Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on December 31, 1951 · Page 9
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 9

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Monday, December 31, 1951
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Skyline Non-Loop Records Not Impressive; League Play Begins Denver. Dec. 31.--*--Skyline conference basketball teams are -.robab'.y glad the pre-season fkirm- ishiug IB over. With the exception of Utah which compiled a nifty 11-2 record in con- league games the pasi few week!, the teams have not been too Impressive on the road and undoubtedly will be content to enter conference play. The 1952 flag chase opens officially this week with the Utes Javored to grab the title away from Brlgham Young, two-time winners of the crown. The honor of officially opening Mexico in Thursday Albuquerque. The Utes MARKETS DENVER DEANS Denver. Dec. 31.--IAP-USOA) -- Pinto bttoi 1951 crop telltale generally 6.SO-6.90 for U. S. No. 1 Denver rate buis. Great Northern 1951 crop retting generally 7.50 lor U. S. No. 1 and 7.25 lor 'J. S. No. 2 Nebraska rate bula. DENVER BUGS. POULTRY Denver. Dec. 31.--(AP-USDAI -- Prlcei paid FOB Denver for eggs and live try. t Egg*: Market study. DeniHnd moderate Offerings moderate. Current receipts 10.5011.50 per cue. Whites, mixed slieo 45-16 larce, graded lor site only 47-48; medium graded for size only 42-44. Live Poultry: Market steady. Demand slow. Offerings moderate. Hens, heavy type 4 1 /] Ibs. and over 21-24; heavy type under league play goes to Utah and New game move Denver Saturday for a tussle with Denver's Pioneers. In other Saturday games Colorado AM will meet New Mexico and Utah State entertains Montana. Wyoming and BYU open their league season on Jan. 11 -- BYU at home against .Denver and the Cowboys at Laramie with New Menico. lovellefte Chosen On Big 7 Journey All-Stars 3rd Year Kansas City. Bet.-. 31.--y--Clyde Lovellette. Kansas center, was i named to the Big Seven conference ' Fair tournament all-star basketball team : One major record fell Sunday in Major Ice Bowl Record Falls -Touchdown Finally Scored Ibs. 18-20; light tyre 4 Ibs. and over 16-18: light tyr* under 4 Jba. 14-15: fryer* ud brollen 2B-27: old roosters 10-12. DENVER POTATOES Denver. Dec. 31.--(AP-USDA) -- Totil U. B. potato shipments Fridsy: 921 curs; Colorado shipped 58 cars. Saturday: 791 cars; Colorado shipped 68 cars. Sunday: 34 cars. Arrivals in Denvc;- by rail: Colorado 17 cara: Idaho 2H cars: Utah 1 car. On track, 40 can; truck receipts in tarlot iqulvalcnt: Colorado 6 cars. Market sllihtly itronzer: 100 Ib. sscks Colorado Ited McClurex sice A, 'i inch min.. 4.60-4.85: 2'/. Inch min.. 4.75-5.00: 2 3/4 inch rnln.. 5.00-5.25: *lze A. Triumphs. Pon- Uacl and Hound Whites 4.35-4.50: U. S. No. 2 Triumphs and McClure* 3.75-3.85; Russets U. S. No. 1 slie A. 5.25-5.50; bakers, 6.75-6.00: U. S. No. 2, J.8M-00: 100 Ib. sscks McClures 64-56c: Ru«iets 65-60; Idaho Ruisets 100 Ib. sacks U. S. No. 1 ·lie A. 2 Inch mln., 6.85-6.25; U. S. No. I. 4.26-4.50; Nebraska 60 Ib. i«ks Triumphs unclassified 1.60-1.66. Denver. Dec. SI.--(AP-USDA) -- Cattle Balable 4500; calves 100; fed Itecrs uneven: averaglnu mostly steady to weak; healers about steady: cows active: 60 to 1.00 hlfhcr: choice steady; stackers and feeders not fully established. Few. sales about aWady: bulk high cood to nvcrace choice fed itcers 33.00.35.00; numerous loads choice 34.00 u p ; couple loads high choice 1130 Ib. 36.75: bulk hluh aocxl to average choice fed heifers 32.50-34.50 ; numerous loads choice 33.60 up; few lots commercial to low good 27.00-30.50; bulk utility cowt 22.00-23.00: few hlsh utility and low commercial 23.50-24.00: commercial to choice veslers and calves 28.00-33.00: utility and commercisl bulls 25.00-27.50, few choice itock steers 30.60-31.60; good feeding heifers 26.50. ,, HOBS 1200: closed rather active: generally 25 to 60 higher; instances up more; buik mostly choice 190-275 Ib. butchers 18.0018.66: top 18.75 for around 80 head choice No. 1 and No. 2 210-260 Ib.: medium M choice 166-180 Ib. 17.25-18.00; one lot 145 Ib. 16.00: sows 560-530 Ib. 14.25-16.25; choice light weights absent; quotable in .icinity of 16.50. Odd slag, 12.00-13.00; boars 7.60-9.00. Sheep 2000: slaughter lambs not established : strictly finished under 106 Ib. weights scarce: generally asklnc Ugher or above 30.60 for best woolcd lambs: scalmB around 107 Ib.: few early sales other classes slesiiy: short deck good and choice SO Ib! New Mciico feeding lambs 28.60; few heavier natives 27.76-28.60! Chicago. Dec. SI.--(AP-TJSDA)--Salable liogs 12.000 : generally active; bu'chcrs unevenly 60 to mostly 75 cents higher than Friday's average: sows largely 75 cents or mo?'higher; bulk choice 170-220 Ib. butch- era 18.60-18.75; latter price paid freely: around 60 head 210 Ib. 18.85: bulk 230-270 Ib. 17.25-18.50; scattered loads 280 Ib. to around 315 Ib. 16.50-17.26: choice sown 400 "b. nnd less 16.00-16.25: 400-500 Ib. 14.00- 16 |aUHo cattle 16,000: salable calves 100; a-encrally Blow but prime steers nnd good ',, Prime yearling, in rrlatively good demand; slaughter ulcers and heifers steady to 60 cents lower compared with last week's close: least change on yearlings and prime steers; cows steady to weak; bulls steady; vealer. strong: few loads hlsh-prime steers and ycarhnus 38.26-38.00 . generally 36.25-38.00 on prime steers and yearlings: most choice to low-prime steers S3.25-36.00 : good to low-choice grades 31.0033.00- good to prime hellers 31.00-36.16, few commercial cows 24.50-26.00; utility to good bulls 26.60-30.00; choice to prime vcal- "salablo'uh'ccp'4,500: no slunirhter lambs ·old: bidding 60 cents to 1.00 lower, or 30 00 down on choice to prime wooleri lambs; load definitely choice full-wooled around 108 Ib. fed yearlings 26.60, about steady; small supply slaughter ewes fully steady at 12.00-15.60. Groin Market By William Ferrin 1 Chicago/ Dec. 31.--(Al 1 )--Grains rang i In non-league encounters thii week Colorado AM plays at Portland. Ore., and New Mexico, meets Texas Tech. both Monday night. Wyoming hosts Alberta University Friday and Saturday, and Utah meets Canisius at Buffalo, N. Y.. Tuesday night. Against eastern opposition last week Utah won two out of three. They downed Bradley, 62-50, and St. Joseph's, 56-43. St. John's pinned a 66-57 loss on the Salt Lake club. Colorado AM and Wyoming, both with 8-3 records, share preseason runnerup honors. The Ag- gies journeyed to the Pacific northwest where they downed Whitworth, 75-48, and Lewis and Clark, S7-7D, before, losing to Whltworth, 77-69. Wyoming grabbed consolation honors in the 16th annual all-col- ege tourney at Oklahoma City. The Cowboys bowed to Idaho, 5S-46. in .heir first game, but came back to jat Alabama, 61-51, and San Francisco, 64-48. Brigham Young (5-5), lost to for the third consecutive year. Jim Bucbanau. flashy scorer, made the all stars for the second time in the '.ournauient won by Kansas Saturday nigiit. The all stars were selected by sportswriters who covered the tournament. Sharing first team berths with Lovellette and Buchanan were Bill Stauffer, of Missouri, Dick Knostman of Kansas State and Bob Kenney of Kansas. Chosen on the second team were Jim Ramstead of Stanford, Jesse Prisock of Kansas State, Jack Carby ot Kansas State. Sherman Norton of Oklahoma and Winfred Wilfong of Missouri. the fount annual Ice Bowl football gamt. They finally scored a touchdown after four years of trying--in fact seven of them. "They" is generally sveaking the Ladd air force base grid team, which beat the University o! Alaska T Tfl 47-0. More si»-?citically it vas Dave Rake, 190-pound quarterback from Parkersburg, W. Va. He passed for three touchdowns and carried the ball over for two more to lead the military team to victory. The game was played in seven inches of snow with the mercury hovering at 10 above zero. Line markers on the field were Honorable mention nominations put in with coal dust. The players went to Dean Kelley of Kansas. Bob Ilousey and Jim Iversou of Kansas State. Art Buute of Colorado, George Hess and Jim Stange of Iowa State and Sebron Tucker of Stanford. Wilfong, Prisock and Bunte are freshmen. Bowls Showing No Deemphasis By JOHN CHANDLER New York, Dec. 31.--Wi--College Kentucky, 84-64, and Vlllanova, 72-1 football may be in the process of 58, in the Sugar Bowl tourney at New Orleans. Utah State (5-7) wound up on the short tend of a 63-62 score in a battle with Santa Clara. Denver (3-6) turned back Santa Clara, 63-65, while Montana (3-6) took two out of three from Gonzaga. The Grizzlies took the first and third games, 70-56. and 83-64, while Gonzaga won the second, 6962. New Mexico (1-7) was not scheduled. Pre-season standings: Utah Colorado AM Wyoming -Brigham Young Utah State Denver. Montana New Mexico..---- W Pts 761 782 713 603 721 612 536 3SS were heavily bundled and some wore gloves. Three thousand fans, also heavily bundled, filed into Rendezvous stadium for the game between the continent's farthest north air base and college. Bulldozers had cleared all but four inches of snow off the ground but more fell overnight. At the start neither team could malic any yardage on the ground while making !ike snow plows. So the Ladd squad took to the air. Represented in Mai Meel at Rocky Ford Rocky Ford, Colo.. Dec. 25- Wmtlers from the Arkansas Valley. South Central and San Luis I Monday, Uev. 31 GKEELEY DAILY TRIBUNE Page 9 Social and Club News Mr*. Stroll and t'c.n //as home-: Party for Children LaVcrr-e the K'.T'.y her !·.·····? Hertzke «n*.er- , .. t f ·"'· r « 1 "· ""' 1 ' " ' " ' ' ' ' A pre-Cliristuias salt- ot h o m e - . ' ""J/ ' " L / ! ( ( « ( ril , ,-hi:.;.-:: :;d'J a ma!e candies by llu 1 O k i i i y a p i Camp Fire Girls of Meeker i m i n i i high school, assisted by Mrs. j. B.^;;;;/; 11 '";·';,;; ; .:'v;';.'. : '"'.;; 1 1" 4 '', 1 ; HTM^ »"-i i).in.-»a ^-A Mrs. Uelp. was neld at lifrduian Elec- j j!jj ( |j.' ( ^i u |] ! ",",.-j^ u '' J .p l ,i·'',' ,,*J,J) i A '-" ! ! ;!: Hertz** we. 1 - t':'-^'.-. Nex'. trlc company's store. Proceeds w i l l ! ||V ^.'^^ "-~ tl ^ "|?,'^ ,'j '" (l "''«. '""·'"'* will h j held a: Mrs. Jcia be used for group expenses. The j ,.-.,,,;,.· V'it-ii'i"»i','.',,'," n ',,.,I';,,.H'",,' Jol " :s - tl!1 ' f llo;n? '-'-"· Jar - --· group meets on Friday atternnoiis j .,,, :l( . nt] ; Ml . jV'V,: ,V V j,,,|'v Vander- i ,,,,,,,.. Vaney high school alh.etic leagues X^,' £ ^'Indian'terrn'met | ^.^"^ ^ '''''·'''*°- will enter a district wrestling meet here Feb. ID and 16. A qualifying Arkansas Valley league meet will be held in Las Aauimas. The winner will compete In Rocky Ford Feb. 15 with the La Junta, Las Aniaias, Rocky Ford and Lamar men. The Rocky Ford team will go to Pueblo Jan. 5 for a match with Pueblo Central high school and the Centennial wrestlers from Pueblo will return the visit come Jan. 8. ing "Heli'ln; one another." Platteville... Platteville, Dec. 31--Members of the Platteville Garden club enjoyed a dessert luncheon at the home of Mrs. Lydia Birkle on Dec. . 21. -Mrs. Harriett Gleason was the Uake completed eight of 14 aerial | assisting hostess. The tables were Janowicz Top Man in East's 15-14 Victory San Francisco, Dec. 29.--(ff)--Ohio State's Vic' Janowicz, Michigan State's Al Dorow and Princeton's Dick Kazmafcrr blended their talents today .to give the East a spec- :acular 15-14 triumph over the West u the annual Shrine charity foot- jall classic. A capacity crowd of more than 60,000, sitting through a thrlll-a- minute encounter, saw the All-Star Eastern squad take the measure of the favored Western team. It was the 27th encounter in the East-West series, proceeds of which RO to the Shrine's Hospital for Crippled Children. The East scored a field goal in the first period, a touchdown in STATISTICS r irst downs lushing yardage Massing yardage Passes attempted Passes completed ... Passes intercepted Punts Punting average Fumbles lost i Yards penalized East West _ 17 -.123 -213 . 29 . 13 3 5 . 42.S . 1 55 13 105 179 34 14 3 7 41.8 2 25 out the old year in rather appropriate fashion on the Board o£ Trade today. They lank at the start, reversed their trend, pushed nhed of the previous close and ·nded with gains. That was a ciipsule performance ot what happened durinn the year--a drop from February through June and an upturn ilnce then, which thus far reached Us ». peaks on Dec. 10. DealinRs were active today, as they have been for moat ol the year. Some oC the buyiim today came from previous shorl-sellcrs. News from the Ko- .rcan truce negotiations did not fuvor an ' early settlement of that war. Great Britain ' bought wheat nnd Japan was said to he ' mnkinjr inquiries. The agriculture dcpart- '. mcnt reported only a small supply of bread ;1 grain left to be exported under the m: ternational wheat agreement, i Cloainjt prices: J Wheat: Mr.. 2.5!)U* Corn: Mar., l.UH'i. ·- Onts: Mar.. 04 fi/8. Ryr: May,'2.!OV,. Soybeniis: Jan., 2.?2. K A N S A S CITY WHEAT KnnsHB City, Dec. 31.--(AI'j -- Wheat 102 cars. 3/4 lower to 1 8/4 hichcr. No. 2 hard and dark hard 2.50 3/4'2.3 3/4 1 · No, 3, 2M9VJ-2.M ; No- 2 red, 2.5Q-2.F)G 1 /, ; N; ^ No. 3, 2.47-2.S5'.^.^ ^ Wall Street By Under WltiRft New York. i'ec. 31.--IAD--Despite n final flint: at tax PcllinK. tlic stock market maintninrd h pleady price base today. Chnnges amounted only to fractions cith- ·r way with n mere handful of exceptions. Many leadinc issues traded unchanged virtually the entire pf-'nion. Tradinsc t-nmc to an estimated I.Jfln.OOO ·hnrcR Jin compared with 1.470.000 phf\r(5 traded lf!-t Friday. Oils, chemicals nnd rails ciinlril'iitcu H«(td support to the lit frnm time to lime. The tnpe wnn doited w l l h ennh m\-x of tho«c w i f h i n R I" put t h H r profit on tho tax record for 1M1. MM*! «f the ttiln were Wad* ju?t under the market. Local Market the second, and again in the third. The West counte din the third and fourth. Turf Slippery The field was muddy and slippery, hut the collegians from the sunrise side of the continent com- )ined thrilling performances from start to finish to outplay their heavier rivals most of the way. ·Janowicz, kicking a 32-yard field goal, put the East Into the lead that was never relinquished. The hard- hitting fullback star from the mid- west was the workhorse of the day, tearing oft chunks of yardage when needed. Jolting Janowicz also scored the third period touchdown. He was voted the game's outstanding player by press box sports writers and will receive the William M. Coffman award. Neat Passing Attack Dorow, and two-time All-America Kazmaier alternated in a pass- throwing and catching combination such as has seldom been equalled ill the 27 games that have netted more than a million dollars for the hospital f.und. After Uorow hit his receivers, including Kazmaler, for telling gains, the East strategy switched the pitching lu Prlncton's gridiron hero --and Kazmaier passed the ball Inro teaininate'n hands. Score by periods: de-emphasis, but not for some 435.000 fortunate pigskin fans scattered from Florida to California who'll jam into the New Year's day bowl battles tomorrow. For the four Diajor Jan. 1 bowls, it will be football as usual, and try to get a ticket if you haven't one as.tho customers stream in to see: Illinois and Stanford in the Rose Bowl at Pasadena. Tennessee, voted the nation's No. 1 college team ot 1951, versus Maryland In the Sugar Bowl at New Orleans, f Georgia Tech versus Baylor, a couple of tough Southeastern and Southwest conference outfits, in Miami's Orange Bowl. And, Kentucky against Texas Christian, the Cotton Bowl dish at Dallas. . . Plenty of gridiron power is represented. Of tlic eight teams, six landed in the top 10 of the final Associated Press poll of the season. After Tennessee, came Maryland, No. 3, Illinois, No. 4, Georgia Tech, No. 5, Stanford, No. 7, and. Baylor, No. 9. T.C.U. was No. 11, and Kentucky, No. 15, The day's biggest crowd, around 100,000, is expected for the Rose Bowl, where thp Big 10 champion meets the Pacific Coast winner for the sixth straight year. Illinois remains a six and one-half point favorite. Rain has soaked the Los Angeles area, and officials are hoping for clear skies by tomorrow. Rain is possible for the clash be- bweeu Coach Bob Neyland's Tennessee Vols, and Maryland's Terps coached by Jim Tatum. But .even rain won't keep 85,000 out of the Sugar Bowl, the only bowl boasting two unbeaten and untied elevens. Tennessee is favored by seven points, but visiting coaches are about 50-50 in their opinions on the final outcome. The weatherman in Miami forecast uartly cloudy and mild for the battle between Baylor and Georgia Tech, to be seen by 65,000. The pHcemakers here set the odds at 6 to 5 and take your pick--Baylor which lost only to Texas Christian and tied Texas AM, or Georgia Tech, unbeaten but tied by Duke. Good weather and the same odds, 6-5 and take your pick, rule for the Col'on Bowl affair between Kentucky and Texas Christian -- both beaten four times during the season. The game is a 75,349 sellout. Clemson and Miami (Fla.) renew their New Year's rivalry in the Gator Bowl at Jacksonville, Fla., before 38.500; Last year Clemson eked out a 15-14 win over Miami in the Orange Bowl. College of the Pacific and Texas Tech, each with a*record of six victories and four defeats, play before 14,000 In the Sun Bowl at El Paso, Tex. attempts during the game for a total gain of 250 yards. On the first play of the game Hake faded and threw 40 yards to halfback Robbie Robinson. Robin- san ran 15 yards to the one foot line where he fell flat on his chin in the snow. Two plays late Uake scored the first touchdown in the history of the Ice Bowl. The other Ice Bowl games have been scoreless ties with the exception of the 1949 contest which the University won 3-0 au a field goal. artistically decorated with miniature toys. A short business session followed by Christmas musk Benners Leads Gray Comeback 20-14 Decision Montgomery, Ala., Dec. 31.--Ml-The brilliant passing of Fred Benners, Southern Msthodist ace, brought the Gray all-stars from behind in the second halt for a 20-14 victory over a Blue squad which could do little against the Texan's air thrusts Saturday. Banners was nearly the whole offensive show for the Grays, although it was little Jim Barton of Louisiana State who threw the winning touchdown pass, a seven- yarder to Chester Freeman, another LSU back, in the final two minutes. But it was Benners who had _en- ginoered the drive into scoring'po- sition. That was true of all three Gray touchdowns. Each came after Benners had been taken out, but was and a review of Christmas customs aud legends. .Mrs. Marie Abbett was in charge of the program. The January meeting will be at the home of Mrs. L. C. Camp on Jan. 18 with Mrs. A. L. Mooro as assistant hostess. Ptc. C. \V. (Hud) Shipley, who made bin home here with his aunt, Mrs. Grace O'Neill before entering the army, is spending a ten day leave here. He will leave for Ft. Leonard Wood. Mo., on Dec. 29. Neosho lilue Birds of T r i n i t y C h i l d r e n p r e s e n t wcr- t l i o follow- In:: Naru-y. M a r y aii'l Patsy A h l - liorn. J i i M i ' . .lane mid DOUK .\m!r- Kpiscopal c h u r c h , llrceley. met on | S ( I M · M v n l - 1 iij,.),!!,.... (),,., n , , s t r i , M . December l l 'i for a p a r t y w i t h H i s - · j H i t e t liovii. Jar'.i j f u j ' i ^ r j n i l v ter Dorothea Mary in diarsi-. I f i a r k . N a n c y d a t e s . Kay Ann and Dick ( H a i l s t o n e , l i a r l i a r a . P a t t y a n d K a t h y Jones. S u s a n J o y i : e i . K i l l y Crosier, Louise and M n d y K i l t ? . Mary J e a n e t t o anil M a r g a r e t Sue Moslrr. Myron and Cora Lee N'es- b l t l . Klleen O ' l l a g a n . K a t h y and Mary lloo Patipli. J u d y L y n n and oxer Rissler. N i n a Jane Shuler. t i i d r a Terry. J u d y and J a u n t Van- rhoof. John. Hob ami Hilly Warn. Glen Wolfe. Dnvid Kilewer, andy anil Stevp Dooley. fiarbara. IP and Karen Faris. The next remilar nipetitii; of the t Cu:i:Ml I'nive.'jl'.y · shu'.v t h a t uVat!:s f i o i n t'jir.or.^ arid ; leukois were t w i c e as -.Tea! in j (lie j.(jo:ly tlesl'.ed bird.*, as iu the i wdl-Mi«N-(l b i r d s . Games, stories, refreshments and exchange of Rifts were the features of the party. The group meets on Tuesday after school in the Guild house of Trinity Church. Donoliewo Camp Fire Ulrls of Ault have re-reclstered under Hu- mona E. .Vorin with Mrs. Margaret Elder assisting. Mrs. David Birkle is active with Mrs. C. L. Archer assisting with the Garden Blue Birds of 1'latte- vllle. The group Is sponsored by the Plnttcvllle Garden Club of which Mrs. Charles BrlsKs Is president. Three groups of Blue Birds have been registered as "Fly-uvn" in Camp Fire Girls since the organization of the group in June of 1H4S under the leadership of Mesdamcs Gilbert Otteson and Archer. CARD OF THANKS Statistics Gray Blue First downs IS IS Rushing yardage 131 75 Passing yardage __ 120 231 Passes attempted _ 28 31 Passes completed _ 16 17 Passes intercepted 1 1 Punts 1 6 Punting avcragn 33.3 38.6 Fumbles lost . 1 0 Yards penalized . 0 10 Kast _ S I 1 6 0--15 West 0 0 7 7--M Scoring Summary--East: touchdowns: Dorow. Janowicz; field i:oals: Janowicz (place kick). West: louchdowns: Gifford. Lipp- m a n ; conversions: Rlchter (2) (place kicks). Houston, ·with a 5-5 mark in 10 games, meets Dayton, tied twice in nine tilts, in the Salad Bowl at Phoenix, Ariz., where 21,000 are expected. In other bowls: Arkansas State meets Stetuon in the Tangerine Bowl at Orlando, Fla.; San Angelo (Tex.) Junior college plays Hinds (Miss.) in the Galveston, Tex., Oleander Bowl; Texas College and Bethune-Cookman junior college play In the Steel Bowl at Birmingham, Ala.; and Prairie View college and Arkansas A. M. N. meet in the Prairie View (Tex.) Bowl. Ill two other traditional bowl games Saturday, the East edged out the favored West in the Shrine Charity game at San Francisco. 1514, and the Gray all-stars turned back the Blue at Montgomery, Ala., 20-14. A sellout throng of 60,001) saw Vic Janowicz of Ohio State, Dick Kuz- maier of Princeton and Al Durow ot Michigan State lead the East to its victory In Kezar stadium. Janowicz opened the scoring with a 32- yard first period field goal, and scored n touchdown in the third period. Kazmaier passed to Dorow for a second period score. Frank Gifford of Southern California scored from the nno for the West in the third period, and Into in the game Glenn Lippman of Texas AM raced 52 yards for the each time it was his passing which got the ball dowufield. All were counted in the second half, twice to tie the score, and the last one to win the game. Benners was voted the game's top player. Iowa's great fullback, Bill Reichardt, paced a first-half attack for the Blues, scoring a touchdown from the one, and heading an array of Mockers on good gains by Rollie Strehlow, from Wisconsin. For the day, Bennerr, c"m-iteted 14 out of 21 passes for 272 yards. The Blue-Gray contest is played annually between picked squads of Northern and Southern senior college players. Today's win was the ninth for the 'Grays. Blues 0 7 0 7--14 Grays ..._ _ 0 0 7 13--20 Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hasenkamp left last Saturday for Mar- tlnsvllle, Mo., whore they will spend the holidays with relatives. They plan on bringing their sou, Bill, home with them. Bill has been staying with his grandmother, for the past four months. Mr, and Mrs. G. C. Williams and children are enjoying the holiday vacation, with relatives in North Carolina. Miss Bessie Hayes is spending her vacation here with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Hayes. Miss Hayes is teaching at Springfield, Colo. Mr. and Mrs. Vern Pease and children of Glenwood Springs are spending their Christmas vacation with Mr. Pease's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Guy Pease. Mr. John Camp, ot Long Beach, Calif., has been visiting his parents L, C. Camp and other relatives for the past two weeks. He will leave for Calif, on Dec. 29. The Bluebird girls were entertained by their leaders, Mrs. Lydia Birkle and Mrs. C. L. Archer, at the Birkle home, on Thursday afternoon. The girls enjoyed an afternoon o£ Christinas carols, and stories and making pop corn balls. Jane Archer, Verlyn and Vernell Pease assisted the leaders with the afternoon activities and iu the serving of refreshments. Mrs. Florence Berry, Mrs. Rhea Miller, Charlene Berry and Wanda Lou Miller went to Fitzsimons Hospital Thursday afternoon and helped in the nursery. Tjhis is a project of the local V. F. W. Auxiliary and the local Camp Fire girls have volunteered to, help. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Camden and daughter of Broadwater,' Neb. visited from Saturday until Monday with his mother, Mrs. Cynthia Camdeu, and his brother, Harold Camden and family. The V. F. W. Auxiliary played Santa Clans to some two hundred youngsters, who visited their community Christmas tree on the corner of Main and Marion streets, Monday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. William Powell and Linda left Thursday for a few Seven members of the Aowakiya Camp Flro Girls of Platteville were awarded Torch Bearer Craftsman's rank on Dec. 2S at a council fire held In the VFW lirll by the older girls of the group. Mrs. Rhea Miller, who conducted the council fire, was assisted by Mrs. Florence Berry of Platteville and E. Gertrude Loe of Greeley who awarded the .ranks. Decorations for the tree wore strings of honors in the neven crafts of Camp Flro Girls' program as earned by the girls. A total of 925 projects in Camp Fire were represented by tho honors awarded. Mothers of the girls were guests at the council fire. Ranks awarded were Torch Bearer Craftsman In Home-mnklng to Lorraine Olson, Charlene Berry, and.Wanda Miller; Torch Bearer Craftsman In Dramatics to Patty Morgan, Shirley Johnson and Mary Louise Walter; Torch Hearer Craftsman In Hand Craft to Jean Lett. Tho group is sponsored by the VFW and auxiliary of Platteville with Mrs. Edith HamberKcr as rep resentatlvc. Other loaders assisting are Mrs. Ann Starr of Platteville and Mrs. Lydia Sciiissler of lone. Gill... Blues scoring: Touchdowns -- Reichurdt, Strchlow. Conversions --Reichardt, 2. Grays scoring: Touchdowns- Barton, Freeman 2. Conversions-Freeman 2. days visit with Mrs. Powell's mother, at Canon City, Funeral services were held (Corrected to Dec. 31) Wheat, bu. J2.1fi Oats, cwt. , 7-"..15 Barley 52.SO Butter fat SOr. j KIJW pinto beans, crvt. ?f,.00 I Eggs In trade. 43c. Double A white* -ISc Double A browca .- 48c A larfe 36c Double A mediuma __ 36c Current receipts . 4Uc Colored hens. 4.£ Jbs. ana over ZOc Colored hens, under 1 Ibs. 15c IxiShorn hens, over 3V4 Ibs 15c ^;. Leshnrn frr;p?s. ?- ibr. nnd over 25c Leshorn hens, under 3',i Ibs.. _.11c Colored fries. 3 Ibs. onn ovcr_Z8c Grover To Play St. Anthony's Grover hlph school's basketball team will play St. Anthony's at Sterling on Wednesday. .Tun. 2. Coach Jim Donahue announced final West tally. Fred Heniiers, Southern Method- Sports Roundup By Hugh Fullerton, Jr. New York. Dec. 31.--(ffl--The first North American hockey team to play in Japan was a North Bat- tlefonl, Sask., club \vi,luh went over 15 or more years ago. . . Upon arrival, the Canadian players were surrounded by a group of young men with notebooks and a wide assortment of questions. . . In the first game they discovered that the interviewers, who had asked so much jiboul their style of play, weren't newspapermen, but members of the opposinc team. . . Today a bunch of kids trom New York's metropolitan league Is slat- eil to leave San Francisco for the second hockey invasion of Japan and no doulil they'll encounter a tew surprises. . . They're mostly Manhattan and Brooklyn boys who seldom have played hockey anywhere but on the Garden rink. Dick Hunt. I lie. NYU hnskothall ace. t h i n k s lie miKht like to go Into (he FBI afler graduation. . .-Well, there onchl to bn plenty of work Tuesday, Dec. 18, in Santa Rosa, Calif., for Lawrence Daum, a former Platteville resident. Lawrence Daum, 40, a Leggert Valley, Calif., logger, was killed almost instantly on Dec. 12, by a falling tree. He is survived by his wife, Helen Daum, and three children: Lawrence 10; Sherryl 6 and Pamela 3; all of Leggert Valley; his father, George Damn and a sister, Mrs. Helen Markley of Platteville. Other survivors are five brothers, Frank, Clarence, Harold, Wayne and Alvin and another sister,' Mrs. Evelyn Cooper. Interment was at Oild Fellows Lawn cemetery at Santa llosa. The Lions club have set Jan. 7 as the date for their third annual athletic banquet. The banquet will be served by the ladies of the Woman's Club in the school gym at 7:30 p. m. High school lettermen in all sports will be guests ot the Lions club. Glen Wilson, president ot Hie Colorado High association will be the principal Gill, Dec. SI.--Mr. and Mrs. Lyle French, Judy Ann. Larry Joe, am Jerry Lee, arrived Thursday eve ning Dec. 20 to spend Christmab with their parents, Mr. and Mr Gilbert French, and Mr. and Mrs lohn Rowe. Mr. a n d - M r s . Walt Markley en tertained The-Get-Together club a a 7 o'clock dinner on Monday eve ning for their annual Christmas party. The D. G. D. club had thel Christmas party at the home o Mrs. Walt Markley on Friday aft ernoon. Guests were Mesdame Gene Brown, Jacky and Tony, S. B Swansou, Ted Swanson, J. F. Eng lish, Ernest Erickson, .lames Dai: ley, Ann. Brocktrup, Gilbert Frencl Jesse Morton, Joe Robertson, Henr^ Rasmussen and Sara English, Se cret Pals were revealed. The clu sent two nice Christmas boxes t shut-ins. This is a long standin custom of the club. The next meei ing will bo at the home of Mrs Charles Becker Jan. 18. The Peter Brownies 4-11 club ha a wonderful Christinas party a the home of Janet llenney, Tuei day evening Dec. IS. Nine men bers and one guest, J i m m y Ande: son were present. The members ei joyed games with favors for a from the hostess, exchange of gifl and singing of Christmas carols, delicious tray lunch was served b Janet and mother. The next mee ing will be Jan. 16 at 6 o'clock at home ot Joan McMahon. Mrs. George L. Markley of Kansas City, mother of Mrs. Gilbert Danley arrived Thursday evening for an indefinite visit at the Danley home. Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Houseman of Fort .Morgan were Christmas guests at the Roy Bishop home. The women are sisters. Pythian Sisters Club Enjoys Festive Party Holiday party of tile Pythian Sisters club was an event of Friday at the home of Mrs. Cordelia Johnson. Mrs. I'jtta Leadabranu and Mrs. I Lieta Sansoin were co-hostesses. Christinas decoration were used in party appointment, with gifts exchanged from the lighted tree. After dessert, the group played Monte Carlo whist, with Mrs. Clara Gerwig winning high. We wish in !h«!k all our friends and neighbors who so kindly assisted us in su many ways in our great sorrow in t h e great loss of our beloved husband and father, Roy C. Oplesbee. and especially do we thank all who sent flower! and donations. Mrs. Roy Oglesbee, Mr. and Mrs. John Oslesbee, Mr. and Mrs. Gene Oglesbee. Sunset Sales Yards SALE EVERY WEDNESDAY 1630 1st Ave. Phone 2261 GREELEY, COLORADO January 2,1952 If you are in the cattle business, or Interested In livestock of ny :!nd, be sure to attend the auction to be held each and every Wednes- ay at the SUNSET SALES YARD In Greeley. At the SUNSET SALSS I'ARD, cattle are sorted and sold to please both the consignor and the 'Uyer alike. By selling your livestock at our sale, you will save the nncceEjary shrink and expense that you would have by shipping your attic to a far away market. For our first sale of 1952, to be held Wednesday, January 2nd, we ave consigned: 22 W.F. and Shorthorn steers, Wt. 500-600 Ibs. 15 W.F. feeding cows. 5 Holsteln heifers, Bangs vaccinated, 30 mixed cattle, mostly cows and calves, 3 Holsteln breeding bulls. Besides the above consignments, SUNSET SALES YARD expects rom 200 to 300 more cattle In smaller consignments, if weather condl- Ions are favorable. Also, there will be the usual wide selection of veal nd baby calves and a good run of fat and feeder hcgs. SEE US FOR YOUR W-W CATTLE CHUTE. WE CAN MAKE ' IMMEDIATE-DELIVERY SUNSET SALES YARDS PHONE 2261 Greeley, Colorado A. J. GIBSON, OWNER JERRY ANGLIN AND DALE MADDOX, AUCTIONEERS AUCTION Greeley Cash Auction Mkt. Livestock and misc. sales each Thurs. starting at 10 o'clock on misc., 1 o'clock on livestock. We wish each and every one of you a Happy New Year, and thank you for your business through 1951, and hope to have your business and support through 1952. We don't want all the business--just yours. Consign the right way--realize more net proceeds from the sale of your livestock. Save freight and extra shrink, 2% commission, We want your consignments, one head or a carload. Sales conducted by Harvey Greenwood and Bob Hartnagle, young competent auctioneers with years of experience In livestock sales, FOR SALE INFORMATION Call 1093 Loncjmont, Colo., or 339 Greeley, Colo. PRO BASKETBALL AT A GLANCE Sunday's Results NBA Rostr.ii 100, Xc.v,- York !·. Syracuse JOS. Baltimore 31. Minneapolis !3, Philadelphia 64. Fort Wayne 77, Milwaukee fiO. G e r m a n invaders completely wrecked the mining town* rtn the Island of SpltF'ocrfcn during World ist passing ace, sparked the Gray l a u d a Itntml new field f o r a basket- squad into scorini; position throe \ ball player in enforcing the law. . . times, before 22.HOO. as the South- I.less Petty, the old Cleveland pitch- m-p. Stars came from behind In the I er who retired frnin baseball In iSF.i half In win. jJS:;s. will return to action next Reichardt of town stored fur sprint: us a coaHi f'tr lUilli 1 . 1 Honsley the North hi (h(-se-.-.ond period, h u t ' at Toledo. . . I'.o'n p.rmnblny. one- the Grays tied it It: the third scs-1 time athlrlir director at Washin;- i(«. Jim Barton of Loyisiani: St^.tcjton Stair, now is probation officer =.toretl from Hie one foot line. "Vis-1 tar the. county juvenile court in con-Sin's P.oliie StreMow went 32 Spokane, yards ti score opcninjr the fnnrl'.i ,, . » . » - . . . Some conveyor belt? with speeds. War II. I , -- .-- To hohl all the natural gas in School Activities America's 314.000 miles of pipelines ,._ .i.. _..i_..i....i wou j,i require 100 tanks the size AUSTIN SALE SERVICE AUCTIONEERS REAL ESTATE BROKERS THURSDAY, JANUARY 3-11 A.M. FRED WINTERS JR.--CLOSING OUT SALE FRIDAY, JANUARY 4-1 P.M. MITCHELL PRINTZ, CLOSING OUT SALE--5 miles east and '/ 2 mile south of Lucerne. 1!/ 2 miles north of Peter Brown School. POWER MACH. EQUIP.--1947 H McD TRACTOR IN A-1 CONDITION; 1935 1'/ 2 TON CHEV. TRUCK; 1934 1!/ 2 TON CHEV. TRUCK; McD tractor beet cult.; spud planter; spud digger; tumble plow; i sec, harrow; leveller; tandem disc; 2 sec. sprlngtooth; Planet Jr. beet cult,; mower; dump rake; Case side rake; beet drill; '/ 2 HP elec. motor and pump jack; ^ HP elec, motor and grinder; 200 spud sacks; 4 gas barrels; DeLaval separator; wagon and beet bed; all small tools. 16 DAIRY CATTLE 15--2 Guer. cows, 3 and 6 yrs. old, both fresh 2 mo. and milking heavy; Guer. cow, 5, heavy springer; Shorthorn cow, 5, heavy springer; Hoi. cow, 4, heavy springer; Guer. cow, just fresh; 5 yr. heif.; Shorthorn bull, 2 yrs, old; 3 small calves. Team bay gejde, 8, wt. 3100; set harness. Mr. Printz is quitting his farming operations and all sells. A HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR TO ALL Fred N. Austin Arden L. Austin Dave McDonald AUSTIN SALES SERVICE, AUCT'S. FRED N. AUSTIN ARDEN L. AUSTIN DAVE McDONALD, Clerk Phone Greeley 1276W Phone Eaton 96 Phone Eaton 192R5 pcrioii. but tenners slarie.j passing , ., ,, acain. Chester Frcoman of LSL'i o f '° m " cfi n n '" mr aro ""11 scored from the two. With four minutes ! movlriE coal in mining In speaker on the evening's program. Anyone wishing to attend this affair, should obtain their ticket from a Lion's club member, as soon as possible as seating ca- padly Is ilm'tcd. Windsor Factory Finishes Campaign The Windsoi Great Western sugar factory finished sliclnu- beets at 1 a. m. Sunday, completing a ; campaign ot around 82 days, Tho j Greeley and Eaton factories coin- j plctsd slicing Friday imirnlnr:. ; Albert M. Watson, Windsor fac.-! lary manager, ssid the mill sliccn i 123,770 tons of hcvti, xveraginR 1.- j 5SS tons prr 21-hours. The factory prorlucrd 197.901) } rn-po:inrl bacs of | surnr. Slicing stnrt.eil at Windsor at j 1 p. m. on Oct. 10. of the Empire Stats Building In New York City or a sinplc tank j half a cily block in diameter and ^ 30 miles high. Banners' flfrinlr ninvrd thr rtmaininc, I deep into Blue territory, nml Barlon itlie winning si- has been eMimatPd that V. P. farmers and ranrherfi added from ·d f-von yards to Vrrrman for | five In plchi million heaii ot catUe 'to their herds In 1951. Now TRY THIS f0f CHILD'S COUGH: i For coughs and bronchitis due to colds you can now gctCrcomiil'.ion specially ; prepared for Children in a new pink ' %n: blue package anil be sure: (1) Your child will likcil. (2) It contains osly s?;'* proven ingredients. (3) It contains no narcotics ;o disturb nature's processes. (4) H will aid nature to soothe and heal raw. tender, inflamed throat and bronchial membranes, thus relieving the couch and promoting res! and sleep. Ask for Crcomuhion for Children in the pink ar.d blue pacVacc. CREOMULSIQN FOR CHILDREN | rtJlrra talks, Cittt blfc, tcrtt IrucMlk 48 napkins 2 BOXES ' 2.93

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