Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on November 13, 1961 · Page 1
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 1

Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Monday, November 13, 1961
Page 1
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Written by Horic* Qrttley AMD THI «REELtY REPUBLICAN VOLUMC H--NUMBER 31 WCHLKY, COLORADO MONDAY, NOV. U, 1*1 WEEKLY TRIBUNE ESTABLISHED 1I7» U. .$., Britain Ask Soviets To Resume N-Test Ban Talks WASHINGTON AP;-The United States and Britain in simul- ( taneous notes asked the Soviet Union Monday to resume nuclear test ban negotiations at Geneva Nov. 28.- There was no immediate .indication from Moscow whether the offer'would be accepted. Valerian A. Zorin, chief Soviet delegate to the United Nations, indicated last week the chances might be slim. He said a test ban treaty must be worked out within the framework of general disarmament. The notes were delivered to the Soviet Foreign Ministry in Moscow Monday morning. Eirlitr Ditt Acctprabl* The American proposal said the U.S. government would consider any dale earlier than Nov. 28-the Soviets might propose for opening the-talks. · : Resumption of the conferences would meet a stipulation laic down by a. U.N. .resolution call ing for new efforts on : an agree ment to halt testing. The .resolu tipn asked : for a'progress repbr no later than Dec, 14. · · ^Sirice'Sept. 1,'the Soviets havi exploded more, than 30- nuclea devices and including 25- and 50 megaton'superbombs.. The Unitec States has'tested al'lcast'four nu clear devices' underground has madi 'preparations to resume atmospheric tests. The previous talks bogged dow - largely over the American an British desire for a test ban wit inspection controls and Soviet insistence on handling the stoppag as part of an over-all disarma ment agreement. The U.S. note pointed out-thi a communique · issued when th talks were halted'called for a r cess until after completion of U.1 GeneralAsjernbly.debate on nu clear .'testing. ',·_, "· · '· "The U.N/ General Assemb has now completed its debate the nuclear ttst'issu*," the DO said. " - . - . ' · . " In a statement issued by tl State Department after the text the note was made public,- the partmerit accused Soviet, Premi nrushchev of having "convenf- tly overlooked" the fact that it as the Soviet Union and not the eslern nuclear powers which re- med testing "in an effort to Imidate and terrorize the rid." U.S. Will Nat Givt Up Press officer Francis'W: Tully, waking for the''department, re ateri the U.S. position when he id that this country "will no andon the ; objective of agree ient on a comprehensive test ban eaty." . . But, Tully continued, the United ates "will pursue its own pro- am of carefully. circumscribet sting until such an agreemen reached." Tuily's statement described th' ecent Soviet testing series a he single most intensive testin; rdgcam in history." The series totaled an apprdxi ate energy yield of 120 mega ns, or, 120 million. Ions of TNT Officials said that there-was n ginficance in choosing the Nov 8 date. Ballots Are Printed for Annex Vote Ballots were being printed Monday for the annexation election in the West Greeley area Thursday, City Clerk Barton Buss reported. Buss said- the form of the ballot had been approved by the court-appointed commission set up to conduct the election at a meet ing last Thursday. Te VoN 'For' or Weld Beet Growers To Get $ 10 Million On First Payment · HAROLD HELZER, Eaton FFA member, was named grand champion senior showman at fix Eaton livestock show. Here lie shows an Angus. Helzer was also assistant manager of the 13th annual Eaton show. (Photo by Perry Gustafson). Mor pkturts pagt H, story p»9« 7. The ballots contain boxes in which voters are to indicate whether. they are for or against annexation of the area to the city of Greeley. · · - · An estimated 800 persons are eligible to vote in the election. However, before voting, each will bf required. to swear to and sign an affidavit at the polling place that he or she meets four require- Mountains Get Qver Foot of New Snow By JIM HITCH Weld County-sugar beet growers will receive $10,046,550 as the Initial payment on the 1961 crop, Great Western Sugar Company announced Sunday. The payment to be moiled next Saturday will be based on all sugar beets delivered by Welc growers through Nov. 4. Weld County's beet payment represents slightly less than one third of the total payment lo be made to the entire five-slate area by GW. $».45 Ptr Ton Averag* Unofficially, the Weld paymcnl will cover approximately 1,063,074 tons of sugar beets. GW annownc ed Ihe payment will average aboul 9.45 per ton in Ihe county. Weld County growers, some ime before the first of the- year, will get an average of $2.36 per on from the Federal Sugar Act. Sxacl dale of this payment is not known. The government payment comes for a tax levied on the rlly 1 because of good harvesting county will average 14.4 tons per acre this year, compared with 17:30 last year. The Grectey faclory dislricl this weatlicr and partly because of lower than normal yields. i 14.4-Ton Avtr9« Great Western estimated the 4 U.S. Jets Scouting for So. Viet Nam Rayburn's Men to Clarity Slackens BONHAM, Tex. (AP) - Hou Speaker Sam Rayburn's periodsi of mental clarity are short now, Dr Joe Risser said Monday. When asked how much clarity remains, Rayburn's physician laid, "he recognized me." Rayburn, 79, is dying of cancer. The Risser Hospital an- noVnced Saturday afternoon that death could be a few hours or a few days away. UN Asked To Use Force In Katanga By WILLIAM. N. OAT IS UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP) -^Congolese-Foreign M i n i s t e r fustin Bombokq attacked Katan ga Province's secession Mon. anc called on the United Nations to work more closely with the'cen- ral government to end "the pres ent chaotic situation." ·He spoke; to the Security Coun oil after i Ethiopia' had urged th use of..H.N. 'help..the Congolese central'army win bac Katanga. The 11-nalion , couhc: was. opening Hs first Congo d( iate since last .February. '. . T» Mainfiin Law, Ord»r.';·; ."My government,'·' -Bombok szid, "appeals to the United N.a tions. to furnish direct assistant: to, and real and effective cooper aliori with,' the government of the Congo. . . . We should be helpec in-maintaining law and order."The United Nations shoul DENVER (AP) -- Light snow lingered along the east face of the Colorado Rockies and in the southwest corner of the state Monday in e wake of a weekend storm that hi pod a foot and a half of snow some mountain areas. Monarch Pass, which rises 11,2 feet above sea level' on U.S. ghway 50-about 20 miles'west Salida, was blanketed with 18 cbes of snow. Creede, in the uthwest.portion of the state, re orled 14 inches. U lnch«i in Montana West Yellowstone, Mont, meas red 16 inches. Snow .depths ii Th* Weather Temperature at 1 p.m. Monday was 37. Local for 24 hours ending 8 a. m. Sunday: Great Western: High, 49; low, 26. Public Service: High, 49; low, 28. Local for 24 hours ending 8 a m. Monday: Great Western: High 38; low, 22;'precipitation, .01. Public Service: High, 37; low, 22; pre cipitation, trace. COLORADO-Parlly cloudy wesl with scattered light mow or snow flurries mountains and east today with snow flurries ending north east forenoon today and south eastern areas and mountains b; tonight; partly cloudy over state tonight; generally fair and warm er Tuesday; low tonight zero t 10 below high mountain valleys 15-25 at lower elevations; hig Tuesday 40-50. COLO. FIVE-DAY FORECAST- Temperalures should averag near season normals. Warmin trend beginning of period. Turnin colder again toward end of wee) Snow likely towards end of weel Normal maximum 4»-55, norm; minimum 9-27. High temperature 50s and low 60s wanner days, 30 and 40s colder days. Low tempe attires 15-55 lower elevations, ter to M below mountain*, colde nights lo JOs and tow 30s low* elevations, wanner nights. WYOMI He-Decreasing ckud ness southeast today, otherwi* generally fair tonight and in sou and east portions Tuesday; creasing cloudiness northwe Tuesday with snow flurries north western mountains Tuesday afte noon; not 10 coW north and wes this afternoon; warmer most area tonight and Tuesday; low t night wn to M above mountain. motUy Mt-taywhere; high Tuefr " give us the means to help us re ganize our police and securit -ces. When that has been dom will be able to determine tha '. U.N! action has been com eted." Bomboko did not specify wheth the U.N. assistance should ex nd to military help 1 in endin e secession; But Ethiopian Ambassador Te ye Gebre-Egzy, speaking befor m, made this point. 'The .United Nations," he de ared, "should help the efforts e central government forces' estoring law and order in tl ovince of Katanga." Tesfaye also said the counc lould authorize acting Secretary eneral U Thant to use force etting rid of foreign mcrcenari Katanga. Tthomba WooW CrumbU Without these mercenaries, aid, Katanga President Moi shombe and foreign interes polstering him "would crumble Bomboko told ib« council nef atlng with Tshombe to end t .ec'essiori is useless because ill accept no negotiations unle, Is independence is recognizec 'yoining were much less wit! lerldan 1 reporting 1 4. inches, Lara rriic S and-Big Piney and Caspe ioth, W ; ',j \'.~-:' All -wint^-maintained mounta'i laises in. Colorado^were open-bi nbwpacked or icy. Motorists wer 4yised,tp|use chains.for travel o dnarchi Raton, La-Veta, an Poncha. Passes/ Ground blizzarc made driving harzardous on Mon arch and Poncha Passes. Other Colorado.'snow measuri menls included'Denver S inches Colorado Springs, Eagle and.Trin rfa'd 2; Pueblo 3; Leadville 7, an Fraser 8. Highways throughout eastern Colorado were icy or snowpack'e in spots. Fair W.JtW To R.turn ; The Weather Bureau said the Mora do snowfall would end du ng the day, and that general! air weather would return to th Scattered Snow, Cold Hit Area The mercury oegan sliding ea y Sunday morning and scattere snow slid in with it. Very light snow was on tl ground in Ihe Greeley area daybreak with heavier snowfal reported west toward the Lev land traffic circle. Temperatures were general cold, dipping to 30 degrees shoi ly after sunset Sunday. Snow flurries came off and throughout the day. State pair said travel conditions were ge erally good Ihroughtout the are Loveland had light snow and w roads. Estes Park reported lig snow with roads snowpacked spots. Sterling and Holyoke were ovi cast but dry. Wan-ln-Orbit Plans Delayed Indefinitely · By BEM PRICE CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. (AP) -- U.S. hopes of putting a man into earth orbit this year faded Imost completely Sunday with ie indefinite postponement of a planned orbital flight by a chim- anzee. The U.S. man in orbit effort depended wholly upon the success jf the projected ape shot, orig- nally planned for Tusday. thousands of dollars in travel ex- In a brief, kadi Ubk encoun er, Walter WUH«ms, Project Mercury operations director,' *A nitted only that the launching successfully orbited earlier lad "some problems." · year. This wac M far as Williams would go. Lt. Col. John P«w«n nautics aad Spac* Administration meanwhile wat casually advising newsmen that the launching h* been delayed « week to M days. Powers NASA announcement of the dela became the agency had never an ·ounecd a qwcific bunching date xcept that it would not be ore Nov. 14. to Tuesday. Skies over Wyong were 'generally clear but lit'snow was forecast for the ale's northwestern mountains esday afternoon. ; West Yellowstone had the na'- n's lowest temperature early onday -- 15 degrees above zero lorado's low was minus 10 at raser and Wyoming's one be- w at Big Piney. Word of Mouth In any case, the NASA press of- ice was unmanned and news of ^olotov In Moscow To Face Charge i.--By, RRESTON 'GljqVERV MbSCOW (AP) '^ Former For ign Minister".V."'M"Molotov/oTs pptared. into .the secret "depths f Soviet society "Sunday as it. he lad been dropped Into a 'well. Gray and aged, he.came from /ienna by train with his gray and ging wife, to face a purge by which the Communist party hopes o wipe out a little more of the nemory and- a few-more of the ins of the Stalin regime. . He came clearly] without re^ trainf. Not a'public'official came o greet him .at.the.train. If he ad chosen freedom, he could aye remained abroad. A few" plainclothes policemen howed up at the: station, but they icpl well back of the crowd of W e s t e r n ' . " correspondents - - who arne ta question Molotov. The ueslions were met : by the same 'nyet" wilh which he had beaten sack approaches to- East-West igreements after World War II. "Let's change the subject," said Stalin's longtime associate when asked about his reported expulsion from the party and Premier Chrushchev's denunciation of him at the recent Soviet Communisl parly congress. "We had a fine trip," said his wife, Paulina. "Many of the pas sengers came to our compartmen o say 'goodbye and good luck.'' U.S. Ambassador To Spain Dies WASHINGTON (AP)--Anthony J. Drexel Biddle, U.S. ambassa dor lo Spain, died Monday at Wai ter Reed Army Hospital. The State Department nounced that Biddle died at ,8:0 a.m. of a heart.attack. He was within a month of celc orating his 65th birthday. ; Biddle returned here from Ma drid Oct. 12 for treatment o cancer after serving six month in Spain. He had served in a large num ber of diplomatic posts since 193. when be began his career U.S. ambassador to Norway. menls. Rxpiirtmtnti To Vett These are that the voter has been a resident of the state at least one year, the county 90 days and Ihe precinct 15 days prior to the election;' that he is over.21 years of age; that he is an owner or a purchaser on a-contract of real properly in Ihe area; and that he resides in the area. The five court-appoinlcd commissioners, Buss, Stanley. M. Beson, Ralph 'Bis!»p, Mrs. Edwin Bauer and Jack Warren will serve as judges and clerks.for the election, which will be held in the auditorium at the Franklin School from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. Thursday. Tlwy will also count the ballots when the election is concluded and report the results to County Court. County Judge Roy - M. · Briggs appointed the commissioners Sept. 22 and authorized them to conduct processor. JZ Million Govt. PiynwflU The Sugar Act will put an addi- tinnal $2,508,854 ill the pockets o] growers, bringing total autumn payments lo $12,555,404. The av erage per-ton payment to grow ers in autumn will then tola' $11.81. Actually, Hie initial payment in Weld covers about 97 percent o the tolal crop. The percentage o the crop harvested by Nov. 4 was higher than usual this year By JOHN GRIFFIN SAIGON, South Viet Nam (AP) --Four U.S. Air Force F101 recon- issance jets are credited by re ble informants with a powerful sist to South Viet Nam as scouts its war against Red rebels. South Vietnamese sources say o jels, which have been oper- ng from Saigon's International rport for three weeks, are fly missions - to pinpoint photo aphically the secret bases, stag g areas and movements of the immunist Viet Cong troops. They said highly detailed pic res taken by the jet pilots guid iuth Vietnamese fighter-bombers strikes against well-guardei" nd somelimcs almost inaccess: e guerrilla installations. The reports coincided with the rrival of the'U.S. Pacific Flee ominander, Adm. John M. Sides Headon Crash Kills Orchard Man Sunday By. THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The death Monday o! a 55-yea , . . old Denver man, Neal D. Bre,sli Ihe election-as a .result of.the city boosted Colorado's 1961 traffic f tiling 'a petition/with jhe.court for tality'toll to 409 'for: the year, an election, on. the .annexation .is- ahead of this time last year, sue and'an order directing annexation of the area by the city, He retired, from the diplomat ie postponement, which involves service! n 1944 lo become a lie Three Leads In Kidnaping Are Checked The investigation of the kidnap g and shooting of an Aurora olo., teenage girl last week was arried into Wyoming Monday by 'eld County Sheriff Bob Welsh. He said he had three leads to heck out, "one of which looks romising." In the meantime, Roy Vogt, Ara. ahoe County sheriff's investiga- or, was in the Pueblo area check- ng out a man whose description matches that furnished by the irl. Officials of Children's Hospita n Denver said the girl, Sandrs Lee Smith, 16, was still in critical ondilion and under heavy seda an. Denver police were on a 24-hour guard of the girl, since she may e the only one who can identify er assailant. She was kidnaped Wednesday ii Aurora and was found the nex day in a ditch beside a lonely road near Milliken, in Weld Coun y. The girl had been shot twice eatcn and left for dead. Sandra Lee told police that she got into a car with a'man wh dentified himself as a physician and said he needed help in find ng a patient's address. Police have issued an all-state bulletin for the kidnaper. A team of investigators from suburban Arapahoe County and Aurora was reported to have ;one to Pueblo to talk to officers about a man who may have lived in that area. Officers were tight-lipped about the reason for the Pueblo trip and did not identify the man. year produced 244,500 .tons of jccts. A total 244,000 tons are in- bluded iii the first payment. Greeley district growers will'receive; about $2.332,000. 140,000 Tons at Eaton The Eaton factory district accounted for about 240,000 tons of beets Ihis year -- 236,000 tons of vliich wit! be covered in the first payment. Eaton district growers will receive about S2,195,000. The Windsor district growers will receive $1,187,156, based on 0,077 tons of beets delivered, e .payment covert 08.40 per- nt of the- tolal crop. The dis- ci estimates 133,106 tons .of will be harvested. ·: Brighton district growers wilt ceive $2,502,419 on the first pay- cnl. That district will produce 0,000 tons of beets, a substan- al part of which were grown in eld. Snow Slows Brighton Wind Up A three-inch snow, storm In.tho righton area Sunday'left grow- ir a one-day visit. Asked if th h Fleet might be used 'in Vic am if the military situatio ·orsens, Sides replied, "The ccn er of gravity of the 7lh Fleet Iways near where the most trou Ie is." A large number of high-rankin ir force and marine officei nave been arriving in Saigon fc everal days. All soy official hat Ihcir visits- are part of Sou! cast Asia tours for routine dpclrinatiim. - ' Saigon newspapers have be F-- . district rs with about 1,000 tons of beets ill in the ground. Growers in the Greeley djsl ill receive $0.58 per ton-on: the verage for. their beets. Eaton istrict growers wilf get average 9.28 per ton. Eight Great Western factory istricls are. fully or partly in Veld County. They include: Gree- cy, Ealon, Windsor, Brighton, Fort Collins, Loveland. I.ongmont nd Fort Morgan. The harvest "is mished in the Grecley-Eaton dis- . rid. Roughly 75,000 acres of beets vere harvested in Weld this year. GW will pay growers in its five- ate area a tolal $33,163,000. Frank A. Kemp, GW president, said the payment will average $9.44 per ton lo growers in Colorado', Nebraska, Kansas and WheaUand, Wyo. Growers in the Billings, Mont. rebel" boats, buildings and -troop units. The United States provided the planes and the U.S. Air Force has luilt up an extensive supply arid training operation for South Vietnamese airmen and ground crews. Breslin died in a hospital of juries received Nov. 4 when was struck by a car in downtos Denver. P o l i c e said Bres stepped off a curb against a r traffic light into the path of a c driven by Raymond R. King, 5 of Denver. Three persons died in separate highway accidents over the weekend. David E. Thompson, 27, of Orchard, died in a hcadon collision Sunday "Ph. miles east of Masters n Colorado 34 in Weld County. The State Patrol said Thompon was driving a car that pulled ut of its lane lo pass another auto ust over the crest of a hill and lammed into an oncoming car riven by Truman L. Brandt, 26, f Fort Morgan, who escaped in- ury. Robert D. Sloll, 34, of Orchard. a passenger in Thompson's car Hans Hille told a news conference telling of a series of successful area will get $0 per Ion and Lov- raids by government warplanes onLj^ \yyo. will average $9.10 a ton. lital for treatment of face lacera- after his return to Bonn Tuesday was taken to a Fort Morgan Hos- ions and possible internal inju- ies. Eugene Lcadabrand, 18, of Englewood suffered a fractured skul! and internal injuries when the car he was driving and one driven W. Germany May Fire Ambassador In Moscow Post BONN, Germany AP) -- The Vest German government hinted Monday that Ambassador Hans {roll may be -withdrawn from lis post in Moscow for making unauthorised proposals-to Soviet Premier Khrushchev on the Ber in crisis. Foreign Ministry press chiei Kemp said file first payment overs 3,536.000 tons of beets. The nder the initial payment repre- ent 97 per cent of the total crop xcept in the Billings area where nly 84 per cent of the beets had wen delivered through Nov. 4. Average SI 1-81 The company's first payment, ombiriecJ with forthcoming pay- rents' under the Federal Sugar ,cl, will bring immediate autumn eturns lo the grower to an aver- gc of $11.01 for the five-state rea. Average yield in GW terrilory. currently 14.75 tons per acre. emp said this is about 1,23 tons nelow the 10-year average and nearly tiiree lens below the all- ime high record of 17.66 tons per acre harvested last year. Kroll's future would be decidec to report. Hille decision could be made until the veteran diplomat, originally not due heri until Thursday, gives his side. Kroll was summoned to a long private meeting last Thursday by y Corbctt Lee Rasnake, 41, of Khrushchev and asked for hi: Denver crashed headon Sunday. The accident occurred on U.S. Highway 87 just one-half mile north of the Douglas-Arapahoe County line in Arapahoe County. Wanda Mae Phillips, 17, of Denver, a passenger in Lcadabrand's car, suffered a fractured, skull and a broken left leg. Rasnake suffered a broken left hip, frac-! lured ribs and a scalp cut. ideas on how the Berlin crisi: might be resolved. Match Factory At Mancos Closed Following Fire MANCOS (AP) - The Ohk ucu uus emu d avaiiJ tut, i . . Donald L. Lukachy, 19, of Den-] Mateh Co factory here was close ver was killed when he lost con .Monoay after a fire severely dam trol of his car two miles west of: a ? e! the boller room Sunda Wray on Colorado Highway 54. The State Patrol said Lukachy's car skidded about 245 feet V l I T 3 . \-Ol OA1UUCU o w u u l t.-JV 11.1.1. f . . . . . , on bolh sides of the road before!^TM weeks for, idling be- rolling over several times. . , , . The car rolled over bolh Luka-' Volunteer firemen who fought chv and a Dasscn«cr Franklin C l P ' tenant colonel on aclive duly in; r(ima j ne[ } j n critical condition al eleviskm reporters, was circulated by word of mouth. The postponement came as powerful blow to President Kennedy's announced goal of placing an American astronaut in orbit *fore the end of 1961. Two Russian cosmonauts were ' this night. Supt. H. V. Carr said the plan vill remain shut do-.vr, for abou Wilson Jr., 20, also of Denver. Wilson suffered cuts. Leon Bergstom, 19, of Denver died Saturday night of injuriesj Denver Man Hurt Hunting At Platteville ·DENVER (AP). -- S t e p h a n Schrcep, 18, Colorado State University student,' was hospitalized Sunday for face syounds suffered vhile hunting wilh three friends six miles west of Ptatlevillc. He was the second person hurt n the pheasant season that opened Saturday. Officers said a 12 gauge shotgun fired at a bird by Sclireeu split and the choke was blown away. He was struck in the face by the shotgun pellets. Schreep was reported in serious condition at Colorado General Hospital. Jacob Marshall, 31, of Westminster, was struck in the cheek- Saturday by a pellet which passed blaze for about two hours through his mouth and out the said it apparently was started by olber cheek while hunting near Iween 50 and 75 workers. sponlaneous combustion. No one was reported injured. Wiggins. He was treated at a hospital and released. - Tlie girl, daughter of Mr. and suffered a week earlier when! Mrs. A. B. Smith Jr., of Aurora struck by an automobile at the; edge of the .Denver city limits. sense for newspaper, radio and Ihe Army. He was appointed dep- C hiid ren ' s Hospital. She was shotjThe car was' driven by Willis R uly chief of Ihe European conlact twicc in 11]e hca( j aIM | beatenkvhite, 53 of Denver, section of Supreme Allied Head- v ; c j ous i y a ft cr sne was lured into! quarters in Europe in 1945 and- a car Wednesday on her way to Mayor, 3 Councilmen To Be Sworn in on Tuesday Night Informed sources said a leak in the capsule's inflight alii- later headed this section.' State's Share of Fed. Budget Set At $836.5 Million DENVER (AP)--The Colorado postponement This means that. Ihe capsule, huilt by McDonnell Aircraft ol SI Louis, will have-to b* removed »836.5 million. mated Mon. that the state's share of the 19S! fiscal year federal budget of 89 billion dollars will be week to » days, i/xns, win n»ve-m « ICT.^.^.TTM-- -·· there would b/no fron, atop its modified Alias misj T^is represents JM77 for ea I Aurora High School after her unch break, Prlice rrc searching for « 1958 Ford with a black top and red xxiy. The attacker is described as in his 40s, well-dressed, clean shaven, 5-fcet-9 and weighing about 190 pounds. He was wearing passes with silver temple bars. Eisenhowers in Ga. AUGUSTA, Ga. (AP)--Gen. anc Mrs. Dwight D. Eisenhower sr Weld Cou.ily General Hospital. Lad, 3, jnjured When Reportedly Struck by Car Tony Schmilz, 3!i, of 1027 30th Ave. Ct., received abrasions ol the face, and possible internal injuries when he was reportedly hit by a car in the vicinity of his home about 9:45 a.m. Monday He was admitted as a patient al ·lie booster. Removal, Impeclioniman, woman and child ii rived in Augusta Monday by train and replacment *ill t«k «U*»stiColor«k), the private taxpayers" '- ·· ·- ""-a week, probably loog«r. organization laid, for * 10-day lo three-week vacation. EclaRs of the accident could not be learned early Monday at ternoon. Swearing in ceremonies f o r Mayor Gordon K. Rissler and the hree ward councilmen elected in ast Tuesday's city election will e conducted by County Judge Roy M. Briggs in the council chambers at 'city Hall at 7:30 .m. Tuesday. Rissler will be sworn in for his second two-year term as mayor The three ward couneilmen, Rob ert Derrington, Charles Gregory and Stanley Sutherland, will be starling four-year terms. CU COWK!! T6 First ending of the minutes of its pre- lous meeting, approve the min- ules, and then adjourn sine die. The new council, after the swearing in ceremonies, will elect a mayor pro tern to serve in the ibsencc of the mayor and then roceed with its regular business. Derrington will succeed Glen Vantine as councilman for Ward I, while Gregory will replace Bob rummings on Ihe council as Ward H councilman. Sutherland, who as councilman for Prior to Iho swearing in ceremonies, Ihe present council will ihold its last meeting, hear the Ward 111 in October, I960, will be;;in his first elective term as a member of l!ie council. I 1 k

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