Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on November 18, 1961 · Page 10
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 10

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Saturday, November 18, 1961
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Page 8 GRKELEY TRIBUNE Sal., Nov. IS, 1961 Englishman Fighting Modern Street Light* By EDDY GILMORE LONDON (API-Cecil Beaton- high nposllo of elegance and good called in to lake photographs ol taste--is going to fight an aesthcl- . 'v. campaign using stink bombs as ; ammunition if necessary. The enemy is modern street : lights. the erection of modern street lights, the man who is frequently the royal family declared: "Oth crs may have lost. But I sec ni Jrcason why we shouldn't win." A spokesman for the counci said that despite Beaton, the lights probably will be erected--bombs or no bombs. "I dislike them intensely," said the artist, photograplicr and author in an interview Friday, "and I will not have any of these terrible gibbet lamp standards going up outside my house " Beaton, royal photographer and designer, lives in London's exclusive Pelham Plato in the royal Borough of Kensington. The Kensington Council is planning to erect modern concrete posts with ultramodern lighting In the graceful street. The present lamp standards arc Victorian, about 12 feet high. Some say they are all right for illuminating the sidewalks but not the street. The proposed standards are about 25 feet higli in the shape of an inverted L, As Beaton says they arc shaped like a gibbet. "If a workman so much as touches one of the very well de- sent htr plunging to the ocean's signed lights we already have, ijbotlom. shall go into action," threatened Girl Fritnd on Raft Towering Dallas Bank Building Struck by Fire DALLAS (AP -- A fire rav aged the 27th and 28lh floor ol Ihn lowering Mercantile Nationa Bank building in downtown Dal las Saturday. . girl elevator operator trappei in her elevator was the only per so- reported injured. The operator, Joy Buckbec, 19 was freed after more than an noli from the 27th floor. Flames am smoke rose up the elevator shafts Bluebelle Capt. Commits Suicide Fri. MIAMI, Fla. (AP) Julian Harvey of the ketch Blue- wile killed himself Friday in i Miami motel room and the death loll rose to six among those wlro rode the ill-fated vessel on her last journey. Five arc missing and presumed lo have died wlien the mast of [he 60-foot charier craft snapped last Sunday in a 15-knot breeze, t o r n . a hole through Ihc hull and Beaton. "1 shall sit in an upstairs window and shower slink bombs on i ost unl j] a 'p ass ; n g freighter found them." Reminded that other prominent ( iny ratt . The liu]e blonde gir]| in Britons have lost fights against 2 More Police Burglars Given Prison Sentences DENVER (AP) -- Two more policemen - burglars were sentenced Friday to the Colorado prison. K. Wayne Weston, 28, who said he fooled a jury into acquitting him at a previous burglary trial was sentenced to four to seven years by Dist. Judge Saul Pin- chick. Gilbert Schnabel, 40, drew a term of 18 months lo 5 years. "The only reason I'm involved is because I was on the Police Department," Schnabel told the court. "H 1 hadn't been, 1 would A sixth passenger, Terry Jo :Sho was reporlcd not seriously hurt. Cause of Ihc flames in the sky scraper was not Immediate!; learned. The flames knocked out elevators. Firemen had to climb 27 floors lo reach the source of the flames in the building o! about 3 floors. | Three alarms sent scores P firemen and policemen lo the scene. Off-duty firemen were called back. A maintenance man discoverer the trapped operator. "I'm trapped,. save me," he quoted the operator as screaming over the elevator teleplwne. The building, one of the tallest in Dallas, houses the Mercantile National Bank on the first floor and hundreds of offices on upper floors. Thick grey smoke poured from (he upper rim of tho skyscraper. Downtown traffic was snarled Dupcrrault, 11, also was believed as firemen and police blocked olf streets around (bo scene -- Main her unconscious Thursday on a'and Commerce streets at Ervay. critical condition after 63 hours ol exposure, was gaining strength Friday in a hospital here. Harvey, .45, a retired Air Force officer whose wife, Mary, 34, apparently went down with the Bluebelle, checked into the Sandman Motel under an assumed name pital at Denver. ling" after routine questioning by the Coast Guard. About noon a maid, Clara Mae Jackson, entered his room to clean it and saw blood trickling from under the. bathroom door. SUihtd With Rizor A policeman who knew Harvey personally, B. I. Baylor, was sent lo the scene and found the body Ht said Harvey slashed veins in Us neck and left thigh with a razor blade. A two-page letter left for James Boozer, a Miami advertising executive and personal friend of never have dreamed of doi these things." He admitted 11 burglaries, Vis ion 22. Weston said he thinks "there should he closer supervision" in the .department. "They should be more careful who they choose for supervisors," he said. "Supervisors should be higher-class persons. Weston is a former squad car partner of Arthur Winstanley, 26, the first policeman caught in the investigation dating back to the summer of 1960. Winstanley was the first sentenced to prison. He tojd Judge Pinchick he lied under oath in winning acquittal at his first trial. JHarvey, made 'no mention of the [loss of the Bluebelle. but said Harvey was "tired and nervous' and couldn't go on any longer. He was born Sept. 18, 1876, ai Gottenberg, Sweden. He came to Longmont in 1892 and lived there until six weeks ago, when he moved to Adams City. He was married to Emma Molander April 24, 1912, at Windsor. He farmed n Weld County until 1939, when le became a watchman for Great Western Sugar Company. He re- ired several years ago. Survivors, include two sons, Lawrence L. of La Salle and Lay xiurne L. of Kano, Nigeria, Africa; two daughters, Mrs. Lorraine L. Dullon of Adams City and Mrs. Editor of Delta Independent Dies DELTA (AP) -- Cliff Edwards 57, editor of The Delta Independent, died Thursday of pneumonia He had been hospitalized a week A native of Antigo, Wis., Ed wards began newspaper work about 40 years ago in Oshkosh Wis. He worked in Colorado on The Pueblo Slar-Journal, Love land Reporter-Hcrs!d and JJurango Herald. He is sur'/ivcd by his widow, two sons ami a daughter. Funeral arrangements are pending. KYOU To Air Program On Missile Tuesday KYOU will afar a special com munity service program--"Gree ley Asks About the Atlas"--a 7:30 p.m. Tuesday. The program will be "open end," meaning it will run as long as there is public interest am participation. Greeley residents are invitee to write questions on the Alia and mail them lo "Greeley Asks," KYOU. Telephone questions also will be accepted. On hand to answer the questions Tuesday night will be R. H. Verdon, communication administrator for the astronautics division of the General Dynamics Corp. and Lt. Bill Grisby information officer at Warren Air Force Base in Cheyenne. Members of the studio panel wiil include Mrs. Robert Derrington, Mrs. Dick Boettcher, William S. Garnsey III, and Dr. Gary Zick. Roy Wash-burn Dies Friday Roy Edwin Washburn, 55, jf 2420 10th Ave., a farmer at Briggsdale for 33 years, died Friday at St. Joseph's Hospital at Denver. He was born March 4, 1896, at jakeman, Mo. He went to Nebraska with his parents when a child and lived there until 1918, when he moved to Briggsdale. He served in World War I and returned to Briggsdale, where he and his brother, Lloyd, have been partners since. He was married to Frances Causey, June 10, 1922, at Greeley. Washburn was active in Briggs dale community affairs, was a past member of.the school board and had been a star route mail carrier. He was a member of the Briggsdale Congregational Church and Modern Woodman of Ameri ca. He moved lo Greeley in May, 1960. Survivors include his wife; a daughter, Mrs. Gilbert (Shirley) Dresser of Greeley; his brother Lloyd, of Briggsdale; six sisters. Mrs. Ora Doty and Mrs. Ttielma Causey, both of Greeley, Mrs. El sie Shelter of Briggsdale, Mrs Inez Christensen of Kelso, Wash., Mrs. Vera Cunningham of Clarks ton, Wash., and Mrs. Dorothy Ren sink of Kooskia, Idaho; and two grandchildren. Adomson's Mortuary is in Former Weld Man Dies at- Denver Anders W. (Bill) Larson, K. of Adams City, formerly of Longmont and Weld Counly, died Wednesday at St. Joseph's Hos- former Sen..Ernest Weinland, R- Fort Collins at that time. he committee chairman, Rep. Elmer Johnson, D-Denver. "The most important thing," fohnson said in an interview, "is hat it leaves school financing property and its actual selling led to the properly tax base Anything else might have caused formula in 1960. As used, it gives counties where the assessed valua- lo recommend that the slate re- would receive. Counties with com sisters, Mrs. Anna Ahmanson ami Mrs. Karin Carlslrom, both o( Goteberg, Sweden; and grandchildren. Funeral services will be helc at 11 a.m., Monday from the Mankey Funeral Chapel at Johns(own with interment at EJwell Cemetery nl Johnstown. Italians Angry At Congo Deeds ROME (API-Three Negroes -at least one of them American- led to shelter in a downtown Rome shop Sat. from an angry crowd aroused over the Congo slaying of 13 Italian members of :he U.N. Congo force. 'Police took the American man and two women from the shop in a police automobile and escorted them to safety. Police said none was injured. They said they did not obtain Iheir ames. A number of American, European and African Negroes are in Rome these days as dancers in the 20tli Century Fox film "Cleopatra" and as artists in various theatrical performances. Turkey Shaping New Government ANKARA, Turkey (AP)--A new government to replace the mili lary regime which has ruled Turkey since the overthrow of Pre mier Adnan Memleres last year was shaped Saturday. A 14-man committee comprising representatives of Premier Isme: Tnonu's People's Republican party and the newly formed Justice par charge of arrangements, which ty announced agreement on the are incomplete. distribution of ministries. While House himself, saw scrv Garrison Execution Date Set January 7 DENVER (AP) -- The Colorado Supreme Court announced to- Never Becoming President Didn't Bother Mr, Sam BONHAM, Tex. (AP) -- Saml "I was born in the wrong sec Raybum, who never got to the lion of the country and at the wrong time ever to become pres ice under eight presidents of the ident--but I've achieved every United States and had a kindjthing I wanted," he once said ord for most of them. "Hell, I'd rather be speaker than The 79-year-old Texas congress-10 senators. I never had the man was considered a possible slightest ambition to be a senator Rockefeller Divorce Plans Can Change Political Scene By JAMES DEVLIN NEW YORK (AP) - The news that Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller atii 1 his wife are contemplating a divorce can change the whole national political picture. amily in the While House. The) lave one now in President "Johi. i'. Kennedy, his wife, and children. They had one in FHvight ana ilamie Eisenhower and their son, John, and the grandchildren. Rockefeller has been a potential They had one in Franklin D. candidate--and indeed a front runner--for the Republican presidential nomination in 1964. The shock of his split with his wife can only mean a reassessment of the GOP political situation. Rockefeller--in spite of a divorce? Former Vice President Richard election ornia? Sen. Barry M. Goldwater, the conservative? Americans are accustomed to a GRADUATES of a recent southeast'Weld Counly American Red Cross first aid class are,, left to right: Standing, Paul. Smith, Hoggen; Jim Belk, Keenesburg; Dorothy Belk, Keenesburg; Fern Teglman, Keenesburg; Morjorie Denning, Keenesburg; Dave Cockcnham, Fort Lupton; Marie Cockenham, Fort Luplon; Ann Robertson, Roggen; Dave Schlidl, Roggen; Pearl Bcalty, Keenesburg; Doris Ann Huwa, Keenesburg; Mrs. John Milzel (instructor), Keenesburg; Sherran Zimbelman, Keenesburg; Mrs. Carl Maul (instructor), Keenesburg. Kneeling, Dave. Klausner, Roggen; Timothy Murphy, Keenesburg; Ciyd Maul, Keenesburg; Charles Copeland, Hudson, and Jean Milan, Roggen. The class completed 10 hours of instruction in qualifying for first aid graduate certificates. (Photo by Blackburn Studio). Improvements in Colorado's School Finance Law Noted By GORDON «. GAUSS ting slate school aid used in 1957' DENVER (AP) -- The, special 1959. This calls for each, district committee of the Colorado Legis- to euact a I2-mill county school ature appointed to write a new levy. The state will make up the school finance act has ac- difference between the taxes complished many things -- even raised.by this and $5,200 for each Iwugh its members are widely classroom unit in the county. This split on use of sales ratio -- says is the basic plan worked out by between assessed valuation of .rernendous difficulty." Sugg«stc Rtturn to Old Formula The committee decided Friday tioii is comparatively high more state money than they otherwise urn to the formula for dislribu- East-West Talks Plan; To Be Made , . , , BERLIN (AP)-Gerhaffl Schroe- Louise Helmer of Denver; Iwo der| West Germany's new, foreign paratively low assessed valuations *et less. This year only urban property sales ratio is included in :he law. The committee recommend a- minister, said Sat. talks between Chancellor Konrad Adenauer and President Kennedy next week will show what can be negotiated bc- ,ween the Russians.and the West. After inspecting the Communist wall through Berlin, Schroeder de- clflrpH *'Th« wall-must, crn.'' Riit ie added quickly his government would not insist that the wall be lulled down before the opening of East-West talks. "We must be careful not to set up preconditions that are actually ultimatums," he told reporters. Adenauer, declared Thursday the ierlin wall must come down and «clared this point was not nego- iable. .Schroeder came here.to confer vith Gen. Lucius D. Clay, Kennedy's representative in Berlin. Both are to be in Washington or talks next week between the 'resident and Chancellor Konrad Adenauer. They conferred at U.S. leadquarters. Schroeder arrived in - Berlin Friday night for a one-day visit,| lis first since taking his new bf- ! ice. The Communists, through he official East German news agency ADN,' denounced .his trip Joseph Andrews Dies at Hospital ·Joseph Andrews of Route 3 Greeley, died at the Weld Coun ly General Hospital Saturday morning. He was born April 26, 1888, al Kingston on Thames al Surrey, England. He worked as a department store checker in England, and was a World War 1 veteran of the English army. Andrews came to Loveland from Sales ratio -- the relationship England 12 years ago. He worked ions, dropping sales ratio, will go sefore the Legislative Council Nov. 30 and the legislature itself next January. A floor fight seems certain to develop: , Mirwrity R«ports Both sales ratio advocates and persons who want to tie school aid to the. size of adjusted gross income in each county are preparing minority -.reports. Analysts of the Legislative Council estimate that recommendations of the .committee, when applied to The wall'rhuit.go.' 1 But expected increase in schools en- at the King Lumber Company and Ihe Home State Bank in Loveland. He moved to Greeley two months ago. Survivors incjude his wife, Florence; four children, Mrs. 'Carl Pearson and Ralph Andrews, bolli of Greeley; Mrs. John Jones of Crawley,. England, and William Joseph Andrews of Whillon, Eng land; and nine grandchildren Services will be Tuesday at 2 p.m. 'rom the Trinity Episcopal Church Interment will be at Sunset Me morial Gardens. as dors' a "misuse-of the air corri- stale aid to schools by about $6.5 million. This would require a total appropriation from the general fund of about $40 million. "Johnson listed these agreements of the committee, .which he said will.help any new school law: 1. The appropriation for junior colleges -- $300 a year for each full time student -- will be sepa rated from state aid for public schools. '2. Classroom units will be put strictly on the basis of one for each 25 students, with provision made that small "attendance cen jters" which are part of reorganized school districts can get up lo -three units extra. · . Cocts- Cxc**d Figure in SUH Law 3. Each classroom's basic cost for state aid will be computed a' $5,200, eliminating a provision thai to the divided city. A spokesman for the U.S. mission said there would be no statement about his talk with Clay. Denver Man Dies In Friday Crash KIT CARSON (AP) -- Stanford, A. Caughman, 42, of Denver was killed Friday night when his truck and a second one crashed headon .wo miles south of here on U.S. Highway 287. The other driver,. Calude D. Taylor, 34, of Whittier, Calif., suf- 'ered a severe cut on his left knee and was taken to Sacred Heart one taught by a teacher without a car was estimated at $300. college degree will be computet at only $4,500. (Actually, the cost of operating a classroom far ex ceeds the figure used rn the state law). 4. The contingency fund -- distributed by the Department of Ed ucation -- will be cut from !'/= per cent of the total appropriation to a flat $300,000, a sharp reduc lion. 5. Retained is a provision which will allow a school district add! tional aid immediately if its en rollment exceeds that o! the prev ious year by more than 7 per cent. 6. A provision is removed from Ihe previous law which guarantee Cold Spreads Over Nation By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Temperatures dropped to 7 and I degrees in widely separated sections of the country early Saturday and parts ol the Northeast got up to 5 inches of snow. Benidji, Minn., long claimed lo the "ice box of the nation," lad 7 degrees. A 7-degree read- ng also was noted at Spencer, iowa, and 8 degrees in Mason City, in the central portion of the Icy Roads Blamed for 2 Accidents Icy roads were blamed for two accidents in the county' Friday, one of which resulted jr. injury to roiments, .would raise the cost of 'he driver of a semi truck and caused 1 $10,000 damage to his machine, the Highway Patrol reported. Joe Wolfe, .whose age and ad dress were not available, received cuts and bruises when the Safeway (ruck be was driving south on U. S. 85 hit an icy spot two miles north of Rockport about. 10:45 a.m. Friday. 'The semi went off the road and turned over. Wolfe was taken to a Cheyenne hospital, Highway Patrolman Don Girnt reported. The other accident occurred al ff:10 a.m. Friday when a 1955 auto John E. Syes, Rt. 1, Ault, was driving hit an icy spot on a county road two miles north ant 2V4 miles cast of Ault.. Syes' machine also went off the road and .turned over, Patrolman Girnt reported. Damage to the NewBankCharter Okayed, 2 Others Denied by Board DENVER (AP) -- The Cobra do Banking Board has approved the charter for one new bank bu denied applications for two olK ars. Frank E. Goldy, state banking commissioner, said Sal. the ap plication approved was from the Golden State Bank in Golden. Denied were applications for state banking charters by the dent occurred when one of the trucks had lo swerve from ils proper lane because of a car stopping suddenly. The death raised Colorado's highway fatality count for the year to 411. It was an even 400 during the same period last year. each county at least as much Bank of Chaffce County at Salida state aid as it received the pre'v- and the Park Hijl State Bank in kms year. suburban Denver. Democratic nominee for either or a governor. I love the House.' vice president or president a; Woodrow Wilson was president number of times. when Rayburn went to Washing- Ion as a freshman congressman if Franklin Roosevelt hadn't in 1913. He served under four wanted to stay in Ihe White House|bemocrats--Wilson, Franklin D. LONDON (AP)-Two New York chrysomonads-which live only in have gone lo some trouble' to scientists said Sat. they have sea or lake water. Thb fifth is. forever," he once quipped. jRoosevclt, Harry S. Truman, and "The tragedy is that this great John F. Kennedy and four Re. day the date of the execution of and good wise man was not Sleet- publicans-Warren G. Harding, Urbo Kekkonen in Moscow £ Mature Slvester Garrison 29 Denver rs talks a b o u t recenl Soviet d* feorites organized elements re- substances - - J - ' - - - - - "" - - · · · · · . . . . . . auu5nun.es mands for military consultations. Sylvester Garrison, 29, Denverjed president of the Unitedjfcalvin Coolidgc, Herbert Hoover murderer, has been delayed until States," Vice President Lyndon and Dwight D. Eisenhower. the week of Jan. 7 so that he'B. Johnson said at a Rayburnl Rayburn refused in an inter- will not have to die during the testimonial dinner several years view last year to name a top meeting this afternoon,' Finnish of life Christmas season. ago. " . . - - . _ He had been sentenced to d i e j But for Rayburn, whose long In the state prison gas chamber'and distinguished career ended Freelander, 79, a retired salesman, 1968. president under whom he served. "Every President I ever met _ White House apparently was nojeration better," Rayburn sM. "I groat disappointment. | respect them." land proposed Sat. thai Premier Khurshchev receive Presidenl ported in the scientific had Foreign Minister Ahli Karjalainen summoned Soviet Ambassador USf THE THIIUNI WANT AM Nixon, it he wins governor of Call- Roosevelt, his wife, Eleanor, and heir children. They had one in President Truman, his wife, Bess, and daugh- er, Margaret. No divorced man ever has been elected president of the United States. Adlai E. Stevenson, divorced, was the last presidential candidate lo buck this trend. He lost .wice to Eisenhower--in 1952 and 1956. Nobody claims the divorce was .he principal reason -- in view of Eisenhower's widespread popular- ty-but it didn'l help. The idea of a sister rather than a wife and mother as "the First Lady" was not a vote-getting proposition. It all adds up to a minus for Rockefeller's chances ol gaining )is party's presidential nomina- 'ion. It may chance of winning reelection as governor next year in the stale of New York. But from there- Snow squalls deposited locally heavy snow in.the Lake Ontario section of the Northeast. At Booneville, N.Y., 5 inches of lew snow fell atop 3 inches on he ground. Kane, Pa., in the lotlhwestcrn portion of the state, lad its second 4Vi-inch snowfall in 10 days. A low pressure area over the O k l a h o m a Panhandle spread snow from eastern Colorado into Kansas and Nebraska. Denver gol a 5-inch snowfall. Temperatures ranged for the most part from the teens and ower from the Upper Mississip ji Valley through the Dakotas nlo the central Rockies. Readings in the 20s and 30s were recorded from the north Atlantic States through the Great Lakes region and Ohio Valley into the Central Plains. ' '.'· Temperatures dropped in the East and South as. cold air, accompanied in places by snow lurries, streamed sou'heastward across the Great Lakes region and, northern Appalachians. At- anta reported a cool 40 degrees during the night. Elsewhere in the Deep South, readings ranger 1 - up into the 40s and 50s. Temperatures ranged as sigh as the lower 70s in southern Florida. A rain area also developed along the northern Pacific Coast as more cool air flowed in from Canada. It pushed into Montana and Idaho, which had some of he nation's coldest weather during the night. With Officers John L. Haley, 2513 14ih Ave. Ct., reported to police that, a female black dachshund belonging lo his daughter, Sharon, 9, had been stolen out, of the Haleys' car at the Hillside Shopping Center about 5 p.m. Friday. Haley said his wife and daughter were in a drug store at the center shoppinf when the theft occurred. A young man who was in another car with a girl took the dog out of the Haley j;lo and drove off with the animal, Haley reported eyewitnesses said. The dog is about a year old anc answers to the name of Willy. Brukin at Windsor A breakin at the Cold Storage Locker Plant at Windsor some time Friday night was reported to the Sheriff's offke Saturday morning by the Windsor marshal. Deputies from the Sheriff's office were investigating. Hub Cips on AuH C»r Sfoltn Larry Leaf 01 northwest of Aull reported to the Sheriff's office al 1:45 a.m. Saturday that two hub caps worth $15 had been stolen off his 1954 auto while he hac been parked briefly at the Club Lido on S. 8th Xve. 2 Scientists Find Traces of Living Things in Meteorites By RAYMOND E. PALMER celled anhnals--dino-flagellates or Finland Suggests That Nikita Meet With Kekkonen ··nx-nrxrm IT T * ' * ~""" e " "·*"··' "* ·«*« * »** «· o v i d i g i i r c i i iiiv I I M U I I v a i i m i Ui U U I C t f HENSINK1, Finland.*API-Fin-University and Prof. Bartholomew discoveries in the last two years each instanc « the ,TM1 nrnnn^J Sat f w Pr-- ,,.... ., ,,,,.,,.._ ,,_,...__, . found evidence of traces of living unlike any known terrestrial or- things in meteorites reaching the ganism. «arth from outer space. This Dr. George Claus of New York strengthen the implication of other niversity and Prof. Bartholo " Nagy of Fordham University sembling in structure the fossil- After an emergency cabinet ized r«mains of microscopic forms tact with living things AAlinrr Iki*- nftA*-u. n ' P:««!r.l. -£ ' I f f - -. . - ° ° ' Similar To Etrtii Of five types of Alexei Sacharov and asked him structure" which they describe, known earth species, but not i tical. This evidence will do much to The authors of the research elude the possibility that the objects which they have seen coulc have contaminated the meteorites after their arrival on the earth. In jmained out of doors for only i .nous kinds are contaminated fe? fcours after fallin B- They said it is most likely tha the structures are the fossiliz« presence most easily accounted for by con- trtm 2 M«t*orH»i "organized samples from two meteorites. These were 1864, and the meteorite, They r«*mbl* mull »mgl«-jcentral ; A f r k a in 1WS. remains o( living micro-organisms Wheat "indigenous to the meteorites." No single piece of evidence ol The two scientist 1 ! examined this kind can be considered con elusive proof of the existence o discoveries seems to have bright which fell in an urid region of en«d, it is certain that analysis of rodcorKet will accderal*. not be fatal to his City Traffic Accidents Icy Strult C*UM i Acc!d*nfe Icy streets resulted in six traffic accidents here in about a four- lour period Friday afternoon and evening, police reported Saturday. At 4:50 p.m., a 1955 auto driven by Henrielte Tliiel, 216 10th St., was damaged $100 when It hit a fire plug at 6th Ave. and 18th St. Damage, if any, to the fire plug was not reported. At 5:09 p.m., a 1933 semi truck driven by Larry Parker, Evans, slid into the fence of Jackson field at 6th Ave. and 18th St. The fence was damaged an estimated $400. At 5:40 p.m., a 1960 auto driven by Dorothy L. Reese, Eaton, and a 1959 car driven by lieona Hayes, 1507 16(h Ave., were involved in a collision at 9th Ave. and 13th St. The Reese vehicle was damaged $40, the Hayes* auto $5. At 6:42 p.m.l a 1959 auto driven by Ronald C. Hicks, 1645 6lh Ave.; was damaged $25 when it slid into a parked car owned by Esther Kaneff, Milliken, at 6lh Ave. and 1 16th St. At 7:22 p.m., autos driven by Orville J. Berry, 606 23rd Ave., and Richard L/Tafman,'1860 14lh Ave., were involved in a collision at llth Ave. and 19th St. Berry's 1949 car was damaged .$100, Tatman's 1962 mac.iine $175. At 8:40 p.m., a collision at 16th Stl-and nth Ave. resulted'in $175 damage to a 1960 auto driven by Gary'M. Adams, 2502 14th Ave. The other machine involved, a 1959 car driven by Walter H. Schmidt of 7th Ave. and llth St. was not damaged. In addition, Paul Martin Johnson, Fort Collins, reported to police at 1:18 a.m. Saturday that the left front door of his car had been damaged in an accident. Gr«eley Livestock (Gr**l*y PrcdiKtri LtvMtock Marktting Association) WEEK OF MOV. 11,'Wl Cattel: All classes of stocken and feeders sold fully steady. Slaughter steers and heifers sold active and fully 50c higher. Cows about steady. Slaughter bulls steady to 50c higher. Average to high choice 1000-1150 Ibs., grain fed steers 24.00-24.90. High good to low choice fed steers 23.0023.50. Standard and good graite steers 18.00-22.00. Average to high choice 900-1000 Ibs., grain fed heifers 23.50-24.70. High good to low choice fed heifers 22.0023.00. High culler and utility cows 14.5W6.00. Few high, utility and commercial up to 17.00. Canners and cullers 12.00-14.00. Slaughter bulls high culler and utility 18.0020.25. Goo dltt choice 700-900 Ibs., feeder steers 23.50-25.00. Good and choke MO-750 Ibs., feeder heifers 23.00-23.75. Good to choice 500-750 Ibs., stock steers 24.50-28.00. Good to choice 500-650 Ibs., heifers 23.5024.50. Good to choice 325-500 Ibs., stock steer calves 28.50-31.M. Good to choice heifer calves 277.00-19.50. Common to good stocker and feeder steers 17.50-23.00. Common to good stocker and feeder heifers 16.00-22.50. Stocker and feeder cows 15.00-16.50. Sheep: Bulk of the supply feeder and shearing Iambs 70-80 Ibs., 14.00-15.00. Small supply breeding bucks 17.50. local Market (C*rrtcM to Nov. M) Oats, cwt p.os Barley i ,,,,... fijj, Pinto Beans £00 Pinto Be«ni No. J (555 A large eggs .35 beat M

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