Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on November 10, 1961 · Page 20
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 20

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Page 20 GREELRY TRIBUNE Frida.y, Nov. 10, 1961 Classified Ads C«nttov««1 tram ?·«· - s , n end TnKki 51 TOR SALE--Its* Ertllih Ford. Leay. lot town, rouit tell. EL Z-HSi. EDWARDS Chevrolet la headquaiten for new and tied Irucki. FOR SALE -- mi Ccnalr Monii eoupe. fill lllh SU rtlH SALE l«to ruid Slarllnef VI low rallean EL 1-2118. FO1I SALF-mi ford I pickup V. ton lire*-l«y AKtf. Supplj FOR SALE--li«l MCA. Mult "11. tx»t olfer Ukn. El 5-5JII. TOR SAl.K--'» Cboiler ('door icJ«n jtood condlllop. C*P be IMP «t K u r t h "EC" SUtlon, 201 11 Ih An. FOR SALIv-- IMS' r'ord ralrlar* SOO hardtop with 1959 Thnnderelrd mo' tor. 18.050 mllel. »I,1CH. 1701 loth SI CASH, private party, /or · mill older c*r. Uuit b« low miltirr. one owner In cood condlllon. C«ll EL 3-OIH. FOR SALB--1051 Mcrcurr ledin. «. celLenl rupntpH condition, sood rubber, new leal coven, one owner, 1225. KL S-0471. 1»S» 1NERNATIONM, bta'ij duly, V ton truck. V-8 motor, long wjxe' bile, i speed with' overdrive. 11.80** Call EL 2-1SH, or EL 2-OSIt. GENERATORS »nd · starters, iriler rumps, fuel pump*. New, uied a n d rebuilt- Come to Gold'* and Saw, Corner of lllh St. and 6th Ave. mailer, fully electric: OTIC 1959 Dodxe Coronet: one ItHt F-^rd Falrhne Beit bid buys, raelfic Finance'Lo a-Creaky. Chicago Grain CHICAGO (API-Trade In grain 'ulurcs was evenly mixed today and prices on the Board of Trade shifted only slightly from previous closes most o! Ihe time. Brokers said -dealings were mostly speculative with short cov' erlng absorbing profit cashing and liquidation. Grains generally ranged small fractions either way from previous closes but soybeans were mostly .firm. ; Dealers said the small cut tn the soybean crop estimate by the Department of Agriculture Thursday was cxpecled and thus exert cd no bullish Influence in the market except as It may have confirmed the opinion and forestalled any substantial furlhcr llqulda lion. Estimated carlot receipts were wheal 2 cars, corn 276, oats J, rye none, barley 7 and soybeans 2. Prev. High Low Close close G O I N G overieti. mutt lell 1936 CKer. V-8 210 «t«llon niton. Excellent cor,- dltten. Kew llrej, radio, «nd Heater New r-aidt job. 1195. Serccant Smith. Ph. 2-67 351-1021, EL t.KK, or EL 1959 IMP ALA CONVERTIBLE Power steering and brakes Many extras. Best offer lalies See at 1005 22mt Ave. after 6:30. Phono EL 2-0127. HCMM * A«lo'Trailers 53 FOn SALE--1956 '''G«er, SIxB, 1 Ixd room. Call EL 3-01 IS. FOn SALE--1957. UxS, two bedroom Terms or trade. KL 8-49U. TOR SALE--SS fool, i fccirooa Hem tef. Call EL 2-170* evu., 6 to 7. FOR SALE or trade for late M pkkup. 4f- ft, t bedroom Anderson noiue- tr.ller. Ib. 85!-!»7«. FOR SALE or trade--Save 11,100. JIM and utumi monthly payment! of 165 1961 'Artcraft Trailer, 31x8. S«« Lo 18, 1823 Hh SI. FOR SERVICE or Illtol repair on your mobile horoe, Fh. Stabja'a Trade Sales, EL J-IEC-i, Service on ·! mafcca heating ilovef. FOR SALE--Late 1958 ABO deluxe trailer home. 10 ft. »te, SO "-'I' ' 1 bedroom, -waiiifr, dr-er, air con- itlllon. Can be tttn at anytime. Calf 333-4076. Wheal Dec ilar ·i?y ltd Sep Corn Dec .lar ,1ay Jul Sep.' ' Oats Dec ,Ia'y Jul Sep Bye Dec Mar lay AUTHORIZED dealer for Great Lak«» Kit, and Sky Lane new and uied hou» trajleri. Wettern Trailer Sites, Inc.. 616 2nd SL, 11« £th SL, Gr«e- . ley, Colo. IN THE market for a Mobile Home] You now have Ibe advanuze of our volume buylns and aelUnr program. Because we buy In volume, we can olfer you volume priced homes and greater trade-In. .Stop In or eall. Stahla'i Trailer Sales is totaled I milea south ot Greeley on U. S. SS, Phone EL 5-2602. MARKETS 2W1 2.02?i 2.03^.2.02',. 2.09 2.08W ZOflVa 2.06V1 2.1H1 2.10% 2.11/4 2.11 . 2.m 2.12H 2.12V4 2.I2H 2,155.' 2.151i 2.15V4 2.I5V4 I.09tt 1.09 -1.MH 1.09V, 1.13?t 1.13 1.UK.U3H 1.17 1.16',4 1.16W 1.16ft 1.19ft 1.19H 119K-1.19 ! 1.2014 1.19S 1.19'/s 1.20 .67!4 .71V« .73V4 .7314 .«V4 .73 .72% ..TSVi .67 .71 .73?i .7314 .7314 .67 .71 .73* .73 V4 .73% M2H 1.40H 1.42 1.4m l'.4W 1.39 1.4114 i.40V« l.M',i 1,37 l.MVi 1.37*4 Jul 1.3214 1.3011 1.32V, 1.31V4 Sep - - . - - Soybeans ov 2.«!i 2.42V4 2.4214 2.42!'t Jan 2.455i 2.44',4 2:4514 2.4514 Mar 2.48U 2.48 2.4814 2.48V4 May 2.51H 2,50% 2,51V. 2.51 Jul . 2.52S 2.5211 2.52?i 2.5214 Aug 2.53 2.5214 2.53 2.52H Sep. 2,441i 2.4374 2.44H 2.44 iash Grain DINVEK LIVl STOCK CattM.lM, calves nose, nominal. . Hois 100, omi»al. . sbwpj new arrivals *00j 2,500 Srfd today's · auction; slauihter . lambs ewes steady [ feeders fully 33 lower; cfcoict «S-10» Ib lUuihlcr lambs with end «· trim* 11.13-17.10; cull and clUllr «we« 4.K-5.MJ tool aivi choice. '"j 5 ** ers U.K-itX.' CHICAGO (AP) - Wheat No 1 ellow'hard 2.09. 'Corn No 2 yel- ow 1.10-11%; -No 3 yellow 3.09; No 5 yellow 1.01; sample grade ·ellow 92. No oats sales. Soybeans to 1 yellow 2.031'4.' Soybean oil Barley: malting choice 1.35- ..62n; feed 98-1.25n. At the finish .wheat was changed to S cent-a bushel high er, December '.p.bs'y,';' corn 1 higher to %· tower, Decembe J1.Q9H-W; oa(s 14 lower to : higher, December 67; rye % to '"cent higher, December J1.42H-42 KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK soybeans'% lower to 1 cent high er, November $2.42H-i4. 190-2W Ib 15.7S-16.S5; MWS 27MO 14.23-15.25; 4OWOO Ox 13.50-11». Cattle HO, calves 15. Sheep none. KANUS CITY CASH GRAIN · Wheat 110 ran; U lower to Vt hlgtiri No 1 bard and dark hard No 2 y*Ilow~ 1.15V4-1.16M. "mixed" Ml.fi»!Jj"H OMAHA LIVESTOCK Hogs 5JOO: U.S. No t-2 1SO-2W Ib b»r- rtm* and lilts 2S lovier; other botchers 25-50 lower; sou* mostly 25, . inslancu 50 lower! No 1-2 200-UO Ib 16.1S-16.2S; He "1-3 190-ISO lt 1S.73-16.S5! sows MO- 400 kbs 14.50-14.73; few 19.00; 4W-MO VU ! H.»-H.«. Callle KM, calves tx. Sheep MO. CHICAGO AP) -- (USDA) -Hogs 7,000; butchers weak to 50 lower; 40 head Is 212 I b butchers _?afir '1.BM.9IN. Rye 1.25-l.a«WN. Barley 1.03-1.1 SN. Soybeans 2.37-2.39, Bran 40.U41.00. CHICACO BUTTEK.AND EGCS Butter iteady; undianicd lo K cct A*. W; 92 A 60; 00 B EUi: 89 574, cars » B »i; tS C Mr,. fgs sleady lo firm; unchanged; per cent or rrftler grade A whiles 3$ mixed 39U: medlunu 2!ti; slandirds 33 dirties 3GU: checks 30U. D E N V E R BEAKS Red Trawler Fleet Patrolling Only 50 Miles from Cape Cod more Soviet trawlers and two argie mother ships.are patrolling! the fishing .grounds .barely 60 miles from the Cap* Cod summer lome of President Kennedy. · · That was confirmed Thursday y Associated Press newsman )on Rothberg and AP photogra- jher.-J. Walter Green. They flew over Ibe scene after le complaint of a Cape skipper lat there were so many Soviet ships on Georges'-Bank "they're rowding us off." , The AP pair said some of the hips carry Ibe Red flag and the painted insignia of the hammer and sickle, similar to the ones arried in Moscow parades. LAST MOMENTS OF JOHN BROWN, drawn in 1885. Abolitionist John Brown, who had fought to 'make Kansas a free state, attempted to seize arms from the U. S. Arsenel at Harper's Ferry, Va., to lead an insurrection to end slavery. He What 'Triggered' Civil War! Still Question Century Later failed, was hanged as a criminal. The incident occurred a year before the Civil War began but it brought to the'surface the deeply bitter feeling already felt in both North and South. Wall Street 17.15; mixed 1-2 190-220 Ibs 16.65-INo 1 rinta IM l.o.b, Denver rate : · nine points, US v '- "- "* "--' 17.00; lale mostly 16.65-16.75; crop i»i / around 300 head at 17.00 early; mixed 1-3 190-MO Ibs 16.25-16.75; mostly 16.25-18.50; late; mixed 1-3 and 2-3 220-275 Ibs 16.00-16.25; mixed 1-3 300-WO Ib sows 13.7515.00; 2-3 and 3s 400-600 Ibs 12.5013.75; shippers took 6,000. Cattle 200; calves 300; cows and bulls fully steady; not enough slaughter classes to test prices; cutler and utility cows 12.75-15.00, mostly 14.50 down; 11.00-12.50; utility bulls 18.00-20.00. Sheep 300; lambs and By SEN. CARL T. CURTIS Written for rh Associated Press, A full century after Ihe fight-' ng of the Civil War. serious- minded Americans are still con- idering I lie implications of lhal Jagic contlict. From December I860 until April 865, brother fought brother, riend -fought friend, American ought American. A conservative slimatc would be that some hall a million perished on both sides. Wiat "triggered" Ihe Civil War? There has lo be an incident lo swing Ihe lido lo carnage. It has o touch Ihe common man. It has lo 1 produce leaders. Before the Revolulionary Wai there was the Stamp Act. Thai war-started when George III o England affixed his signature to the document which wrenched ex istcnce-money from every home in the_ 13 American colonies Every colonial American had been hurl. The leaders were there ana ready. The grim historical trag edy was about to untold. It W3S Ihe same with Ihe Civi War. On a lazy day in late May o 1854,-the 14th President of th United States signed a' bill into law. The bill was innocuous i itself. It created two new lerri lories. That type of legislalio lwas common. Even ils language 1! adyocaling "popular" or "squat- sovereignty was not new. Yet, by signing the Kansas- Nebraska bill into law President Franklin Pierce triggered the ivil War. Strife In Kanus Sparsely settled Nebraska, re mained relalively at peace. Ne raskans had other battles lo fight or survival on Ihe frontier. They ad to meet the threat ot Indian Ulack. They had to fight prairie ires, grasshopper hordes, drought and the stinging lury o£ blizzards Southerners'and Northerners lost heir regional antagonism in their mutual struggle to keep alive. It was' quite' the' contrary in Kansas. Peace certainly did no prevail. The New England'Emi ijranl Aid Company sent 2,000 settlers inlo Kansas fo keep it a free Stale. Secrel societies, with approximately the same mem oership, were organized in neigh boring Missouri to bring slavery into Kansas. 'Actual civil war raged in Kan sas as early as the Spring o 1856. Colonel Jefferson Buford': pro-slavery Kickapoo Ranger, burned and sacked-the town o Lawrence. John Brown, in re vcnge, wiped out several pro-slav ery families at Poltawalomi Creek. And Kansas warfare was car B y . E D MORSE AP Butineit Newt WrHer NEW YORK (AP)--Gains and losses were pretty evenly balanced in the stock market late Gretlcy Livestock ', Greerey Preducefi Livestock ArWketinj Associitior. NOV.' «·? Cattle 2500: Slocker and feeder this " afternoon. Trading, though iteers and heifers fully steady, moderately a c t i v e , was the Stock steer and heifer calves steady to 50c higher, spots, up week's slowest. Volume for the day was estimated at 3.9 million shares com pared with 4.68 million Thursday. steady; mixed good and prime Movements of about a point 85-100 Ib wooled native slaughler|each way were about as far as lambs 16.75-17.00; mixed good and choice 15.00-16.00; cull to choice slaughter ewes 4.50-5.00. most key stocks went. Ford, reaching new highs, add ed aboul a point. U.S. Steel was around a point lower. General Electric and Westinghouse, wobbly at the start, encountered demand in the afternoon when each rose about a point. While market sentiment confin : ucd confident,, the list was still taking a brealher after its stronj upsurge. The news background CHICAGO (AP) -- A panel of continued encouraging, government and civilian radiation American Tobacco, Woolworth experts have warned that fallout and Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer ad,-- ., , ,---.-_. --i--'at ice5 more than a point apiece. In the.mixed motor group, General Motors added a fraction Red Fallout Could Push Leukemia , more. All classes of slaughter cattle about steady. Low to average choice 1100-1260 Ibs., grain fed steers 23.50-24.00. High good to low choice grain 'fed steers 22.0(-23.50. Low to average choice 900-1000 Ibs., grain fed heifers 22.50-23.00. H i g h, g o o d to low choice fed heifers 21.00-22.00. High cullfer to utility cows 14.00-16.00 with heiterette kind up lo 17.00 Canners and cutters 12.50-14.iO Slaughter bulls high culler am from the recent Soviet nuclear blasts could break down the resistance of persons already bor dcring on developing leukemia, a while Chrysler and American Mp- cancer-like blood condition. Members of the panel that discussed nuclear blasts Thursday al tors were fractionally lower. Pfizer, up more than a point, and Upjohn, ahead about a point a joint meeting of the American responded to prospects that mo Nuclear Society and the Atomic Industrial Forum concluded that be dismissed nopoly charges against them may radioactive fallout resulting from tli« Soviet tests will not endanger KeTT-McG«* Oil each were up all persons. They saw the principal threat off ck« lo a' pcinl. to persons whose resistance is barely sufficient to ward off leu- point as moderate gains were the kemia in the face of radioactive general rule among chemicals. substances already in their surroundings. Radioactive fallout on the Unit : cd Slates next spring, the panel- Universal Oil Products and about a point while Texaco was DuPost.. advanced around a Prices were mostly higher on the American Stock Exchange in fairly active trading. U.S. government bonds were ibis estimated, will bj VA timesjmostly lower in qaiet dealings u poUnt at in any previous yeariCoi terAisi of the Soviet tests. er. iCorporates were irregularly high- BOSTON (API--A fleet'of 50 or, "There were DO'military uni- uuu CnuLa* ff^ujl**-* arw4 tu'fi fnrmc nr mm; nr tnnlrt; ofllv fl forms or guns or tanks, only a jroup of fishermen who looked :ike their American counterparts," Rothberg said. "I could count 25 Russian trawlers in one group. A few. miles yond was another large group and In between were smaller groups ot three or four trawlers. The whole Russian fleet covered a .'circular area about 50 miles in diameter. "They work methodically in groups of three or four, .covering every inch of their assigned area. "Looking straight down at one, I saw the sun reflecting on its catch which nearly filled the hold. "But when 1 looked at many eet in the air, at least; it appeared some of the vessels were wt interested in fishing for fish. Flying over the fleet, Rothberg said, the crews "stopped working nomentarily, looked up grinnine was a woman." the summer White House at Hyar; ills Port. ' · ;.. ; Rothberg reported that from 200 others, I searched in vain for any _.° '. . - · . . . _ · _ _ _ t f;_l_ i l: it sign of fish or net lines in the water. They were trawlers no different from the otherSj but from the air, at least, there was no sign they were fishing for fish." The trawlers were located about ind waved at us. One o! them 20 miles from Chatham, Mass., and no more than 50 miles from Is K Ready Jo Give Ground on Berlin? SEN: CARL T. CURTIS of the scaffold senseless. adora- ion -met' senseless hate. r 'I lood of emotion became a tidal wave which' swept inlo ever American home. Everyone felt it No one was immune. - " ·' Leaders stood in the wings' ready to slop on a stage affecting Ihe destiny, the very' lives, o f untold millions. ' - . * ' ' Another a'clor stood at the fool of John Brown's scaffold. He wa: no amaleur actor, led by fate into an' unfamiliar situalion. He was a professional aclor.-He felt Ihe surge of hate. His name was John Wilkes Boolh. By PRESTON GROVE R MOSCOW (AP)- A new Soviet iroposal on Berlin and Germany vas viewed by diplomatic quar- ers here Friday 'as making one concession to the West that might ead to negotiations. .The future of Communist-surrounded West ·Berlin would be discussed' first under the Kremlin's new. plan. .The questions of recognition of. Communist. East German sovereignty and · writing of a German peace treaty, which Premier Khrushchev 'has long held lo be more urgent, would follow on the agenda. This reversal'in procedure is in line with Western thought that the independence.of .West Berlin am Western rights there are of the most vital concern and that Khrushchev'has been putting the cart before the- horse. Diplomatic' .informants considered the preferred switch a. distinct and important change in the Soviet position.- But old snags remained evident At no 'point 'did the Soviets indi ate they had changed their has! emands to end the Allied occu Datkm'of West Berlin, which thc rave campaigned to convert inl "demilitarized free city.". ' Nor · did · they 'give; ground o heir demands for Western 'recog nil)on, of the Communist E a s German regime as a sbvereig f East Germany, and West Germany should specifically accepl lis 1 agreement. The measure ol ecognilion of East German sov- reignly was not defined, but Ihe Vest German 'government is not ikely lo agree to anything ap roachir.g formal recognition ol Ke division of Germany. 4. Finally a peace treaty woulc »e worked out 'with Germany Ills presumably refers to an all- German Ireoty. Khrushchev has said repeatedly he would sign a wace treaty with East. Germany f Hie" all-Germany was not concluded, although he lias lifted his hreat to do it by Dec. 31. joyernment and for peace treaty. The Soviet proposals apparent- y were presented informally but definitely this week to the United ried on in Congress. Anti-slaver. Sen. Suniner sp'ok'e on "The Crime against Kansas." His speech ol fended Rep. Preston Brooks o Soulh Carolina. The Congressma attacked the anti-slavery Senate, with his cane while Sen. Sumne sat at his desk on the Sena 1 . Floor. This was 'two years to th day after, the Senate had passed! the Kansas-Nebraska Acl. i Infant Party Grows ! The newly born Republican Party, which owed ils origin lo the widespread opposition to the Kansas-Nebraska Acl, grew like a prairie fire.- It first organization meetings look place in'1854. By 1856, only two years lalcr, it mustered 1,335,000 votes in the presidential election; gaining 114 electoral votes and -carrying 11 states. Out in Illinois, a frontier lawyer, Abraham Lincoln, who had served one term in the House of Representatives, rocketed to. national utility 17.00-19.50., Good to choice prominence. The ungainly-Lincoln 500-900· Ibs.,- slocker-and feeder engaged' in a series ot debates steers 23.50-26.00. Good to choice 500-750 Ibs., stocker and feeder heifers 23.00-24.50. Good lo choice stock steer calves 325-500 Ibs., 28.50-30.50. Good lo choice slock | heifer: calves' 300-450 Ibs., .27.0029.50. Common slocker and feeder steers 17.00-21.00. Heifers 16.0020.00. Medium to good f e e d e r slecrs 2J.OO-23.00. Heifers 20^0022.00. Sheep 500: Bulk of supply feeder lambs weighing 70-80 Ibs., 14.00- l*'.y. Strtall sunply fat l a m b s 16.50-17.75. local Market (Cerrerfed to Nov. II) Wheat $1.72 Oats, cwt ; *2.05 Barley 51.M Pinto Beans $6.00 Pinto Beans Ko. 2 '. $5.55 Butterfat 56 A medium eggs '........ .30 A large eggs Light bens »· X be hanged. The execution was Heavy with his successful opponent, Stephen A. Douglas. The Kansas- Nebraska Act was the slorm cen- ler of Ihosc 'debales. · Douglas crucified himself defending .Hie Act. Lincoln made' himself a figure to conjure by in all anti slavery American homes. In the autumn of 1859, Pollawa- torhic' John Brown brought his "bleeding Kansas" tactics to quiet Virginia. He sought to capture the federal arsenal .at Harper's Ferry, arm slaves and set off a slave' rebellion. L*t Errttrj Pkrurn The man who led the U. S forces that put down the ill-timec revolt, the man who was inslru mental in the capture of John Brown, was Col. Robeit E. Lee The Kansas-Nebraska Aci hK made two men of Ihe Pottawa loniie firebrand; to Ihe'Norlh, he was a martyr; fo the South, he was a fiend. ·. John Browri was Sentenced lo Truck Goes into Ditch qs Front Wheel Comes Off A 1957 truck driven by ' John larvey Farrcll,' Longmont, was damaged about $50 when it went into a ditch on U. S. 85 a hlaf mile south of Eaton about 4:45 p.m Thursday. Highway Patrolman Rudy Klug reported the accident occurred when. a spindle broke and a front wheel came off the truck. - . Fort Lupton CM- Damaged -A 1952 au!o driven by 'Wanda Drake of Fort Lupton 'was dam OKl)l'A.\cu 14*.. ':-.-· : ; Weapons--Dangerom or «Mel))r, when prohibited. i ·;._; i:»:i; : · It IB the purpose of.,lhl». o.f*tv riRiico lo reffulato the'poBMWlpv of d a n g e r o u s or deadly weapons: within tha Incorporated limit! o|: the Town ot Bvans, W*ld Countr Colorado. Nothing contained ii his o r d i n a n c e shall preclude, the. 'own Board of the Town ol EVRMB, Colorado, . f r o m miikln* such f u r t h e r re«rul»tlons or. changes .In this ordinance', as it .hall deem necessary f r o m tlm* Kow. therefore. BE IT.-, OR-' DAJNED by t h e Town Board ot- ho Incorporated Town of Ev»ri», Colorado: · '' ' -: ; It Bholl bo unlawful forutir. person to havo In his riaases»lpn(. except within his own doralclle c or to carry or use, a revolver, or: pistol of any .description, liinot- Kiln, or rlflo which may bo.u^eel 'or the explosion of cartridges,--. or a n y , a i r sun, Eas-oneratediiunv or spring gun, or any I n s t r u m e n t , ; oy or weapon commonly Known nn .1 "peashooter," "sllngnhot.'V or "beany," or any bow made^foi - t h o purpose of throwing of Pro]-, eellng missiles of ' any. ktndVljy · any means whatsoever. whet,hfr such I n s t r u m e n t Is.called'by.any n a m e set f o r t h above or byany other name; provided that 'noth- ng In this section contained shall- prevent the use of: any such :ln- a t r u m o n t s in shooting rgallerles or In any private grounds: or residence under clrcumstances- when such 'Instrument -can.-be. f i r e d , discharged or operated-'ih such a manner as not to'-.en- ilnneer persons or "property, ana also In such m a n n e r a s - t o prevent .the projectile from traver*: . Ing any grounds or spoce'outiide. the l i m i t s of such gul.lery,- grounds or residence! and f u r - ther · provided, nothing herein contained shall bo construed' to ' p r e v e n t tho concealed carrying of any typo of gun -whatsoever when unloaded - and - properly , cased, to o r - f r o m any range or gallery- Each violation shall he u separate, offense and a person may be f i n e d not to exceed $10-00 for each o f f e n s e " and have the Inslriiment or instruments confiscated from h i s ^possession. All ordinances or parts of ordinances I n . c o n f l i c t with this ordl- ' nance are hereby repeale'd. · In the opinion of the Town Board o f . Evans, an emergency exists, and this, ordinance Is cessary for the' preservation of bile peace, health' and safety.' Phis ordinance shall take ef-. et and bo in force from and cr Us passage and approval. Passed by 'the Town Hoard of e Town of Evans,' Colorado," d approved by t h e ' M a y o r of. e Town of Evans, Colorado, on ' dny of November, 1961. BEN IimCHF.RT Mayor, Town of Kvans, Colorado TTESTED: assed. signed and approved'this i day of November, 1961, b'e-. re me. J R E X E MOVES Cleric of the Town erf. Kvans, Colorado e Rreeley Daily Tribune v. 10, I D E l . ; German "S 6 * f 50 * nen a dum P - TM* backed into it on Colo. 52 at th vest edge of Fort Lupton aboii 2:45 p.m. Thursday. The 195 :ruck was being backed up from States, Britain/France and West 3 stop sign by Robert O'Connel 16 Businesses Appeal Covt. Tax Claims -WASHINGTON (AP) - Sixteen corporations, including one of th Nation's biggest'defense "contra c ors, have appealed Internal Hev- nue Service claims against them or more than $20 million in ad- liiiorial income taxes. Thtr-court-records showed Fri lay that all of the firms have he same controller and all have heir main offices in pmaha, Neb. Heading the, list is Peler Kiewit Sons' Co., which.Ihe government contends owes $13,C27,477 in taxes or 1M8-57. This is denied by the company. Kiewit ranked 54th in a Defense Department listing of parent com janies, which, with their subsidiaries, received the largest do] lar volume of mililary prime con tract awards during the 1960 cal endar year. Kiewit's total for tha period was $52.7 million. The Internal Revenue Servio claims against the : various com panics are based on allegation: involving charges ' for deprecia lion, income from equipment rcn I al, income from joint construe lion ventures and depletion al lowonces. All of Ihe .· allegations .are dis puted by the companies. City Traffic Accidents Germany through their ambassadors in Moscow. The aim was clearly lo permit negotiations to begin. Authoritative circles said the Soviet proposals would set up this schedule: 1. The Big Four occupying powers should reach an agreement on a new status-for West Berlin thai guarantees Ihe freedom of its people and freedom of communication between 'the city and the West. 2. A separate agreement should be reached between Communist East Germany and the Soviet Union by which East Germany would undertake to respect the new status of West Berlin and ac- pt the guarantees of freedom of Hotchkiss .and hit the car v.'hich was waiting behind th ruck, according lo Highway Pa trolman Norman Wilson. Thi ruck.was not damaged. «*t IrHi .An. A collision at Ihe intersection of lllh Ave. and 19lh St. abou 10:21 a.m. Thursday' resulted in damage of $200 to a 1%2 au!o driven by Norman Wadsivorth o Evans and $150 fo a 1966 car'driv en by Floss Ann Turner of t*S 13th St., police reported. for December 1, 1859. At tin foot r its people and communication, 3. The Western powers should jrec lo respect Ihe sovereignty Electric Heat For Your Home · Cumforlable · Economical · Trouble-free Check With Ui Before You Build or Remodel F R E E E S T I M A T E S PIONEER Insulation Heating Co. 2301 10th St. Ph. EL 2-6896 Are esicntial In dry cleaning , , . . You can truit .Ktley's, y o u r , P R O F E S S I O N A L DRY CLEANERS! SHIttT LAUNDRY 3 LOCATIONS: H l l l i l d e 820 16th St. 920 Sth Av*. upper cu 2901 S. 8th Avt. Phone 353-1440 Intimate Dining and Dancing Open Mon. thru Sat 4 p.m. to 2 a.m. Sundays 11 a.m. to 8 p.m. Featuring: * Excellent Steaks · Sea FnnH « Lire Entertainment (Thursday, Friday, Saturday, 9:30 to 1:30 Now Playing: "The Esquires" · Attended Free Parking · Facilities For Private Parliea FOR RESERVATION PHONE 353-1440 '\

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