Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on June 24, 1936 · Page 2
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 2

Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 24, 1936
Page 2
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PAGE TWO THE GREELEY DAILY TRIBUNE. GREELEY. COLORADO EVENING, JUNE 24;, MORNING, JUNE 25, 193» Headquarters at Estes Park for Alf Landon (Continued from Pago 1) definite -word that the train would come thru Greeloy* Colonel Smith, chief of the Kansas motor patrol came to Colorado Tuesday and went over the route from Denver to Bates Park via the St. Vralii. He will join the Colorado Courtesy patrol In escorting the party. Afleast three members ot the Kansas motor patrol will act as personal bodyguards for Landon and will remain at the McGraw ranch during his sojourn .there. Sheriff Carl Gooch ot Larimer county made .plans to place at least one deputy sheriff on guard duty at the ranch. With, captain Burger in forming the escort will be Patrolmen E, A. Beavers ot Greeley and Roy Calhoun, now stationed at Bates Pnrlt, Berger and Beavers said Wednesday morning they expected to be in Lougmont to meet the Landon party about 8:30 a. m. Estes Park, Juue 24.--Preparations for- establishing Landon headquarters, at-Estes Park Cor Governor Alt M. iaiidon ot Kansas, who will arrive here" Thursday are being rushed. Another shipment of telephone poles and equipment has arrived at Loveland and Is being trucked to the park where a new telephone line is being built from the MeGraw ranch to Estes. Park. New and improved telephone circuits also are being established between Denver and Estes Park. Altho Landon will remain in Esles hut a few days on his trip,-he will return later in the summer for a longer stay. His family will remain here during the summer. The old iron wire on the Big Thompson telephone line is being replaced by-copper wire and there will be three new circuits to Denver and two "phantom circuits." Press services are getting "thru" lines from Estus to Denver for carrying news stories of Landon's vacation in Estes. Both Western Union and Postal Telegraph are adding new lines into the park. Newspapermen from all the press services and from many of the large ne\yspapers have made reservations here for the summer and some are bringing their families. Governor Landon will hold a press conference each afternoon at 2 o'clock at the Stanley hotel. Landon will stay at the ranch until July 6 when he will return to Topeka for a special session of the legislature. Then he will tour the' east for several addresses. FIND YOUR APARTMENT BEFORE THE 1st It Is again approaching the first of the month, Are you going to make a change o'f residence? It won't bo hard to make your selection thru the Tribune Rental Ads. Al G. Barnes Circus Will Show in Greeley Thursday, July 9th Oklahomans Attend Oklahomans Picnic Monday Evening Oklaliomans attending summer school and their ramllies will hold a picnic and get-acquainted party Monday afternoon at 6 o'clock at Island Grove Park. Committee in charge of picnic ar- ahgoments Is composed o£ Harold E. foyer of Tulsa, Willa Hartley of risfow, Mnurine Stofer, Elizabeth like and Elva Curtis. E, H, Black or Brlstow has been. lected president of the Oklahoma lub at the college for the summer ther officers are B, E. Koonce and .diwrence W. Lavengood, both of 'ulsa. The committee in charge of Okla- oma's "stunt" night program Is com- psed of. Mrs. Ida T. Smith, Miss 'orls. Nllos,. John T,. Taylor, Joe lussell and George Rush. The Iowa, students will meet Wednesday at 4:30 at the student lubhouse. 'hree in Hospital Due to North Weld Accident (Afinoclnted PreMl Cheyenne, Wyo., June 24.--Two Fort Varren soldiers and a Cheyenne voman were In hospitals today as a esult, at Injuries suffered late Tues- ay night when the automobile In vhich they were riding overturned 16 illes south of here on the Cheyenne- Birthday Party at Lincoln Park Friday Afternoon Scores of boys and girls of Greeley ·will be guests at a big birthday party which is to :be held Friday at Julncolr Park from 4 p. m. to 6 p. m., as pan of the playground program. The party Is" for all days and girls, 12 years old and under,, who have birthdays- during the months of January, February and March. ' .Children must bring two pennies each to pay part of the cost of refresh nionts. -parents o£ children also are invited. Later birthday parties will be held for children with birthdays in other months, of the year. lA. eheclcer tournament will be start ed at Lincoln Park next week as recre ftlipn feature. Croquet has been addec to the recreation program at Island Grove Park for adults from 7 p. m. un til dark Monday, Wednesday and Frl day nights. Volley ball and softbal also is playel there on those nights "·The- handcraft program at the Con tral school shops from, 1 to.' 4 dally 1 tot adults as well as adolescent! Thursday afternoon weaving.class v/il meet Irom 4 to 6. v Softball teams for boys 12- and ui: der representing Lincoln Park an Sunrise park will play at Lincol: P"ark"-Friday from iO to 11 o'clock. Stocks and Bonds .Quotations by Call D. McKlnley Investment Securities Mary Cornell and Tllfe, Fan Dancing Elephant Nimble Thimble Glub Meets at Beeler Home Millikon, June. 23.-- Nimble Thimble Transported, aboard special trains with hundreds of employees the Al Q. Barnes circus comes- to Greeley on Thursday, July 9,-Earl de Glopper, the. Barnes, advance man told the Tribune, today. Five hundred head of draft horses are carried; and innumerable head of ring stock-. There are performers, representing IS foreign countries, -Sixty, riders headed by the Crlstiani Troupe of seven Italian equestrians will be seen along -with.Al G. Barnes.' 40 dancing horses and: 40 dancing girls. The Waltiers troupe of aerlalists, who perform high up in the dome of the "big top" will thrill and amaze in equil- ibristic work. Sixty acrobats and 80 clowns will also be a part of the- super program. For more than a quarter ot a century the Al G. Barnes circus has excelled with its trained wild animals. More than a score of international, wild animal, trainers will be seen. Foremost among them will be seen Bert Nelson, who has returned to NANCY PACE By Florence L* Ginke Sun needs to be taken in moderation, especially at first The winter had been long and cold and sunless. Spring had been cold and: -- . - - ' . , . . , Ullu BUU1C00. .Jjjlfllb *4lu uc^ii yuivt n»»i». America after fresh foreign, triumphs. dl . eary when the warm sunny days of reeley road. Mrs. Margaret. Delaney was in lemorlal .hospital, suffering a, frac- ured shoulder bone, a cut near one eye and shock. Imagene Wetchell and Mrs. Lena Cushman were treated for shocks, minor cuts and bruises. Private Oscar Grabel and Sergeant W. J. McGoIdrlck, both of, the quarter- naster corps at Fort Warren, were aken to the post hospital for treatment of minor injuries. MARKETS club met in regular at the home of Mrs.. Dorothy Beeler Thursday afternoon v/ith ten members and For this season, ho .is presenting group of 26 lions, and, tigers in a display of courage, daring and patience. Tillie,, the-fan dancing elephant, has gone high hat this season with her ostrich plumed crown and will have the. women ogling her jealously. Mary 1 Cornell, one of the pretty girls with the- circus, has a prominent, place on Tillie's howdah; where she. may also shine among the plumes. The "Fiesta of the Rio Grande," a gorgeous processional fiesta with the, charm, of old Spain, a .glorious fairyland spectacle of .pantomime enchantment, will open the circus performance as a prelude. Superb beyond belief, Indescribable, a triumph: among colossal productions, It Is today sweeping all before It with Its all-powerful appeal and. the very vastness of its character^Jt is the crowning spectacle in the long," eventful career of. Al G. Barnes. One thousand men and women, horses and animals participate in the stupendous spectacle. Great companies of trained singers* orchestras .of vast size, grand golden-tongued. Dr- ummer really arrived it seemed as I the children could not get enough f. the out-of-doors. Nancy and Lois ound that they needed to watch the hildren, with care lest they get sun- lirned. One mother asked. Nancy why she ·as so fussy. "Don't you know that hlldren should be taking- sun baths all. through the summer? My doctor ays that there Is no medicine so ood as sun. 1 let my youngsters go lit .early and let them play to their .eart's content." three guests, Mrs. Loren Beeler, Mrs. |' gans, cymbals and trumpets will be Edith Willis and Mrs. .Ruth Markham, the latter becoming a new member at the close. The usual tea towel shower was given to the .hostess and a social afternoon prevailed with deli- heard. Seventy thousand dollars was expended on. wardrobes for this gorgeous prologue pageant. Performances will 'be given at 2 and 8 p. m. The doors will open -at l,and clous refreshments at the close. Mrs. j 7 p. m. to permit an inspection .of the " - - ' - ' · --·" ' -- ' -- -- - '-- "-- zoological collection or to enjoy a concert of popular and operatic music by Ray Marshall .will entertain for the next regular meeting. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Daniels enjoyed a week end visit with the latter's brother- and .family, the Dr. John C. Johnsons of "Westchester, Pa. They were euroute to Gothic where Dr. Johnson will take up his usual summer work at the biological station. They also visited relatives in, Northeastern Colorado anil during their stay family .reunion, picnic was held at CHICAGO HOBS: 13,000: fairly active, 10 to IB Bher; top JlO.OOr 160 to 250 Ibs. S10.3S. J10.55; 140 to 160 Ibs., 510.10 to S10.40; 250 to 330-lbB.r * 1 0 - t o J10.4E'; sows SS.75 to J0.40; top S9.50. Cattle: 9,000; calves 1500; trraln fed steers and yearlings fully steady; welKhty stoers $9: bat Brassy Kind lllntr at J7.26. down to J6.25 and be. w ; ted heifers active, »S:40r grass cows and grass heifers 15 to 25 lower; bulls ,10 'to Iff lo-vvor at 16.75 down; oalers steady to strong: at $8 to ??.ou; Sheep!, s'oo'o including- 6,000 direct; fat la'mbs-falrly active; around 10 higher: top $12.10 to shippers: lighter wwtRhts $11.60 to $11.75; throwouts $8 50- to $9; bulks discounted $1; iat slieftp fully steady; fait ewes $2.75' to $3.76. __ - KANSAS CITY Hogs 2 000; uneven; 260 down steady to strong; Cop $10.30; 170 to 250 Ibs., $10.15 to $10.30: HO ip 160 Ibs., $10 to . le home of Mrs. Maggie Meyer near Team -- terllng which the Daniels 1 also at- North.. nded and 23 relatives made up the West arty. Dr. Johnson ,nas charge 'of the . $10.fflB; sows ., to- $9.10; stock pigs NEW YOIUC STOCKS OiOO niul ClontiiB Prices June 24 8i(X) Cloned, American Cah_ , 133« 133% n 86^JL 36% Amer. Car Foundry __,. Amer. Tel. Tel. . , , Baltimore Ohio Bethlehem Steel _ Borderi ---Chrysler Commonwealth ."'So. -Continental Oil Del. Deere Co. Ju Pont de Ke General Electric General Foods ·General Motors Great West. Sugar. Kennlcott _ -Montgomery .... Socony-Vacuum Standard Brands Standard Oil Ind. Standard OH N. J. Texas Corp. United Cprp. U., .S. Steel ' -34% -1854 -63 4 _294i _10BS _ 3% Westlnghouse B. M -- 117J Woolworth _ -- I -- , -- 63' New fofk Coxb Stock*. Cities Serv. Com. - 5 Blcc. Bond . Share , - tQ% Xiocal Stock* mid Bond* Bid Cache la Ppudre . 'Ben. II. Stockyards .pfd. Jen* TJ. Stockyards com -- ~ Home Gaa Blec. pfd._i -- 9«i Ideal Cement com. - -. -- ;_67 V4 Sltti, S. T.- T, $8 com -- ;142 Pub. Serv. Colo. 7% Tfd -- 105 -Pub. Berv. 'Colo; «% pfd -- 102 Utah-Idaho Sugar com* -- 3,10 - ' " ' ' " ' " 23 Vi 70 - Colo. Indus. 5% '34_ Den. Gas :Blec, 5% Cities Serv. Co. 6% '" «tt peri. Tram. Corp. 6% '60_79 Holly-Eugal: 6% '-13 103 1 f ev.-Calir Corp. 6%,'41^.100 I ev;-CallI. Corp.. S% '56^9514 ub. Serv. Colo. 6% '61--104 I Bo. 'Colo. Power .6% .'47--^-104 3 -InTestmcnt Tgirt Stock» .Inc. Investors «*--'^Jf. . . '2.3,31 Quarterly; :Inc..Shores __-- 1.64 Maryland .Eund-,---, ^^--18.70 , · · ;Dow-Jone* ATernce*, June 23 Group High Low Close Of "S-gsuL^sdi^sraio i -SO TJtlls ' ' - · M-Kfl J2,98 83,11 O.H "Sales: Industrials 122,800;. rails, W, 'BOO; utllltUB, 102,900.- Cn.ttlv3500; calves BOO; fairly active; slaughter steers and yearlings 10 to IB higher; mixed yearlings and heifers fully steady; cows steady, 986 pound steers $8.60; medium .weights $8.26: other sales downward! from $8.20; medium south Texas steers $6; top yoal- crs $8.50; heifers $8.W; mixed yearlings jo 15 Sheep: 4,000; opening sales killing classes steady; top native spring lambs $11.60; others $11 to $11.85. DENVER Cattle 1,000; calves 150; stoers and yoarlliiKS steady to strong: light and medium weight steers $7.75 to $8.20 llat! mixed yearlings $7.7« to $8; hell- ers $7.25 to ,$8.16; grassers $6 down: cowa weak to 16 lower; grassors $4.76 down; fed lots r $5 to $6.60; cutter grades $3.50 to $4;Z5; bulls strong to 6 higher t $5 26 to $0:26; vealors around 60 lowr: top $lfl-.50; atockers scarce. bogs, 1,000; Includes ,8 singles direct; l5w~ steady lo 10 loxyer: 180 1 to '260 Jbs lOiSB to $10.50;. top $10.60 -to city .utchers; 260 to .280 .Ibs. up to $10.36 ows $8.75 to $9; feeder p gs $10. Sheep, 6,000; no early sales fat spring anlbs; asking strong to shade higher intlves $11.76 and above; best range anibs i $11.60; early undertone steady horn yearlings $8 to $8«; plainer kinds and aged wethers $6 to, $6. OMAHA, Cattle, 6500; calves- 3«0: led steen and yearlings $7.25 to $8 .elfers steady at $6,50 to $7.75; cows scarce, weak, WOO /airly active to shippers 10" to" 20 higher; top $10.26 freely or 70 to 220 Ibs.; 1«0 to 230 Ibs., $10.10 tc ;i025r 230 to 826 IDs. $9.50 to JIO.SO 125 to 360 Ibs 59.80 to $9.80; 180 to 16 bs, ?8.60 to $10.16! light sows $0 t Sheep: 4600; choice Idaho sprlntr mostly 26 Jilgher; top Mo-hP $10.60; natives bid $10.76 down; ici Callfornlae bid $10.60; shorn ewe steady at $3^16 down. CHICAGO GRAIN MARKET Chicago, June 24.^-HesHancy on th part of potential buyers distinguishe ·wheat dealings late today and as rule prices pivoted at around yes terday/s close; . Expansion of the domestic flqti trade was a bullish factor as to whea On the other hand Canadian report! said American mills have been goo purchasers of Canadian, wheat of Iat and Uils was construed as bearish o domestic wheat values. Wheat closed nervous 4i off to np compared with yesterday; corn to % advanced; oats % to % .Higher and provisions unchanged to 10 cent higher. Chicago grain close: Wheat: July, 96%; Sept, .96% Dec., .97%. Cora! July ,.67; Sept., .65%; Dec MM, Oal«: July. .29%; Sept, .3a«; Dec .81%. ctenco department at ."W.estchjster ollege during the sSh6bnernT"and hese visits are annual. ; A daughter was born, to Mr. and Irs. Albert Oster or Platteville at the usoii hospital Thursday, June 18. Mrs. Roy Austin of, ffreeley has been Ired to teach upper grades in the. anlels school to take the place of Henry 'Wamboldt who resigned. Miss Pauline .Dassett camo home unday from- her work in Denver to- lay for. a time. "William. Culver and Avis Owen o£ eriver spent from Saturday night till Monday morning with home folks, of le former.. Iniect Poiion Frcm Weed The weed "devil's shoestring" con- alns rolonone, an insect-killing poison. Georgia, Texas and Florida plants have- he highest toxic content, says the American Chemical society. Hand Salute W» Changed In 18SX) the British navy adopted the hand salute and, to be'different [rom the army, decreed the use of the left. Instead of the right hnnd, a tactl- caV error thnt was quickly discovered on British ships in colonial waters. The left-handed salute Is n form of insuU throughout Asia and Africa.-- Cniller's Weekly. Prof. Woeckener's military band. East Nine Wins from South 8-4 Junior Baseball Standing Won X,oet _1. ' 0 _1 0 1. Pet. 1.000 1.000 .600 .000 East -- 1 ,South _- 0 iSast side American Legion, junior baseball team won from the South side team in Wednesday morning's jpiay at Island Grove park, 8 to 4. Tho game was close until the seventh and last inning when the. East Siders rolled six .tallies across the plate. Frazier hit safely. Kizer singled and. Crosley doubled, scoring Frazier and Kizer. Then Crosley scored oh two wild 'pitches. G. Fry, pitching for East, fanned men. Arguello caught for East.. Wat lace, hurling for South, whiffed 10. D Hill caught, for South. The score by innings: Team-- R H East _ O" 1 10 ° B -8 ° South -0°° 003 1--4 7 Friday morning's game is between North and West. Games are playe each Monday, Wednesday and Friday morning at 9:30 at Island. Grove., STORK EXPRESS Born to Mr. and Mrs. Truman Bowles of Fort Lnpton, a daughter a the Greeley hospital June 24. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Harold Clark Thompson o£ Denver, a daughter on June 21. Mr. Thompson is the son b Mr. and Mrs. William Hall Thomp son of Greeley., Two Thirds Rule Vote on Thursday (Associated l'reaa Philadelphia, June .24.--The- democratic convention rules .committee agreed to vote at 11:30 a. m, tomorrow on the question of abrogating the century-old two-thirds rule. Rep. P. "Fox pt Wisconsin, made the motion In, the .committee that hereafter a majority of the convention, delegates .should determine the nominee. Discussion among committee members revealed a strong: division of opinion with indications of a determined fight by southern states to retain the rule. Joseph Brownfield Dies on Wednesday Joseph W. Brownfieia; ''69*, of. 1429 Eighth street, died -Wednesday morning at the-Greeley hospital of coronary thrombosis and diabetes.. He had been ill for several months,, his condition, becoming critical on Monday. Mr. BrownJleld had been a resident of Greeley for 32 years, coming here from Urbana, 111., to live on a farm in the Peter Brown, district. He later moved to Greeley where he had made his home since. Born, on April -4, 1867, near Urbana, 111'.,. Mr. Bro'wnfleld was married, in 1887 to Miss Carrie Johnson, who disd in 1S94. He later was married: to Miss Nettie Dykes.. There were four children born during the first marriage, :and five in the. second. : Mr. Brownfield is survived by his wife, Mrs.. Nettle Brownlfeld, and. iarts content. .children; Mrs. Hazel Woolery of ·I know that children should^ be pl ° James Brow nfield of Long ittlne. sun, but I think we have -to · Mamie Ireland of letting, te careful lest they suffer from over xposure. "I started Susan with three minutes xposure as she, lay on a couch on the deck roof. I took off her dress and underclothes and let her skin absorb. he^ rays. But at the end. of three min- ttes, in she came. The next, day she tayed out, for four minutes, and the day after that she was out for five. But never longer than that without any clothes on. "I have the sun suits for them,, but am careful to protect their eyes from he bright sunshine. They wear shade lats. I try to protect the back of the teck, too, In the heat of, the day. I mve decided that supervised sun jathing for a few minutes in the briefest of sun suits, followed by out-of- door play In clothes that protect much of their skin. Is best for them. I taiow hat I have given my self 'really treacherous and exceedingly painful burns by lying on the beach, in the direct sunlight. "We try to have a shaded place for the greater part of the play, too. Peter put up the sandbox with the awn- ,ng stretched above it, and the play- louse Is set under the trees. There is no sense In overdoinr the sun bathing, even" though we have all been starved for sun durin? the wm- ier." This was a long speech, for Nancy;- but- she -had: seen- so many sunburned, ! bleached hair, eye strained children that she wanted to sound: a note of warning. Nancy has a leaflet on "Summer Games for Children;" She will send It on receipt of a stamped, self-addressed envelope.. Write her care of this paper. (Copyright 1936, Publishers Syndicate) He(d Here Result of Fight Don A. Riveria, 35, of Elwell was held at the county jail Wednesday pending filing ot-charges growing out of a light, last April with Jake Gallegos "in Fort Lupton in, which Gallegos .received a knife wound in the Beach, Calif., Mrs. Mamie Ireland of San Francisco, Gertrude Brownfield, Mrs; Opal Bolenbaugh, Mrs. Margaret Monroe, and Reuben Brownfield, all ol Greeley. Arrangements for the funeral await the.arrival of James Brownfield, who is on'his way here. The body Is at Macys. Colorado Springs Vet, Bond Recipient, Kills Himself at His Home Colorado Springs, Colo., June 24.-Police Wednesday held Mrs. Julia Crosby, 74, for' questioning;, after the death Wednesday morning of her son, Edward L. Crosby, 38, from a bullet wound in his head. The coroner later decided Crosby killed himself, and re/ .leased Mrs:, Crosby. Police said they received a, call from Mrs. Crosby. Her son was dying and police said they found a. .38-caliber revolver under Mrs. Crosby's pillow in :her bedroom. Mrs. Crosby is a gold star mother . son, Grant, having been killed in 'ranee. _ Mail Carrier Fatally Shot by Enraged Hubby (Associated. Press) Denver, June 24'.--Sidney A., Bunce .8, shot and killed Harry Raasch, 4.6 m the postoffice steps, today after he lad walked the streets all night search ng for the man he believed had broki in his home. Raasch, a special, delivery mail carrier; was 'Shot thru the ches and arm and, died a short, time after he reached the hospital. Witnesses said six shots were fired. Paul Hanna To Speak at Assembly Tonigh Wlno'ett" N. Y:,'Mutual Life Manager . Walter D. Wingett, Gteeley insurance man, has been appointed, district manager of the Mutual .Life Insurance company of New York. Company offices are. at 204. Park Place 'building. Language of, Mexico' The language of Mexico Is Spanish: About fonr and a~hnlf million Indians' speak their own vernaculars, und-many of the nine million of mixed race also speak Indian dialects »s well a's Spanish. - - - THE GAY THIRTIES Trademark ReftUtcred S. Pnien* Office MORNIN'/W ATTIC My Of -1UG5 HSR AKf IOH6 ' -HOPS mey ccwr FALL THL X AW- CONY WORRV ABOUT -A^y' eir, entt T2Y'W TO DO -MM THEMZSD/Sf TrlASAU..' - KIC DAV ATTrlS BALL FXRK- io Dr: Paul Hanna of Stanford Unl versity will be the speaker at the college assembly tonight (Wednes day) at 7 o'clock at Gunter Hall. The assembly will end in time so student may attend "Remember the Day" a the Little Theatre of the Rockies at : o'clock. The play also will be given Thursday night. Greeley Feed Prices 'SELLINGS Whole Corn -- orn Chop ±.-- Whole Barley" . Barley Chop _. Rolled Barley Screenings, -Whole. Wheat . Bran. =_^-^. Rye . _ _$1.B _*1.1 _$!.! -W.2 Oat Chop ___ Whole Oats Rolled Oats _ Stock Shorts _51.2 _»1.4 _$!.! (Corrected to June 24) Greeley Markets Pay to the Grower These prices are paid to grower by Greeley uealers and are as nea correct for the day as Is possib! where no central tnying exchange i Butterfat -. 27 Eggs in trade_ -- ~ 2( White eggs, 66 pounds and over Mixed eggs, 66 pounds and over_J.! Leghorn. Hens --; 13 Leghorn broilers ; 14 Hens, 4 Ibs., and over . --1'. Turkey hens --,----- ... Iff Springs, 2%' Ibs., and over;--·. 20 , Poultry prices ab shown aboye us ally show some spread. As a rule th lower prices are .nald by regular pou try dealers who uispooe of their toc on the DeniVisr market. SliK'nUy hlghe prices are paid by local market me tor limited quantities. Evicea we au Jeot to change wJ.thoat: riotici. (Corrected to June 24) SPRINKIiERS LAWN HOSE Hering Repp rof essor Cline To Direct Estes Park Musical Festival Professor J. DeForest Cline, head tho- music department, Colorado ate College of Greeley,. will be. the rector o'f the-.three day Musical-.Fes- val staged, by the Estes Park Chamer of Commerce" and: Rocky .Moiin- in Music Camp, June-27, 29, and : 29, the Municipal Auditorium in Bates ark, as-,a part of' the reception, ten- ered to Governor Alt it Landon, re- ubllcan- presidential candidate, who ill be spending this week end, at his mmer home, in Estes Park. Govern- London will arrive at Estes. Park lure day.. This three day Music. Festival, is beg. J held without charge to the public. Other members, of the music faculty ' the Rocky Mountain Music. Camp elng held-at Estes Park, under the su- ervision of Colorado State College of ducatlon, who will take part in the uslc festival include: Noble Cain, choral director of the liicago studios of the National Broad- asting. company. Henry Sopkins, faculty member of he American Conservatory of Music t Chicago. A,. H. MdAllister, president of the ational School Band Association, oted band director of Joliet, 111. . Forrest McAllister, director. o£ the arris high school, .band at, Peters- urg, 111., _ College Men Have Picnieatthe Park Men students'at the summer session t the. college enjoyed a fine steak upper .at. Island Grove Park Tuesday ight at the conclusion, ot the annual 11-men's picnic. One hundred: and fty men were served with steak, uns,. pickles, cookies; ice cream and offee.. The outdoor supper was preceded by oftball. games and contests. Fined:for Too Wide Hay Load Harold Stark of 309 Eleventh ave- ue, Greeley, was fined $5 and costs y Justice E. G. English Wednesday when he pleaded, guilty to operating ·uck. on "the highway with, hay pro]- cting beyond the legal, limits. Dee Wigmobe of 703. Fifteenth avenue, reeley, complained 'that he damaged, is car to the extent of nearly $100 'uesday "when forced to hit, the ivans-La Salle bridge rail, because the tark, load was 15 feet and three nches. wide.. The legal width limit, for oose hay is. 12 feet.. "My Song is of Dodge" says MARION TALLEY, Lovely Opera Star now starring In "Follow Tour Heart", a \. Republic Production ' '* I instinctively like beauty and. style.-., and the .hands.ome _new Dodge with -its lovely .appointed interior andvsmart lines, appeals to me immeasurably. No wonder it is acclaimed for its lavish beauty ..'s so^mnch more expensive looking; than it is. I was surprised at -the - really low price . . . .. pleased with the many expensive- cartfeatures for one's-safety and comfort ./.. this extra, attention to riding enjoyment makes long trips easy ... On. a recent trip from Kansas City Los Angeles, I enjoyed every minute .:. and was not at all, tired after a long day: of 'driving; And with all this luxury... at so a price .; . I was,quite .surprised _tp note the remarkablesavings:ongnsand oil. Fora combination of beauty, style and money-saving features, it .seems to me that it would bo hard to surpass this .handsome new. Dodge. HEW LOW FIRST COST £ NOW · ONLY Euy*nM(tadlyrrM(«l {a lit your budget, ttw cot, thrwdi CxmMrclal Credit Compinn 64O . List Price* atFictonr. Detroit DODGE - -^ t/ Cltrjilir Certtralia* C. A. BEEBE, Inc. libe 8th" Ave.

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