Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on June 22, 1957 · Page 20
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 20

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Saturday, June 22, 1957
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Paj* 10 GREELEY TRIBUNE Saturday. June 22, 1957 Hells Canyon Faces Uncertain Fate in House, with Likelihood of Presidential Veto If Passed WASHINGTON on -The contro- Hclls Canyon Dam bill, by the. Senate Friday, Mruclion license for its three dams, which would cost an estimated 133 million dollars, after a year-long hearing. Public power Tcriial passed was headed Salurday for Ihe House and an uncertain tale. [groups look Ih.; case lo court, and The Scnale voted 45-38 lo au- ihc validity of Ihe lirense was up- thorize a high federal dam which i held by both Ihe U.S. Court of would flood Ilic sites of t h r e e : Appeals and (he Supreme Court, proposed p r i v a t e utility dams i n ! The g r a n t i n g of federal tax the Hells Canyon area of Ihe j benefits lo Idaho Power added fuel Snake River, bordering Idaho and j lo the [ire last April. The corn- Oregon, i p a n y obtained from the Office of Dies at Hospital It was a d r a m a t i c victory for public power advocates and a smartii,^ d e f e a t for the Eiscnhow- er administration, which favors (he three-dam plan of the Idaho To«er Co. If Ihe bill should pass Ihe House, it is considered likely President Eisenhower would veto it. His administration consistently has encouraged private construction of dams which arc not 4oo big tit private industry to handle. Walklni Pradicts Difeit Sen. W a l k i n s ( f i - U l a h ) , a leading opponent of the measure, said he would m a k e no prediction hut he had a "slrong belief" Hells Canyon "would never become law." While House pressure and the desertion of some Southern Democrats were blamed for Senate rejection of similar legislation last year, 51-41. 7 Senators Switch Friday, five Southern Democrats an'd two Republicans who had voted against last year's bill switched over to vote for legislation co-sponsored by 28 senators. . Soon after Ihe anouncemcnt of the vole, which evoked cheers and applause from crowded Senate galleries, Sen. Poltcr (R-Mich) accused Northern Democrats of having "sold out" the civil rights bill lo win Southern Democratic votes for Hells Canyon. "As far as I'm concerned," Potter told a newsman, "civil rights was just traded for Hells Canyon." He said four Democratic sponsors of Hells Canyon voted wilh Southerners Thursday in an unsuccessful attempt to send the House- approved civil rights measure to the Senate. Judiciary Committee; Morse (Orr.), Murray (Mont) Kennedy (Mass) and Magnuson (Wash). Mom Brandi Chargi Vlcloui Morse, author of the Hells Can yon biU, declared on (he Senale floor that any allegation that he traded his vole "is a vicious, unwarranted falsehood." ."Sen. Humphrey (D-Minn) said "not a one" of those Poltcr mentioned "is tor sale, not a one would trade his vote." Sen. Mansfield (D-Mont) said he hoped Potter "will reconsider his position and retract a statement which Is untrue on the face of it." Magnuion Repllei to Potter Magnuson lold a newsman Potter's statement, "is not true at all," He said his vote wilh the Southerners was a "procedural" vole. "Ive been here much longer than he (Potter) has and supported more civil rights bills than he. ever will," Magnuson added. :The Senate vote was the first major victory for the public power advocates in their long and bitter fight wilh private inlercsls over Hells Canyon, which also is a hot political issue in the Pacific Northwest. 'Idaho Power obtained a con- Defense Mobilization ( O D M ) certificates authorizing a fast tax write-off In connection with two of the proposed lams. The company president. Thomas E. Roach, announced Thursday night Ihe certificates were being returned to ODM to "eliminate further beclouding of the real issues." The high dam project, estimated to cost nearly a half-billion dollars, would include one of the world's highest dams in the deepest ranvon on the ronlinpnl. Stork Express Born to "Mr. anfl Mrs. Emmet 1 Derr of Pierce a son Friday, June 21, at the hospital. Weld County General Born to Mr. and Mrs. William G HoHctt of Edgcwfltcr a son Fri day, June 21, at the Weld Counlj General hospital. Born to Mr. and- Mrs. Gordon Mackey of 2330 Seventh avenue a daughter Friday, June 21, at thi Weld County General hospital. · Born (ft Mr. and Mrs. Ccsari Nunico of Kersey a daughter Fri day, June 21, at the Weld County General hospital. Born lo Mr. and Mrs, Cliffori L«e Carpenter of 1812 Eighth avc nue a son Saturday, June 22, at. the In The Courts Diilrlcl Court Lupe Torres and Isldro Rivera ere charged with larceny of a lolor vehicle in an information ilcd by Ralph E. Waldo Jr., deputy Istricl allorncy. The two defendants arc accused f t a k i n g a 1053 International Iruclc worlh $1,500 owned by Mrs. Allen Stevens from the Stevens' placi! outhcnst of Greelcy June 15 wilh- ul consent, Bond for thcir'rclcase rom jail was set at $1,500 each, cturnahlc July 1, by Judge Don- Id A. Carpenlcr. Sammy Lcija, 10, of Millikcn, was barged with burglary and larceny n an informalion filed by District Attorney M. E. H. Smith. Lcija is accused of entering the ihop of G a r n s e y - t Wheeler here [uno 8 and stealing $25 from a bill- old of Ted Blchm, one of the firm's employees. Mrs. Caroline Ydstic of nil Thirteenth street filed a divorce com plaint against Earl H. Ydntie. They were married at Barncsvillc, Minn., July 17, 1948, and have no children. D. F. Mathtion'i JP Court Marvic L. Murphy of Greelcy, careless driving, $10 and costs. Ancstacio Alegrla of Li Salle, no operator's license, dismiised. Maurice Goodgainc of Denver, careless driving, $15 and costs. Robert R. Knight of Wlggini, drunk driving, $100 and costs. Charles Stevens of Ogden, Ulah, letly larceny, 20 days in jail and :osts. Armanda Hernandez of Platle- 'ille, pclly larceny, 30 days in jail and costs. Thomas Esparza of Fort Lupton, careless driving, $10 and costs. Candalora J. Salona of Johns- own, permitting unlicensed person to drive, $20 and costs. Chirltl M. Orthmin, above, 89, of 513 Fourteenth evtnue died Friday right at Weld County hcipltil. He hid been * r*ii- dent of Wild count)- since 1919. Born Feb. 13, 1IM in New Jersey, he and Johanna Rehmer . were married Aug. 11, 18S3 a l l Bruning, Neb. They would have observed Ihcir sixty-fourth wedding anniversary this summer. The Orlhmans f a r m e d near Crete, Neb., until' 1019 when they moved to Weld county. They formed near Johnstown, Gill and Grccley. In 1921, they sold Ihclr properly and moved to Grccley. Orlhman had been an active member of Our Savior's Lutheran church. Surviving are his- wife; three children, Ed Orthman of Greclcy, Henry Orlhman of Eeles Park and Mrs. Edith Dershem of Dayton, Ohio. Three children preceded him in ealh, Fred of Grceley, Carl, twin f Mrs. Dcrshem, who resided at lansficld, Ohio, and Mrs. Emma \cnyon of Grcclcy. Funeral services will be held 10 a . m . , Tuesday from Our avlor's Lutheran church, with in- crmcnl at the Evans cemetery, ccord Funeral Home is in large of arrangements. Toaslmaslers Attend Installation Dinner Gihctia of tiit «ut« «nd tiife- trict were installed Thursday when Ihe Toaslmaslers of District 26 held a ladies night dinner at the Lakcwood Country club. Attending from here were Mr. and Mrs. Anlhonj J. I.embach and Mr. and Mrs. Kred Werner of the Karly Risers club and Mr. and Mrs. Ed Boos, Mr. and Mrs. Jake Ulrich and Mr. and Mrs Lcs Ward of the Evening club. Lembach, outgoing disirict governor, was awarded the past dis- irict governor's pin by Hal Carper of Denver, i m m e d i a t e past dis' trict covcrnor. T. Vincent Mclntire of 7-anes- ville. Ohio, president of Toastmasters International, conducted! Ihe installation cervices. Among those installed were Lcs Ward, district educational chairman, and Fred Werner, area governor. Mclntire. a public rclalions man, told the group that the Brand ruler of the Elks and the lop man of the Moose lodge this year arc. also from Zancsville. floos. president of the Evcr.ing club, cave a humorous speech. The Rev. fl. W. Huhcr, who won Ihe disirict speech contest, spoke on Exam Your Moral Fiber. About 200 attended the dinner. Hooper Parents Need Not Pay Medical Bill Measure Dealing with Reds by Deeds, Nixon Says af plymoulh, Mass. Homeowner Eludes Big Plane Crashing in Yard PLYMOUTH, Mais. - Vice BAY SUCRE, N. Y. W mediation committee of the folk County Medical Society decided Saturday--and Dr. Joseph H. i Preside. 1 )': Nixon said Salurday the I United States must measure its !dealings with Communist nations j "by Ihe simple, yet profound, lest The (Offered D ' President Eisenhower: S U [.'Uccds, noi wonis." CLAUKSUUHG, Md. *-A Capital -Airlines plane on a training flight back here. The three men aboard were hut the homeowner dodged "We can hope Ihe Communist world will change," Nixon said, Kris agrecd'-that no bill is^o be "»'" woul i be foo1ish n0 ' to paid by the'parents of 7-ycaT-oid [every opportunity lo bring about Benny Hooper Jr for his rescue ! l n i s ehange in a peaceful man- from a well at Manorville. j n " . . . But.it would be foolish to After a thrcc.liour hearing the [substitute the hope for the deed, commillrc handed down a slate-1 the word for the acl." ]oors Strikers Hearing Will Be Held on Monday GOLDEN Iff! -- A hearing on appeals of six striking Coors brew- ;ry employes convicted of violating a community's mass picket ing ordinance, will be held Mon day in Jefferson county court. The appeals were filed by Philip Hornbeing, allorncy for United Brewery Workers local 366. The six strikers were convicted THCS day by Waller E. Daish, Golden municipal judge, in a tot case of the city ordinance's validity. rickets fined were Edward Blood, Dean L. GirardoL, John J. Mayo, Hue H. Harlcy, John K Larson and Robert E. Ford. Blood was fined 175 and the others flOO each. Sentence was clayed pcnd inn appeal. The six were issued summons during a mass picketing demonstration at the plant's gates. The city ordinance sets a formula for the number of allowable pickets Some 200 workers are Invrdvec in the strike, which began April 25. Meanwhile, sheriff's officers Dpcncd an investigation Friday into Ihe flooding of the residence of City Attorney William Johnson key figure in the current labor si rife at (he Brewery. ,..,,.,.. _ Johnson said walcr from the wilTman"of"RoTiie V ' a 'sonTsa'lur ! W c l c h Irrigalion Dilch flowed in day, June 22. at Ihe Weld County lo ^ basement and yard of his Weld Couiity General hospital. Bora to Mr. and Mrs. Dclbrrl A. General hospital. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Robert Wilhelm of 414 Ninth avenue a duughlcr .Saturday, June 22. at the Weld County General hospital. . Born In Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Lynch of Millikcn twin sons Fri- rlay, June 21, at the Osteopathic Memorial hospital. Local Market (Cerr«r«l ta Juni 21) Wheat, bu. -Oats, cwt _ Barley Pinto beans, cwt. Butlerfal A large eggs A medium eggs _ .Heavy hnjls Heavy Lights heni 41.11 . S2 ill . KM _SS.OO _S6c 29c _27c _14c residence which adjoins Ihe Jo seph Coors' home. UndersheriK Lew Hawley said a chain lock on a hcadgale of the ditch had been broken. Hawle; said it appeared the chain ha been cut wilh a hack saw. Johnson authored i Golden cit; ordinance banning mass picketing Svrvlcti for Ron Baby Graveside services for !he in fant ion of Mr. and Mrs. Wilbui B. Ross of 2433 Sixteenth avenui court, will he held Monday morn ing at Sunset Memorial Gardens Besides the parents, lurviving ar the grandparents, Mr. and Mrs James T. Higgason of 1303 Tcnll avenue and Mr. and Mrs. Job: Ross of 1021 Nineteenth itrtet The baby died Friday mornin shortly after birth »t Wei Couiitv General hospital, Adam son Mortuary Is in charge of ir rinjements. Supersonic Jets to South Korea SEOUL IJH -- The United States will begin sending modern, faster- han-sound jet interceptor planes o South Korea Monday lo counter the buildup of communist fighters and bombers in North Korea, re iable sources said Saturday. The impending arrival of the FlOO jets--equipped wilh the latest radar to intercept attacking planes n all kinds of weather--was disclosed as the Communists reacted wilh bitter words to the U. N. Command's abrogation of the Ko- ean irmisllce ban against new 'eapons. An undisclosed number of FlOOs lus probably other new jet planes including light bombers, is sched- led lo Jand at the big American asc of Osan in the first step tak- n by the U. N. Command to mod- rnizc its forces in Korea. An mericnn general told the Com- mnists at Panmunjom Friday the '. N. Command would no longer ccognizc "the Iruce provision gainst bringing new arms into Koca because Ihe Communists had ecn violating it since the fighting topped in July 1953. New-type arms for American in- antrymcn arc also slaled lo ar- ive soon. The United States also 'ill give new equipment lo the 00,000 South Korean troops man- ing Ihe major portion of the 155- mile defense line across the pcnin- ula, but Ihe South Koreans will ct only thy. type of equipment which would have been allowed under the old armistice provision. The new U. S. planes can car- 'y atomic bombs. Two in Serious Condition After Brighton Wreck [wo Are Injured in Car Running Away from Patrol A young Greclcy man and worn 1 nn were injured when the car they were riding ih overturned as the man was attempting to outrun highway patrol car on a county road five miles west of Soclcy lake northwest of here about 11:45 p.m. Friday, the patrol reported. Arthur F. Rosen, 27, of 1723 Tcnlh street, sustained cuts on his arms, legs and chest. Kathleen Ann Grugel. 19, of 2509 Tenth street, suffered head, arms and body cuts. Both were brought to Weld Coun- ly General hospital here, where they were treated and released. The patrol reported Highwsy Patrolman Mclvin . L. Hoke was attempting lo "contact" Rosen's auto when Hoscn lired to outrun llokc's patrol car. The 1056 Chevrolet Rosen was driving failed to make a curve and rolled end over end. It was a total loss. A Grecley man and another from Fort Lupton injured in a collision north of Brghton Friday morning which also resulted In injuries to eight olhers were still in serious condition Saturday morning. Fred Glenn, father of Darold E. Glenn, 25. of 2310 .Sixth street, retried that his son was still in serious condition but expected lo recover. The father said x-rays were to be taken Salurday. Glenn is at St. Luke's hospital. Fort Lupton Man Badly Hurt In critical condition at Colorado General hospital in Denver was Anlhony Pcconi, 46, of Fort Lupton. He received bruises of the head and possible inlernal injuries. Glenn got head lacerations and a possible skull fracture. Glenn is a display carpenter at the Montgomery Ward store in Denver. Glenn was the driver o£ a car which collided with another carrying five members of a Brighton family, all of whom also were Injured. The riders in Glenn's car were members of a car pool. Mri. Cannon in Hospital Hir« One of the members, Mrs. lores L. Cannon, 13, of 2111 Tenth avenue, was In Weld County General hospital Saturday for treatment of burns of Ihe slomach and hip, fraclured fool, and cuts and bruises. She was burned when a thermos, bottle of Hot coffee she was holding on her lap broke in the collision. She is employed at [he Eaton Metal company in Denver. Also in Ihe car pool was Henry Lockman, 43, of 2814 Eleventh avenue, a pipefitter on the court house square project in Denver wilh Pcconi. He was at the home of a sister, Mrs. Ed Drobnilch, norlhcast of Greelcy, Saturday suffering from bruises. Graham To Rttum Hom« Seen Another member of the pool, Robert Graham, 36, of 1309 Twelfth street, was in the Velcrnns hospital al Denver Saturday. He suffered broken a r m , cuts and bruises, but his wife said he i; expected to be able to rclurn homo in a few days. He is employed by Ihe Pure Food and Drug administration in Denver. A Forl Lupton man, Ed Guslafson, who was also riding with Glenn, escaped injury. Members of the Brighlon family injured were Jose Chavez, 56, Henry Chavez. 19, Adam Chavez, 20, Fernando Chavez, 16, and Sat- valorc Chavez, 17, all of whom were laken to Colorado General hospital in Denver. Patrolman Wilbur Smith said a car driven by Adam Chavez crossed U.S. highway 85 from a side road and was struck hy Glenn's car, traveling south toward Denver. ment which upheld the right of "any doctor lo render a bill" but said that Dr. Kris, who had first presented 3 $1,500 bill lo the Hoopers, had "determined the amount of his charge while under Ihe mis. taken impression that a consider- b!e .sum.of money earmarked for icdical purposes had been re- civcd by the Hooper family." Before the mediation parley bean. Dr. Kris and Mrs. Hooper milingly shook hands for the ben- fil of news photographers, but aid nothing. The committee first conferred wilh Dr. Kris for a half hour, and lien with Ihe boys' parents for bout 15 minutes. The committee then began dc- ibcraling the situation as prescnt- d by both sides. During this slage Ir. Kris and the Hoopers sat lo- ;cther in an anlcr'oom, apparcnl* y on pleasant lerms. Young Benny played nearby. A eporter asked the boy if he knew vhat the meeting was about. "Yes," said Benny, "It's about ne-five-zcro-zcro." The committee, made up of 'elder statesmen" in the county's medical profession, is similar to roups set up by medical societies most areas lo adjudicate maters when palicnU feel their doc- or bills are too high. Dr. Kris had said he felt the Hoopers were able lo pay for Ihe ervices ho rendered during and fler Benny's dramatic rescue rom a well shaft. However, he aid he was willing lo abide by ny decision of Ihe commillce. Benny's parents said they were Tateful to Dr. Kris and others iding in the rescue, but because if economic difficulties were not able lo ime. Charles E. Cashman Dies at Hospital Charles E. Cashman, 74. of 14.14 Fifth itrcet died Saluriay morn- Ing al Weld County General hospital. He wai born Dec. 27, 1882 al Indianola, Iowa. He was n rancher and lived near Cheyenne from 1909 unlil 1046 when he came to Grceley. His wife, died in 1933. Surviving are a brother, Harold C. Cashman of El Paso, Tex., and a sister, Mrs. Bessie Shutt of Saint Charles, Iowa. Funeral services will b« held al 10 a.m., Monday from Macys drawing room, with interment at Linn Grovt. French Cabinet Vole To Be laken Monday PARIS 'fi -- Premier Maurice Bourgrs-M a u n o u r y Saturday placed Ihe laic of his fledgling Cabinrl on parliamentary approv al of an austerity taxation pro gram. The 42-year-old Premier, whose government look office only II days ago, demanded the adoption nf a slightly amended version o his original lax and economy bil us an issue nf confidence. His move siit.-matically shul off dc bate excepl for prc-vote si ale ments. The vote was sel for Monday Defcal would Ihrow Bourgcs-Mau noury out of office and plung France b;ck inlo a grave poliliral crisis. Indications were that the decision will be a close one. The issue was Ihe same one which lopplcd the government ot Guy MoUet lasl month when the ri£ht-of - ernlcr Indcpondcnl-Rr- publicans rebelled at some of the projected taxes. In an address for the Mayflower II celebration, observing the arrival from England of Ihe replica of the original Pilgrim vessel, Nixon declared: "We musl always be wiling to seek any real and worthwhile improvement in our relations with the Communist world. The cold war is not our creation. We do not wish Lo jonlinuc il any longer than national security demands. . . ." "In carrying out our program ol vaging peace." Nixon continued, 'we cannot cxpecl complete ccr- ainly and agrccmcnl al every joint. Differing viewpoints wilh- n Ihis counlry "will be discussed and debated," and "out of this, we icliove will come a policy that will best promote world peace and safe- ;uard the security of our nalion." Nixon made no direcl reference o the? current disarmament ncgo- ialions in London. Bui he said if he Communists "will accept ound proposals on disarmament, ve will be glad lo make firm and binding agreements that will lead oward peace." pay a 51,500 bill al. Ihis The medical sociely itself initiated the mediation parley when news reports of the 51,500 fee stirred a coasl-to-coast furor. The meeting was held at the society's offices. . Earlier, the head of the American Medical Assn. advised all par- .ies lo "sit down" and'work out their differences amicably. The committee said that it believes "that if a bill has been rendered and.a family lacks money lo pay it; the bill should be adjusted within the limits of the amily's ability to pay." It added: "In this, Dr. Kris agrees. "In view of the facts established he committee has therefore decided and Dr. Kris has agreed hat there will be no bill, to the loopers. This is in the best tradi- ion of medicine.'' Fargo Homes Damaged FARGO, N. D. (ft -- A survey ihows 1,464 homes were doslroyed or damaged in Ihe tornado which tiled 10 and injured more lhan 80 in ils deadly sweep inlo 2 Fargo residential area Thursday night. While the ballered city still combed debris Salurday for more possible viclims, an American Red Cross sludy disclosed 329 houses were levelled and 1,135 olhers damaged, 202 of them lo a major degree. Unofficial estimates pul losses al upwards of 10 million dollars. About 50 of Ihe injured still were hospitalized. Among Uiose in crili-.,,_ ,,,,,, ,,-- _ --.,. cal condition was Mrs. Don Titgcnl Abrams.visits his property occa- Haitian Junta Seeks Approval of United States PORT AU PRINCE, Haiti Wl-- rhe three army men now ruling Haiti are seeking U. S. approval of their de iacto government. Later they hope for substantial American financial aid to pull this crisis-besc 1 . country out of its economic morass. Meanwhile, the military junta leaded by Brig. Gen. Antonio Ke- ircau is lightening its grip on the v'cgro republic. In the week it has been in power the junta has made it apparent it wlU insist upon re-cslablishmcnt of a firm political and economic structure jcfore fixing a date for election of a civilian government. The junt? became the sixth government ir Haiti in six months when it sent Provisional President Daniel Fignole inlo exile in the United States last week after rumors c i r c u l a t e d that Fignole might try lo establish himself in six-year term without holding long-promised elections. James Ford Dies NEW YORK (fl -- James W. Ford, S3, twice a vice presidential candidate for the Communist par ly in the IMOs, died Friday. .crashed yard of Saturday into the a rural bunjalow Louie Blocks City Progress VICTORIA, B. C. W -- Five of the choicesl lots in downlown Vicloria arc ruled by a crusty old brandy sipper named Louie. Louie the falling craft by running "in crazy circles." The twin-engine DC3 fell in till yard of the home of Mr. and Mrs. John A. Anderson, coming to rest caly 15 Jcc! from the hack pweh- The cause of the crash was not determined immediately. Clarksburg is a small community about midway between Fred- crick, Md., and Washington, D.C. A young daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Otis Norwood, a next door neighbor of (he Anderson's, also saw the plane roaring downward l a n d ran into the house scream- is a macaw. Louie, reputedly 37 years old is legal owner of one of the lush lots, which are walled in by a high board 'fence. Bui his despotic tendencies make him the dreaded master of all live. The entire properly was left him by his mistress, Miss Victoria Wilson, a spinster who died 10 years ago al an advanced age. Doug Abrams, a New Westminster, B. C., hotel owner, bought into the properly four 1 years ago wilh the intention of developing it into an aparlmcnl block or hotel. Abrams owns four of Ihe lots outright. He will acquire the other when the old boy dies. The lot which Louie owns is: so situated that the house and grounds lie up any economic de- velopmcnl of Ihe other four. Tcnanls of Abrams say Louie is gelling nastier as the years go by. He gorges on walnuts, almonds, hard-boiled eggs; drinks brandy and squawks at people. Abrams bought the ground lour years ago and then he learned about Louie and Miss Vicloria Wilson, spinster daughter of a pioneer Victoria banker. Miss Wilson's estate included the five choice city lots bought by Abrams and upon which stood Ihe old Wilson man- ion. The mansion is lo be left under lesse to Mike until he dies;, the mansion and Louie's aviary, which he shares with two other parrots, a r e ' to be left unlouched unlil Louie goes lo parrot paradise; and Louis is lo be fed one ounce of brandy every day.-' The will is being carried out; right down lo Ihe last drop of brandy. Wah Mong, a household servanl, was given Ihe job -- and the money to finance il--of seeing lhal Louie gels his daily ounce Wah Mong hasn'L missed a day. two iiours alter the crash. Anderson was in the back yard at the time of the crash and said le went '"in crazy circles" in an effort to dodge the falling plane. His wife and three children- Wayne, 9; Larry, S, and Sharon 2-- were in Ihe house when Ui« plane hit and were not hurt. Some oil from the plane splattered on the house but the home was not damaged. Eyewitnessci said there was no fire. The wreckage smashed squarely on one of Anderson's cars and also damaged another car. Anderson said he finally dodged behind Ihe second car when Ihe plane hit. The crash took place shortly after 9 a.m. Capito, Airlines said the three employes killed in Ihe^crash wera Capt. C. R. Burke of Fairfax.jVa.; It. K. Thomas, Chicago, and H.A. Podgurski; Pittsburgh. who was found late Friday in the rubble of Iheir home where her husband's body had been recovered earlier. The Red Cross reported three churches and three schools de- slroyed, wilh Iwo olher churches heavily damaged. Fifleen business places, mostly neighborhood shops were wiped oul and 30 others had major damage. the tornado wrecked 200 aulos and damaged another 300. The Red Cross said it was feef ng more than 1,500 storm victims Tom mobile kitchens. They were leing housed in dormitories of North Dakota Agricultural College. Radio Star Dies CHICAGO -- Eddie Cavanaugh, 70, radio star whose career spanned from the crystal set days lo the disk jockey era, died Friday. 3 Teen-agers Held for Damaging Four Cars Three teen-age Greelcy boys were taken into custody by police here about 12:15 a.m. Saturday in connection with the damaging of four automobiles parked at the parking lot of the Columbine Bowl about 11 p.m. Friday. The boys were "kicked out" of Ihe bowling alley and started kicking the cars aflerwards, Detective Ed Gormley reported. Gormley said he did not know why the boys were put out of the alley. The four cars damaged belonged to John Eastwood of 1630 Ninth avenue, Tom Longacre of 1012 Fourteenth street, Tony Salvucci of 2103 Eighth avenue and Lew Brcmwell of 939 Ninth avenue. The right rear fender of Eastwood's 1951 Hudson was damaged S20, the trunk of Longacre's 1349 Ford 2-door $10, the right rear fender of Salvucci's 1955 Chevrolet S25 and the right tail light of Brcm- well's 1955 Oldsmobile 2-door $10. Gormlcy said juvenile deluv quency charges would be filed against the three boys in county court. Ages of the boys are 14, 15 and 16. sionally but says he never has seen Louie, just heard him "squawking away." Denver Child, J r Fatally Injured by Glider Swing DENVER (fl -- A 7-year-old Aurora, Colo., boy died Friday afternoon three hours after he was struck ih the stomach by a playground glider swing at an Aurora nursery school. An autopsy was to be held Saturday to determine the exact cause of death of Charles Weimer, son of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Weimer. Robert Schmaltz, director of the nursery, said the child .ran into the end of the glider swing, which was being propelled by two other boys. The blow did not knock him down, Schmaltz said. The child's parents have two other sons. Mike, 9, and Paul 11. P U B L I C \OTICK Public notice Is hereby given t h a t on the 21st d a y of J u n e , 1957. by an order ot the County Court of Weld T n u n l y . Colorado, t h e name of Drusilla Ann R o f f was changed from Drusllla Ann R o f f lo Drusilla Ann TVelland; and t h e namp of J u d i t h Ann R o f f was changed f r o m J u d i t h A n n RoTf to J u d i t h A n n Wei land, and In H r r o r d a n r f i w i t h n u r n order this n o t i c e Is glvrn. 1 P. K. WALLACE. C l e r k of t h e County C o u r t ot Weld County.^Colorado Jvnf. 23. 2?. J u l y $ "Mother, The child plane is after me." was still hysterical At the Hospital Admitted to tho Weld County General hospital Friday, June 21: Sally and Susan Avers, 1907 Eighth street; Mary Kye Sughrouc, La Salle; Mrs. Emma E. Crowl, 1427 Ninth avenue; Mrs. Mirle E. Freel, Copple's Court; Mrs. Carrie Winn, 308 Twelfth avenue; Harley C. Grable, 1305 Twelfth avenue; Anthony John Schepp, Horse Creek, Wyo.; Mrs. Frank Sanders, 1030 Cranford; Mrs. Richard A. Cannon', 2114 T e n t h avenue; Marlen* Schmidt. Route 2; Mrs. Charles Alford, Itoute 3. Dismissed: Mrs. Jake Schmidt, Windsor; Mrs. Oliver N. Goodson, 219 Thirteenth street; David Sharp, 2108V4 Eighth avenue; Lora Pulver, Johnstown; Diana Trimble, Milliken; John Quayle, 2220 Eleventh ;nue; Ann Marie Erickson, 518 Sixth street; Shirley Ann Perry, 2441 Sixlh street; Steven Jeffries, Golden; Douglas Lee Hardy, Box 1325; Emmanuel Hoff, 1207 Twenty- third avenue; Walter E. Fisher, La Salle; Calvin DarrelJ, No. 5 Long's Peak avenue; Don 0. White, Route 4; Mrs. Nettie P. Rice, Kersey; Mrs. Lester A. Davidson, 2333 Cr;estwood drive; Mrs. Alan Carson and son, 1536 Twelfth avenue; Mrs. Norman Bidding and daughter, Koute 1; Mrs. Jose Mirelez and son, Eaton;" Mrs. -Roberl W. Creamer and son, P-115 Jackson' boulevard; Sally and Susan Aver], 1907 Eighlh slreel. SAVE SAFELY and earn more money on ymrrdoHars . , . Send cheek or _Phone..for.Fac»s:TODAY__ . 33 Years of Success First Industrial Bank · 8th Avenue al · 9th Street Greeley, Colorado """OP'E rr-OAlUv" a:36*lo""Sao" A $285,000,000 Milan-to-Naplcs highway--"the Sunshine Route"-will bt built by 1KO. STICKER TIME! Official Brake and Light Station McARTHUR-WHEELER Your CADILLAC-OLDSMOBILE Deiler Sll 7(h Street Phone 399 ATTENTION, FARMERS! · Web Worm Spraying POTATO DUSTING Call Nolan's for Control and Free Inspector CROP DUSTERS - Phone 1544-4117

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