AND THE 6REELEY REFUILICAH WfEKLY TRMUME ESTABLISHED Educational Technology Alone Insufficient, CSC Graduates Told With the modern wnrlH chamiu u. u.:..t-j Â»_ .L. n With the modern world sharply !_-!! . . . ,1 . . . . . . r ' American teachei vance across a third humanistic values This view of the situation con, fronting the young teacher today was offered Wednesday at commencement ceremonies at Colorado State College by Dr. Tyrus Hillway, CSC professor of education. Blftnt Fall Cra*Mtin| Claw He addressed an audience of more than 1,000 relatives, friends and guests of the 154 graduate* at Gunter Hall. The graduating class, biggest for fall quarter in the college's history, included six doctoral degrees, 19 master of artt degrees, 122 bachelor of aril degrees with teaching certificate and seven bachelor of arts degrees in liberal arts. "Can we fulfill the needs of the future simply by devising a better engineering technology, a belter economic technology, a better military technology, a better educational technology?" asked the commencement speaker. Polling places for the special passed on first reading, the or- He pointed to the Soviet Union, value in our country such mat election Feb. 19 on the question din ance gave the election date as YI u*e uuiKuniornusi ana * -- r --! all-access to knowledge City CouBcil 1 ' uesda )' evwlin 8- ields." The resolution provides se "More than technological n- -above cellence," said the speaker, "we Dr. TynÂ» HWwy Six Receive Commissions During AF-ROTC Ceremony Six new second lieutenants In Fora the U. S. Air Force were com Maine. missioned in special AFROTC ceremonies at Colorado State College Wednesday morning. Tin six included Alberto Al varez, Gilcresl; Ernest Brown Torrington, Conn.; Elwood En sor, Wheat Ridge; Leslie Frank lin, Colorado Springs; Vtacen Mayes. Cheyenne, Wyo.. and Wil- guesu after the ceremony by lie Phillips. Colorado Springs. members of Angel "Flight, coed auxiliary to Ihe ~S man campus AFROTC unit. Cd. Evans A small crowd of well-wishers girl friends and relatives looked on at the Division of Air Science Building as U.-Col. Calvin E Evans, protestor of ah- science gave a brief commissionini speech. Letters ol appointment for eaci cadet signed by Col. William C I.indley. commander of the AF ROTC program, were prcscnlcc along with commissioning docu ments. jointly signed by U Gen. W. S. Stone, departmen chief of personnel and Air Fore Secretary Eugene M. Zuekerl. Future Plant ef Ntw Dffietri Future plans for the new offi cers are as follows; Alvarez will enter an 11-mcnll navigation training program ncx March or April at James Connel ly AFB, Waco. Tex. Brown goes into jet pilot training for the same period at Laredo AFB at Laredo. Tex. Ensor will serve aj a procurement officer at Ihe Acronaulica System Division at Wright-Pat lerson AFB near Dayton, Ohio. Franklin will assume adminis tralive dulics at Topsham Air Tht The temperature at 2 p. m Wednesday wns 41. I/ocal (or 24 Iwurs ending 8 a.m Wednesday: Grcal Western: High 37: low, 13. Public Son-ice: High, 37: low. 14. Barometer at B a.m. Wednesday: 30.10 am) rising. Sun rises and R'ls Thursday 7.07 a.m. and 4:35 p.m. COLO. FIVE-DAY FORECAST Temperatures will average 3 to (! degrees alwc seasonal wot U near normal cnst hut rising !cm jwrglurc trend early in period Frequent day-to-day changes; a few snow flurries in the moun tains: highs 35 In 43 and fouler lows 10 In 20 degrees rolde nigliUs. 20's. nnrlh. 2.1 tn 35 south but added; \vanimt- nights; ;.ero to 15 above mountain*. COLOR/.tX~rair timichl and Thiii-fday: a litll'- w.-unier norll cast lunichl: wgi'iiwr fast Thur; Hay; lows Jniiicht ;rm lo 10 jtlxiv mminlaim. 15-25 iiraer rlr\.itlnns highs Thursday K-K nimintain onrl northwest. W-5U e.nsi and south WYOMIHC - Fair lonighl and 50uth Tliursrfay. partly cbudy norlh Thnrsd;iy. lew smm- flurrie northwest mountains lale TlmrÂ« day afternoon; warmer casl f Cnntinviital Divide tonight and southeast ThuÂ»day; lows tonight S-1.1 mounlains, JS-4S west of di- ^Idc, 41-50 east; occasionally wind Â»JÂ«t of Divide Ihrnugh Thurdjy Station la Brunswick, Tomorrow's teacher. Dr. Hillway said, will be highly skilled in both educational technology and also strong in his cultural and intellectual interests. Professor Hillway has been a teacher of educational theory and method at Colorado Stale College since 1951. In addition, however, be has an impressive background in scholarship dealing with the works of Herman Melville. He is tht author of several books on education. From 1946 to 1961 he was president of Mitchell College at New London, Conn. Dr. Jack Shaw, dean of students, delivered the invocation, and Dr. Dale 0. Patterson, professor of mathematics, served as faculty marshal. The Colorado State College Orchestra, undtr the direction of Paul Topper, assistant music professor, provided commencement music. Dr. William R. Ross. CSC president, conferred degree* to the 154 itudenta. Dr. Donald G MayeÂ» goes to navigation school at James Connelly AFB with Al- Phillips will become an air po- !ic eoffk-er at the Air Defense Missile Squadron al Maguire AFB in New Jersey after initial training at Lackland AFB, San 'ntonio, Tex. Refreshment 1 ! were aervcd to _.. Decker, dean of registration list that seven poll- the college, presented the diplo- ing places would b* required for mas to undergraduate candidates, the special ejection. Of 6 Graduates From CSC Wed. es since a year ago last Septem ber because of a blizzard. 6 years to 15. polling places for the election, two in Ward 1, three in Ward U and two in Ward III. The polling places with the precincts that will vote at them are s follows Ward 1: Community Building, precincts and Dr. Sam G. Gates, dean of Polling Places Designated For Election on Pool Bonds i 1 , j i , ,i i m. i "AsnirnjiuN (Aft -- Rep. 1, 2, 3 and 4; Maplewood School, ,, , . , , _ v 5. 6 and 7 . E"gTMe J. Keogh. D-N.Y., a mem- Â°er of the tax-writing House Ways 5. 6 and 7 . Ward 11: Eighth Ave. Gym at Meeker an d Means Committee, said Wed. Junior High, precincts i and 3; the Internal Revenue Service Greeley High School gym. 2 and cu uld refute charges that Con4: Our Savinr s Amoriran I lit Her. ___ . . . . . . 4; Our Savior's American Lutheran Church at 1800 21st Ave.. 5. Ward 111 Arlington School, precincts 1 jress and the administration are ar.tibusine.ss by further easing jroposed expense account reguk- and 2; No. 2 Fire Station. 3. Prior to the adoption of the resolution. City Attorney Thomas A. Richardson explained that state statutes require that a .^.,...^. ,,, ,,,. ^0 i-una,, sucn Business expend!hr ,.- ,v. ' ,,.;,, ,, ,, . " The congressman, lestuying at "res to a point of serious eco- ..,, , ' Mrs H Â«" wi- the second day of IBS hearings nomic impact on many important " T"* " enouzh "* to Â·Â» on suggested rules aimed at end- sectors of the national economy." sae s a u e s requre at a . - Â· polling place be provided for each "f g "P" 15 * account abuses, said . , com- 500 registered electors or frac- * . tax agenc '' should " show re - missioner. opened the two days of tion thereof, as determined by , and ""''"standing in ef- hearings Tuesday by announcing * ~ - _ - . as determined by , the registration list for the last previous municipal election. --o Â·" Â« Â«ivÂ»u i'5^ iucauajr uy eUHlUlUlCinE fectuating the will of Congress." that some of the record keeping previous municipal election. T"* new rules were drafted to proposals already have been dis- Ht said City Clerk Barton Buss implement the 1962 tax law which carded. He promised reconsidera- had computed from checking the calls for stricter accounting of de- Uon of others drawing fire from The council Tuesday also pass- UÂ» graduate division, presented ed on final reading the ordinance the gradual* degree*. . . . ductions claimed by businessmen for travel, entertainment and gift expenses. A question posed Tuesday by a ^ ,, Minnesota businessman was this: calling the special election. As shou! d Mrs. John F. Kennedy pay for her own meal at White House dinners honoring foreign dignitaries or is this a legitimate business expense of the President? Wivn Entitled Testifying at public hearings on the suggested rules. Henry G -- .._ . - The Denver Later Newton dismissed the ed- Foussard, president of the St Post said in a copyrighted story ilor of the paper. U* Colorado Paul area Chamber if Commerce Quigg Newton Said Resigning From CU npn.'1'lrl; I A O I IH._ T\__ t-.._ Â»,_ j j. . . . . Wed. that Quigg Newton will re- Daily, sign as president of the Universi . . ly of Colorado to take a position Ft. MOrdOn Mom *Â·* Â· Mtkmal education foua- -- - - _ a . datton. The foundation was not identi fied. At Boulder, home of the Univer sily, Newlon declined comment KORT MORGAN. Cote. (AP- He is 5! and had held the Â«4. Wednesday was a big day for Mrs. 000 a year presidency of the uni Margaret McGraw, SS-ycar-old versity since 1966. mother of sue children. ~~ ~ " She Greelcy Man In Accident Dies on Wed. --.j .,,,. Perry Clayton Goodrich, 55, ol - -- - The Post said Newton will leave JSSJ lath Ave., died at Longmont _..- received a bachelor of next July and begin his new du- Community Hospital about 12-45 arts degree from Colorado State lies next Sept. 1. It said a forma] a.m. Wednesday of injuries in College in Greeley after more announcement of his appointment curred in a car accident last Sat than a year of daily commuting is expected later this week. urday. the 104-mile round trip from Fort Newton is * former mayor of Goodrich, a U S Department Morgan to Greeley. Denver. At the lime of his ap- of Agriculture meat grader at During that lime she also did pointment to the university posi- all the work in a nine-room house, tion, he was a vice president of She missed just one day of class- the Ford Foundation, with heads since a vcar npn last Spnlpm- miarlorc in VouÂ« Vni-l- quarters in New York. He is the university's eighth Mrs. McGraw was a junior at president, succeeding Dr. Ward the University of Nebraska when Darley six years ago. Newton's she left school to become the successor will be selected by the bride of Mac McGraw, now a Fort six-member Board of Rcgcnli. Morgan real estate broker. Earlier this year Newton en- Six children and 16 years later gaged in an exchange of heated ike decided to resume her col- letters with Sen. Barry GoWwater, lege education and receive a de- R-Ariz.. after Newton previously grce. The children are five boys had apologized to the senator for and a girl, ranging in age from an attack on him in the university newspaper. Hoffa Shot by Man Who 'Had a Vision' By OA.VIN SCOTT NASHVILLE, Tenn. 'APi - A that (old me to do it." Washington, D.C., laborer, who said he "had a vision" Hint told r"- ~- Â· Â·- ~.--.~. in^tuu nun Â«IIIIM-U inrit uui} days, 45 tn Sf, warmer days with Tuesday. Disspayr.e said Swanson lim to shoot Teamsters President marshals and Teamsters Union James R. Hnffa dashed into U.S. District Court Wed. and fired several pellets from an airpistol at !he stocky labor leader. Iloffa, Iwinf! tried on n $1 mil- ion conspiracy charge, suffered only pellet marks on the back and eft arm. U.S. Marshal Elmer Disspaync dentified the gunman a Warren wanson. a laborer from Washington who arrived here only old him he did not know Hoffa Shop ami Mai) Early Buy ChristmaÂ» Stamps Â» vision a month ago Swanson, bruised and bloody Irom a mauling he received from spectators, was taken to a hospital for treatment. His condition was undetermined immediately. The oulbursl spread excitement in the courtroom. Hoffa was not injured. "I saw the gun." Kolfa said. "I knocked him liown." Hoffa said he saw the (nil slender man approaching and that the man was aiming a pellet gun at him. "I ducked." Hoffa r-aid. "I saw it was cnniing and I'm nil right and I'm not hurt. "II was some jerk Â»;ilh a pellet gun." The incident occurred while U.S. Dlst. Judge William E. Miller was on the bench but while the jury was out of the room. The gunman came lln-ough Ihe rear door ol the small WHlnut-ptinflnl courtroom, and .walked down the aisle to a swinging gale separating spet-ta- ,ors from lawyers and principals m the trial. He lunged through the g.ite, pulled the weapon from beneath his coat and headed toward Hoffn. ated M the defense table. Three defense lawyers dui-ked o the floor as UV man opened The shots mitrle small pup- ping, toundi. 3cd of the St. Vrain River east of Longmont in Weld County He was thrown from the aulo and suffered fractured ribs and in- lernal injuries, lilt Faulty In County His death was the 31st traffic 'alality in the county this .. and the 424th in Colorado during 1965. Goodrich moved here from Denver about two or 2't years ago and has been a meat grader at he Monfort plant sinee that time. He had been a government meat grader hi Denver for a number of years prior to coming to Greeley Survivors include his wife. Ivie, Icrs, Mrs. Joan Knudson Vergil Goodrich, who with his wife just moved here about a week ago from Denver to manage he Royal Gardens Apartments. Greeley Shaken By Earthquake Â·v PAUL EDSCOBM Â»nj ,,,,u.u.. .L- -. . Â· . - Â·y PAUL EDSCORN An earthquake was felt about 6:50 a.m. Wednesday by early ri*rs in Greeley. Johnstown, Kersey and other Weld County communities. Very little damage was reported. Latnt in The earth tremor was the latest in a series of shocks said to have originated about 10 miles underground two miles west of Derby Many Witnesses Urge Expense Easing Bv FRANK fflQUirD i-- r i . . . , . . *^ By FRANK CORMIER (AP) - Rep. tronage of hotels, restaurants and taverns, with adverse effects on the national economy and fsdeial tions. RulÂ«s Tifhttrwd In IHI revenues. This theme was repeated Wed. by a spokesman for the National Association of Manufacturers. The NAM's general counsel, Lambert H. Miller, argued the proposed tax reporting provisions Â·Â·vould "encourage a breakdown of the self-assessment tax system and curtail such business expendi- and probably the strongest since they began in June. The quake here was also felt in Sterling, about 125 miles northeast of the point of origin, and in Pueblo. !10 miles south. In Greeley several persons reported the house or furniture moved or shook. Some heard a sound with the quake, and one person reported slight damage to her home. Mrs. Elmer Hein, 1841 nth Ave., said she was sitting in the kitchen and felt the tabta being lifted up. Then the whole house began to shake and some pop bottles began to bang together, she said. Her daughter, upstairs, called down and said the house had moved. Hairiiin Crack in Chimnty She and her husband discovered a hairline crack running the length of the chimney of their two story home. argued that wives attending busi new dinners have as much right to eat on the expense account as does the First Lady and wivts of American ambassador!. President Kennedy and U.S ambassadors are given specia funds to help finance official entertainment. Wesley M. Chandler, a St. Paul Manufactuier of burial vaults, predicted dire results if a new :ax law is interpreted as prohibiting expense deductions for the cost of having \yives attend business entertainment functions. "I do not think it was the intention of our lawmakers to create the Mcnfort Packing "co. plant a situati Â°n whereby they encour- here. was injured when his car aged a sales r Â«P r Â«Â«ntative to go careened off U. S. 87 into the out for the ever - in g with his cus- lomer without their wives. This could be an aiding factor to the moral decay of our country," Chandler said. Toe Much Rteool Kxping Other witnesses challenged the detailed record - keeping that would be required by the regulations. They claimed the proposals would impose an impossible burden and discourage business pa- seconds. "It was UK first time 1 experienced one." sb* said. Mrs. Bernard F. Kelly, 2345 5th Ave., said, "It was the strangest sensation." She said the tremor set the walls to creaking and frightened her dog. PÂ»He. D*pt. G*t, Calk Immediately after the quake, persons who felt it began calling the Police Department, Greeley's radio stations, and UÂ» Tribune. Some, who had never experienced earthquakes before, wanted to know if they were the only ones who felt it. Others who had experienced them in other partt of the country wanted to report what they had felt. The Sheriffs office received a call from Kersey and said there were no reports of damage there. N4 Datnag* at Johnitawn Paul Williams, editor cf tht Johnstown Breeze, said he received one call from Sam Naz- In describing the quake, Mrs. J*?* W *Â° Â£Â«Â« ^ ^ bed Hein said it fc!t like Â» swellTM, i shook .** the ,, ttan Â« ban SÂ«Â» with a lifting and settling sensl tg ^ ttA .""! waB - VVlUlams with a lifting and settling sensation. She reported she could also .,. * Mortimer M. Caplin, IRS corn- ' 60 witnesses Mho asked to : heard. Clark Boy Flees Hospital Again PUEBLO (AP) - For the third time, Kenton Clark, 14, has walked away from the state hospita where he was committed i t March 1960 for killing his brother Terry, 15. Hospital officials said they did not consider Kenton dangerous al though he was ruled legally in sane by a District Court jury at Greeley after the shooting Jan 25, 1960, at the darks' Fort Lupton residence. Clark was missed at a 5:30 p.m check Tuesday at the children's center, a farm about four miles west of the main hospital grounds. He was recaptured the day following his first escape May 4, 1980. He walked away again last October but returned voluntarily after a four-day absence. Â·Â·dJarrtd Mrs. Marvin Will, 131Â« nth 'Ve., said she was awake and felt he bed being jarred and heard the table shake. She said she had aperienced earthquakes in Caser, Wyo., and in California and that the one Wednesday morning was "just enough to feel." She said she looked at the clock and it showed 6:50 a.m. Both Mr. and Mrs. James Robbins, 338 18th St., said they heard a sound like a dull clap of thunder. Bobbins said he felt a vibration, but when he asked his wife she said she heard only the sounc and did not feel the vibration. She was standing in another room a the time. SKh-ta-Sid* Mntnw* Bobbins said the movemen during the few seconds he felt the tremor seemed to be in a horizon tal direction, or from side-to-side Mrs. Howard Carre, 111* lÂ«tl St., called the Triune and wanl ed to know if she was the onl; person who felt the earthquake She said it t?as very definite. " was writing at a table when it seemed to jump and then began a shake and the chair moved. 1 turned on the radio and they said an earthquake had just been felt in Denver." Mrs. Carre said she also heard a rumble for a few IB heard of no reports of damage in Johnstown. Dr. 0. W. Tollefson, professor f geology at Colorado State Col- ege. said, "As far as I know, his is the first earthquake felt in Greeley. There have not been any severe quakes here since man has been recording them." RMlci Stww Abwnc* Â·( Qualm As other evidence of the absence of severe earthquakes. Dr. 'ollefson said, a person can go nto the mountains and see a arge number of rocks that an lalanced. "Tbey have been that way IK long time, indicating that then have not been any severe earthquakes to topple them," he said. He further explained that there were more earthquakes recorded in Denver Tuesday than in all previous recorded history of the area. Dr. Tollefson guessed that thÂ« intensity of the earthquake wax about 4 or 4.5 on the Rkhter scale of 10. On this scale, which is Newspaper Says Yes Salinger Says No Red Jets Over U.S. WASHINGTON (AP) - White]have taken place, period," Salin- louse press secretary Pierre Sal- nger insisted Wed. there is no basis for reports that Soviet re- Â·onnaissance planes have made flights over the southeastern United States. "I am saying no such flights Resignations Stir Argentine Cabinet ger told a news conference. But the Washington Daily News, which with other Scripps-Howard newspapers carried iast weekend a report of such flights, stuck by , used by scientists to measure the intensity of earth tremors, earthquakes with an intensity of Â« wouM be strong enough to toppl* buBdings. Those with an intensity of 1 or 2 would not be felt at alL The earthquake felt here Wednesday morning probably originated in a rock fault lying under or parallel to the Platte River northeast of Denver and at a depth of 10 miles. The fault was explained by Dr. Tollefson as being a fracture in the rock strata with movement on one side or the other. Little is actually known of the causes of earthquakes, Dr. Tollefson explained. "We have a lot of guesses." It seems stresses build up in the earth, and when the rock moves along the fracture, or fault, there is an earthquake. We know that pressures build up and the rocks begin to l^*^, 311 b * nd "^ M By ISAAC A. IEV1 BUENOS AIRES. Argentina alosladv in the ladies r e a d v - t o l f . p , ^ . * ' . , Ar STM lna mass resignations immediately, ear department at the J c Pen! AP'-EÂ«"TMTM Mmster AlyaroiHe told Alsogaray he would stsrt ther aci-epSed nor rejected the mass resignations immediately. its story. It summed up the dispute in this headline: "Red Planes Over U. S.? No! Says Salinger. Yes! We say again." And, in . , Stone, editor in chief of the jScripps-Howard Newspapers, de- jclared that "What we publish is t r u e " fear department at the J. C Ten- o Â· , i : ~ ^--Â·' '" "TM ivi W Store here; two married Ut Â°S ml - v _Â« av Â« " .": Â«eek-lon Sj a round of consul ;o,, s -b "When, again. Russian planes overfly the southwestern United States and we learn about it." mu^mus, rtirs. Joan IMIUOSOU j j Â· - ' .Â·" L ' , ^ Â· Lie against inflation in the- government : The war Vecreiarv" U. Gen i^ ^ TM" W " ^ *"" hold the Benjamin Rattonbad,'. apparently | * ^^ been rumors for Â· into the brousht by some members he government of the conlvovcr- fcrcnce that the economic minis and On^ille J. and JanTM R~"GC^:^! l^T" mm ^^ m ^ ^" Â»w not adequate rich, both of Denver I" h ' S ftth ? TTM 1 " 0 .'T of i' 1 ' 1Hl1 Ar S enlina m " "' Â«Â· *l"Â«p. rLi i i . - , semor ''""^-promised yet| Alsogaray said the head of the ,"f *J !"* t 0 ^""* lc * n an , r : thcr rÂ° 1HilMl CTl!i! - Â· a TMÂ» r told " hlm Â« "TM A *r "Â«l*rjfW "Departmenr "ha, "denTed ineonfirmed report* M id ReanCabinrt ministers are Ming t h e j t h e r e have bTsuch LhlV r h:irl' S.".IT.' U':1V Alcni.i,"...'.. .....__:,.. i ^ *' igress. among Thurmond. D-S.C.. and Â·set for 3 p.m. Friday a! the. . lownr Mortuaries chapel al W. 6th SI. and Tennyson Ave. in Denver. Adm. Carlos A. Kolmigh resigned as Navy secretary. President Jose Maria Outdo nei $280 in Merchandise Prizes Offered in Lighting Contest A total of SJ80 in merchandise, ri;rs will be awarded winners I lie I9M Christmas home liphl- ng uinlest. T!ie first, or grand prize winner. 'ill receive a gift certificate vbrth J1W. Three second priro; f Â»o each and thiw Uiivd prices f Mfl each will also be awarded. Certificates Â«i!l be good for norchandw al any "f Ihc many pon.\oring firm.' However, a ingle certificate may not be di- ided among mare than one firm. Home lighting displays must he utdoorj and lishtfd from 6:30 .m. until midnight (luring the week Wove C'lristnias when the,pure of ! idgini; will take phce. Contest sponsors include man KIovU'K- Co., Coast TO ,.'o. ^ Store '.downtown*. Consumers Oilieysei lirecley Furniture Co.. lirreleyltmn l?o^aray"5 austerity ipi'licy was always oppised by Â·J-u-ge hiismes.?, la't-or and armed Dorics sroups. but he and hij learai ialso have strong connect inn; w i t h 1 .certain hiiMne?s. political and mil- 'Â· ;i!ary (arliom. i . Opposition nxjunteii last w e r k i jwhon Alsoijnray. in an effort loi ib.ilaiitx 1 thr hudi:et. Ix^ostcd tlie' nasolinc 4J per cept andi '" of kcroM-ne. widely used for: ^iiit;. by (f |vr rent I'ht- ii-. ';k^es triccered another spiral in j Â·enlijl rsnMimrr cixxl". nriÂ«'Â« : Dominick's Senate Race Cost $13,683 HF.NVER . \rÂ« _ Repubik-an Peter H. Dominiek reported Wi-d- 663.92 in winning the United Sialrj Senate seat from ColornAi ,-, .. . . . ' Â· M s n n ' " - ' w H ' , Â« Â· e econom ard and (.0 . Jiepps. Inc.. mdjSinn- then tilings have , . i n p lhe economy rn ch.ios.1 Thr ' listed he printed rriodical!y injlivinjj has climbed Ihe Tiibune. !Â«nt. E. Colorado Feels Shock DENVER (AP, 5econd * "c atxvna earth shock in two days shook Denver Wed and was reported at statement. Walker fe'^J?""?" 1 a , s far oistant as 12a miles from here. The Rev. Joseph Downey, S.J. Regis College seismologist, said the tremor was "probably about as severe" as the one Tuesday which he terme,) the sharpest ever recorded in Denver. His instruments began recording the shock at 6:48 a.m. MST and continued for about five minutes The disturbance rattled windows and dishes, but there were no immediate reports of any damage beyond careked plaster on walls. The tremors were not reported m Longmon!. but apparently were quite severe in the Canfieid- Brownsville area 12 miles to the southeast, Mrs. Glen Leonard Jr.. said thev awakened two of her children, as the house quivered. Mrs. Beraardine Stewart in the same locality said there was "a kind of rumbling noise" as" the house shook. Mrs. Mabel Stephens al En?, n miles sontheast of A family near i.voru, in th? mountaisis northeast of Denver the shock wns wvrrp , herf ' M miles we?t pf Denver Eaton. US. i -"" MUJV* wev. ol Derby, a suburb just north of by Denver.
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 9,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month