Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on November 6, 1961 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Monday, November 6, 1961
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Nehru, JFK Begin Talks 'By KARL BAUMAN NEWPORT, K.I. AP) - Prime Minister Nehru of India.flew here Mon.'lo open a series of talks wilh President Kennedy on world problems and on Ihe divergent views of the .United States and India toward nuclear tesling. Nehru landed af Quonset Point Naval Air Station at. 11:46 a.m. alter a flight from New York on « presidential plane. . President'Kennedy was on hand . to 'greet him, along wilh John Kenneth'Galbrailh, US. ambassador to India. Nehru and President Kennedy.shoot hands warmly. Within a few minutes, Nehru and the President went by automobile . to the nearby pier to' board the prosidcnti.il yacht Honey Filz for the 10-mile trip aci-oss Narragansctt Bay to Hammersmith Farm for lunch. A crowd .of several hundred gave Nehru a round of-applause. President Kennedy and Nehru were to lunch together privately, according to White House, press secretary Pierre Salinger. Ambassador. Galbrailh was to join Mrs. Kennedy, and Nehru's daughter, Mrs. Indira Gandhi, and some others for lunch at Hammersmith Farm, Ihe Newport estate of Mrs. Kennedy's family. (S««'Mrl»r story en P*9« 7) Annexation Voters Need Not Register Barton Buss, city clerk, assurcc West Greeley residents .Monday there is no. need to register foi 1 Ihe upcoming annexation election Nov. 16. ' Many residents of Ihe area expressed, the belief Monday that they must register to vote in Ihe annexation election. The confusion probably result ed. from the municipal electioi slated for Tuesday, in which regis tration was required. There are olher requirements however, which residents mus meet to vote at Franklin between 7 a.m. and 7 p.m. Nov. .16. A person must b« a resident o the state 'at least a year. He mus be" ; a resident of the county » days and of. the precinct 15 day=, prior to the election. The voter must be 21 years, b age and must, pwn or be buying real property within the area proposed for annexation. He must be a resident of that area. " JN Approves West Resolution on Tests Hurricane Hattie Toll Reaches 225 BELIZE, British . Hondura (AP)--The death loll from Hurri cane Hattie climbed to 225 Sun day as searchers found more bo die's. The storm dealt the Brifisl colony a paralyzing blow las Tuesday; British soldiers patrolled thi capital with orders to shoot to kil lo prevent Ihe looting of food. Rain during the night and Sun day added to the misery Ihe homeless. Mass inoculation against typhoid were under way Ah airlift from the Unile Stales and other nations brough in huge supplies of food and wate purification chemicals over the weekend. Repatriation of Amer cans and Britons proceeded i fast as planes became availabl Th« Weather Temperature at 2 p.m. Monda was 59. Local for 24 a.m. Sunday: hours ending Great Western High, 43; low, 21. Public Service High,-42; low, 20. Local for 24 hours ending a.m. Monday: Great Western High, 40; low, 14. Public Service High, 40; low, 16. College: High 33; low, 14. COLORADO--Fair and warme tonight; increasing cloudiness north with few snow flurries liki ly northern mountains and nortl east, partly cloudy south Tuesday turning colder east Tuesday; oc casional gusty winds east Tue day; lows tonight 20s west, 25-35 east; zero to ID below mountains highs Tuesday 30s north, 4C south. COLO. FIVE-DAY FORECAST Temperatures will average 2 degrees below normal with fr quent day-to-day changes. Fev snow flurries mountains. High temperatures 35-45 cooli days, 55-65 warmer days. Nig low temperatures 15-20 colde nights, 23-35 warmer nights Mountains locally zero to above. WYOMING - Increasing ckxx ness, windy and warmer tonig with few snow flurries like north; cloudy and ndrler Tuesda wilh scallered'snov: flurries sotit lows tonight 25-35 east of Con tinental Divicie, is-s wesi, -«nu 10 above mountains: high Tu«s- Written by Heri«« Gr««ley In 1871 i/OLUME M-NUMBER 17 GREELEY, COLORADO MONDAY, NOV. t, 1H1 By MAX HARRELSON UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP) The main U.N. Political Com- itee today approved a U.S.- ilish resolution calling for im- ediatc resumption dt East-West gotiations on a treaty "to ,ban iclear bomb testing. The vote in the 103-na} ion com- illee was 67-11 with 16 abstain*. The Soviet Hoc, Mongolia .d Cuba cast Ibe negative votes: But Ihe proposed talks appeared omed in 'advance. Soviet Dele- ile Scmyon K. Tsarapkin said: "There will never be such Tie- liations." , . He insisted there was only one ay to halt nuclear weapons test- 1 and that was through 1 , an rccmcnt on complete and gen- al disarmament.* The approved draft · was · the cstern answe^ to an Asian Afcan resolution, now awaiting nal action by the General As- mbly. This called for new vol- nlary moratorium on tests. Brushtd AiM* The moratorium proposal was iproved by the Political Com- ittee last week by an over- Irelming vote, but it has been rushed aside both by the Soviet nion and Ihe Western powers, lire key difference between (lie .S.-British resolution and .the sian-African plan is that the 'estern proposal provides for uspension of nuclear tests only nder a treaty which calls for ef jclive control and. inspection. The newly adopted 'measure alls on the.nuclear powers to re- icrt back by March 1,. 1965, on le results of the proposed oego- alions. The test ban negotiations were broken off last September as the Soviet -Union completed preparations for the current test series which ended the 1958 moratorium. Participants ,,in .the Geneva talks were\lhc .United States, Britain and the Soviet Union. .eggI Procedure Causes Delay rr Murder Trial RUSSELL",'Kan! (AP) -- Fin a rgunienls-m the murder trial in wb. AWOL. soldiers .were delayed ioriday'by legal procedure. .Attorneys fo'r the', state and f=r ames D. Latham,-19, Maurice ille,. Tex., and: George RonaL York, 18,";Jacksohviil«, Fla., dis ussed instructions to the jur ith District . Judge Benedic Cruse in'his chambers. York and Latham are charge with murder in the fatal shooting ast June of Otlo Ziegler, «2, Oakley, 'Kan. The jury will get the case when inal arguments are completed. lexicon Airlint Pilots Ask 22% Increast MEXICO CITY (AP)--Mexico liggest airline, Aeronaves d Mexico, was grounded Mon. b i strike of pilots asking' a 22 pc ienl salary increase. Other fligh personnel and ground crew oined in the walkout.- Soviet Implies It Mightiest If West Does By BEINHOLD C. ENSZ MOSCOW (AP) - The Soviet Union implied Sunday it will fee' usllfied to continue nuclear test- rig unless the Western Allies halt all their tests. Ah official statement hinted this applied even to current U.S. tests underground. The veiled warning vas coupled with a declaration hat the Soviet Union is ready-'even today"--to sign a complete nd general disarmament treaty hat would ban nuclear testing, 'he United Slates and its allies epcatedly have rejected this ap- iroach. Amwtr T» Ktnntdy The statement of the Sovic! rasilion was carried, by the of icial news agency Tass as an answer to President Kennedy's announcement last week that the United Stales might again con duct nuclear tests in-(he almos here if necessary to defend it: josition. 'The Soviet statement said the Soviet Union felt justified in set ing off its 50-megBton superboml and other recent nuclear explo sions because it. lagged ' behim' he Western atomic powers in tin number of nuclear' tests. (The. U.S. Atomic:Energy Com micsion taid in 'response 'to a query that its .records ihow the Soviet Union had set off 55 an nounced tests prior lo the. pres ent series, in which there hay seen 31, making a total of 86 This compared with.a total of 15 previous tests by the Unilec States, plus I in the present se ties, f o r ' a total of 157, the AEC said. The British : have fired total of 21 tests and France 4. The Soviet statement indicate' the Soviet Union would conlinu testing if il felt it again laggec behind the West. It implied sucl a gap would ibe created by contin uance of · U.S. nuclear tests un derground but especially by the resumption of U.S: tests in the atmosphere. It indicated Ihe Soviet Unio would continue tesling if it fel it again lagged behind the Wesl It implied that.such a gap woui be cre'ated by continuance of U.S nuclear tests underground bu especially by the resumption U.S. tests in the atmosphere. Longmont Sergeant, German Boy Are Lasting Friends By GENE KRAMER . BERLIN, (API-- A soldier from 1 Longmonf, Colo., has made Peter Nagel the envy of the neighborhood boys 'on Friedriehftrasse, just outside the wails of Commun- ,st East.Berlin. The yellow-haired, seven-year- old German was gazing at American tanks newly dug in on this cold war border when a sergeant reached down and lifted him into :he drivers seat. "All these kids were making a racket except. this bashful one. Well, I like kids, so I put him in the seat and he was so excited he has hardly let me alone since," said Sgt. Jesse (Tony) Ortiz of Longmont. L**kt f*r Ttny When the tanks moved to another b l o c k , Peter's mother hunted up "Tony" for her son.. The friendship between Peter d Berlin and Tony of Colorado is one of the many warm relationships springing up along Fried richsfrasse, where American armored units have been watching the border for nearly, a week. Civ« Cifw T» OU MM Not only the pot but porcelai :ups to drink it out of," Blazic :aid. The Americans' own friendlines. jrings a warm response from th Germans. But deeper.than this he fact that many West Berlin*] eel the Americans are all thi rotect them from a Communi akeover. PFC. Gilbert Pena, Los Angeles, has * 13-year-old German admirer, Siegfried Kurrrnal, who follows him around on a bicycle PFC. Richard BlaacB, 21, Al buquerque, N.M., handed one ol his cigars to an old crippled G*r day 2S-3S soul heat I. werf and aorth, Ife By PRANK COLOHAN Candidates, for City Co ,'ere making last-minute appeals londay for the support of voteis n Tuesday's city election. In a late development, Ihe four members of the present council seeking reelection, Mayor Gordon '.. Hissler, and ;Councilmen' Glen 'antinc, Bob Cummings and Slangy R. Sutherland, teamed up to- ether'in an appeal for votes. . -- IncwnbwiH- Mali* Apfxal They asked electors to .vole for ind- support the present council: ..Previously three others, of the candidates for..the council announced they were. running. as progressive Party candidates. rtiey. are Robert E. · Derrington Cliarles A. Gregory and Benard A. Hermansen. The other three candidates he race, Alvin E. Kobel Jr., Richard A. Boettcher and Kenneth E. White, have not disclosed Discoverer 34 : ired into Orbit VANDENBERG AIR BASE, Calif (AP)-The 34th Discoverer satellite was fired into orbit Sunday. It'rose into a warm, cloudless sky .at .12:01 p.m.,' and dropped ts second-stage booster on schedule as it headed south over the ;a. Tracking stations in Alaska and Hawaii reported it in "orbit two wurs' after the launch. .Goal of the long-lived series is perfection of a technique for recovering packages from space. Plans called for a try at catching the capsule from Discoverer No. 34 within four days. Hawaii- based planes were to try to snag ils parachute after ejection from the satellite, wilh ships taking over- the hunt if planes fail. So far there have been eighl recoveries, six in the air, two from the sea. r^V p-CC4t AND THI GREELEY REPUBLICAN LY T R I B U N E ESTABLISHED 1(70 it^ ·^·^^^·'"^ ·^^^^^^^Hf;:,':KpPl ·f^^HfllN^ 1 ! B. -·^^Ki-^mM V^^l^HlfeMiii mSMii^m^^ mrm^AM^*n · VHK^^mm^ Kr ·|fl ·BgBiPi^K^KV SffiSlSSl^r ^ " · ·· ·'· '!3=?^^B PYPING problem is Peggy Kerns, :hool. Peggy is in the secretarial ler teacher is Mrs. Jackie Arthur, eley Public School teachers in the the observance of American Edu- f Bob Beard, andidates al Appeals, , -- f m at 7 a.m. i/il rCU als ys JUT ^cil ton len an- to- for _ji -ir thc lad .as les. on, A. in ch- E. my CE es wilh each other or other can ,'jntf... loaies. A good turnout for the electio s - anticipated,' with warme weather being predicted for Tue ay. A total of 3,079 persons ar egisiered lo vote in the ele ion. Polling places, listed els nhere in today's Tribune,' will b pen from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. Mayor Rissler is unopposed le contest for mayor. The cane ates for · ward councilman, b, wards, are as follows: Councilman Candidates Ward I: De'rringlon, Kobel an Vanline. Ward II: Boetlcher, Cumming and Gregory. Ward HI: Hermansen, Suthe and and While. The mayor is elected by vo of the electors in all three ward he ward council men by Ihe vo n the ward in which they, res id The mayor is to be elected to wo-year term, the three war ouncilmen to four-year terms. Terms of the three "at large ouncilmen on the present cou il, Clair Somerville, Ole G. Kir and Richard Brown, do not e pire until 1963. Witness lndi In Roberts Tr By JIM HARPSTER BRIGHTON, Colo. (AP)-- A for- icr aide of Sheriff Robert M. oberts took the stand in District ourt Monday and was told by a Icfenso attorney that he himself under indictment on a burglary harge. Tile surprising . development ame. as the prosecution called lien' J. Reynolds to testify in oberts' trial on charges of bur: ary and cpnspiracy. - · - ; Just as Reynolds took the chair, etense' Attorney Francis Salazar osa and said: ' "I would like to inform this'wil- ncs'sllhat he is under indictment nd officers are waiting outside le courtroom to arrest him . . ." Judge Addison Gooding silenced Salazar and told him his sjale- ment was improper unless the de- clopmenl itself came out in lesti- b nony. 11 Samt Grand Jury h. Salazar later told reporters that g lie same grand jury which had harged Iho 89-year-old sheriff nl- o returned indictments, kept se- R :ret until now, charging Reynolds tl with Ihe same burglaries of which re 10 has accused Roberts. Reynolds, a sturdy balding for- pc mer sheriff's sergeant, testified J or 35 minutes about meetings d vilh Roberts last June in which s ic said the sheriff instructed him n his role in the burglary of a ii supermarket al Commerce Town, u north of Denver. i On the evening of June 28, he c said, Roberts came lo his home and told him that "he had inform- t .ion from a store employe that a there would be, in his words a \ \ Eight Persons Die In Colo. Accidients · By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Eight persons died on Colorado lighways during the weekend, increasing the stoles traffic toll for :ie year lo 393. That is seven more lhan on the corresponding dale a year ago. Two persons .were killed Sunday nd six died Saturday. The latest victim was Henry 0. Niles, 49, of Denver. Niles died of a skull fracture Sunday night when his car went out of. control and rolled over after passing a truck on U.S. 85-87 three miles south of Monument in E] Paso jOunly. 'Hospitalixed A passenger in Ihe" Niles car. Elizabelh Gulley, 36, also of Denver, suffered abrasions and was taken to a Colorado Springs hospital.- Earlier Sunday, Iceinuses Burroughs, 20, Ft. Riley, Kan., diet in a collision of a truck and a car on U.S. Highway 36 in Washington County, four miles east oi Last Chance. Tire state patrol said Burroughs was a passenger in a car driven by Willie J, Calvin, 21, also o Ft. Riley. The patrol said a truck driven by Jackie D. Monks, 1C Brush, failed to halt at a stop sign and smashed inlo Calvins car. Killed Saturday were Robert P Rayburn Shows Improvement .BONHAM, Tex. (AP)-- A slight improvement was rcportc-J Mon in the condition of House Speaker Sam Rayburn, ill with cancer. A morning hospital bulletin read: "The speaker continues to be weak, but better than yester day! Condition still serious." Orynich, 25, and Gerald J. Pcder- ; son, 23, both of Ft. Riley, Kan.; f ames H. Young, 39, Denver; *· lanuel Vigil, «, Redcliff; Mrs. f oycc K. Best, 28, Northglen, a d uburb of Denver, and Mrs. Barlara Benevidez, 18, Denver. n Jt*p Overturns . r t Orynich and Pedcrson w e r e t tilled and three. -other Ft. Riley oldicrs injured when their Army ] ccp overturned off U.S. Highway | 4 near the Continental Divide. . They were among ' SOL le 3,000 i members of the 1st Division un- tergoing training near Tarryall. Vigil died when his vehicle a c k e d over an embankment while hunting in rough country bur miles northwest of Redcliff in Eagle County. Young was thrown from his car as it plunged 160 feet over a mountainside after leaving State lighway 131 near State Bridge. Mrs. Best and Mrs. Benevidez died in separate accidents on Smith Road in northeast Denver. Five Rioters · ^ · f f r i - ' - ~ g : * Killed in Ecuador Mon. GUAYAQUIL, Ecuador CAP) -Soldiers, tanks and armored cars swept into the streets of Guayaquil Mon. to combat antigovernment rioters. There were five reported dead by early afternoon, and sporadic firing still could be leard. · At least three of the five vic- :ims shot dead by police defending the City Hall were high school students. Late this morning the wounded numbered 20 but additional casualties were in prospect as dc- Undle' of upwards of $40,009 in lie supermarket safe, and that he ad arranged for experienced bur- Jars from Denver to do the job." Rendezvous The next evening, Reynolds said Roberts came to his home and iiey drove in-separate cars to a cndezvous.' There they "met three Denver xjlicemcn, Keith Hutton, Stanley ilnClure and William Ewing, and iiscusscd Iho burglary later that imc night. As a precaution in Roberts role n tiic job, Reynolds ^soid he ob- '.aincd "silenced" licenses and hese were mounted on Roberts :ar. Roberts himself dropped the three burglars at the supermarket and later, the sheriff and Reynolds waited in a patrol cai' equipped wilh radio for word of Ihe outcome. Were To Call By pre-arrangement, Reynolds said, Ihe burglars inside the store wero to call the sheriffs - office and report -a non-existent disturbance at a tavern when they were through. They would identify themselves by a code word, "Mr. Charles" -- whose name would be given as Hie party reporting the disturbance. Unknown lo Roberts, Reynolds and olher Denver and suburban officers had arranged a trap at the store where the burglars were seized. "I met Roberts the next day," Reynolds said, "and he told me he believed the employes of the su..- permarkct had lipped off Ihe police.' He said he had nothing lo rarry about." Texas Voters Pick Dem, for Congress ly JOE BiNHAM SAN ANTONIO/Tex.' (AP)-The; election of Henry B. Gonzalez to Congress from., this southern Texas city Saturday elated the Democrats and drew from the loser a charge that Vice Presi- icar my vice president inject thi racial. and national origin issue nlo a campaign in which they were not originally issues," Goode aid. Johnson toured shopping center and supermarkets with Gonzalez dent Lyndon B. Johnson unfairly Mexkan movie star Cantinfla injected a racial issue into the campaign. Henry B. Gonzalez, 45, operator of a translation and business con- and former Mexican Congrcssmai Hubcn Marino y Kail. Saturday lie urged voters lo elect Gonzale to "prove that a man can be sulatkm service, was elected to elected to the U.S. Congress i succeed fellow Democrat Paul Kilday, who resigned from Congress in September to become a federal judge. Goozalez received M.SS5 votes, according lo the final unofficial count, to 42,»3 for John Goode Jr., a lawyer and former Repub- can. county chairman who was the man nun. His face beaming, the lone GOP candidate in a field of man gave Blazich a medal com me moral ing the 109th anniversary o_f the birth of Kalstr Wilhelm I He IMU Hcijuu'cd iv "WMU Serving a* a saikti- in World War One. A nearby office buiMiag "enry mor-ning sends us a pot of coffee. five. Goode criticized the campaign inft of Vic; President Johnson far Gonzalez ia the last three days of *e race. ' "I wat » little M Ihocked v*' 1st Beet Checks To Cover Most of Crop spite of his race." Gonzalez is a native of San Antonio, His parents were born in Durango, Mexico. "The eyes of the whole world are on · San Antonio," Johnson said. "They want to see whether we are bigots, whether we arc prejudiced or whether we arc going to go out and elect a good American." Gonzalez said he did not raise the national origin issue himself nnd lold volers "you arc wrong" j week. By JIM HITCH The sugar beet crop in Ihe Greeley and Eaton areas has apparently set at least one record :his year. A higher percentage of beets lad been harvested by Nov. 4, han in any previous season. All beets delivered by growers hroiigh Nov. 4, are included in the initial payment on the 1961 crop. The initial payment will be made ome lime later this month. Greelty W Per. Don* Lee Butler, district GW super ntendent, estimated the harvest in the Greeley and Eaton districts is about 99 percent complete. Butler said about 4,000 tons of beets remain to be delivered in the Eaton district and 3,600 tons in the Greeley district. H«H fff Dumps Cloud Half of Ihe beet dumps in the two districts have already closed. Receiving stations still open in the Greeley district include: Factory, Kuner, La Salle, Pcckham and Malhcws. Stations open in the Eaton district include: Ault, Stage, Pierce and Galeton. Butler said GW is presently in the process of loading piled beets for factories to operate on. 1 Pct.'Ltft at Windw The Windsor district still has about 2,000 Ions of beets out with harvest, about 98 percent complete, according to John Stewart Windsor-Fort Collins GW super intendent. Stewart said Fort Collins dis trict is about 96.5 percent com plete wilh about 4,000 tons stil soldiers in various parts of the city. The students began the demonstration in protest against the government's use of force lo put down riots last week in Cuenca, provincial capital of Azuay Prov- out. Stewart said most of the receiv ing stations in those two district, will bo closed by the end of the when they offered lo support him soWy on Ihe basis of his Mexican to heritage. i · Buller estimated the Greeley Eaton harvest will be cnmptetef in "a couple of days." Brighton lactory district is also approaching the tail end of the larvest. Sugar beets were reported 38 percent harvested , in the Keenesburg vicinity this week. Most of Ihe receiving stations in that district arc now closed. Like nearly every other cro lis year, sugar beets have been isappoinling. Beets in the Greeley and Eaton islrkts are expected lo average about 14 tons per acre as compared with 17.30 last year. Wheat and corii and especially wtalo yields were all down dur- ng 1961. nee. As they approached City Hall he demonstrators let fly a hail of" stones, gasoline bottle bombs and other missiles. Policemen re- :alialed with gunfire and tear gas. University students and nonslud- ents then Joined the ranks of. the demonstrators. The sound of gunfire stoppet shortly -after noon and troops op- seared to have the city under control. In Quito, the government radio station declared the demonstrators were "students plus Communist agitators." Water To Be Off in Some Areas West of City Wed. The Greeley Country Club, the Highland Park area, Including the municipal golf course, and all water users on Ihe city's 20-inch transmission line from the city reservoirs west to the Poudre River crossing soulh of Windsor will e wilhout water for a period Wednesday. This was announced Monday by Olin Shaffer, city water director. Valv* To Installed Shaffer said the water in about five .or six miles of the transmission line would be shut off at 8 a.m. Wednesday in order to install a butterfly valve in the line at Ihe reservoirs. It is cxpecled Ihe work will be completed in from :four to six hours and the water turned back on. v . The valve is being installed so lh*l the flow of water from the 20-inch line inlo the reservoirs can be shut off during the winter time, when the demand for watct her* Is light, and th$ lino immcdi ately west 'of. the reservoirs kep full of water. C i .This will make ' more water available in the wintertime for he Country Club and other users n high areas served by the 20 inch transmission line. In the past, because of the low low in the line during the wintertime, these users frequently suf- 'ered inconveniences. Belair Might Be Affected Shaffer said there was a possibility the Bclair area might bo without wrier for a part of the lime the valve was being installer' Wednesday, although this is not expected. No other subdivisions west o: here other than Highland Hills and possibly Bclair will be affect ed by the water turnoff, sjnce thej are served by olher transniissior lines. Under an agreement made bj the City Council, the Country Ctu will pay halt of tlie cost on inslnl ir.R (ho butterfly valve. Ti-c-.tots cost is exocclcd to be appro* malcly $3,w Tire Storm' Sets Calif. Homes Ablaze LOS ANGELES (API--A dreaded "fire slorm" swept down the slope of the Hollywood lulls inlo in exclusive residential area Monday, setting half, a dozen or more, homes ablaze: The flames broke " out . this morning near the edge of Ihe swank B c 1 a i r district, where many movie stars live. Feeding on tinder-dry brush and fanned by hot desert winds he fire suddenly converted itself nto a fire storm: a cyclonic ic- 'erno in which intense heat creates its own fierce winds."Send help," battalion chief Oliver Howard radioed from the cenler of Ihe blaze in Elone Canton. Whclher Ihe homes were tolal- ,y destroyed, or merely damaged, was hot at once known. · The scene was the city's western portion, in mountain's separat- ng Los Angeles from the San Fernando Valley. Such celebrities as Jack Lcm- mon, Marlon Brando, Maureen O'llara, Grcer Garson, Steve Co- chrana nd Bobby Darin and Sandra Dee live in the general area. Adenauer Is Nominated For 4th Term BONN, Germany (AP) -- President Heinrich Luebke nominated Konrad Adenauer Monday for a fourth term as chancellor of West Germany; The nomination apparently ended successfully the 85-yoar-old leader's desperate struggle to retain the leadership he first lookup 12 years ago, Luebke made the nomination in a letter to Eugen Gerslcnmaicr, president of the Bundestag, .it the request of Adenauer's Christian Democrat party and the Free Democrats, which agreed Saturday to form a conlilion. The Bundestag will meet Tues- jilay afternoon to vote. I Adenauer had to sacrifice For- :cign Minister Heinrich von Bi'cn- tano, one of his most faithful lieu- 'tenants for the last six years. irentano resigned Inst wcok. Adenauer's battle to slay in power began Sept. 17 when his Christian Democrats lost their majority. Guevara Promises No ICuban Unemployment HAVANA (AP) -- Economic chief Ernesto Guevara says'un- employment will be wiped out in Cuba by the er.d of 1962. . Fidel Castro's pro-Communist industries minister told a meeting of directors of state factories cases. Ho said; [tion costs.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 9,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free