Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on December 12, 1955 · Page 1
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 1

Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Monday, December 12, 1955
Page 1
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Sees Balanced Budget, Roads/ and Schools . i ' WASHINGTON ."«i :-- -President' Eisenhower 1 told Republican congressional leaders Monday thatrhis 1956.'legislative.program envisions a balanced -budget by* next June and 'a start' on big road building ·nd school-construction 'programs. LJm.U MMtTng to 3 Hour* tTriderorders/from his doctors to "stow down," (he President limited his personal meeting jvith the GOP leaders lo" three hours. '" - . .' He'."left, the legislative''confer- ence,.,:! the-AVhite House 'Cabinet room, a{ ll:3q a.m.; and went to his residential quarter^ for the prescribed: mid-day rest period of 2V4 hours. Y. .., . ' " ' The sessions were /halted then for lunch, but were to be resumed to -take up farm legislation, "amendments to immigration legislation;' civil rights, labor legislation,'postal rates and housing and area, redeyelopment programs. . Cilli for School Room* That - p a r t - o f the program outlined "at the forenoon, meeting was described as calling for "construct i o n ' o f additional schoolrooms to clearup the. back-log of a 200,000- room deficiency in the nation." 1 White House News'. Secretary. J a m e s ; C . Hagerty issued a state: ment/after the·" four-hour meeting yhile Republican ' congressional leaders reserved* any statement they may. have until-after the afternoon session. .- - . - - , ' - , . No Politics Talked, Says Knowlind Sen^ California, jhe "Senate GOP leader, said no politics .was,discussed at the meeting. He told-reporters: ' · " "There' was no.time for any political discussion." Hagerty said the President left the conference a few times'to'take telephone calls biit -spent most of his three.'hours : ariHe : worW'fable: "This" probably will be one of Ei- Renhqwer's longest work .periods until after congress reconvenes in January. He will go back to his Gettysburg, Pa t f n r m Tuesday afternoon after *a morning confer- 1 cnce"with both-Democrats and-Republicans on mitttary. and foreign affairs. : - · "Pfic* ind Protp«nty" SEogin All the signs indicated'the rresi- dent-wbuld offer a program geared closely- to' the : r peace .and prosperity" theme. which Republican National Chairman Leonard t r W. Hall has been sounding for months. High on.ljie Eisenhower list may be a "broadened 1 farm"; program aimed at" hailing falling agricultural prices. The problem was discussed at length in a cabinet meeting Friday. Democrats have con fidently^ expected to make, political hay ;on ine ; farm issue.. - ' ; : Rep, 1 Martin' o£ Massachusetts; the House minority leader,' already has forecast proposals offering compromises.-with the Democrats on higKway and school construction -- two controversial .'issues left oitfr from the last session'of Conereis,- - · . ·:; - ." Martin also has" forecast tax-re: ductioirif the budget is balanced, ,as Secretary of the,Treasury. Humphrey seems tor think it will be. knowlandfor Debt Reduction · But Martin's Senate counlerpart,' Sen..Kiiowland-of California, has come 1 out -for debt reduction jn- stearl,,V tax cuts, and has indicated, his own farm views may not parallel those of Eisenhower. Eisenhower , will' "turn from .'domestic to" defense and foreign' policies in a second meeting with congressional .leaders.Tuesday --.this one ', with-bcth Republicans and Democrats', -represented. . Alon^ those, sitting down with him then will be-Sen. Lyndon B. Johnson of . Texas, the Senate majority leader. Johnson has outlined a .13-point Dern'ocxatic program .that 1 differs s o m e w h a t ' f r o m that ;Eisenhower is expected to o f f e r - o n - d o m e s t i c issue's, U includes a tax reduction, which ^Eisenhower may riot'be.pre- pared lo recommend just now. Johnson .also has come out for . restoration of high, rigid price su '· ports';-The President apparently intends lo stick by his flexible support program, with some additions to-each the-transition.- Funeral Wednesday Funinl nrvictj'ifor Arthur N. Young, ibov«, will b« h*ld it M«cys WuhiinUy at 1:30 p. m. '. Arthur N. Young, Veteran Gas Co. Employe, Dies Arthur N. Young', 74,'-of i«3 Six- leenlli avenue, died at the Weld lounty ' General hospital early Sunday. ·. · ; '_ \- -.-. . · Young had been an employe of the Greeley Gas company-for ,4T years. He was .born.near Collins, Ohio, Aug.. 9, 1881.-He married Mary L. Lowe Dec. ( 29, 1903 at.Al- bert Lea, Minn, She died Aug. 33, 1951. ''-; ' -.'";· ' ' · '' - " ' · · ..Young, was a member of .the Greeley. Elks lodge and'attended the First Baptist'church. He is'survived by'four 'children: Mrs.' Leona' Diekman of · Greeley, Harold A. and. Paul Young, both of ·' fieriver; '·»ii'd'":'.Mr«-.,', 1 HaMl Schwalm'.of .'Jojinstoirhi .TJiereJ art five g'ri|'nachiidr«'n^'J.t;r.': ''.'^- ^ v,'-" ._* FuneraUqervices 1 , at .'l:30^p.^m!- Wednesday -irpm .'Macys;.drawing roomVilntcrmeht- Una* G|OV*. ·', lee! Contract lame as 1955 ·ignedonSat. Northern -'Colorado sugar beet rowers will receive the same price asis for betts in 1956 as they did in 955 according to a contract sign- i Saturday between the Mountain fates Beet Growers- Marketing ssn., 'and Great Western Sugar impany." ' · -· . · Frank -'A. Kemp, company nresi- eht, anil Earl Smith of .Greeley, resident' of the grower's' associ- lion, made a joint announcement n the price basis following a Dener -meeting Saturday. ' . ' "This early agreement will fa- ilifate matching acreage allot- ents lo farmers' intentions to lant sugar beets," Smith', com- lenled after the meeting. : ; Other contract negotiations with rowers', associations in Nebraska, 'yprriing, and Montana will be held uring the coming week. '· \ Boland'Kissler.was elected president of,Farmers, Union local 216 at its . regular monthly meet Friday .night at .the .La Grange school-- ' ' ' · ' ' · ' . . ( ·' ' Jes's ^Kohler · was -.chosen ' vice presidcnt'and BUI Putman", secretary-treasurer. -The new. officers will · serve during the coming ycar,"- : * : ~ : *"' Kqhler, outgoing president,--presided 'and-Mrs.- Irving Payne ".was secretary pro tern. . . :". Kohler introduced Murray Giffin of Nun n; county chairman for\the new National -Farmers Orgahi'za .ion, who talked on the background and aims of the organization, which iad its beginning In Iowa recently and is rapidly, spreading, over the nation.- - ! " .' " " ' - / ' "Giffin explained that - NFO is i non-political - organization ; work .rig to .obtain 100. per cent of parity After * discussion .led by'Giffin Mrs. .Roland .Ktssler entertainer with vocal numbers. . ' . ,The group, led by Giffin ind Mrs Kissler,- joined jn;.singing 'Christ mas-, carols, *.- ' · " ' " - , . , ,A social hour and refreshment* closed the.-meeting . Ciiy. Cbpcil; Agenda Council Tuesda'y evening will: Take up again request for water for Spitlcr addition; hear- report on building permits issued for construction, .outside city lim : it's; and discuss request to divll service commission to hold patrolmen examinations. . . . .Consider contract with Union Pacific rajlroad to cross railroad's right-of-way wilh sewer pipe line, bids submitted on trucks to be purchased by the city and appoinl- srient of council committees. Also fee trinifcr of »5,000 to ttie eem- U V building fund. Amy Lovenian NEW YORK'--.Miss Amy^Love man, 74, fdito'r and critic''and'one o f . t h e founders ; of "the Saturday Review .of -Literature,'.' died Sun d«y.- · ; . y. ', ' Reports from A'l l\ "II 1 OilDrilli, Additional data has been release on Martinez No. i', proVpectivVdis cpvery of- Fort Collins .Productio company.(Trigood Oil Company) i the old Fort Collins field. '. Lyons production his been ind cated at the deep wildcat in the Fl Collins D .and ·'J -'sand , producin area, of Larimer. County, Colorado Fort Collins Production Corpora lion No. i;Martinez,_SWSWSW o Section 8-8N-68W,' was putting o a - p u m p for 'completion - a t ^ r p after, swabbing 20 bjrrels.of fluid 50 per cent oil and 50 pir cent wa ( .er, I n - o n e hour .thrpug 1 ''perfora lions opposite Lyohs-al $.150-70'. .'The wildcat, originally starled a a r^gular^ield operation, was bo tomed-at'6,212' and cased .to tota depth with SW-fnch; It it located . (Continued an pij» 7) Wrlittfl by Her«c» Gra*l«y In 1171 AND' : ' - ' - : THi GREELIV RITUBLICAN 'PLUME 4^-NUMBER CREEUiY. COLO«t«poS. I .MONDAY;; PIC. 12, l»5 WliXLY TR1BUNI ESTABLISHED JIM Youngsters Ctirry Books qri$ Ghqifs W Mew Elementary School ncrease Advocated for Railway Group WASHINGTON ' (fl -- An em'er- [enc'y board' submitted, . to the I'hite House Monday recoinmenda- ions that -the nation's, railroads :ive a -.16W cent bourly increase K wages and welfare benefits to pproximately- 750,000 non-operat- nj employes. [ - . '· ; " .' his*- board --recommended that 4V4 .cents' be given in a straight wage increase. · The non-opera I trig employes, are h'ose, such, as- clerks, telegraphers and maintenance men, who do hot operate trains. ..· The \ present average 'wage - is 11.78 ^an hour. . Under the . emergency board's recommendations,- the pay raise would ' be 'effective as of last Dec. ·The ^additional two ccnts_,per per hour, after the 14 14 cent raise, would come through management's assuming, the full cost of a health and welfare plan .established last March''!. Traffic Toll Reaches 397 By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Colorado's toll of deaths in traffic accidents climbed to 397 for this year, 30 more than 'on the same date 'in 1054. .'. - .. ·Manuel R. I.ozoya, 41, ot.Forl Morgan, died in Colorado Genera tiospitai Monday- of .injuries suffered in a 2-car collision 2 miles south of Fort Morgan Oct. 29. Charles F. Musso, 43, Baton, N. M.,- died of a broken neck late Saturday In the collision of his car nd a truck on Raton .Pass, six miles soulh of Trinidad on U. S. 85 The'Highway Patrol, said Musso's car ran into the wheels of the trick driven by M, E. Cummings Jr., 26 of Sedalia. : . ' " - . John M. Little, 21, Ft. Carson died at a Canon City hospital Sat tirday night of injuries suffered in a one-car accident a few hours earlie'r. " A 9econd-soldier,-Harold-Kenne dy, .23, .suffered. multiple injurie when the car driven by IJIlli missed a curve -and crashed into a lelephone role ' on Highway 115 Highway iPatrolman Charles Hub bard estimated the car was going 85 to 90 m.p.h, when it'missed the curve. The soldiers were assignee to Headquarters'Battalion, 8th Di vision Artillery. Press Chief Dies · WASHINGTON -- Henry Suy dam, -64, press chief-of the Slat Department on leave as chief cdi torial writer'of the Newark, N. J. Evening News, arid World War rar correspondent, died Sunday. Eisenhower'Delegate Announces Back Easf CONCORD, N. H. (f, - Gov Lane Dwlnell Monday announce his candidacy as an Eisenhowe delegate to the 1956 Republics national convention. · . . The governor told a news con ference he will run .as a delegate af-large,. favorable to the ren!rm .nation of President Eisenhower ii this itate's first-in-the-natioo preti dential primaries' March 13. A parade of 450 rhitdren.Monday morning marched into the new jOOO Eaton.'.elcmenlary' school uildjng .carrying their books and hairs? - ' . · .· - . They marched from the'old elementary .school (built in 1900) vhich.; stands . just to · the - north f the new building!-It ..was'the irst time lhat. Ihe new building as b'een used.".."- '- · :. ./ ': Op«n Hauim Sunday Afttrncsn'.. The new school will have its' open ouse celebration for ..the public rom 2 p.m. until 5 p.m. Sunday, "he'.old school is e x p e c t e d ' t o ' b e orn 'down next, day, said Frank Thomann,- ;·' sup'crinEendent -of chools for the;Eaton district.(No. 7). However, this must awiit.the ote cf the Eaton residents in the priny election,-he aoded." ; " - :·-'· The.modern, one-story red-brick uiWing has '25,000. square feet of pace. .It', contains ]6 ciaiiorooms lus a : central -administrative unit, cafeteria and kitchen,^and an all-- ·iirpose ro~om, ; which .will be a ombihation of' band-room, audi- orium," a n d ' g y m n a s i u m . -. Set in the walls "are plastic sun- hades to keep-direct-sunlight out f t h e ' classroom's. In addition to he abundant window, area, 'sky- ighls over the main corridor sup- ily light to; bolh the corridor and p ' t h e . side of the classrooms'fur- hest from the windows. - 'Those rooms ..thai do' not-have outside, windows'--the offices and he cafeleria--have plastic bubble ikylighls.- '·' ·, " ·;. ' The · : flooring . throughput', -is - of vinyl tile'^ and ; : thjC Ceilings are ac'auslic : lined." T*h'i;. classrooms vary in color. Each of the IB-classrooms has green sight'saving chalk Iwards, a sink and drinking fountain. · . ' · · · · : - ' Fifleen of the classrooms 'are in Ihe main ..wing... The' kindergarten is separate from the .-others; anc 1 las its own. direct entrance and play area.' ; '.' = . . i '. . The"'and . the cafeteria are separated-by a folding partition, ; which, when .'removed, will make a'largt hall for meefings. "The- cafeteria can. be used for a music and audio-visual instruction, room. The. building, was designed. by Robert W..Ditzen, a Boulder-archi- Icct. G e n e r a l . contractor was the Elensel Phelps company of Grcc- le'y. .The mechanical contractor- was the P. S.: Cook company of Cheyeinne. .' j . The" building .was 'made possible iy a $370, issue voted in March 1954. _ · ' . ' - , The lot the building stands on was already owned by- the Eaton school district. It measures 350 by 300 feet, which includes, however the space taken up by the old buMd- ing. Eventually ,the entire' play area will b e ' black-topped anc fenced in .with Rcalobk wire fencing- * ' . - . ' Sixteen teachers plus the prin cipal, Henry Menke will staff : the new building.: · . · . : The school board is-made up o: Thomann, Tom J. Nix, president; Arnold J. Dalton, secretary; an Carllon p. Led all, secretary., Admiral Martinez Dies. BUENOS AIRES -- Adm.' Carlos Julian Martinez, 62, commander of Argentine, naval .operations .in the ousted Peron'diclatorshijvdiei Saturday. , ' ' : . ·-· SHOPPING PAYSLEFT r -- H«lp' Fight TB--. .Duy ChrUrmo* S*ob_J Eeid Reported Best in 3 Years, . D E N V E R Hi'.-- SupplyVf winter range and pasture, feed in the 17 western- states' was said Monday by the U. S. Depl. Tof Agriculture o be. a.little, better ttjan it h been for.the'past three years. The Agriculture Marketing Service of the' department said in its report of Dec. 1 that'the reported conditipn-of range.feed was 73 per cent: This^was'Z percentage points higher thin-it..was » year'ago but down three per cent .from a month earlier." . - . . ' . ;. . · ; ..' ·.'·'· · The . service said:- cold, - snow cover. ; :'aiio. ( ..''.dry. : ."-c.o'nditlpns -re duced.the. condition'of.range feed m'pre'tharru'su'jil during November Tlie ;j73,". : per.:;ce.'it ".rating.! was points '.below Cth'e''10-year averag of 78-per cent. .-· . ' ·'., :· . . ..Citflt Slightly Down ' ..The reported condition of .ca'ltli and- calves^ was.80.per. cent/ com pared 1 :.with:82 .per' cent a; inont ago, 78'per. cent''a. year-.'agb :«ii thC'lO-year average .'of 83 per cent -Condition'.of .'sheep, and' lamb' was'rated 'at 82 p*r-cent, ; the sami as. last'month: The .-rating .was tw points higher-.than.a'.year ago bu Z per cent below the 10-year aver age-of 84. per cent;- · The " s'eryi c e s aid ' 'cattl e calves, showed.'a little more,than the'usiial shrink during Noveinbe due to snow and.cold weather in the northern sections'. '. But, the service added, call! and calves are generally in gpw condition a n d - h a v e shown goof weights for fall, delivery. . 'Early fe.eding of livestock in th northern plains, the Northwest ani intermountain , sections- h a s ' ' r e duced rather,large feed supplies! . -The late crop, of lambs was gait to have moved early with .indica tions that November movcmen w a s . a little smaller than Novcm her 1954. - 1 Other observatipns: · ' Colorado --. Snowfall, ruriailc grazing: in many areas, forcin supplemental'feeding of .livestock Supplies., of hay. and roughage ap pear- adequate, for . winter -unles weather is abnormally, severe. -Lo; temperatures and snow cause, some.- livestock shrinkage. biit in creased feeding pi-evented loss o flesh. ; . . · Philanthropist Dies ·· REDDING,'Conn. -- Archer Hunlin'gtoni'88, philanthropist an founder : of Hispanic Society '.'o America, died Sunday. · · _· Arctic Cold aind Snow Due in Colorado Tues. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS An - A r c t i c cold front complete with snow will strike Wyoming Monday night and'spread into Col- orado_T_ues_day, the U. S.. Weather Bureau at'Denver predicted Monday. . . . , . It will follow partly .cloudy and warmer weather in both stales Monday. .- · The outlook for Wyoming Is'light snow and much colder temperatures in the north Monday,- spreading over the stale Tuesday.- The Colorado forecast called for the same kind of weather In the north and east -portions Tuesday. Strong, shifting winds are. predicted for both statesVuesday. High temperatures, in Colorado Sunday Tanged from 45 degrees at Trinidad at Eagle. Cody topped Wyoming'with 42 and other highs ranged down to 27 at Moorcfoft.' : . . - · - . - . - ·-. At Mveral pointi tarlj Honda/ limperafures. were' higher ' tha those reported Sundsy afternoon Douglas, Wyo.; had 42, Casper 3 and Laramle 32. In Colorado, Ak ron' reported 26, Denver 3Z ' an Eagle' 12. ""·' ; '."· - " Snow fell. Sunday, in Wyomin and .In Colprado's;norihern,mbui tains.'Rawlins reported .02 of a inch 'for the only* measureab! amount In Wyoming'. .'In. Col rado, Craig.and Frascr measure .09 and · Leadville .04. The sno 1 continued past.midnight- at Frasei - Maximum an4 minimum tempei alures during the 24-hour pcric- ending early .-Monday'incliidec , Colorado,-- Denver ,44-25, Pueh lo 39-13, .Colorado Springs'. 40-1 Trinidad 45-20, Alamosa 35-oneibe low, Grand Junction 33-15, Esl'e ?ark'3S-23, Lamar 41-15. : "- i Wyoming -- Cheyenne 40 : 30, I-ai amie 33-23, Rawlins 31-25, Ca'spe 35-30,''Rock'Sprinjs 33-2S, La'nde 37-20, Shwidaa «-». . -f. Will Not Force iper Basin into * i ··"'· fV v ''- · f ·· Colo. River Suit WASHINGTON tfl--The Supreme ourt M.dnday'denied a. California equest that .Colorado and Wyo- ling be made' co-defendants in a Ghdirig suit over use of Waters I · the; Colorado River System. At the same time the high trl unal granted a California motion join-Utah and New Mexico as irties only lo Ihe extent of their ntercst in lower basin waters. The. decision, was · announced : In n unsigned order. The vole was ·3. · . . ' ' The order noted that Justices 'r'ankfurtcr, Burton and. Harlan avored- granting California's mo ion in full. Chief Jusllce Warren former California governor took 0 part.' · 1 - , . . . ' - The suit was tUwLln-ihe Supreme Court by Arizona in 1952. It namcc California and various California rrigalion districts, as defendants Rivtr Compact Control! Right! Water rights,of: the stales'.are onfrdlled by a.I922 Colorado River 'ompact but California; and Arl onn have disagreed for years vcr. Interpretation, o f t h o compact After Arizona filed'the suit; Cal fornia asked that-Colorado, New lexico, V' an - »nd · \Vybming · be oincd'On the ground that any firia ecision would be futile unless a'l were bound by the outcome. ' 'Colorado.'New-Mexico, Utah am Wyoming --·- called ·' up'per basii italc's-^-and'Arizona'opposed Cal 'ornia's'request;'A S[iecinl master he lale George, t. Haight, phidag .awyerv' 1 recomme'hded ith'itVNm Mexico and'Xltah'. be-drawn In 'th case only-'as-lo their lower has waters.- 1 ·' -.' : ; .· · .. · ' . " California'Intlittd on Upp«r B*$h California opposed the'masler rccpmmchdalion, · insisting ' tba there be an'unqu'alified'joindcr 't Ihe four .upper bairn states. '-Th Supreme... Court.-.-last' -Thursda lieard four hour's'of'argument 6 the California reriuest'' The. United States .and Ne'va'd previously,-were permitted to .in :ervene as parties to the suit o :heir · own 'requests. '.The upper basin includes parl of Colorado,- New Mexico, :lltal Wyoming, and Arizona from whic waters drain naturally into the-Co orado River above Lee Ferry. Lc Perry is in northern Arizona. Th lower basin includes parts of Net Mexico,- Utah, -Arizona,'-.Nevad and California below Lee'ferry. 1 Simon H. RUklnd, N c w ' Y o r City attorney, is how. special ma* le'r in the'case, .lucceeding" Haighi Long Range Ro?kefWork To Be Expanded WASHINGTON iii--- "A !«uh sfantlal. expansion", of., this na tion's medium and long rang rocket- development - program ha beeri ordered by Secretary'of Ie fense Wilson. . .' · · . .- · Wilson' placed Deputy-Secrelar Reuben.- Robertson .In . overa charge, of the new' devclopmen Saturday, wilh the three servic secretaries to direct the program within'thelr own.departments. ·" The armed services already ha placed much emphasis on the d vclopmcnt of missiles regarded b some" as 1 the "ultimate" ' wcapo of future warfare. Soviet scientists loo;' have been .reported workin hard to develop a . missile tha could, carry a- nuclear warhca across oceans at speeds makin it difficult to intercept..' - / ' Wilson said that 'as far -as U. officials know,-' Russian "progres has been about as expected" f this field. He added that Ihe recci Soviet -hydrogen explosion "ha nothing to do wilh"'speedup the U. S. missiles work. It -wa» reported that the A Force, will continue^'to ' h a v e ^ p r linary responsibility fqr developln a rocket with a range up to.5,01 miles. The A r m y ' and Navy, was said,'are'pooling their effor in the;development.of a mcdiu. distance missile with a ringe ' 1,000 miles. - ' '. Charge Jet Atta«.k . TAIPEI, Formosa 'on -- Brit; charged M p n d t y ' i n a strong p'r lest that, two .Nationalist Chines jet -planes ; attacked the Brills steamer'HydralocV in ; iriternatip al wateri five.miles off Uie Mala cear Foochow Dec. f. uneral Thursday --Pbolo lj Jtrry Taramiar Furwral strvlcts far Gwrgfc P. r Brown, bovt, .co*propr]«tor of Loog'i Puk *fo, will b* htkt ·t 1:JO o'clock .Thurjday «fttr- n«on.from Macys drawing room, with Informant. *t Lin." i^rav*. jeprge P. Brown )ies in Greeley ·,, ' -· i : · . j ,.',-. ·. .ate Saturday George'.P. iBrown, 63, of'1525 Fifteenth street,'-died a t ' t h e Weld ;mn!y : general · hospital. early Saturday evening. . ' . ' lie' '· had ' recently'. undergone urgery at the hospital and was apparently making' 'good recovery. Anxloui t o - r e t u r n home Brown vns his.residence Saturday and'he became acutely ill at about V 5:30 p.m. He died soon after arriving' a t t t h e . hospiUI/ ·;·;.' 'Brown ·WRS'born in Greece i \,-.1J92 - 'and,; came · to the -United Sf at'tV. jn'lMe; locating at Denver He farmc^i in. the P.eckham.dlstrlc south '.'""of-" "Greeley" f r o m ' ' ''"' through 1920.' -. ··: ' ;., ; ..;When-, he ' first f arrived' in thi country,-as: a, youlh,'Brown knew only one .word-of English: 'ham burger'. He-was t o - m e e l - a n ' u n c l in. New Yqrlc'Cllyipn.'arrival, hu the connection'missed, and Brown ate, hamburgers 1 for three weeks he'fo tell. .- ^... i; During most., of. 'the time. since 1920 he had been in-the resta'urah business in Greeley, At the time oE his. death Brown .'was a co- proprietor'.of the Longs Peak Cafe here. He also'.qwned .business, property on Tenth, street. . . ·-.'·" \\ Keenly interested in amateur sporls Brown was a loyal backer of college 'and 1 high school athletics. Hc^was an ardent and skillful f i s h e r m a n ; v He - had · a' very large, acquaintance, anil" m a n y friends throughout; northern i.Colo- ra'do and in Denver as" well as in Creeiey. . ' . . - -. . . · - . , . · · · . , He was a member of the'Elks lodge, and of.the-AHEPA Denver. ' . -' ,· '. · ' Brown is survived by the widow,' Mrs. Mildred Brown, and by. two children: George'.P. Brown;- Jr.; of Greeley ; and Mrs.-Angeline Darr of Spokane, Wash, · ' . ' . .- ' Funeral services will be''h«ld at 1:30 o'clock Thursday afternoon from Maijys drawnlng room,'with interment, at Linn-Grove. : 55 Defenders Along Sea of Galilee Slain JERUSALEM tfl -- Israeli Iroopi attacked · Syrian-! outposts' overloolcv ing the Sea of Galilee during ti* night," : wUling 53. Syrian soldiers.'for 1 the less of four'Israelis, "official!' said'Monday. Israeli'source's ·'s'aid 29:' Syrians were taken';prisoner' i n ; t h e - f o g shrouded battle on "the··northeast-' xhores "'Of the · lake · where ' many events in'the life of Jesus;Christ i took place,.' . '' ' : '·'' -' Twelve Israeli- soldiers · wer* wounded. ! - . · ' . - ' " - ' . Syrian Ourpoiti .Blown Up .. . ; The'· .attackers occupied four! Syrian.outppsU,.blew them up',and- the'n' withdrew.' The' 'action was/ launched oh .an Velght-mile /front Sunday night., to silence gun posi;, t ions Israel'claimed had fired^oa'. fishing boats and an Israeli-police launch. No one:was hurt in thai: I n c i d e n t . . - - . . . . . . ' . }', ; Israeli .'military sources·'aald.:' army ' units; .moved .in a four-, pronged advance aimed at four.^ Syrian positions-along .tlie-easters ^ bahk-of the 1 Sea-of'Galilee. Th»! positions were'rin the "K.ursi .Na: uart and Beth Hahcij sectori and i th'e' sector 'where^the' Jordan' lows'into the Sea of Galilee; ·--. The river leaves the'sea again' b / t h e south to continue: its 'way j · oward 'the^ -Dead 'Sea. . . : y: The attacking Israeli"unitslwera' upported_by two detachments to; approach of .Syrian r«;· nforcemenU.^ ; :'. ." ... ; - 1 :.MiHtary' sources 1 said 'the Syriaa opposition was heavist ia'-.the -Joi danlHiver sccloK . .' ; .· ' : -'-1- True* bb»arv«rs to Sctn*.' ·;-. U.-N.; Truce" observersJrushed t6 · Red Brass in Kashmir ' SRINAGAH, Kashmir. S. Khrushchev and Soviet Premier Bulganln ; landed at 'Srinagar's mountain-rimmed' airfield' Friday for 'a ,48-hour visit. They-^flew here from' Jaipur' in Northwestern In( dia. . . · ; LenaOvesen Dies Monday Mrs. Ixina. Oyescn, 85, of 611 Fflurtec-nth avenue died early Monday morning at Weld County General hospital. She-jiad been a patient there about two'weeks.* Born Aug. 26, 1870 near Copenhagen, Denmark, she came to this country with her parents when she was . 2 years o l d . ' M r s . Ovesen moved lo'lreeley-m 1887 from Albert Lea, Minn.· . " " . ' She was a -member of the Methodist church. Before her. 1 retire- m e n t , Mrs.' Ovesen was in charge of alterations at several of the local ready 'o wear stores. " Surviving are a : son, Theodore A. Ovesen of Denver;; two daughters, Mrs, Ester O. Kilbourn of Greeley, with whom Mrs. Ovesen had made her home for the past 22 years, and Miss Lena,V. Ovesen of New York City; five grandchildren; and 11 great grandchilden. '.'". '· Funeral services will be held at 3 o'clock Wednesday afternoon from Macy«'drawing ioom,|with tnteroent at Una Grovi. -_^. - V- he area to'investigate at the-first word of the Israeli"attack'.-A U:Ni' ' spokesman said the situation in th*^ arcajwas quiet now'.·'-""..'.-.:·.';./ ':^" .'Jljra'el 1 ' ciaitris'^her; terrltofjVVai ' cjudes_ the entire^Sea-ot. GaUlee",'" . a" lake "aljout 13 ; miles · lo'ng" ancl' j J t6'7 m He's : wide along whosfcjsho'reft; many .61 'ttie'i'evehti'. in tKeTlife'ot' Jesus , Ch'rlsf. took vplace..'Syria; holds the northern half of- the' lake's eastern shore.. .A narrow' strip along (he-southern y half it held, b y * Israel. ' - ' ' ' · The Israeli allack r .took..'plact' nlong this eight-mile northernj' strelch. .The s'pokes'niaii said'the Syrians shelled 'Israel's'' Bin -Geb. settlement, in the southeastern shore ; strip^hut that there was no' t casualties, in the settlement. . r · ! · '.' 'Strong Proi«it;EKp«ct«d . ' · ' -.There'-was np: immediate'.com-' ment from'Damascus,'the-Syrian: capital.'The government there was expected 'to file a strong protest"' wilh the U. N, Truce Supervisory. Commission.- : ~~ . : · ; r lilost serious · incidents . betweea; the" Arabs and.the Israelis', . rent monthJ!;havft-b*Rn along th» = Egyptian' border in the' south.'Pre-^ mler David-Ben-Curion had a «K minute talk Sunday'.with Maj. Gea.i E. L'. M. Bum's;'the Canadian chief o f ' t h e ' l r u c e commissiohj-on th^ plan Burns and, U.' N. Secretary General. Dag Hammarskjold have advanced for- easing Israelt-Egyp?' llan tension" in the El Auja d»-' militarized1 zone.' '·'.-·; .."·'·' .. ,'··· 'An Msraeli - spokesman charged the .Egyptians .with deadlocking the negotiations. . . : - - .; · Weather . Temperature at 2 p. m. Jfoaday was 38-'degre'es.' j. · '· .'. Local for 24 hoars ending 8 a.m. Sunday: High, 38; low, : 5: Fpr Z1-" hours ending 8 a.m.-Monday: High, 35; low, 10.' .' , '- . - . Colorado'-- Partly'cloudy Moa- day and Monday night.with scat-, tered snow flurries mountains;, mostly cloudy Tuesday.with scat- fered light · snows spreading over north and east portions; warmer Monday . a n d south portion Monday nighti turning much colder north' and east portions Tuesday; locally gusly westerly winds east portion Monday shifting to north-' westerly Tuesday; low .Monday night 0-10- above mountains 5-15 northwest: (o 20-30 southeast; high Tuesday '-IMS', northwest to 30-40- southeast.. . ' · : W y o m la g -- Mostly cloudy through : Tuesday wilh scattered' snows mountains; scattered light snow spreading over north portion Monday night and over state Tuesday; 'warmer 'Monday,- turning much colder Monday night 'and Tuesday; strong gusty westerly winds Monday, shifting, to' norths erly Monday night and Tuesday 1 · low Monday night tero mountains, 5-15 north to 15-25 south; high Tuesday 15-25. ' : . "Boulder and Longmo'nt -- PartV' ly .cloudy Monday ' and Monday night;'mostly cloudy Tuesday with light snow, likely by' afternoon;. warmer Monday; turning much colder Tuesday; gusty winds aft-, ernobns; high Monday lower 50 ¥ «; low Monday night 25-30; hlgk Tuesday near 35; Boulder ' iS-JWt. ·F v

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