Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on November 4, 1961 · Page 10
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 10

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Saturday, November 4, 1961
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Pagt 10 GREELEY TRIBUNE Sat., Nov. 4, 1961 Nehru Thinks Berlin Is Easing Up By ARTHUR G.WSHON LONDON tcr Nehru (AP)-Primc Minis- of India slew Into munisl and Western powers on several aspects of the German question including: London Sal. on his way to llic -- The two stales of East and United Stales for talks with President Kennedy in Washington and soid ' IKS thinks the IScsl-Wesl crisis over Berlin Is casing. West Germany seem to be func fioning normally and should- be allowed to go on doing so. -- West Berlin itself enjoys ho can sco there already Is common ground between the Com- Nehru told newsmen as far as close links with Western countries which must be maintained, particularly in regard to the.freedom of the access routes, ' -- Germany's frontiers as they emerged from the last war--anc S'ehru cited the Oder-Neisse lino cannot be changed today without war. · Nehru was asked under whai circumstances India might recog nizc tire Communist governmen of East Germany--something Soviet Premier Khrushchev, has Boy, 9, Suffers Head Injury in Freak Accident, A 9-year-bld boy, Ronald Dinxel. 2423 14lh Ave., who suffered a head injury in a freak bicycle- pedestrian'accidcnl Friday; was urged Nehru to do. reported to be in only fair condi lion at Weld County General.Hos p.ital Saturday. , The youth' was unconscious for many hours following the accident but regained consciousness sometime during Friday night, the hospital reported. The accident occurred at 25th St. and 15lh Ave. Court about 3:30 p.m. The : police report on the accident had not been completed Snlurday but il was reported the Dinkcl boy was riding the bicycle and had his 7-year-old brother, Edwin, on the handlebars of tbe bike. ' Reportedly the bicycle rr*n inlo a small boy who was a pedestrian. In some way, Ronald Dinke\ was thrown over the handlebars of the bicycle lo the ground and incurred the head'injury. His.brother suffered some bumped tcelh. The boy pedestrian, who report edly was not over U or .12 years old, was not hurt, Ho was brought to the police station, then taken home. The police' station hart no record of Ihe boy's name Saturday morning. Stan Smith's Father Dies Charles Smith, 78, of Fort Collins, father of Stanley'Smith of ..^D7..2CL'..Ave., died Wednesday at his h s ome after several years illness. Born at Jackson Center, Pa., ^-Jiwe 7,1883, Smith moved lo England with his family when be,yas 5 years old. Later he ; came',to Louisville, where he ...-miner and builder for Sj'-.jKab before going to Fort- Collinsj-in 1936. He was also a fonpe'r'em ployee of Colorado Stat?-'TJiuyer sity. He retired : in }5,; : StiP was a member ot.,'tlJ;,.U.$!?d Presbyter! an. Church :'··;.' ·;·.·,.;··,'; He married EdnaV A,-Stanley June 43,,1909. . _...,. Besides his son, Stan, survivors include his wife; and six ,othe children, Gilbert of Fort Morgan Charles Jr. of Grand Junction Wilfred of Moscow, Idaho, Owe of Pueblo, Mrs. Hugh Milhoan o Lafayette and Mrs. Pete Merce of Atlanta, Ga.; two sislers, Mrs Elizabeth Woods of West Hartlepool, England, and Mrs. Emil Thomas of Trimdon Colliery, Eng land, and 13 grandchildren. Warren Funeral Chapel ot For Collins is in charge of the fu neral services which .will be hel at 10:30 a.m., Monday with in terment at Grandview Cemeler; Nehru did nol reply directly, but said: "We do already, in a de faclo. sense, recognize East Germany--by trading : with 'thchi and having trading treaties. Our test is, if by recognition we would help lo solve some of the problems,, we would do so. 1 hope something will come out of the present situation." Nehru v.;as asked why India merely criticized but did not de- Princess And Baby Doing Fine LONDON. (AP)--Princess Margaret and.her newly born son are jelling along fine, court officials announced Saturday. Mother and baby were visiled ty her three doctors--Sir John Peel, Lord Evans and Sir John Weir--at.,Clarence House during the morning. They stayed about 40 minutes. Later this bulletin was issued: "The princess and her baby had a good night, and the condition of both Is entirely satisfactory." The report was. reassuring to Britain's millions, many of whore saluted the princess' blue-eyec son simply as "the Jones boy,' even though he has a title am rights of succession to the throne. Laity Forms Majority CHICAGO -- One of the least By WHITNEY SHO«M»KIIl WASHINGTON (AP) V .-- Another 'gap" figures significantly .in 'resident Kennedy's get-ready mlicy uin testing nuclear weapons n the air. . ' i -· · In this case, Kennedy has declared the United Stales continues o hold a lead between its nuclear strength and t h e corresponding xmer of any oilier nation, includ ng the Soviet Union. This country, he indicated, will resume atmospheric testing if it finds that Ihe Soviet Union' is narrowing--or threatens to nar- row--thai gap. With'the current series of Soviet tests, Kennedy in effect acknowledged this week the U.S.S.R. may known yet largest Roman Catholi' religious orders is the Third Or der of St. Francis. It has abbu 125,000 members, mostly lay men and women, in the United States and 4,000,000 throughoul Ihe world They dedicate themselves to Christian perfection and works o U.S. Will Resume Testing If Reds Start to Narrow En listed Men's Use Blasted WASHINGTON (AP) - A Connecticut congressman who is a x making'. advances. But thai does not mean the world can expect an early U.S. shot into the atmosphere.- · " . : ; . . · . Officials close '.'to 'the...subject note that the preparations Kennedy ordered on Thursday cannot be made immediately. .Conclusions also must-be reached on the nature and .acliie'veroenls' of-the Soviet tests, which apparently have not ended, and on what purposes Ihe United Stales may want to explore. These probably wjll include perfection of warheads and antimissile weapons. ' · A year ago, Kennedy's .allegations of a "missile gap"-had. burst into a campaign.;issiie. : Republicans disputed. ms' claim that ..the Soviet Union was in 'a superior position.' Administration 'official; now contend the United -Stales packs enial "deterrent" stre'nglh and may overtake the U.S.S.R. with its missile arsenal by 1963. Declaring the United Stales is "many times" ahead in the nuclear, gap, Kenedy emphasized in his policy announcement: "It is Delgado Martinez Win former West Pointer and Army officer has asked President Kennedy to prevent enlisted men from being used as "officers' Greeley Livestock Greeley Producers Livestoc Marketing Association. TUESDAY, OCT. 31 AND WEDNESDAY, NOV. 1 C a t t l e : Slocker and feede steers and heifers fully steady 1 50c higher, spols up more, fulie: advance on heavier weight feede steers. Stock steer calves, weal to 50c lower. Stock heifer calve sleady. Grain fed steers and bei ers about steady, with slaughle cows steady to strong. Bui steady. Fed steers, high good choice 23.50-2-i.25. Average high good 22.00-23.00. Fed heife high good to choice 22.50-23.01 Low good to high good 21.00-22.1 Cows: good beef cows 17.23-18.0 commercial cows 16.00-17.00,ut:li cows 15.00-16.00. Canners and cu ters 13.00-14.75. Bulls bulk 17.0 20.00. Stocker, feeders and calves Steer top 26.30, steer caK top 31.1 heifer top 25.00, heifer calf t 29.40. Good and choice feed steers 700-900 Ibs., 23.00-15.0 Good aod choice feeder heife 600-750 Ibs., 22.50-26.00. Good ai choice stock heifers 500-C50 Ib 23.00-25.00. Good and choice ste calves 325-500 Ibs., 27.00-30.0 Good and choice heifer calv 300-450 Ibs., 26.00-28.00. Comm stocker and feeder -heifers (all weights) 17.00-19.00. Sheep: Feeders and shearing Umbs 15.70-16.40. nouncc the Soviet Uniosi for its n cst series of nuclear Weapons tests. "I hope we never rome out de- nouricing^ anything," he replied. "I 1 don't '.think lhai sort of thing iclps. All nuclear tests are evil in themselves. No t amount , of . revocation justifies them. The ioviet Union's r e s u m p l i o n locked us in India. It increased le war psychosis of the world.' ! , Freedom Bus turners To Je Tried Again ANNISTON Ala. (AP) -- Seven men must stand tria! again, probably next -February, .on charges growing out of the burning of. a Greyhound Bus carrying "Free- om Riders", here last spring. A U.S. District Court jury de- jcrated the. case for nine hours and five minutes before report- Ing Friday- it ' was unable- to agree on verdicts. ' ' · . Federal court;.; officials said * date for a new . trial probably would be set in January for a special term of the court in February. ' ' : v , .iThe seven are charged wilh in- erfering with interstate. transpor- alion, punishable by 20 years imprisonment and a $10,000 fine n conviction, and' conspiracy, punishable by five years imprisonment and a $10,000 fine. The 'charges grew out of a white mob's atlack on a regularly scheduled bus carrying an integrated team of segregation-lest- ers on a tour of Dixie. The mob's attack. left the bus a charred wreck and pul 12 of le passengers-- some of them r reedom Riders-- in a hospital or treatmenl for smoke inhala- on. It was the first outbursl of Freedom Rider- violence in Ala- lercy, ' s * State To Get New Director l Of Parks DENVER (AD -- George T. ' J'Malley, 46, assistant chief di- , ector of parks for the slate -of )hio, will become Colorado Parks ( ind Reclamation director Dec. 15, t was announced Sat. by the ( olorado Civil Service Commis- ion. ' I; 0 Malley, who has been wilh he Ohio agency ever since he fas released from the Air Force ifter World War IT, was high man n a recent civil service examina- ion for Ihe post. He scored 99.50, ncliidiug five poinls for veteran's reference. He will succeed the late Harold jathrop, who died' last summer. The merit agency said O'Malley as indicated he will accept tbe Colorado post, which has a salary ange of $764 to $975 monthly, depending upon .length ot service. Church Not A Game Warden ABERDEEN, S. D. (AP)-A Methodist bishop is protesting the action of, a South Dakota judge who recently ordered a group of ame law violators to make con- jibuiions lo their churches in ieu of paying fines. The case involved ' pheasant hunter's appearing before Judge Paul F. Burke .at Miller, S. D. "A church cannot properly use the power of a government agency to collect funds for its support," Bishop Edwin R. Garrison, Aberdeen, said Friday. Bishop Garrison said he was advising church treasurers under his jurisdiction to return any such'.conlribulkms. Fog and Rain Won't Hamper Udall's Climb Up Mt. Fuji By CONRAD F I N K ' FIFTH STATION, Mt. Fuji, Japan (AP)-- U.S. Interior Secretary Stewart Udall's plan to climb Fapan's sacred Mt. Fuji ran into hick-clinging fog and cold rain Sat. But members .of, Udall's party said the 'secretary' still intended to make a start at daybreak Sunday for the summit. Udall was moving up Mt. Fuji's ower slopes to . this 5th station '62 hut perched at the 5,000-foo level, by jeep over a twisting trai barely visible in heavy fog. Udall will spend the night .here and start climbing to the 12,397 foot peak at first light Sunday, . The go-ahead for the ascent has been given the 41-year-old mem ber of President Kennedy's cab inet by veleran Japanese moun lainecr Saburo Matsukala, 61 who will lead Udall. in Ihe climb MaUukala, vke chairman of Uw Japan Alpinisls Associoljon, ques tioned a party of students wh returned from Fuji's summit to day. They reporled about 15 inche ft( 1A_J-!imiT*^ cn/tu; and cstrrut if 1 make safe climbs -to Sengcn Shrine near the crater of an extinct volcano on- Fuji's summit. But quick changes in the weather have In the past trapped and ailed climbers. Thirleen persons nave been . killed on Fuji since 1959. Ten died in November 1960 when trapped by a sudden snow slorm. The. Japanese government regu larly suggesls that climbers slay off Fuji's · summit after mid August. Mrs. Kennedy To Visit Pakistan, India This Month WASHINGTON (AP) -- ,Jacque · line Kennedy, wife of thi · President, will leave around Nov 20 for a visit of about two week . to India and Pakistan, the Whit ! House announced Friday. - The announcement said the Firs Lady is going to'the two counlrie - "in a private and personal capac ity" for the purpose of visitin s educational and research center · anil irittwincT fVu hicfrwipfll · AT servants." Rep; Frank 'Kowalski, D-Conn., said he wrote to Kennedy Friday after he received a. report on an investigation he had asked the Office of the Comptroller General to make at Fl. McNair in Washing, ton. Kowalski said the federal auditors reported that 25 sergeants were doing nothing but house 1 hold duties for 14 senior military officers and one Stale Department official liying on the post. Their .names were withheld. . ' Pay and allowances for the men add up to about $120,000 a year. Their duties were listed as including making beds, lawn and bar tending, cleaning, chauffeur- ng and the like. Kowalski, who has been crusad- ng against such use of enlisted men since he entered Congress in 958, said the situation at Ft. air was just one example. world that we maintain this rela- live .position." · Kennedy hinged . t h e · actua iiring of atmospheric shots to military necessity, but clearly laid. the basis for going beyom the expensive .and time-consuming underground operations -' to · which the United Slates has. limited it self since the Soviet Union broke the three-year - esls. moratorium on Government Aiding RE As Fight Private Companies BOULDER-Two Weld : County athletes Saturday at the Boulder Country Club captured the State ligh School Cross County cham- liqnship. . · . Frank -Delgado, Greeley High junior, completed his season un- »aten .by setting a stale record n the' class AA run. Delgado, coining from behind o beat Pueblo'Central's Roger Ackerley, ran in 7:06. . . Tt]is is 20.8 seconds better than hi old mark. . . " J o h n r-fartines won the State :lass B championship. The.Weld Central junior ran In.7:45. over he mile and one half course. *Team wise. Weld County didn't la' too well. .Greeley finished fourth in division AA with 101 poinls while College High finish- tot fifth in division's with points. Weld Central was eighth with '138 poinls. Winning Class AA was Denver Lincoln wi111 88 points followed by Denver Manual with 89. Englewood was third with 93 poinls. Aurora finished fifth with 102 points. In Class B, Buena Vista look first with 21 poinls. Roger Candelam of College High finished seventh hi class B while Albert Munoz Jr. was 12th i class AA. ' ' Kennedy administration is making : clear that it intends to use the »wer and finances of the federal overnmenl to.help rural electric xwer cooperatives bailie private sower, concerns for territorial ighfs. Twice during recent months the dminislration has extended big oaris to suoh cooperatives to help tiem free themselves from dependence on private power com- sanies for. eleclrical power. In July, the Rural Elect rifica- ion Administration made a loan f 460,225,000 to a federation of 16 leclric cooperatives in southern ndiana to build an electrical gen- rating plant and a distribution Boulder Youths Hurt as They Are Thrown from Car Three Boulder youths were in- lured when the. automobile in present time REA-financed coop- ·hich they were traveling went off New York Takes Over Milk Plant in Emergency . NEW YORK (AP)--The ·. citi took over operation of a-strud milk'-plant Sat. to supply hos p.itals,. schools and other inslitu lions during a Teamsters'strike that has : paralyzed the, norrha flow of milk inlo New York City and Long Island. Mayor Robert' F. Wagner- an the action at 12:30 a.m. Local Market of covered the peak but said winds that had reached 66 miles'an hour the night before had abated. Though delighted that Udall getting an opportunity to fulfill H H»v. 4) his long-standing climbing Japan's ambition ol most famous mountain, Japanese are taking no Wheat ':. $l.«:chances. ' o»ts, cwt f?* 5 Matsukata said four exper- Barley --^,, *!.S5 icnccd climbers equipped with ice Pinto Beans $600 axes and sleel spikes for their Pinto Beans No; 1 $3-23 heavy boots would be assigned lo Butteriat Jt the American official. Another'six A medium eggs M will shepherd other members o) A large egg* ·. J6 his party and newsmen making Ugbt hem i.., Heavy ........... M the climb.. Thousand! d* JipweM annually Demos Go All Out for Jersey Governorship NEWARK, N. J. (API--Democrats promoted back-to-back appearances by President Kennedy and 'former President- Harry S. Truman Sat. inlo prospects for a tight New Jersey governorship contest in Tuesday's election. Robert Biirkhardt, managing the campaign of Democrat Richard J. Hughes against the stale- house bid of 'Republican James P. Mitchell, said'in an interview he thought it might take a re count .to determine tbe 'winner. Burkhardt bubbled wilh optimism after Truman tore into itchell and former President hvight D. Eisenhower at a Dem- cratic -rally in a Newark ar"Wry Friday night that hardly ved up to its billing as a gov- rnor's ball in honor of Hughes. The party faithful! failed to fill le 8,500-scat hall where the chief uty of the band was not lo play or dancing but lo greet Truman ith the ancient song, "I'm Wild bout Harry." Grinning broadly, the 77-year- d former president responded ith a typical "give 'em hell" :tack on New Jersey-born Milch- 1 as an outlander who knew lit- e of tbe .state's problems and n Eisenhower as a manthalhe n Eisenhower as a man that he idn't "know" but was too well cquainted with. The Eisenbovr'er-Truman feud as been going on for years. But some party members questioned whether, the former Democratic resident helped Hughes by at- acking the former Republican ^resident, who carried New Jerey by a whopping majority in 956. Eisenhower has campaigned n the state for Mitchell, his former secretary of labor. At Hospital Admitted to Weld County Gen eral Hospital Friday, Nov. 3: Mr Jacob HilV/Windsor; Jody.'Palter son, 2510'13th Aye.;-Mrs. Dean A'. Arnold,'1004 17th'.St.; Mrs. Ida Holcomb, Weld County Nursing Home; Mrs. Kenneth Wilhelm 1813 Levis R d . ; - Mrs. Donald Sloan, Beithoud; Mrs. Jacob Koh ler, Evans; Arthur Anderson,'Eaton; baby Ernest keyba, 703 15th iiifiuii . TO ui _ ,,,.,,,,,, .. Ave. .Ct.; Kathaleen Kobel, 1324 after'imion'negofialors'in the' 11 11th St.; Mrs. Peter Schnorr, 1213 dayH6]d w ' alkou ' t . had rejected Stti.Ave'. . . . ; . . . what 1 the. industry said was .Us Dismissed: Adolph Jfondragon; ;,,£,! contract offer. ' The ·"negotiating teams met'sep- 401 nth Avel; baby Terri-Lee Bell, Keenesburg; John Schneider; Eaton; : Suzanri Stewart, Ault; San- arately into the early morning wiirs, t h e n ' aSjourhed until late .., , , T j T v nuur5, men aajviuucu uimi mic dra Kay Wuertz, Hudson; John .-..'-. Without savinir whethe r.~; TM i«k st . xir c riu«i.i- "? tne day without saying wneine Lopez, 123 15lh St.; Mrs. Chester .fiey - would resume joint talks 15M 7th St.; Mrs. John H. Christ By OVID A. MARTIN WASHINGTON , (AP) - The system :.thal i would · 'rom, dependence' ori : » xwer concern^ ' ' _-'£ ·I i M? ... This week it made · » .loan it W,350,000 to nine rural power -cooperatives in southern Alabama and Florida to free them from 'a similar source of power. . HE A Administration Norman M Clapp says the rural power Cooperatives engaged are in a: fight for (heir existence. He say's many private power companies ,»re rying to move into rural areas which at one lime they disdained. "The rural territories which the power companies passed up in disdain have now become 'attractive.' to them. As a result the cooperative systems which developed the rural areas they now serve arc threatened by mounting: attacks from the outside," Clapp said 'in a recent speech. · '· These attacks, he said, take the form of demands from the power companies that the cooperatives pay a higher rate for their power than some other. users. At the he road, hit a telephone pole, ben turned over, throwing them out near here.about 10:10 p.m Friday. Harold G. Bradficld, -19, received possible internal injuries; Ronnie Lousberg, 18, a broken right arm; and Elmer Chasar, 19. a knee injury. They were taken o Weld County General Hospital where they were treated and released. Highway Patrolman Don Girhl reporled Ihe three were .traveling in a 1929 Ford roadster being driven by young Bradficld. The accident occurred on 24th St. a tiaif mile east of First Ave. Damage to the car was .estimated at POO.'" ' . B»by G»H BruiwJ NOH A 20-monlhs old boy, Allen Lewis Biobaum, Rt. 1, Greeley, suffered bruises on his nose'in a one-car.accident just east of Greeley on Ihe 5th St. road about 10 a.'m. Friday. The child was a passenger in a 1961 auto being driven by Margaret Biobaum, also Rt. I, Gree- eraliyes buy 38 per cent of their power from commercial power companies. Clapp said thai some of these power suppliers are attempting, to dictate in contracts what consum- rs Ihe cooperatives may or may ot serve in their own. service ·eas. . Clepp says his agency is "serv- ig notice upon power suppliers iat we do not propose to .leave ur borrowers dependent for pow- r from companies that are dem- nslrating every day their.basic ostilily to our. cooperatives'. 1 "He ays his agency will make'loans or generating'plants to protect \e future security of such' bor- The car went off the road didn't turn over, Highway ley. but. Patrolman Loyal B. Warner reported. The vehicle was damaged an estimated $50. man, Kers«y;-jArthur Terraias, La. Salle; -Juan Castillo, La Salle; Mrs. . ;Donald L. Pellegill,' ". anc daughler, 1705 9th St); Mrs. Julius Vierow, and son, 614tt list St.; Mrs. -Everett. Rains, and son",' Windsor; 1 Mrs;' ,'lva Morris, Derby; baby Frances Vasquez, ;Eaton. . ' . · ' . · ' . - " . . . Abuse* Quickly Ended WASHINGTON -- Of 1,915 violations of the Labor-Managemen Reporting Act. of 1959 found las year,- 98 per cent were correctec voluntarily. Only 33 cases had to go to the .courts. Germans Hole A l l y f o r W W / · · . - . MUNICH, Germany (AP) -- Police' said Sat. they are holding a Yugoslav ' official suspected of complicity in the slaying of several German soldiers by Yugoslav anfi-Nszi partisans in World War n. It is the first time in 'West Germany that an -Allied World War H resistance fighter had been ac, cused of war crimes against Ger- ,.An emergency agreement . had provided that milk would'be'de- " live'red- to institutions such' - ' a s - twspitals and schools during '· the strike. . There '. have been : com- G plaints that it is not working out. A .·Wagner estimated that the city- P. o'wned plant 'in the -Bronx; oper- to ated ' under lease by Sunshine f Farms, Jnc., would produce about f 150,000 quarts of milk a day, '''more than; enough to take care p of .all the needs of all hospitals i and institulions . and some parts v of Ihe school requirements." I '·· The'-Netherlands has 1,500 miles I of canals. ' u [ Former U.S. ? M f* * a Crimes . German soldiers in an ambush in ° October 1941. He said the. war- 1 ago.. . · · . . - · - - - ' The Yugoslav 'spokesman said M consulate general's demand or- Vracaric's release was 'declined by a Munich court because it" felt not ' competent to issue a ruling. Then,. the Swedish Embassy -which represents Yugoslav inter- : art treasures of these nations. In India, she will be the guest of Prime Minister Nehru and his daughter, Indira Gandhi. In Pakistan, she will be the guest of Field Marshal Ayub Khan and his begum. Tbe While House said Ayub Khan discussed this trip with Mrs. Kennedy during his July visit to Washington. Ambassador Kenneth Golbrailh arrived in America from India Ihis week for the upcoming Nehru visit and brought Nehru's J invitation. The details of Jlri.. Kennedy's schedule have iot 'yet been J..»l J_ J D6CXWQ* Colorado Liquor Tax Collections Show Decrease DENVER (AP) - Colors*) liquor and beer tax collections amounted to $5*5,570 during October, * decrease of nearly $34,000 from the same month last year. Secretary of State George J. Baker reported this Saturday. The collections were slightly bellow those for September. During October Uxes o( $444,114 were paid on 545,337 gallons spirituous liquors; $116,910 paid on 1,948,501 gallons of and $24,545 was paid on 90.M6 gallons of wine. Lazar Vracaric, 44, executive ol a large slate-owned plant hi Zagreb, was arrested Thursday in a Munich hotel while on a business trip;. ' ' : ' ' ; The Yugoslav,consulate genera' announced' that a sharp protti was lodged with the West German government through the Swedish Embassy in Bonn.' A consulate spokesman said the arrest' wa: based on a warrant issued at Naz occupation authorities in Yugoslavia in 1941. TV Heinrich Gulden, chief proi rant was made out'iome time Freeman Asked To Have Wheat Test Evaluated ; 'WASHINGTON AP -* ; The Irain-and Feed Dealers National Association has asked Secretary f Agriculture Orville L. Freeman o,submit his new wheat quality esl-to .an impartial commission :or- evaluation. : The new test, called.the sedi mentation test, has been orderet into 'effect for next year's han wheats.. The . test is designed to give a more accurate evaluation of the baking quality of whea :hari a protein test .previously used. The new test has been under sharp attack from segments of thi grain trade. They contend the new method has not been shown to be adequate. The association proposed tha it be submitted to a commission of leaders from the department universities and industry for study and review. Freeman is out of the unty on a foreign trade tdur irt aides said they expected be ould reject the association pro osal.- 'sharpest possible terms,' the spokesman said. West Germany Severed diplomatic, relations with Yugoslavia after President Tito's governmenl recognized Communist East Germany three years ago. Consular relations were retained. EKRLICH'S SALES Tues., Nov. 7th-10:30 a.m EQUIPMENT SALE Four miles north of Denver nn Valley Highway to 84th,'' VOTE FOR ROBERT G. CUMMINGS FOR SALE 194O FORD V-8 42-PASSENGER BUS Engine practically ner, food lire*. See at Platteville School SEALED BIDS OPENED NOV. IS SCHOOL DISTRICT RE-1 WELD COUNTY Wtird If C«MHieilis»M Vote for on efficient orvi experienced councilmon · who krvjw.s.tti* problems .'of '. your.- Cify, · bnd ; your Ward y . ' . ' - . - · · C*mmrttiM («r Cummlnr Fort Collins Mdh · . Dies of Heart Attack';' Fred Kerkel Jr., 50, lifelong res- dent of Fort Collins and ' well known in Weld County, died recently at Larimer County Hospital after, a heart attack'on-his farm. He was born Aug.-23, 1911 at Fort Collins. He married Frieda Keil, May 17, 1934.' Kerbel was * member of the American.Luther- m Church. After funeral services, 'riends and neighbors gathered at -he Kerbel farm and finished harvesting the beets. ' - . Besides his wife, survivors ih- ·lude four daughiersi- Mrs. Ruth Morgan ' of Houston, Tex.,: ^fri. Ruby Bass and Mrs. Janice Hen-: ganr toth' of' Fort---Cblllns",'^and-'- Miss Mary Jane Kerbel, a student at Colorado State College; four jrothers, Henry and' Manuel' of Fort Collins, Conrad of .Windsor and Robert of Johnstown; (wo sisv. lers, 'Mrs. Mollie Mei'ntzer :of. Johnstown, and Mrs. _IJva Uh'rich ' of Loveland; and four grandchff- dren.' .' . . . - - ' . . · · ' · " Funeral services were held at . Ihe American Lutheran Church at Fort Collins 'with intermenl al Roselawm Memorial Park at Fort Collins.' - . . ' Stork Express Born to Mr. and Mrs. Warren Roose of 1517 9th St., a'daughter on Saturday, Nov. 4, at : Weld County General Hospital.' : " With Officers- The theft of a transistor tape recorder worth $30 from the Firestone Store at 1130 8fh Ave. wai reported to police at 5;19 p.m.. Friday by Robert Holub. . . . hen '/z mile west and V north, or V/i miles west mile norfh. f Thornton on 8!fh and A TRACTORS AND TRUCKS-- 1948 Dodge 2-ton, 2-ipeed truck Ith grjln bed, ttock rack and rear hoist; 1950 Chew 2-ton, 2- peed truck with grain bed, itock rack «nd rear hotit; 1948 Ford ·ton, 2-ipeed truck with beet bed and rear holit and ttock ruck; 93! Chtv. farm truck with bed and rear holit; 1*47 (HC 'Wr ractor; 1947 'DC' Ca»e tractor; 1953 Oliver '77' RC tr«ctor; : 94* Oliver '60' RC tractor. EQUIPMENT -- Cue 16-8 grain drill with teeder and prui hee]i;-C»ie 16-7 grain drill with feeder, fertilizer and on rub-. tr; Caie mower, on rubber; 1961 Oliver trail mower; F*rm-. · ind loader with 2 headt; 6-ft. Oliver 'Grain Muter' combine; Id combine; 12-pl. Everyman; 9-pl. Evertman; Mollne S-ft. on«- vay, on rubber; Cite 3-bottom plow, on rubber; IHC 3-boUom ilow; 2-bottom plow; CMC tumble plow on rubber; 10-12 ft. Orah'am-Hoehme; j.D. No. 950-970 field cult!, on rubber;, 1951 tandem di»c, on rubber; tandem disc; IHC M-T twine til laler; 2 Cate field harvester! with corn heads and power unlis; 3-*ec, roller; Sears rubber tired wagon; Oliver corn cultl. for Oliver tractors; Oliver Mounted Corn planter; 2 pr!ngteoth : harrows; 2 spike, harrows; 3 dump rakei; 2 stackers; tumbl* r»per; fresno; 20-ft grain auger with motor; fanning mill; od .grinders; Case portable ensilage blower; IHC ·jtreftdcr;; scrap. Iron. MISCELLANEOUS-- 1000 8*1. Prepare tank; MO «al. f*4 nk and pump; 1000 bu. »t«el granary; -2 3-unlt Surge mllksrSt complete; T-33 6-can cooler; wash vat; water heater; tls«; t««l and creosote posts; feed bunks; cribbing; small to»ls, «te. Win. A. Mitie nd W. W. Weingarten, owner* Ehriich and Sears, Auctioneers and Clerk. Call Brighton 659-0286, Luplo* 857-9900 or Keeneshurs; 732-4203 Tor information. ' ' A complete, well advertised salt service backed hr 41 year* »f wrvk* to the people of thi* are*. ' ."

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