary of the Watkias. former senator from '"'oriur Oscar Chapman, former Utah. Deputy Atty. Gen. Thurman Ar- lold, former Postmaster Genera! Two monsignors and several priests participated in the Solemn Requiem Mass ai St. T h o m a s Apostle Roman Catholic Church, near the hotel where O'Mahoney ;vcd much of the lime he was in he Senate until his retirement ast year. The lit. Rev. John B. Hoeder, lastor of (lie church and chanccl- r of the Washington Archdiocese, ailed O'Mahoney a "devoted and edicatcd public seivant. . . ever ces, open to the public, will honor 32 members who have passed away during the year. The speaker will be Eugene F. Costello, exalted ruler o Denver Elks Lodge 17. Costello is one of the youngest exalted rulers in the state and possibly in the nation. He was born in Denver June 8. 1929, and attended Cathedral, St Francis and St. Philomena's Grade Schools in Denver, lie attended Regis High School and College and graduated with a sachclor of science degree in accounting in 1951. In 1954 he received an LLB from the University of Denver College of Law. Costello was admitted to the bar and at present is engaged in pri- v »-..u u* J,. i.. ij ...l^ogtu III [Jll- LONDON (AP) - Nurses in op- vale P ra diee of law with James ratinn roomu should slarlts ^- Deianey and has offices in the d ,f TMh ug Z jacte Pelrol TM m cluh E " il(li "8- He was - Pelrol TM m cluh E " il(li "8- He was ,« ,.i,.,,, the CoSo S ate E ks A ! I9fio 19CO He is a member of the Denver, 012-2.1 feel al I llc'llcgaaid in Sheridan Oiiinly. North Dakota - f.'twiincnlal i)i| Co.. slaked n south c-xlonsii.n to its soiilhraslrrri outpost on lhr» Cedar Creek anticline in Ronm.-m 5.3 rtiillmni-i-hcdiili-rt well. 2 lint Hivi-r (I s ,1" I'inla Basin project is I Ki-der 'z miles wi-s! of Hnrli-y Dome as fi'lil Phillips p ( 'l.-,ol"iim Co : ; lli.-il ln-l'iv. 1:11*12 ii-i'i ai 2 (ln- iii Cn-c'k 1'iiil i'! (;i;md County. Tlii- n-lirduli-il 1-f.noo.fool Dcvon'i- li--l c- in Hie norili portion of Ihc Paradox B;, H || New Mi'xii-n - pure Oil I'd., iirc-l Galliin In-low ^ 5M fcrt nl -avajo in half mile Hi-ill Gallup llsei lo ihc pro'luri-r A hiihi-ls in -1 |,(-i renl irom lr,M ball r ,,,|,. : ,,,,,i|, ,,( rv,ntinciii;il" I y iar - · Giivl.. \ih:.h is low Irslir.g Heil A 55 rniliion biishr-I increase in!River pnforr.lions. reirnl Mcilio fieli. nKim-iy pioiiui-'ion in \\fxern stales W.T.; Nchrsska - |',O|K-II W Kirk s.-imln;-! Counly moip nli^i-l hy lower pru-luc |;ni) S'rain f)r;:iing Co.. pl.mncil f.r 72 Iwrn-ls of oil «ilh 45 bar!ion,:n Cr-nlr,i| and Eastern ilalc.Mn left Reagan a! 1 Pdimi'ilz, a\i-\-. of wn'rr a Arty. he ankle. Addressing a conference al the loyal College of Nursing, Dr. Tindall had other criticisms of lhe operating room, saving; "Operating theaters are some- limes the dirticsl rooms in lhe lospital, and lhe clothes worn by lhe women attending operations are ridiculous. "Their skirts send out ?. cloud of bacteria -- especially when skirts are voluminous." As for the theaters themselves he said: "One day 1 sliol down 20 flies with a syringe filled with chloroform." To the astonished gasps of the lislening nurses, he said: "I was onrc in an opcr.iling theater where there was chirping from Ihc venlilalor. Birds wet ties! ing (here " Up iliiln't spare s u r g e o n either. "I dnn'l Ihink surgi-ons ai clean enough." be saiil. "I tliink c should slrip down to Ibc bul ·kini anil bailie bdorc opera li.'ins. Surgeons have a shnwei after operations. Thai can onh lo (or their own comfort." As for Ibc. cjovcs worn hy sur gcons. he said: "Gloves are quit': useless. Kv cry .surgeon perspires in UIPIT anil vi-ry often Ihc gloves arc per cd. So. sweat is snuirici inlo Ihc palieni wilhoii! the siir goon knowing it." lain Club. Special music for the memoria service will be provided by tht Elks Chorus, under tlie directior of Marvin E. George. The services will be conducted by officers o Greeley Elks Lodge, and the cu ogy will be given by James Maxey, past exalted ruler. There will be special flora arrangements and decorations !· Ray Larkin. Chairman of til memorial services is Gene Shafet esteemed Iccluring knight. ounlry and ot his great slate." The monsignor praised O'Ma- oncy's "loy.u.y to |,j s ^^^ uenU) nnd his friends." Vice President Lyndon B. Johnson. Speaker John W. MeCor- mack. D-Mass., and many of the ·senators with whom O'Mahoney ince served, were designated honorary pall bearers for today's service. Associates, former staff mem- ers and a grondnephew wi.. serve as active pallbearers al services in Cheyenne Thursday. The plane is expected to arrive at Cheyenne Municipal Airport at 3: IS p.m. The body will be taken rom the nirport to the Keller Mortuary, where friends were in- vilcd by the family to visit. O'Manoney will lie in stale in he rotunda of Ihc Wyoming Cop- tol Wednesday. National Guardsmen will form an honor guard. The rosary will be recited al it. Mary's Cathedral, just a few ilocks south of the C a p i t o l Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. Requiem mass will lie sung Thursday al 10 a.m. and O'Maboncy will bi. uricd in Cheyenne's Ml. Olivet Cemetery. His widow. Agnes, attended a nurse, was to accompany the body from Washington for the Wy iming services and burial. Mrs, O'Mahoney suffered a slroke scv eral years ago. Acting pallbearers named wen William J. llogcn II, Washington D.C.; Jerry o'Callai;liaii. Wash inglon; Donald F. Mi-Hugh, Wash ington. anil Denis O'Mulmnry Holicit S. McCrakcn, Lou Mankui and Bernard F. Ilnrlon, all o Cheyenne. O'Cnllaghan, Mi-Hugh and Man kus arc former members of O'Ma honey's Senate stall. McCrakcn Allott, R-Colo., John Carroll, D- kj« i I r Colo., Ksles Kefauver. D-Tenn., N e u f r a l Governments itunn Symington. D-Mn.. Carl Inyden, D-Arii., Pat McNamura )-Mich.. Wnync Morse, D-Oro., iichard Russell. D-Ga., James 0. CastlaiKl, D-.Miss.. Everett M. .,, )irk.sen, It-ill., and John Sherman low neutralist policies are "crim- California Diving Record Try Fatal to Two Britons O'Malioney decided to retire "om Ihc Senate in 1960, primarily ion to Johnson chosen Monday or the Washington services inlude: S|caker John V,'. McCormack. A. Farley. Bradford Ro.s... Washington atlorney, Donald It-Hugh, vice president of Si air 'arm Mutual Insurance Co., G. !. Brooder, vice president of Veslcrn Airlines. P. C. SfH'iuv. hairman of the board of Sinclair Corp., and Sons. Mike Mans- ield, D-Mont., J. J. Hickcy, D- Vyo.. Philip A. Hart. D-Mich.. fhomas Kuchcl, R-Calif., Gordon .'oopor, H-Ky. monthly report showed 69 issued in ln » tht ' rao " lh for '» such nomt ' s . . lulal « l "na'-«i valua- 33? Homes In First 11 Months In the first 11 months of 1961. permits were issued for a total of 339 one-family homes costing an estimated total of $3.239.300. The number of permits lor other ty|)es of work issued in November was shown in the report as follows, with the total estimated cost being given in each instance. Additions to residences, 4, $7.352: residential remodeling, IB. $8.620; garages, carports, 5, $3.. 303; commercial and industrial remodeling. 7. $3.790; fences, walls. 3. H'J2: nnd miscellaneous, 10. $3.887. Hecurds nt the Inspection De- rarlmont's office showed permits lor eight new. one-family hcrne-: had lcen issued recently. These permits acre as follows: Hay Murphy, contractor. 1109 25th Avc., $11.838; C. Howard Murphy, contractor, 2U2S W. 6th St. and 4J6, 43!l. 507 and 517 2iuh Avc. Ct.. each 511,426; Jim Mc- chalkc. contractor, 82 3fi!h Avc. Ct., $13.048; and |(. Hummel, contractor. 1122 54th Ave. f l ' i - 3T». Other permits fur work co-it- ins $1.000 or nior. issued recently wi'te as follows: R. Hummel, co.itractiir, repair fire damage 1114 34th A v e . 52.- William Rccd. owner, one- room addition nnd finish garage to room 2534 9th Ave. Cl.. $1.200; «r.d Jake Schciciiiur, contractor, remodel IBM 7th Avc., 31,200. TOKYO-Nolmske Kishi, form, cr Japanese Prime Minister, in in address before an anti-Coin- munist nutting early ihis month said that governments which Inl- inally" irresponsible. Anthony Quinn Splits Time Between Movies, Broadway By WILLIAM GLOVER Associated Press Drama Writer NEW YORK (APl-As an actor. \nthony Quinn is an inside fight- "What I'm challenging is in my- ·" " lie says of the combination of awesome and diverse roles that have him on a nonstop to the role I eventually want to piny. I don't know what is but I have a viiion-a combination of J/iar and Quixote." "Trhin-Tchin." which he will perform at the Plymouth until April, is the second round of what he plans as a regular work . Quinn, to loud critical cheers, s currently on Broadway in Tchin-Tcliin." opjiosite's elegant ligress. Margaret Uigh- on. Before thai, he teamed with England's acknowledged ace, Kir stage-screen schedule. |TMn. splitting activities between the theater and run-inn. The script came his way while he was making "Lawrence of Arabia." one ul tlie three Quinn films now in r-U-a«c The others are "liarnblias" and "Requiem Olivier. Il'is m-xt film ( " r a Hcavy«ou*l." s with Ingrid Bergman, nnotherl "Going back and forth every 18 'tyllsh |K-rfcrmcr. Imnnths or so." he says, "is, I Each project, he feels, is nn feel, a fine re-evaluation of my opportunity to climb to some peak of pi-rd-ction. "I have never thought of myself a l-::'n K.-isi lln: ! li;nk- Germany Buys Fafs HONN -- Ww has In ini|H,rl hall o( its edible lals. In fresh and condi-n.inl milk ii is selfMiffirienl, hul musi im- i 32 per cent of iis powdered milk. LONG BEACH, Calif. 'API Two frogmen, seeking a iliving record, dropped 1,000 | ( -i-t jm,) (\ K sea--nnd something wcnl wri-nj;. Onn man was fatally stricken anil another, enming lo his aid. vanished i]i the iloplhs. were Knglishmi-n takinn i.-xpcriment lo sec if a si-rnil mixlure nf gases could enable man lo siirv ive deep in the sea. Killcil «as IVIci- .Small. :):.. a n-|nirlcr for Hip l/,m)on Daily Tel- eRropli. He apparenlly ilied of Hie Ijellils. Mi.'-sini; was C l i i i - l u p l i c r Wiul lakpi. 22, a gcoluay .sliliiein a! the Univcrsily of California al I.os Angrlcs. Small anH llanncs Kelli.-r. 2«, .1 Swiss iiK'.iliematirian anil skin- diver, went ilown off Sanl-i Cala- drviscil by heller. Wain was pullcil inlo the Ix-ll lo i-i|iial-, i/.r pressure. 'Hie Ml ilruppcd lo l.ouo droppetl oil! two fln(;s--Swiss nn American. Plans hail eallixl for Ilicm to swim around :il the Ire- mcniloiis depth. Then somethinc liap|H'iii'il. A lelrvisiiin cann-ia. liiwe frmn lhe vessel which dropped Ihc bi-!l, showed llivin wjlbpsril on Ihi- was brought up. slowly. Whiilakcr wi-nl dimii lo lit vaaislicd on hi.s u;tv Ini-. Ihc SMI la. c His bmly «as III-IIH; soughl. Ki-llcr--wliu cliuni-, Ihp woilij'i divinjj leronl of 7?8 feel- appal' Mirvive.l n n l i i i i t lie win In-atcd ;it a lio : ,pila! ai lr | t( . ho went d»\vn ( |r-,|iilc hr hcmls i«n i|av catlii-r in a 3(Ktfniil Iraniini! .fe . was a last-niinujc rcplacc-j ban;- of lhe mrn o|x-ni-H lhe hatch and Ihe.divn- ascends lo picvii,! The ed «hpn nilropen doni is dissolved m Ihp Wi»xl iir pii--Mire. ihcn forms hubbies THIRTY.DAY FORECAST - 'll,,.,,. lm ^ |, ; , s ,.,| ,.,,, ,| i(lsl . .-i.|,p!ie,l hy Ilif I tiitcil Males Weather Ho,,.ii, fo,e,-.i,| tn'n* ciahnrs and pipe,,,,!,,!,,,,, (,,,- ,,, u ;(ll ,,.,,,, , A I , x vi, f .pl H1 io

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