Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on November 3, 1961 · Page 1
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 1

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Friday, November 3, 1961
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WrltUn by Hone* Oreeley In 1871 GREELEY REPUBLICAN VOLUAM M-MUMBER IS CRIILBY. COLORADO FRIDAY, NOV. 3, INI .WEEKLY TRIBUNE ESTABLISHED W7» Hurricane-Raked Honduran Capital To Be Moved Inland NUMEROUS 444 MEMBERS AND LEAD; ERS. were honored »t the annual achievement banquet Thursday night. Topping the service ladder for leaders · were, left ti right: Mrs. Myrtle Moore, Evans Snip and Dip, 10 years'; Alan Salberg, Wyalt 4 : H, 15 years, and Mrs. Delmar Peterson, Johnstown, 10 years. Not present for the picture was Mrs. Kenneth .Willich of Stoneham, also a 10-year leader. Tribune photo by Jim Hitch. Outstanding 4-H Members, Leaders Honored at Dinner Adams Sheriff Sues KOA-TV n Libel Claim DENVEFl (AP) -- Sheriff Rob'- rt M. Roberls, 39,'of-neighbor-' ng Adams County has /iled a More than 800 4-H members and their families crowded the Greeley Community building Thursday night for the 26th annual '4-H Achievement banquet. Norman Deanj ^executive vice president of the Weld C o u n t y Bank, presented special awards sponsored by the bank. ~ Dtmonttration Winners Demonstration winners receiving special awards were: Ruby Weitzel, Bracewell; Carolyn Me- Clure, Slardusters; Charter^ Dor sey, Starduslers; Eiva Williams, Delta; Carolyn Felfe, Severance Nimble Fingers;'J. D. Murphy, Windsor Community; Joan Camp, Platteville. Kalhy Tigges, Gale Tigges, Lin- Polaris Is Successful In3 CAPJE CANAVERAL; Fia. (API --'..The nuclear submarine Ethan Allen successfully launched three Polaris missiles from beneath the Atlantic pcean today with almost perfect timing. They were fired in a three-hour period. The first was two minutes behind the planned launching time. The others were right on schedule and wound up the firings for .the day. The underwater firings were the third and fourth for the big submarine since |t arrived in mid-October to test the longer range A2 Polaris. . The Defense Department de clined comment on the firings Informed sources said they oc curred off Grand Bahama Island 300 miles southeast of Cape Ca naveral. The missiles were aime at targets more than 1,500 miles away.. The AJ'Polaris is designed for a maximum range of 1,725 miles The 1,380-mile Al already is on station aboard five atomic subs nette Long and Harold Long, all Bracewell, were olher demoa- Iration winners. Patrkia, Garvey of G r e e l e y litch and Stir 4-H was honorec ir'speech.' Robert Arnbrecht, president oi le Weld County Holstein Assoc- ition presented awards to Linda astings, kersey Busy Beavers aren Herbst, Box- Elder, and E Pinters, Wyalt;. · - ' Natkxia! Award* Lowell Walts, director of ex ension service for the state, pre erited National 4-H. Foundation ecognitkm awards to: Leonard Burch, Fksl Nationa ank, . Greeley; ; Tim Wei?and reeley-National; Norman Dean Weld County Bank; Arthur. Sal jerg, First'. National : Bank o ohnslown; ·· C. ;L. Larson, Eaton ank; The Fort, Lupton State 'ank and^Be/Vlndwr. First. onal Bank'.' -':'-\ ' '~. ~ Robert' Goldsmith was "niaste f ceremonies for the program oan Hemple introduced specia guests. A progress, report on the 4-1 irogram-was;made by Jim Park ^alricia Garvey, Elva Williams Bob Ehn and Sharon Stoll. State Awardc ,. ?: Lyle Cooksey;".president of th eaders council, presented stat awards to: Joyce Meyer, Reds Explode 2 More Bombs WASHINGTON'-(AP) -- Two 1»re Soviet nuclear tests, bring- mology; John Briggs, tractor;.aid Ing to 30 the number announced Th. Weather The temperature at I p.m. Fri day was 51, Local for J4 hours ending a.m., Friday. Great . Western High, 34; low, 13. Public Service High, 34; low, 13. College: High 30; low, 9. Colorado -- Generally fair eas and south, increasing cloudines. northwest tonight with scaltere snow flurries beginning norlhwes mountains this afternoon or (o night; rising temperatures to night; Saturday cloudy norlhwes increasing cloudiness south am east followed by snow flurrie spreading southeastward acros the state; low tonight 20s lower elevations, zero to 10 high moun tain valleys; high Saturday 30 north 40s south. FIVE DAY FORECAST Colorado -- Temperatures wi range from around 6 degrees be low seasonal southwest lo ne 12 degrees blow normal nortl east; frequent changes in tempe ature; scattered snow, most! mountains and northwest over th weekend and again near rnkid of next week; highs hi 30s cok er days, 54s warmer days; lows 15-25 colder nights, 25-35 warmer nights; mountain lows »ro II above. Wyoming -- Mostly cloudy am scattered Saturda considerable cloudiness and colder with scattered snows southern «« lions; low lonight »s lower etev, tnm, 5-15 mountains: high Satur warmer tonight with snows most of slate; uit charging libel and slinder against 'Station KOA-TV- and ,ils jfficers, including comediari Hope! · The suit asks By THEODORE A. EDIGER BELIZE, British Honduras (AP) --Twke destroyed by hurricanes in three decades; this capital of British Honduras 'will be moved inland 44 miles from the exposed "Tarribean Coast to higher ground. The rjbvernment announcement came »'«,' Ihe known death loll 'rom Hurricane Hattie rose lo 151, and " many more bodies were 'eared buried in the mud and wreckage left by the storm Tuesday. · ' ' . The rising Belize River threatened floods in the city of 30,000, which bore the brunt of the 200- miie-an-hour winds and tidal waves that crashed in from the Caribbean. . . Mwt Buildings D*tr*yMl Belize counted 62 dead. An estimated 75 per cent of Ihe build- city $1.5 million in damages.'Roberts went on trial in Brighton Friday on charges of Mirglary and conspiracy in a case linked to Denver's police department scandal by prosecuting of- kers. Hope w'as one of seven officers and directors of Ihe Denver .lori named defendants in Ihe damage suit. . Roberts contended a portioh'.ftf a program on KOA last. Saturday night involving Allen J. Reynolds 'irreparably harmed him and his reputation." Reynolds is a former sergeant on Roberts' staff and has been ndorsed as a prosecution witness at his trial. - _.The sheriff charged the station showed "actual malice and ill will and .haired, of and toward the and killed more than 2,000 per- ns. There were 38 dead reported in Stann' Creek, 1 at Gale's Point 29 on Turneffe and 14 on Cay . tn joyed, » refwtqUoB- for 1 honesty integrity,' uprightness ' of* cherac fer,' truthfulness, and of being a conscientious and competent ,o ficer of the -law, and sheriff."- S*t H.' r damaged. The properly devas- alion was greater than the 1931 lurricane that leveled Ihe city UF Here Still Has 17 Pet. of Goal To Make Greeley's United Fund drive i; rogi;essing a( little more than a snail's pace, according to cam aign officials. Wayne Wells, publicity director announced Friday collections now :otal 168,066, or S3 per cent ef the $81,938 goal. Work«r«' : A«k*d T. The UF board of directors appealed lo all captains and workers to return pledge cards and money befort 1 %ext ,-r " ' " " "' s ion. officials. Purpose. of Jhe meeting is to hash out some of the difficulties in this year's |drive. · : Wells said some donations have been receivejd through the mail recently.'. He' urged businessmen and residential persons who have not been cbnlacled' by UF work- rs to mail'in donalions to Box 44. .Potential donors may also hone EL' 3-4300 and a worker vill be sent lo pick up the con- Caulker. The latter two" are sm^ii slands off llie coast. 'Five · persons were reported silled in neighboring Guatemala and two in Honduras. : As far as could be determined imid Ihe confusion, all Ihe 200 Americans in British Honduras were safe. : U.S. Consul SaU U.S. Consul Richard Geppert, who fled with his family just ahead of the storm, radioed from Cayo dc San Ignacio that they were safe after being stranded al he Gualemala border by a blown- iut-bridge. Hondurans trudged the muddy itrects of the devastated capital and even managed a chuckle, at their survival -- h u t with, heavy learls. British troops were flown from Jamaica lo -help guard against looting as the clearing of t h e debris went slowly, mostly by tiand. v · i "When we are able to. re move the debris' from. Ihe streets, I fear many more bodies will be found," said Prime Minister George Price. "We , are waiting for heavy equipment." Raymond Yales, a waiter at Ihe Fort George Hotel, (old of Ihe horror on hurricane night. Swim Through Streets "I swam nine blocks'' right through Ihe streets," he said. "On the way 1 found two bodies. I put them on a high place, where it was dry, and continued to swim. I came across a woman with two children. I helped the mother to safely, and swam the children to a dry place." Many still talked about the baby born in Belize Hospital while the hurricane howled at its peak. It U Thant Approved By Gen. Assembly m · · ' * ' · · was a boy, and named Hattie'.. therefore nol In Rocket By HOWARD. BENEDICT CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. (APllexpccted, due lo stormy weatlier --A rhesus monkey with a radio Harold Lee Long, sugar beels. by the U.S. Alomic Energy Corn- Sears H o m e 'Improvement mission, were exploded early (Continued «n P»j» 7) Thursday in the atmosphere. Ward Two Has Most Registered To Vote ribution. 7. DivitUni Show Glint Seven of tlie drive divisions lave shown percentage gains ince.'he last report.a week ago. They are: Building construction, 61 per Heaviest registralion for Ihe illy election next Tuesday is in Ward n, City Clerk Barlon Buss reported Friday. A total of 1,485 persons living in he ward, which consists of the area between 13th and .20th Sts., are. registered to vote in the. elec- ion. Number hi Ward J Ward I, which is the area north if 13th.St., has'1,270 registered to vole. The smallest number reg stered is in Ward III south of 20th St., where the total registered is "only 924. The precinct having the largest number of voters registered ; is P-4 in Ward H, where 232 are registered. Precinct 12 in Ward J las the next highest total, 196, Rtgistrrtion by PrccincH The registration by precincts is as follows, with the precinct being dentified by number and polling place: Ward I 1,. Cornfield hotel, 65; J, Fire itation No. 1, 93; 3, Community milding lobby, 91; 4, Washington school,. 80; 5, city central gar age building, 13th Ave. and A St., 46; 6, Park school, 114; 7, Van- ine residence 1911 7lh St., MO; I, Lincoln school basement, 78; 9, courthouse, 77; 10, Dr. Andrews residence 1223 llth St., 143; II, Greeley Baptist Temple, 145; and 13, Maplewood school, 196. 1, Pillar of Fire Church', 61; 2 Meeker Junior High, 96; 3, Came ron school, 123; 4, Greeley High school gym, 232; 5, Trinity Luther an Church, 68; 6, Filler of Fire Church home 1631 llth Ave., 131 7, McHatton's garage 1625 15th A've., 194; 8, Our Savior's' Lu theran Church parish hall, '163; 9 R. J. Heckart residence 1812 7th Ave., 104;'10, Catholic Studen Center 1WS 10th Ave., 138;,and 11, bandstand Glenmere Park, 173 ' Ward III I, Youth for Christ parish hal 725 21st St., Ill; 2, Arlington school, I!8; 3,'Boneli Home, 106; 4, Herbst garage 142S 14th Ave. 144; S, Robert Bowles residence 2519 12th Ave. Ct.,'15t; 6, Sher wood Neal,-residence, 2612 13lh Ave., 136; 7, Jackson school, 200 25th St., 64; and i, Fire Static] No. 2, 87. I* G«t Buss reported that, as of Friday morning, 19 persons had ob- Candidates' Statements On Page 2 Today, the three candidates for councilman in Ward III state tlieir views. The statements are on page 2: Statemenls of the candidates for councilmen ; are completed with those published today. Statements from candidates in Ward I were printed Wednesday afternoon and tafawd absentee ballots for the Thursday morning and from those election and that several more ap in Ward II Thursday afternoon and Friday morning. Each.ward has three candidates for its council seat lo be filled at the elect km next Tuesday. Mayor Gordon- Risiler U unopposed fa re-election. 'to 7 p.m. lent of goal; food three, 60 per ent; professional one, 90 per lent; professional three, 100 per lent; real estate and insurance wo, 85 per cent; residential, 81 er cent, and rural, 84 per cent. Although the residential drive :hows an increase over last-week hat portion of the .drive is still agging and is largely responsible or the slowing of the overal' drive progress to date. OHwr Diviiwnt R«p*rU Other drive divisions and the er cent of goal attained to date include: Agriculture, 86 per cent; aulo motive, 84; commercial one, 115; commercial Iwo, 138; financial 99; food one, 57; food two, 104; government, 107; mercantile, 89 professional two, 76; real estate and insurance one, 102; servici one, 87; service two, 88; payroll 100; hospital, 68; letters, 64; schoo district, 91; advance, 97. donkey To Unemployment Declines jn U.S. in October WASHINGTON (AI) - Unemployment in the nation declined by 151,000 in October lo 3,934,000, and 'employment rose by 785,000 o 67,824,000-- a record for any Oc-l ober. ' ' It was the 'first time in a year lat the idle tolal has been be- ow 4 million, Ihe Labor Department said today. Despite the big increase in employment and drop in unemployment, the seasonally adjusted ate of unemployment compared with the civilian labor force remained at 6.8 per cent, the safne evel as in September. This rale las remained practically. Ihe same- for 11 consecutive months. Secretary of Labor Arthur J. 5cldbcrg said in a statement that he unchanging heavy jobless rale 'underscores lhat.we have a stub- »rn and continuing menl problem." Goldberg's state' mcnl was cabled from Japan, where he is visiting. But, speaking of the continuing n'gh level, of unor^ipioyr.'.pnl, Ihe nbor secretary said: "I wish lo reaffirm Ihe determination of Ihe Kennedy administration to reduce his unemployment problem to manageable proportions." Seymour Wolfbein, Labor Department manpower expert, sale n releasing the October job figures Friday that the increase ir employment and decline in uiv employment were largely season' al. October. is a month that usual- y sees the best showing of Ihe year. The increase of, -796,000 . in em ployment represented alnios double what is expected in Octo her. However, this was attribute largely to the fact that Septembe job' improvement was less I ha ' UNITED NATIONS, N, Y. (AP) world organization In place of the --The General Assembly Friday unanimously elected Burma's U Thant as acting U.N. secretary- general lo succeed the late Dag Hammarskjold. The action came after the Security Council, also by a unanimous vote, had cleared the way by recommending that tire quiet- spoken Burmese delegate serve out Hammarskjold's ' unexpired rm which would 'have ended pril 10, 1963. By W I L L I A M N. OATIS UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP) --The U.N. Security Council Fri- ay recommended unanimously tat Burma's U Thant be named cling secretary-general of Ihci transmitter and biomedical sen-' sors beneath its skin is scheduled o ride an Alias missile 600 miles :nto space next week. The 6-pound monkey is the first of several animals slated to be rocketed aloft to determine whether implanted sensors can be useful lo human astronauts. If wrfected, the system could elim- nate uncomfortable and cumbersome wires required for external sensors such "as those worn by Alan B. Shepard Jr. and Virgil I. Grissom on their space flights. The monkey will be in a special capsule packed in a cylinder acked to the side of the Atlas. The cylinder is intended to eject from the Alias and follow a ballistic course which will land it in the Atlantic 6,000 miles southeast of Cape Canaveral. . During the . 35 -minute trip, Ihe monkey will be subjected to crushing 1 acceleration and deceleration forces, radiation, 15,000- mile-an-hour speed and fiery 1 reentry heat. An attempt will be made to recover ihe cylinder and ils passenger. A radio transmitter was inserted in the monkey's abdominal wall several weeks ago. Wires, running beneath the skin, link the transmitter with an electrocardiograph and temperature and respiration sensors planted throughout the body. UAW, Chrysler Agree on Pact DETROIT'(AP)-ChrysIer. Corp ajMfthe United'Auto Workers Un on agreed on a new three-yea line.. st Cold Wave Shoves Across The Midwest By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Tire season's first cold wave, moving out, of the northern Rockies, whipped across the cen- ·al part of the nation today, cnd- ig a spell of unseasonable warm ·ealhcr/ Tlie cold air, powered by gusty' northwesterly whids, ,' extended rom Wisconsin to eastern Okla- oma and northern Texas and .eaded eastward 'and southward. Temperatures dropped rapidly is Ihe icy blasls hit sections, of he Midwest and West. Readings I'erc 20 lo 40 degrees lower than ·arly Thursday from the northern 'lains and Upper Mississippi Valey into Colorado, New Mexico, Texas and the West Gulf Coasl. Near zero weather again was reported in northern' Montana as .cmpcratures in the teens made it wintry-like as. far south as Kansas, Nebraska and Colorado Light snow fell in the cold ai from Minnesota. and northwes Wisconsin into northeast 'Kansas. More snow piled up in Ihe Dakotas where' falls measured nearly a foot in some areas. Rains changed to snow in northeast New Mexico-and Ihe Texas Panhandle. Stormy weather was blamed for at least four deaths. Four men, employes of a San Diego, Calif, electronics firm, were contract Thursday night shortlyikilled Thursday when their light Before the midnight slrike dead- plane crashed in a severe snow- late Pag Hammarskjold. The action was taken at · brief. closed meeting of the 11-halipn council aflcr the big poweri had reached agreement ending * »[x- weclis-old deadlock. '·;.-. lire General Assembly was scheduled to act quickly on the' council's recommendation at : an afternoon session. Overwhelming approval was expected In a secret ballot. . . ·': ' ;':' . · Mongi Slim of Tunisia, the assembly president, will read- out the results to the delegates in the big blue and gold, assembly hall. U. Tlianl will await Hie outcome". in a room behind the podiiun.. : The Belgian Count Jehaa ;de No'uc, chief of U.N. protocol, will escort U Tliant lo the speakers' platform. Members of the assetti- jly's steering committee and presidents of the three high UJNi councils will be on Ihe plalfornv Slim will administer the oalh:0f · office to U Thant, and then fbs-: cort him lo the secrctary-genfefr al's seat at the right of the presK dent. '·''. Acceptance SpMch S*t U Thant will make a brief ic-' ceplancc speech, lo be followed. by a round oE congratulate^ speeches by delegates expected to take up the entire afternoon ses- ion. - '·'' ' U Thant will have a free hand". o choose his chief assistant. :'! The Soviets backed down aftfef ryirig to specify the number '-of irincipal deputies the Burmese imbassador he areas would from appoint and which th'4y would be drawn. The United'. Slates made a similar retreat storm near Pueblo, Colo. Bond Issue Data Will Be Delivered To Every Home By BOB BEARD Information on Ihe proposed Greeley School District bond issue will be delivered personally to virtually every home in the district, representatives of all the Parent-Teacher associations in Ihe district decided Friday morning. The group, met at Heath Junior HEgh School to map a campaign to acquaint voters with Hie proposal for the S6.380.000 bond issua to be submitted at an election Dec. 12. Mrs. Vwvel Leads Discussion Mrs. E. I. Varvel Jr., co-chairman of the Citizens Committee for the bond' issue, led discussion on the campaign. The needs o f ' t h e district in ' cussed, as was the building program under the bond issue, which covers a high school, a new junior ligh school and six new elementary schools. Block Workers Planned Representatives of the nine elementary school, parent groupV present organized a system of setting up block workers to dis- larlicr this week. :.The Security Council was called nto a closed mee(ing this morfi-." ing to recommend U Thant to Ul out the term of Dag Hammar- skjold, who was killed in a plane crash in Africa Sept. 18. ; Briakt Dtidtock U Thant, 52, a quiet but determined 'diplomat, broke the U.S.-' Soviet deadlock over the issue of his principal advisers by telling the big powers he would name "a limited number." He' refused to commit himself.in advance lo any particular number from any particular areas and told the Soviets and the Americans they could take it or leave.it. U Thant said he would also tell the assembly after his election that he would consult with his a'd- visers on important questions and work with them "in a spirit of mutual understanding." The Soviets originally demanded that the deputies have a virtual veto over the secretary-general's decisions but abandoned this stand weeks ago. : The United Stales and the Soviet Union also had agreed weeks ago that (J Thant should get the J6K But they could not agree on the nationalities of the deputies who officially will be closest to the new head of the U.N. secretariat. The Soviet Union favored seven chief deputies--an American, Soviet, Latin American, African, tribute information on the bond! W( European, East European issue. Dr. Leslie K. Grimes, superintendent of the district, outlined and Asian. The United States, Britain and France favored five-excluding the East European and Ihe bond issue building program.' Dr: Leonard Walsh, director of the Educational Planning Service, provided information on the basis of the EPS report and master plan of the district. terms of climbing enrollments] To Poih Registration and classroom shortages were dis- " ' ' ' · r EDDY OIUMORE LONDON (AP)' -- Princess Margaret gave" birth to a son to- _ day and her husband said she her was thrilled and delighted. First to see the baby--after the doctors and nurses--was the father, the Earl of Snowdown, the former society photographer Antony Armstrong-Jones. Coming from the royal maternity suite in Clarenca House, he exclaimed to a member of the household: "The princess and I Oliver Asks 6 State Offices Abolished DENVER (AP) -- Abolition .of a half dozen dead letter slate agencies was recommended formally Friday by the legislature's Committee on Administrative Organization of State Government , , . . . . . . headed by Sen. Floyd Oliver, "D- She lived at the house, home ot,Peel, gynecologist to the q.:oenj^' fo! j «" ££ fl!^TM Greeley. the queen mother, until her mar-| a nd the princess; anesthetist ^V^ruS ^V^"X M TM . The . «"TMj"" ..requested to his call bills killing Princess Margaret Bears Son, Husband Is 'Delighted' Sub-campaigns to insure voter registration were urged at the meeting. Plans were also made to hold small neighborhood coffees lo provide information on the building prograrn. Robert Singer, a member of Ihe Greeley School Board, was pros to urge sup band marched by filling Ihe air:TM' arrive at Clarence House until iB:15 a.m., two and a half hours plications for absentee ballots ^d; are absolutely thrilled and delight- were out and were expected to be returned Friday', Absentee ballots can be obtained Saturday up to noon by contacting the city clerk, who will be available either at his home Each ward will vote on only the or office. The absentee ballots councilmen . candidates in Ihe must be returned lo the clerk's of- ward. PoU will be oan 7 fk* by i p. m, Tuesday count* 1 in th* election. His ion--fifth .in line lo the British throne--was born Viscount Linley. The infant's weight was not announced immediately. House. The Scots Guards bagpipe with music. The news of Ihe birlh were relayed quickly to Queen Elizabeth H and Prince Philip. Congratulations began pouring In. Lord Evans 58, one of the five medical men who aiiended the princess, broke the news to the father. ing were: agenc Among the groups which would before the birth. Margaret's boy is fiflh in line of succssion to the British throne, lmr , and , " rs '^ B ' T , C -^ ewarl ' behind Prince Chiirles, 13; Prince' " Andrew, who will be 2 in Febru-l ary; Princess Anne, 11, and Prin- M "- Fred Naibaucr. Arlington: Mrs. Desmuml Rcieh- ;be abolish( , d is the state Dept.'-'of wem and M f s ' n ' c " ard Talcolt. [Aeronautics and the Veterans EdCameron: Mrs. R. B. McLaugn- uc;ltion and Training Dept. final cess Margaret. The committee tkferred i: C. R. Nave. aclion on hvo O .j. c , ,.#, Jackson: Mrs. Rudy Marich and to ab ,lish tne- Weather Control Commission and an independent Maplewood: Mrs. Howard Elgin - - a.m. Tony sent Margaret an armload of red roses. He repeated the order after the birlh. -., B , , - . ,. . , slate grain inspector, The baby automatically ac-;a"d Dr. John B. Fulbnght. Both measures probably win ba quired the title of; Viscount Linley, | Park-Washington: Mrs. ^ Tom recommended, Oliver indicated. The committee also recommended that Ihe present- Bureau 'of Before the baby's birth at 10:45 the secondary title given his'falh- Kerr and Mrs. G«org Yackey. ' An official announcement said The news was flashed to the "mother and son are doing well." ' The child was born in the room far corners of Ihe world. H even went out lo jet airliners in flight. in Clarence House that Princess] Four court physicians were in ( tory for one so high in (he line in lywwcnv^ rwuav mafc * * ji^-coa * wi W\M » ^.i^u.- » ..,,.». ....._._, ... _,,._ __ .-0 _ Margaret one* uaed a a bedroom, [attendance at Ine birth: Sir John I of succession lo the throne. ' er when the queen made him 1 Lincoln-Jefferson: M r s . Sam _ Earl of Snowdon on Oct. 3. H a d j H o f f and Mrs. Fred Naibaucr. jchild and Animal Protection b« Arm strong-Jones not been raised] Delta: Mrs. Don Scholficld and : changed to apply only to animals to the peerage, the baby wouldiMrs. J. A. Sharp. have been a commoner with no, Pleasant Valley: ~ Goldsmith and Mrs. W. R. McKco.,The committee" asked the legisla- Pcter Brown: Mrs. Herman Lib-Uurc to continue its dutie* for an- title, a rare thing in British his- jsince other agencies BOW art Mrs. HaroWjcharged with protecting children. sack. [other year. i

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