Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on November 14, 1961 · Page 20
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 20

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Tuesday, November 14, 1961
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Taste 20 GREELEY TRIBUTE Tues., Nov. 14, 1061 U, S. Urged To Begin New World Education Programs By G. K. HODENFIELD KANSAS CITY, Mo. (APl-Tho 1 United Stales was urged Tucs. to inaugurate "bold, imaginative, massive and costly" programs of international education, conceived along a broad front and involving tens of thousands of persons. Five university officials said such programs on behalf of foreign students and foreign universities "will most probably bring greater results per dollar oE expenditure lhan some of our direct aid programs." A sludy group headed by Dr. East Germans De-Stalinize By C E N E KRAMER ' BERLIN (AP) -- Communls East Germany staged a blitz de Staljnizalion during the night, re naming East Berlin's slrowplacc boulevard and removing its statue of Slalin and countless other memorials to (he late Soviet die tator. Tills morning only workmen am debris, remained as bulldozer 1 cleared the square where Eas · Berlin's bronze Stalin statue hai stood since shortly after Worli War II. Stalinallee, . the broad, three mile avenue that is East Berlin' main street, had fresh nanv signs--Karl Marx Allee-^for hal · its length and Frankfurter Alte for the rest. Frankfurter Allc was the street's mime before th Russians occupied East Berlin. Stalinsladt, a major East Ger man iron and steel town on th Oder River, was renamed Eisen huettensladl, or .iron foundr town, according lo a small fron page announcement in Ncue lieutschland, organ of the Ens German Communist party. The important Josef W. Stali p|ant in Berlin Treptow was re named "Elcclrkal Apparal Works.Berlin-Trcptow," . . .. ' The dictator's name-changin was the first concrete sign of de Staiinization in East German since condemnations of the dictator were made public from th Soviet Communist parly congres lost month and his body was re moved from Lenin's tomb Moscow's Red Square. .; East Germany's regime is dom Jnaled by Communists of th Stalinist variety, led by Chief State Walter Ulbrkht. But Neue Deutschland on Sunday, in an a licle. denouncing Stalin, asserte · : '8t great length that TJlbricht ha never developed a personality cu or committed other' Slalini: crimes. Tony arry R. Wcllman, vice president the University of' California, lllned its conclusions in a re- rt to the annual meeting of the me r ican Association of Lane rant Colleges and Slate Univer- ties. "The need is urgent," the re- ort said, "to understand more »ut the emerging nations, not s potential allies or enemiosi n imc war lhat should not happen; ul as potential markets, as jurces of raw materials.- and, ove all, as groups of human dividuals who have interest and lallenge in their own right." Tlie report noted lhat "the lead's of the smaller and poorer ncrging nations will for some me be educated abroad. It is mporlant lhat as many as pos- ble be educated in the United tales." Tile group 'also warned: "We ill err grievously if - we con civcd of our foreign educational clivity in terms of transplanting merican political ideology." Hospital Reports Schmitz, 3 In Good Condition Tony Schmitz, 3, 1027 SOtli Avc. Ct., who suffered abrasions of the face and possible internal injuries when he was hit by a car in front of his home about 9:15 a. m. Monday, was reported to be in good condition at Weld County General Hospilal Tuesday. . The youngster was hit by lhe side and rear of a 1955.auto be ing driven by Ernest B. Parsons, 1444 Tin St. Parsons was pulling out from the curb on 30th Ave. Ct. when the accident occurred, Highway Patrolman Loyal Warner reported. C*r P»H*J on 24th St. Hit A 1961 auto driven by Kenneth T. Hesse 2100 13rd Ave., was dam aged an .estimated $300 when ii hit a parked car on 2Cth St. just east of 8th Ave. about 12:10 a. m Tuesday. Hesse, driving west, hit the rear of a parked 1952 auto belonging to Fred O'Daniels, 727 26th St. as he drove into a parking area according to Highway Patrolmai Gene Admire. Collision Elrt of Ktrwy A collision at a county road in tersection two miles east of Ker sey about 7:40 a.m. Monday re suited M damage of $150 to . 1952 auto driven by Jacob I. Templin of 20th St., Greeley, an. $200 to a 19*9 truck driven b; Warner Hothe, HI. 1, Kersey. 31 Building Permits Were Issued in Oct. A total of 81 building permits of $498,081 worth of work were ssued here in October, the month- y report of George Bargelt, di- ·eclor of the city building department, showed Tuesday. The October permits raised the otai construction authorized here so far this year lo $6.776,681.50 This is within about $900.000 o. he total for the entire ye-; 1 o: 960, when permits for $7,095,551 vorlh of work were issued, an Ml- ime record. l,asl year only $5,473,387 ill con slruction had been authorized up o Nov. I. In October^ 1960, 89 permits for $495,131.77. worth o! vork were approved. A permit issued for -the con struction of the new.First Chris ian Church at 23rd Ave. and 13tl St. accounted for almost half o he total work approved las month, Bargelt's report showed The estimated cost of the new church was slwwn in the peimi ns $246,470. Sixteen permits for new, one family homes costing a total o $163,800 also were issued las month. This raised the number o new, one-family homes author izcd this year to 329, with the to tal estimated cost $3,161,800. The number of other:types o permits issued last month and thi estimated total cost, in each in stance, were shown in the report as follows: Duplex residences, 2, $22,000 additions to residences, 7, $5,715 ·essential remodeling, 13, $2,845 ommercial buildings, 2, $20.000 arages, carports, 5, $2,195;'coit icrcial and industrial remode ng, 8, $11.625; fences, relainin ·alls, 1, $71; swimming pool, 14,540; and miscellaneous, 2. 6,821. Vic Meline Wins Speech Contest . Vic Meline won the six-wee speeech contest at the Earl Risers Toastmastcrs with a tal entitled "Modus Opcrendi for Sin vival." Other speaker was Paul Ra ·dasch who spoke on "This I Be lieve." Judges for the contest wcr Fred Werner, Tom Gibbs, Bi .Benedict, Mike Roehrich, Fre Tuck and Roy Schmidt. Jim Nich ols was chief evaluator and B. P Began was toastmaster for th 'morning. . M. Hall acted as topicmaster Topic speakers included Ho ^Schmidt, H. Farrenkopf, Don Day 'Bill Benedict anc! Jim Fiynn. 1 Don Daniels Joined the club a a new member. Guest for meeting was Joe LaGrone. tlx USC TRIBUNE WANT ADS J.N. Approves Denuclearized Zone in Africa By MAX HARRELSON IITED NATIONS, N.Y. (, --The main U.N. political cort niltee Tues. bruslied aside opp ition of the Western nucle Mwcrs and called for recognitk 3f Africa as a denuclearized 7on The vote on the African-spo iored resolution was 57-0 with abstaining. It not only called for a halt all nuclear weapons testing Africa, but urged all countries refrain from transporting or sti ng hydrogen or atomic bombs African territory. The United States and Fran voted against two key provisions of Ihe resolution in paragraph-by- s| paragraph voting, but on the res- olulton as a whole they abstained along with Britain, a substan 1 number of Western Europ countries and some Latin-American delegates. The Soviet bloc voted with the majority for the resolution. The Western powers objected to having such restrictions voted for only one part of the world. Tlie d move hit directly at France which has a nuclear testing base in the Sahara. Nehru AgainAsks For Disarmament LOS ANGELES (AP) -Prime Minister Nehru of India called foi immediate and general disarma mcnt Monday night, warning that each year of delay will make a ·olution more difficult. Speaking at the Beverly Hilton Hotel on the eve of his departure from the United Slates, Nehn said he is hopeful disarmament can be accomplished now. Earlier Nchni said "war is un likely in the foreseeable future.' He said internal conditions in the Soviet Union are not conducive to war fever. ^LK^KV CAMPAIGNING FOR WEST GREELEY outlines the -annexation proposal to, left to right, A N N E X A T I O N Monday was Mayor Gordon Ris- Mrs. Duane Flack, Mrs. F. G. Freemyer and slcr, who called on residents in the. area to dis- Mrs. Dave Clarkson. Rissler also contacted each cuss the proposal and welcome them info the . -home owner m'the area Tuesday wilh a letter city, if they want to be annexed. Here Rissler from his office. Tribune photo by Jim Hitch. Colo. Ro Straight DENVER (AP) -- The Coloi'a- n do Good Roads' Association says n w Straight Crcok Tunnel should ic built as soon as practicable C and the recommended location is t ic riglit one." n The association took this stand 1 hi a statement by George W. 1 jeslrom, managing director, to n ie Colorado Highway Commis- p sion Monday. . i Also End Worst Bottlmtcki "It is our recommendation," ~ ie statement said, "lliat the building of the Straight Creek Tunnel should be synchronized with ie completion of the. remainder the worst bottlenecks from Denver to the Utah line, -thus enau- ing us to come out with a balanced program which will per- 1 mil us to handle the big increase 1 in traffic, and make the savings to road users real." Cost of the tunnel is estimated $35 million,. "Studies indicate a substantial saving in road user costs when lis tunnel is completed," the association's statement said. Big Savings Noted "The estimates indicate a traf- ic count through the tunnel of 4,400 cars per day by 1965 and 9,600 per day by 1975. In dollars )c estimated saving -in 1965 to motorists, assuming the tunnel is completed by then, is $5.3 mil- ion per year compared witli the tresent route over Loveland Pass. "These saving, of course, are jased on the assumption that the raffic will increase as predicted, and in order to have this happen, it is our feeling that we must be able to do something about mov- ng the traffic through any bol- enecks which may develop at any place along the route." . The association recommendec ie state give 'top priority to eight .her projects besides the Straighl Creek Tunnel, including: Palisade to Clifton (already begun), 17 miles, $6.9 million; Dotsero to Glemvood Springs, 15.8 miles, $9 million; Empire to. eas portal of tunnel, 17.2 miles, $9 Fraser Mercury Hits 27 Below .DENVER (AP) -- Colorado shivered in a cold wave that sen the mercury sliding lo 27 bclo\ zero at Fraser, west of the Con linental Divide, Tuesday. Warmer weather' was predicle or Tues.' but the U.S. Weathe bureau said more cold weathe and possibly snow are cxpectet Wednesday. The Colorado Highway Depar ment said all winter-mnintainec mountain pass roads were ope to travel. All passes in the Du rango area have some snow pac and use of chains is optional. 11 listed these other conditions Loveland -- snowpacked ant sanded. Berthoud -- snowpacked in spo and sanded. Voil -- snowpackcd, sanded. Blue Mesa -- few icy spots "sanded. ns Rabbit Ears -- snowpacked D y~ spots, sanded. es- «i Court To GetZnd an U - H i 1 ·ri H a m m i l l Appeal he DENVER (AP) -- An altorne 'or circus roustabout Walter , to Hommill says he will ask the U [or Supreme Court for a second lim he to consider his conviction a ich death sentence, the Hammill is scheduled to die the Colorado Penitentiary's g chamber for the 1959 slaying - 11-year-old Lester Brown Jr. li Denver. He said he strangled t f. boy on an impulse after the youn sler visited the circus where Ha mill was working, k. Ally. Waller F. Scherer said Tia '_ will renew his appeal to the hi 1 ( tribunal, which refused to cons er the case Nov. 6. ton Emergency Appeal [TM GENEVA ' ( A P ) - To provid . emergency feeding for 60.0C adults and children who were w (m . tims of floods in Burma, t c " World Council of Churches [he appealed for $£5,000 from Ame lo ican churchef, on request of t Burma Christian Council. ads Assn Creek TLI liilion: west portal to Dillon, 8.5 p liles, $5.9 million. ' bi The association recommended s olorado use a $16.7 million addi- onal Interslate · allocation and $ latching money for 1963. and a 5 «e amount in future years, on G ie Denver-Utah line route! This n leans, Liljestrom said, the nine ! rejects will be completed, or un- R er construction, in 'six years. n This will leave - the following li Jet Racing Ran To Sick So. Am DAVISV1LLE, R.I. (AP) | -_ A| are medicine which may' save v he life of a sick girl in South America was on its way to 'her es., thanks' to the all-night . ef- ts of lhe U.S. Navy and some dio amateurs scattered across ie world, 'he girl is the daughter of the ice chief of Xeija Constitution, small village 'in Argentina. She ill with internal bleeding, which ie village doctor -sard r cbuld T be Iped'only \vjth 1 .! ^"i.'dfug jihoh: nable there."?, -i"; " i -. 1. J. Edtdhs] N )aughter;:;xit 'ortland Dies Mrs.' Gwenhcth Leigh Eaton mith, 34, of Anchorage, Alaska, former' Eaton resident, died arly'Sunday, at a Portland, Ore., lospital after an extended illness. Slic was born Aug. 29, 1927, .at Saton and atlended Eaton schools, ic was married to John B. Smith 1945 at Eaton. They moved to exas, : where they lived before riving to Alaska to live in 1958. ,Irs. Smith was a member of tne first' ' Congregational Church ' of aton. . ·'.. Survivors include her husband; wo daughters, Stephanie am leryl, both at home; her par- nts, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph J. Eaton Eaton; a sister, Mrs. Mjffan Eaton Greenman of Eaton; and a mother, Ernest James Eaton o 'ashinglon, D. C. Memorial services will be helc al 3:30 p.m., Wednesday from the r irst Congregational Church at Salon with a private graveside service at Linn Grove Cemetery. Friends who wish may make memorial donations to the cancer und. Macys Mortuary is in charge o arrangements. Army Issues Coll For 345 Doctors WASHINGTON (AP)-- The De- ense Department issued a ca Tues. for drafting 345 more doc tors. ' All the new group will be a signed to the Army. This is the third such call b he Defense Department this year and brings to 1,025 the total num wr of doctors summoned to mili tary duty in 1961. "This call is a special one nee essary to support the militar) uildup," the Pentagon said. The Defense Department said i s using Selective Service call "lo reinforce- military physiciat strength in preference to the re call of large numbers of reserv medical corps officers at th present time." Selective Service officials sai they will start d r a f t i n g th doctors as soon as possible, bu set no specific time. Biddle Funeral Thurs. WASHINGTON lap) -- Ambas sador Anthony J. Drexel Biddl Jr. will be buried Thursday wit military honors in Arlington Ns tional Cemelery. Biddle, fA, U.S. envoy to Spair died Monday in Waller Ree Army Hospital of a heart atlacl He had been under treatment fo lung cancer since his return fror Madrid a month ago. A member of a noted Philade pliia family, Biddle had hel many diplomatic positions an served ts an Army officer in hot world wart. . Backs mnel rejects on Interstate 70 west lo 3' completed, the association lid: :Dillon lo Vail Pass, 15.2 miles million; Vail Pass to Dotsero ).l miles, $28 million; througl lenwood Springs, 3.8 miles, $3.! liilion; Glcnwood Springs tc ifle, 23.2 miles, $10.4 million ifle to Palisade, 49.4 miles. $2! liilion; 'Grand Junction to Utal nc, 25.8 miles, $8.5 million. e Medicine ericah Girl A radio ham operator in he lilage sent out word of th lild's need. Another ham picked it up i lile and relayed it to another-- lare time ham with the U.S avy expedition at Ellsworth i ntarclica. The Ellsworth relay was picke p by Chief Petty Officer Pan ing. attached 16' the Naval Sup y Depot at Da'visville,' R.I. ' Chief King passed the word | s \bpss, Cmdr. Robert C. Ir ram. They couldn't find any i ie usual sources of naval suppl) They 'did find out, however, tha ie- drug .-was available in Brus els ; Belgium. Off went a radio message t elgium. The naval attache at th .S. Embassy there was rouse t 5 a.m. Monday. · By 8 a.m. he "sent his answer- ie medicine was found, packe nd placed aboard a jet plane fo uenos Aires, consigned lo th lief of the U.S. naval missior ! More Denver ^olicemen Nbmec DENVER (AP) -: Two moi policemen -were suspended ar named in criminal charges Tiie ringing ! lo 41 the number of: o icers enmeshed in the investig ion of criminal' activities i n ' t l Denver department. Tlie two patrolmen, John ' Butts Jr., 40, and Randall R. M Chvsiti, 28, were charged wi burglary and conspiracy. McF wain also was accused of gra arceny ' and receiving slol joods. The charges against Bu ! named two other suspended p icemen, and a former officer co-conspirators. .Two suspend wlicemen. were .coupled with N Slwain in the information lodg against him. The police department also i nounced the suspension of a | irolman, Walter S. Brewer, 32. Morion Gottschalk said Brew discovered two men, one a polH man, committing a burglary a failed to report it to superiors No charge has been filed agai Brewer. So far, a dozen policemen ha been sentenced to the state pris Robert M. Roberts, suspenc sheriff of neighboring Ada County, was convicted of burgU and conspiracy last week, but 1 not been sentenced. Prosecuting attorneys preset 1 , evidence lo link Roberts with activities of police safecrackers several burglaries in his cour Liquor License Granted to Clul Near Brighton Knights of Columbus Cou No. 3285 was granted a club nor license for its clubhouse Weld county just north of Br ton by a resolution which has b signed by the County Comn sioners. The resolution sets forth a ] lie hearing was held Nov. 1 the council's application for license and that no questions v, raised nor objections offered to the applicant or its mem ship. U added the council owns occupies tha premises for' w! (he license was requested and the council qualified as a ciub defined by statute. USC THE TRIBUNE WANT Cost Figures On Annexation Are Presented (Continued from Jpage 1) the : chargewould be $30, accord ing.to the, city. · . - . ' · . ' ···^ City L1«H OHi«r.B«m«t» 'What other benefits can' "Mr. X" expect from annexation?, The city, believes there are. several. J L Twenty-{our:hour-fire protec= tiqn with 25 firemen oh duty, for both fire and first aid emergency service"at no extra charge to resident. West Greeley resi- enls presently pay $35 an hou: n-one fire truck called to ex- nguish' a-blaze. · · . 2. A set of enforced zoning codes esigned for protection and safe- y of home owners, uniformity in evidential construction and- ex- ansion and uniformity in com mercial and industrial l a n d . a m uilding use. . '. : · . 3. Twenty-four hour police ;pro ection with seven .or more of iccrs on duly at'all times.: (Thi Mike department .has asked fo: additional employes if annexation s approved). 4. Street lights, storm sewers- ilreet improvements 'and main efiance, parks and playgrounds Ic. Of course much of the follow in ias been contested. The above J von by the city as a picture o vhat would happen to a certai and owner, if he.used facilities i a certain manner. Persons planning to vote in th annexation election Thursda ·should sit down and figure thei own costs according to their pres ent valuation and average ulilit use. The polls open at Frankli school at 7 a.m. and close at p.m. Greeley Building Supply Holds Special Opening Greeley Building Supply Inc. at 30'25th.' St'; is holding a special joriing : this week.' The firm of- rs a full line of building _rnate- als and supplies,' including" him-' *r, paint, plaster; latl!,.rnillwork, wls, insu.lp.lion.'and,cement,' The firm will serve contractors i well as the db-iljy'ourself trade! ours for the Hrin'wiiPbc 8 a.m. '5 p.m.'on weekdays anti 8 a.m. ntll noon,on Saturdays. ' . Officers of'the 'company are Child-Slayer Is Executed By HAROLD V. STREET6R SAN QUENTIN, Calif. (AP) Richard Linsey, a roustabout wl craved women, liquor and car died calmly today in the state g; chamber for raping and killing 6-year-old girl with the help his pregnant sixth wife. Blonde, bliie : eyed Rose Mar Riddle, who fainted at the lea excitement because of a congen lal heart- ailment, was lured' her death'last Jail.' 12 from a 1 bor camp at Shatter, Calif. Lindsey, 30, an ex-convict, en! tered' the green-walled chamber at'10:02 a.m. The deadly pellets released'at 10:03 into a pan der the chair- to which he was apped. lie was pronounced ad at 10:12 a.m.' Lindsey's common-law wife, ixie Elaine, 33, gave .birth, to son two months after ttie crime, e is serving two.' jife terms for udgeonihg. Rose Marie with a e iron after Lindsey raped 'and oked'the child. Lindsey and his'208-pound, wife jducted Rose Marie from a la r camp at Shaffer., Rose Mao's father', Everett; had brought -wife and two daughters there oiri Chandler, Ariz., so he coulc ork as a farm migrant. The Lindseys drove to a remote eld where Lindsey raped the rl in the car while his wife sal the back seat. Then he chokec er. But-he wasn't sure she was " f t ' y o u don't do. it, I will,' '.is. Lindsey 'said. She grabbec tire'iron and struck-the gir 9 times. The couple dumped the body on desolate alkali flat, drove to an Francisco and stayed drunl n a cheap hotel for two days. Three days after the crime, the indseys were captured asleep i heir blood-stained car across th' ay from San Francisco. Lindsey pleaded guilty Jan. 20 in March 22, Mrs. Lindsey, wa emoved from jail to a hospita where she'gave birth to a 6-pound ·ounce boy, later given in cus ody.lo her mother. Lindsey and. Dixie Elaine.firs ·ere married several years ago Then, after each had other spous -Lindsey four--they got bac ogether a year before Rose Ma ie's murder. 707 .Students At Workshop A' total of 707 student s"frbm 24 'olorado hjgh'schbols attendejl the 4 t h ' annual Drama Workshop eld at-'tire Little Theater of Thb ^bckies'at Colorado 'State 'College iaturday.' * " ' . Dr. Helen Langworthy and Wely-Wolfe, workshop directors, rc- xirled that this year's workshop iroughl the largest group in the lisfory of the event.' 1 ! ·'. · Students', accompanied -by their drama' instructor's'Wre given a ull-day's course in rnany'facets of drama, a program devoted to .cadbmic .lecture by the 'college "acuity, and presentation of a play y college drama- students,- this year "The Gloss Menagerie." Included 1 in the day's curriculum were stale business and rnovei ment in .the development..of a characlerizaliori,' .costume .'· construction, and scene painting techniques. Exhibits of lighting equipment, 'properties, .'scenery, construction and assembly were on display. . ,. . Following, the college play, the students watched a demonstration of the shifting techniques used in the play. Discussion Jerry Cooper, president;' Harold Cooper,- vice president; and Don Brockway, secretary;" .treasurer and manager of the-firm. ·; Expwiilen'of Firm Tne'company is an expansion of the plastering, contracting, firm iouhded by .the late Fred Cooper and his sons, Harold and. Jerry, n 1024. ' · · ' * . The' Greeley .Building Supply ,vas formed in 1957 and Brookway joined the firm in- October, 1961. . Jerry' Cooper .is, rnarrieid. and has two children. The family resides at 2202 10th St. Rd.'A World Way. 11 veteran, Cooper is. district commander of the VFW, a Mason, a member of tlw Elks Lodge, s the First Christian Church and .the Weld County Builders Association. Harold Copper 'is. married and has three children. The family : resides at 2154 1 10th St. Rid; : 'Also a veteran of World-War ,31, he is a member of We" First'.Baptist Church, Weld County .Builders Association, and the Elks. Both Jer- ·y and Harold Ate nalivcs'qt Grec- l e y . . ' " ""-.'.'.. ····· -.-': and demonstration scenes, included "The Matchmak-. ri"'presented by 'Denver South High School drama students, with Joyce .Norslrom.i director, and "Hands^Across the Sea.", presented by CSC drama students, with Lynn John s t o n e . . . . A luncheon was served the prep students at noon at'Tobey-Kendcl dining room. High schools represented included Westminster, Agate, Weldon Valley, Lone Star, Otis, Arickaree, Woodlin, Denver Macl'ieb'euf, Gro : ver, Rishel -Junior l\igh School, nver; College High, Valley gh, Arvada, Sit. St. Gertudc ademy, Boulder; Longmont; ult, and Englewood. · ·. . Galeton, Wiggins, Akron,' Lovend; Deerlrail, Weld County Cenal,'Keenesburg; Casey Junior gh, Boulder; 'East High Chey. ne, Wyo., Adams City, Fort upton, and Denver South. William Sabourin )ies in Denver Marriage License Kenneth Fay Cozad and Ma Jorie Nell Pool, both Greelej Frank Russell Main, Los Galo Calif., and LaVon Hitchman, Der ver. Leslie Edwin Peterson and Joa Marian Francen, both of'Rl. Greeley. Dale Morris Siglinger aw! J dith Ann Ledford, both Greele Ralph Oscar Lucius. Lakewoo and Mildred Barrett Fieldin Thornton. Douglas Kenneth Paxlon, Lou vilie, and Wanda Adele Smit Lafayette. Robert William Schwalm, Gree ley, and Laura Agnes 'Huffma Kersey. Larry Lyle Mikkclson and Ma leiie Ruppert, both Rcoftshlu Neb. LONDON - Mr. York Nob will build factory to produce Ko way's first home-produced ca the Noble Viking, at Horten ' Oslo Word. William T. Sabourin, 66, of-13(M ran S e th Aye., an active member', p ne Elk's Club' died Sunday night St. Luke's. Hospital at ,Den- Hejwas born Aug. 8,) 1895, at evens Point, Wis/He,was reared Denver and married L. Fcrne horlon there Sept. 29, 1922. They ed .at Denver until 1942, when ey,moved to Greeley. Sabourin was a member of reeley Lodge No. 809 BPOF, and ang in the. Elks chorus. He at- nded the Sevehth'Day Adventist lurch. Survivor's ihclude-his wife; four lildren, Mrs. DcLoris Mathews f Spokane, Wash;.. Mrs. Nida ales of Denver, William T. Sa : ourin 'Jr. of 'Castle 'Rock, and fiss Sylvia Sabourin of Greeley; 'sister,' Mrs.' : I.'E.' Carper of )enver; and eight grandchildren. Funeral services will be held at p.m., Thursday from Adamson lemorial. Chapel with interment t Sunset Memorial'Gardens. Broekway Also Gr«l«V;N»tiv» Brockway was 'born in Greeley., He moved with his.family. to' Nebraska as .a.child.. He rCl.uMed to Greeley in 1955. He .was manager of' the PefertonrNprdell Lumber Company for one year/ manager of the Nordell Lumber'Co. for three years, and manager of the Greeley Lumber Cq!.fort«p ;and one-half years. ':· · · ' · · ' Brockway is. married arid'has one son living'-'at' home. .The Brockways Have two.''married daughters. He has been secretary- treasurer .of ''the BYanViin'. Pipe Line Co. since 1956'-atid was elected secrelory-lreasurer and'direc- Jor of the West Greeley Franklin suburban Water Sanitation District in 1957. '. '",'.'.. Brockway is a member of the First Congregational' Church; .the Mountain States Lumber Dealers Association;. andJhe.Unkm Colony Pioneer Society. · · · · - . . The firm will -give Gold. Bond stamps with retail purchases. New LA Fire Contained _. t ; . LOS ANGELES JAP) ---'-Fire fighters Tues..'contained » 5,300- acfe brush blaze thai destroyed 10 Kagel Canyon 'homes 20 miles north of dov/ntown Los Angeles. ·Roads were-reopened-to residents, -and ; the trnare^lnaiy 300 evacuated' Monday "frofn'.'.'Kagel and Little Tujunga Canyons returned to their houses. lowering winds-had enabled «*· ficlals 'to' deduce the. fire-fighting force, from .825 men fo -600. The air was nearly i calm and smokeless. Officials- hoped for- full control by Tuesday night'..'. ·. ... The h o m e s destroyed 'were mostly in the $10,000-$15;000 price Just a week ago two other fires destroyed 465 homes and denuded 14,000 'acres' in the Bel-Air and Topahga Canyon-.seclions roughly 10 miles' west of'Los.Angeles. Acciden,t Hear Loveland Injures Man FromGreeley : ormer EatonMcm )ies at Hospital . Peter (Pepper Dutch) Smiih, 76. f the Weld County Nursing Home, ormerly of Eaton, died .Sunday igh I at the Weld County Genera! lospital, He was born'April H; 1885, in llinois and came to Eaton in 906. lie lived there until two 'ears ago; when his health'failed. He worked as a painter befor'e en- ering the nursing home. He was a'membef of'the Calbbliq Church A requiem mass will be sung a'. 9 a. m., Wednesday from St. Peter's Catholic-Church with in- erment at the Eaton Cemetery. Adamson's Mortuary charge of arrangement 1 !. -± John'.-Bj Wenth,;29, Greelej', recdivnj.head ' locerations and a possible -chest injury^ about 11 6.- m. Tuesday when llie pickup, truck' .he' was driving. was struck by r a truck about one mile north of here on U. S. 287. He was taken to Loveland .Memorial Hospital. , Wenlworth, an employe^ of the Lee Dog Food. Co., of Greeley, was making a left turn 'into a farm. Carl .Sharp, Fort Colins, driving a' dump Jnick;, attempted to pass 'Wentworth's' pickup but struck the left side of the pickup and drove it across onto the west side of the highway.: The- pickup appeared to be a total loss. - ' Wentworth had only been working for', lhe LVe Dog Food Co. abdiit two days.' ··· is in Plea ro Laity MEMPHIS, Tenn. (AP) - The "spontaneous witness of lhe layman" is essential to advancing Christianity. Presbyterian Dr. Louis H. Evans of Los Angeles told a Baptist meeting here. "He mint Iw al it all tht time--nt the bench, In the field, shop, forest, campus'and on the run." Greeley Woman's Grandson Killed Albert Eugene Leadabrand, 10, of Englewood, grandson of Mrs. Etta Leadabrand'of 1477 10th St., was killed^ early Sunday morning in a car accident in Denver. He was orh Aug. 2, ' 1943. in California, the son of Mr. and Mrs. George A. Leadabrand. They moved to Greeley where he attended grade school. They moved to Englewood aout 10 years ago. Besides his parents, and grandmother, a brother, Donafd Leada- b r a n d ' o f Englcwood Burvices. Funeral services will be held at 2 p.- m., Thursday from lhe Bullock Mortuary, 1S75 East Hampdcn St., Denver, with interment at Littleton. LONDON--A 60-ton hnthysr.ipho, recently launched at Toulon, will explore 34,000 feet deep Kuriles 'pit northeast'of Japan. ACCRA -- The Ghana National Cooperative" Council has'asked th Industrial Dcvelonmrat Corporation Distillery Fnclory to speed up the production of gin on i whole-, sale basii.

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