Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on December 31, 1951 · Page 10
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 10

Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Monday, December 31, 1951
Page 10
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10 GREELEY DAILY TRIBl'NE Monday, D«c. Hu "' Committee Works Out Financial Plan for Christmas Decorations T''' 1 ChrS!!r.i-.s decorations corn,,.:..,.. c .« tie r.reeley Cbauibtr of (;,, : ,,,. , ;i: o .f.r-is that if api'imi-' -- ·-.···:· ?"·."' ' can be raised each! je.-.r o:: K si^iaiiiitia b-tsis. it will · · :'0.u- satfii-ier.1 ir.oisey to pay tor j ,..:'-. yfiir's ilci-orations and o v e r ! ., ··[*:-·?. of years, repay the cost! iVt!".s ear's decorations and t'-c j . drivin" ,c-'. ci installinK additional cables. Iei » ?V.\ ln r The plan is et forth in a letter v-'r.t cut by the committee to Giee- !· v business leaders. In an effort to arrive at a fair b.-is for solicitation In the Courts dis- :'".at no firm pays more than its ·:usi share, a rating committee has ^P! up a schedule for each firm. The rate is an estimated iiure r:'.ly and represents an opinion as to the linn's tair share of the total decorating hill. Business firms have been sent yledse cards and each is asked to specify the amount it feels is its fair share of the decorating bill. "Kveryone aprees that this year's Christmas decorations are the most beautiful Greeley has ever had." the letier stales. "Thru the cooperation ot the Home Light and Power company, we were able, at long last, to provide overhead decorations at 10 intersections. It is hoped that in another year, a total of 1C intersections can be decorated. "The o v e r h e a d cables from which the decorations are huiiK cost in the neighborhood of 5 : '00 fm intersection. With a great big assist from the city of Greeley the Chamber ot Commerce wm able to pay for these cables on of surplus. To pay for six add : tioual intersections will cost an additional ?1,800. "The decoration" t h e m s clve were rented at a cost of ?300 iier intersection. This fee includes in- ; Justice of the Peace Ira I. Sidet 1 Court Manuel Sanchez. Milliken, turbance. 55 and costs. Robert Lee Drake. Denver, care- J15 and costs. Drake was driving a Frontier Oil company transport which forced another transport off the road. County Court , T. M. Russell. Greeley, interlocu- and to see | t orv divorce decree from Melvie C. R USS(? II. G i f l County Court E. Ucinheimer, Gill, Kuala Luupur, Malaya. -- 'f -When It") men of the Home Guards were called for to help in the hunt for the killers of British High Com-! missiouor Sir Henry Gurney, more j than 4W volunteered, the Malay commander of the Home Guards reports. "It was a hard job to weed them out." he said. "We couldn't just call on one village--the others wou!" have been jealous. So we had to seed the call out to several. Many guards have had to go back homed disappointed, but they are all on tiptoe in their own villages, longing to have a crack at the killers." At the Hospitals Admitted to Weld County Public .hospital Saturday, Dec. 29: Gary and David Magnuson. Climax; Naoto Isotoni, 1624 Ninth avenue; the was llev - Benjamin F. Buck, 1939 Kiev- Advocate War Prisoners' Mi-for-M! Swap So She Can Breath Ihorntcn Urges Thoro Study oi Tax Structure jChenowelh Finds Litile j Interest in Korean War Thru South America By DON HUTH Munsan, Korea. Dec. 31.--fjp--In final Korean truce talks o[ 1931, the United Nations today accused the reds of planning war while negotiating a truce and of trying to squirm out of an agreement to tell what happened to more than 50,000 unaccounted for prisoners of Silver Plume, Colo., Dec. SI.-- i* --Nine Denver skiers were trapped beneath a thundering mass of snow and ice on the eastern Bide of Loveland Pass yesterday. None was hurt. All managed to get their heads I Denver, Dec. 31. -- (S\ -- A thoro free of snow within minutes except study of Colorado's entire tax Mrs. Sonja Easterly, 24, who said structure by a "group of well quali- she was buried beneath six feet of fied citizens," was advocated today snow lor 45 minutes. by Governor Thornton. named admlnistratix ot the estate enlu avenue; Diane Gallegos, Farm- o( William A. Oldenburg, also crs s l' ur '. Thomas Loe Schulte, known as \V. A. Oldenburg, who 2443 Eleventh a v e n u e court; died Dec. 11. The estate consists Thomas Eaves. 418 N Ninth avenue. neck. He soon scrambled free and hurried to clear the snow from the Dismissed: Mrs,. Edward Heiu- buck, and son, Route 4; James of five lots in the town of Carr, Sd 11 ^rnultd'^ous^o^^lM- 1229 Fifth street; Mrs. WaH- jects. Heirs are the administratrix | %TM^TM«TM^ *.«£ and two other daughters, Jrost 0. Jones of Santa Monica, Calif., and Faith D. Solus, Yreka, Calif. Bessie V. Pierce, widow of Oakey G. Pierce, who died Dee. 18, vas named administratrix of his state. Real estate- is listed as sec- Alide Braslis, 1204 Fourth avenue; Mrs. Frederick Jackson, 1002 A street; Mrs. Henry Jensen. 2100 Fifth avenue; Mrs. Darrell Martin, 140 Fourteenth avenue; Rosalie and Robert Miller, 1417 Second avenue; Mrs. Richard Pennington, 724 could breathe. Within a few minutes all but Mrs. I group Easterly bad worked loose. share, Subcommittees wound up the year still deadlocked on the issues of policing ts and exchanging prisoners of war. Both groups scheduled meetings at Panmanjom for 11 a. m. Tuesday--New Year's day (7 p. m. Monday, MST). ."By your assumed attitude of a victor and your insistence of developing a military air capability (airfields) you have served clear notice to the world that what you have in mind is not peace but war," said Major Gen. Howard M. Turner^ U. N. negotiator. "You have cast an ominous shadow over these | me and they started digging." negotiations . . ." Most of 50,000 South Koreans Rear Adm. R. B. Libby said the communists refused to provide data n prisoners the U.N. says were not sted on the official red roster un- She said she "dug a little area The chief executive disclosed the In front of my face, so I would be idea at his news conference. He able to yell if the searchers got said he has "under advisement" close to me." It was the second appointment of such committee and Lime this winter Mrs. Easterly has believes it could complete its work been caught beneath a slide. before the 1953 legislative session. Colorado Springs. IK-c. 31--(J-Rep. J. Kdgar C'henoweth (R.- Colo..!, just back from a cougres- i Uoual South American junket, declared here today that there is little interest in the Korean war in that part of the western hemisphere, and he also said that congress is not going to increase taxes next year. Cheuoweth stopped here enroute to his home in Trinidad, Colo. "In uiy opinion, congress is not going to increase taxes,'' he declared. He added that "President Tru- uiau is going to request a tax in- oiSki Fans Marooned n High Sierras Reno. Dec. 31.--Ul--Hundreds o.' winter sports fans were snowbound oday in the high Sierra Nevada by ilizzards that killed at least on* One of the skiers, Wayne Handl- The study, he declared, should crease, but congress is going to werk, 28. said he was burled to the appiy primarily to "depletable. non-renewable natural resources." "It it is determined that the oil scrutinize the more closely request for money Congress should reduce expenses and balance the heads of his companions, so they people, the uranium people, and budget which has not been done molybdenum people or any other is not paying their fare then it's time to see that "There seemed to be pressure they do," Thornton declared. The governor's comment came | when he was asked about his position on an oil severance tax. He around my waist," she said, "and ] breathing was hard, It was such a tightly-packed slide. 1 could hear them crawling on top of the snow. I has said in the past he favors a I "was there evidence of interest in "Finally one of the boys heard severance tax only If it is put on Sixteenth street; David Magnuson, ion 10, the southwest quarter of climax section nine, and the north half Adm | t tcd Sunday: William Ernest of the south half of section five, Guile5i Evans . Mrs. Clarence Borg- all in township S, range 61, north- el ._ Grover; Charlie Samora, Ault; east of Briggsdale. Value of the Boyd Thompson. Brlgssdale; Mrs. real estate is estimated at $24,000. non Oonzales, 1502 Sixth avenue; Tho estate also includes cattle and Ulrs. Solomon Werner, Briggsdale; stock in the PGA, REA and BrigRS- ju-s. Ben Larson, 203C Tenth ave dale elevator. Heirs are the widow, nue. five daughters and two sons. Dismissed; Mrs. R. H. Anderson Daughters are Lucille C. Leroux, 919 Eleventh avenue; Mrs. Henri Radium, Colo.; Dorothy E. Knup-.clta Walters, 1412 Twelfth street pel, Grover; Ethclynne A. Man- Mrs. Dave Scheldt, 419 Seventh nisto, Van Nuys, Calif.; Orel G. street; Karl Young, 1411 Ninth ave Mangan, Santa Monica, Calif.; nue; Mrs. G. A. Spear, 1219 Crai Hazel K. Potter, Beatrice, Nebr.; ford; Mrs. Stephen Darienzo, an and Ada G. Rosllng, Riverside, | son, P-ll Jackson boulevard; Mr ., ,,. and four service Calif. Sons are Oakley G. Pierce, Albert Smith, and son, 1C01 Arllng calls. The committee felt it would jr., of Briggsdalo and Kenneth S. ton court; Mrs. George Fuchigami, be cheaper in the long run to runt pierce of Brlfigsdale. and daughter, 430 Twenty-first ave- rather than purchase our own dec- District Court uue; Mrs. Fred Kappius, and daugh. orations, since the maximum usage Hubert E. Reichelt, jr., and tor, Kersey, Mrs. Richard McNa- from any particular type of decora- Howard C. Courtright ot Julesburg mara, 931 c street, tlon would be three years. Also, | £i , e d a damages suit for 58,500 ^ Admitted^to^steopathic Memo- under the rental plan, wo can se- curs an entirely different type ot decoration each year. Rental of decorations cost $3,000 this year. Sale oi old equipment netted ?500, »o we are $2,500 short. In order to do a similar decor- 11 the allies supply further inter- latlon on prisoners in U.N. camps, lost of the 50,000 the U.N. claims vere listed as prisoners by the reds n official radio broadcasts were South Koreans. The communists insisted Monday that they already had turned over all basic data on war prisoners and only "minutiae" was left. Libby declared it was not "minutiae" but "a grave matter." Tho allied negotiator said North Korean Maj. Gen. Lee Sand Cho promised Dec. 19 to furnish the request information. Libby said he considered It a definite commit ment, Redi Do Not Mean "All Lee urged an Immediate agree U. P. Reports Expansion Year all natural resources which are being depleted. "I am in favor ot everyone pay' I ing his fair share of the tax burden," Thornton said. "I think a study should be made; however, the Korean war, so it is obvious that as far as that part of the western hemisphere is concerned, there is no interest in the Korean situation." Chenoweth also predicted that the next session of congress start- I before any ill-advised legislation is j,, B j an . 5 w jn ue mu ch shorter than the last session because of considered." The governor insisted his rs-1 t| le party conventions in July, marks had no political significance. , , , "I hold no brief for the oil in-1 M A |iJ a \i anrl Ctnnl Omaha, Dec. 31. - HI - The dustry 0 , any other industry," he HOllOaY 300 31661 ear 1951 was one "of great expan- mg i s t e d " on" on the Union Pacific railroad Tn0 rn'ton indicated some legisla-1 ccording to President A. E. Stod-1 t , VB rrnlln mll , h t nia ke the study. ard. Addition of "thousands of freight, ars and the purchase of scores of not b 'e "ear-marked buTsnould go n-mnntlva. orH »,,«,*,,,,*,, ,,=,.« " I .^ ^ gtal() . B general fund. i Thornton said he believed the leg- Sloddard said yesterday. lislature now has too small a f e a a m a g s s , aganst t o Union Pacific railroad rial hospital Saturday, Dec. 29; B. and Leonard Houston. Vhc petition U^ent Werner, Briggsdale; John Me U , t o . tint a motor vehicle ot the Crumb, Ault; Dorothy Jane Moan r'.'^"'?! .t,'±, "fn? . tvLnr- La Salle; Walter Harper, 1402 I defendants collided with a tractor- trailer, owned by Reichelt and driven by Courtright, · on Jan, 31, 1051, ten miles east ot Greeley. Salle; Walter Harper, 1402 street; Mrs. Don Rasnic 1: Kent Werner, Briggs ating job next year, this I, the fl-1 Reichelt asks for 57,500 damages, l^'n^C^SVwmf^latt'e nancial picture: "tating that the wreck caused total ^ie? b rj a lt young Brll°sda" "Deficit on present decorations, dama ge to the tractor and damage Ad ' mUted Sunda 'y M? B * 2 ;?°°-, , ,, , . ..... , to «'e trailer. Courtright, who was Y ost, Johnstown; Albert' Timm "Cost of cables Jor six additional D1 . u isod and scratched, asks $1.000 Grover; Mrs . DonaW Baldon, Briggs intersections, ?1.800. "1952 decorations, IB intersections at ?300 each, $4.800. "Total $9,100. "A fund of $15,000 was raised in 1046 for Christmas decorations. This money lasted five years and a great deal of it went into the Eighth street parkway. Last year damages. The plaintiffs asked for a jury trial. | Dismissed: Mrs. Wayne Decke and daughter, 2132% Fifth avenue Trio Held for Denver Police I Mrs. Edward Helzer and daughte John Beaver, 21, and two boys, 15 | Windsor. and 16, were taken into custody morning by Deputy Sheriffs Gormloy and Marion Schnepf for Denver police, where they are the equipment and materials in the | , antcd for investigation of burg- park were turned over to the city, I , an , Tho trlo was talten from which agreed to budget $1,000 a Ke ' euesDm . g - to the Weld county jail, year to maintain and add to this and weve tn 1)e p i c i [e d up later in decoration. A complete financial the dny hy rjenver police. The report of the $15,000 fund is avail- sner |f£' S office Monday morning re- able to anyone requesting it." ceived a report of a theft dt a oping saddle, valued at $255, which Bridegroom Recruited Orders were placed for 30 diesel- "£^ri the tax revenues to m ^"this wee£' electric freight units, eight diesel- j ap p ropl .iate to solve the financial | Christmas shutdowns slowed the ^ i(ce o[ industrial activity. But He said he would prefer a con- Christmas' shopping boosted the ng locomotives, Stoddard said. | B ut u t[ ona i amendment as t h e ] week's dollar volume of retail lent to exchange all prisoners a a fine New Year's agreement." "Your proposal for an all-for-a' xchango has one fatal defect, Libby replied. "You did not mea all' when you said all." He did no elaborate, but presumably referre o 50,000 prisoners the allies Ba .he reds have not announced. Mos of them are South Koreans. Libby said the allies "at the a proprlale time will relinquish a prisoners." Reds "Go Thru Motions" An official U.N. spokesman, Brig. Gen. William P. Nuckols said It appeared to him that the reds were "just going thru the motions. They had nothing new to say. They appeared to -be merely waiting for Instructions from higher up." Nuckols emphasized, h o w e v e r , that he was not "implying in any way that a conciliatory move (on the part o? the reds) is in the offing." The question of whether the communists should be allowed to construct military airfields in North Korea during an armistice is the principal stumbling block to agreement on truce supervision--item three on the armistice talks agenda. Forty-two passenger cars were ,,,^03 O t making any severance trade above the record level ot a ordered. The railroad has built tax e( [ cc ti v e because, "that would year ago. and is building 2,100 freight cars, e ,j mlnate any question where the 1 ~ ' and Pacific Fruit Express, owned ev coes " Jointly by Union Pacific and Southern Pacific IB constructing 2,100 ] refrigerator cars in its own shops. The biggest project completed, Stoddard said, was a new swltch- ing yard at Hinkle, °^'e., and 2f miles ot new track fu.m Hinkle to I Navy Carrier Plane Four Port Kelley, Wash., on the Colum- Hong Kong, Dec. 31.--Wl--A U.S. _ - i - _ - ,_. 1 U 1 H 1 1 6 B O U U l C i Y H I U V . U u... Y*"ui*i " « · - -- Ecknardi Funeral murs. h? 5 , stolei1 trora r - w - yocam at ]\1 a Biers, 1 0l May Take Airmen to the UN Funeral services for John Jacob Eckhardt of 1007 Fourth avenue will be held at 2 o'clock Thursday afternoon from St. Paul's Congregation church, with interment at Linn Grove. JIacys is in charge of arrangements. Mr. Eckhnrdt died Saturday afternoon at his home after an illness . of seven weeks. He was born May strongly" taking to the United Na- 17, 1869 in Frank Russia, and came to this country in 1913, settling in Greeley. Ho had lived here since that time. Mr. Kckhardt was a member of St. Paul's Congregational church. Survivors are his wife, Mary; four children, J. J. Eckhardt of Washington, Dec. 31--Wl--President Truman was quoted today as saying he is "considering very lions the case ot Hungary's arrest of four U. S. fliers. Rep. Mansfield (D-Mout) said fter a White House call that Mr Truman also told him he was con sidering :: other measures" but did I not say what they were. Mansfield, a United States dele- W o r t h i n g ton, Minn.--(ffl--An rmy recruiter, attending a wedding here, kissed the bride and ·ecruited the groom. Sgt. Sidney G. Hibnia, chief clerk at the Sioux Falls, S. D., Air Force dud Army recruiting station, was a guest when Mary Kay Miller nnd John Magee were wed. During the reception, Hibma told the 24-year-old groom about the advantages ot the air force. As soon as Magee returned from his wedding trip, he signed on the dottec line. Magee is stationed at Lackland Air Force base, San Antonio, Texas His bride is working here. Data for Redo Ready Wednesday The 11. N. subcommittee on irisoner exchange told the reds Honday data would be ready by Wednesday on more than 45,600 names the communists say failed to bla river, first portion o£ a $17,000,000 relocation project made necessary by the McNary dam. Pacific Fruit Express Is constructing a million dollar artiflcal ice plant at Laramle, Wyo. Installation of coded automatic track signals on 279 miles of double main line track between Omaha and North Platte, Neb., is virtually completed with the exception of 56 miles between Cheyenne and Laramie. Union Pacific now has a cab signal system extending from Omaha to Green River, Wyo., a distance of 814 miles, Stoddard said the road completed a new laundry in Ogden, Utah, capable of handling 3,300 pounds of dry laundry hourly, and started work on a ?5,GOO,000 main diesel repair shop In Salt Lake City. Nearly a million gross tons of scrap Iron and steel has been turned back by the railroad to the nation's production machine in navy courier plane crashed in Hong Kong harbor this afternoon. Four of eight aboard are missing and presumed dead. Four others were rescued, but one is reported in critical condition. All names -were withheld. Wreckage ot the big seaplane Is under 30 feet of water. British naval divers were trying to recover the bodies. The plane had completed a weekly flight from Sangley Point navy base near Manila to Hong Kong. It crashed while taking oft on a combination test bop and sightseeing flight. A man was rescued alive after wo hours under a snow avalanche. Transcontinental highways wer» closed in the mountain passes c the California-Nevada state line. Among the hundreds stranded i' Sierra Nevada winter resorts were ex-New York Yankee star Joe Di- Magsio, his divorced wife and the! son. They were caught at Sky Tai ern on Mt. Rose. 20 miles southwei. since the 80th congress." of Reno, along with 80 other skier Cheuoweth has just returned A dozen other Sierra Nevada win- from a trip to South and Central ter resorts were isolated. None America with the house interstate were in danger. Resorts reported and foreign committee, during guests enjoying their predicament which 11 countries were visited. --with ample food, fuel, and drinl "In not one country," he said j An avalanche in the Sierra Nevad. near Echo Summit, 65 miles southwest of Reno, buried two California highway department workers, their-truck and two snow plows. James Swaftord, 37, Camiuo, Calif., was killed. Frank Krek, 28, was dug out alive. He suffered fros'- bite and severe bruises. Fear was expressed for the safety of Joe Carson, 35, s maintenance man at the lush Snuad Valley ski resort, 40 miles soulhwest of Reno. He left his cabin shortly before two avalanches thundered down the mountainside. Two search parties failed to find trace of him. They were ordered back for the! own safety. Snowslides closed transcontinental U. S. 50 in the Sierra Nevada and U. S. 40 was clogged wll' snow along the California-Nevada line. Southern California had flood Big Bear, mile-high winter resort, was cut. oft last night when slidei blocked roads and snapped tele phone and power lines. The sheriff's radio, however, reported th( 1,500 residents and guests were In no immediate danger. Up to eight Inches of rain deluged portions of southern California. Farmers were happy but city dwellers were not. Long-dry stream beds becara* raging torrents. Venice, Bell, Gnr- dena and Dos^ey In the Los Angeles area had water-blocked streets. The run-off and a high tide caused evacuation of some homes In the San Diego area. Steel production in the first four months of 1051 in the United States was 34.5 million tons, a new record. Cause of New York, Dec. 81.--UPI--Holiday influences and a critical deadlock produced an uneven trend for industry and bus- Steel plants dug deeply into scrap stockpiles and produced 2,027,000 tons of steel in an effort to get as much output as possible before a threatened strike. The walkout that could have started Jan. 1 was deferred at least temporarily. The pace of the economy as measured in dollars continued to quicken. Federal reserve figures showed money in circulation at a record high for the second straight week. Loans to business made the largest Bain in 14 weeks and set a new high for the third successive week. Bank clearings in 25 leading cities were up 6.2 per cent from the comparable 1950 period. Electric power output climbed to 7,823,731,000 kilowatt hours, setting a new record for the second week in a row. ·^^rtsra« «J2?SSS:5 Greeley, Mrs. Jacob Hoffman and I gate to the U. N., said he had David Eckhardt, both of Fort Mor- urged that, the case ha taken began, and Mrs. David Brethaner of foro the U. N. "lor world condemna- Kersey; three brothers, John and tion." A U. N. hearing, Mansfield George Eckhardt, both of Greeley, told reporters, would bring out all Two La Salle Women Are Hurt in Collision Two women residents of La Salle .were injured at 4:05 p.m. Sunday when the car in which they were Paul Eckhardt of Denver. I the facts. Listen to K F K A every Monday thru Friday, 7,30 a.m. That's wii It is n (1 Ftomru-1-.. mm" rthf A Timely W-A-R-N-I-N-G headai-he really K T sicnnl that, your ?ys. livrr. hn'ivr'is or :?,n is in irrv.ih'.c nnd ding was struck head-on, north of atteville on Highway 85. Opal oel, who suffered chest injuries, ce cuts and knee bruises, and aude McMillen, who sustained land and forehead cuts, were reated by a physician in Platte- lle. State Patrolman Loyal B. 'arner said that James Black- one Noel, 76, of La Salle, was ·iving north on the highway, when 3ipriano Lujon, 34, oi Denver, driv- ng south, pulled out of the lane of raffic to pass some cars and met he Noel car head-on. Damage was stimated at ?250 to each of the wo cars. An accident at S:40 a.m. Sunday half mile east of Nnnn, caused 125 damage to a 1948 Chevrolet riven by Larry D. Cramer, 19, o: Xunn, and a similar amount of dam ge. to a 193S Chevrolet driven b; Paul A. Eastlacli, 47, of Kunn There were no injuries. Both can vere making a right turn at tin ime and the Cramer car slid inti the other vehicle. State Patrol nan Paul McLaughlin said. It's handy to have some cans o jars of small whole boiled onion on a cupboard shelf. They're a goo way to stretch peas, snap beans, o mixed vegetables when unexpecte company arrives. ing the rank and unit of 132,474 names given the reds Aug. 18 will be ready by Friday. Additional details on red prisoners who died or escaped from allied prison camps will be available between Jan. 6 and S, the U. N. said. 6,000 Communist Prisoners Die Gen. Matthew B. RidKway's headquarters in Tokyo said about 6,600 communist war prisoners have died in prison camps. All deaths have been reported to the International Red Cross, the announcement said. Ridgway's headquarters added that the health of communist troops captured by the allies has been generally poor. Sunday U. N. negotiators handed the reds a list of 55 missing civil ns presumably captured in Korea iring the summer of 1950 and ked that they be freed when ·isoners of war are exchanged. Thirty-eight of the list were mis maries. The others were foreigi ervice personnel, news correspon mts and engineers. There were 2 renchmen, 13 Americans, nine ritish, four Irish, two Belgian? ne Australian and one Austrian hiiieen were women. Among the 55 were Sir Vivla lolt, British minister to South Ko ea at the outbreak o£ war, Amer an Catholic Bishop Patrick Jyrnc and British Episcopal Bisho Cecil Cooper. ]ir»ii this Inwrian!. «:mins by bavinp the cause locritfii anil rnrrfrtcri v-'ith C-H-1-R-O-P-R-A-C-T-l-C Y'-u r:n ki1 a l'-t of f"':')-.:;. luit yon t^r.'t make di.-ca?e 1:!ir.V. ;.·(·.! .ir- t«n V.i?y to be MI'if. LUien to He?iihv^ayr.-On-The-Air every ?,1onday . through Friisy st 7130 A.M. on K F K A . fr- STEEL Protects Your Freedom Fleishmann, dministrator Manly toddard added. Stork Express Born to Mr. and Mrs. Dwight E. Ted) Cline ot Grand Junction, a on, Dec. 29, He weighed 7 pounds, ^ ounces, and has been named Ilchael Bruce. This is the couple's irst child. Mrs. Cline is the former Aline Wright of Grand Junction, "he baby is the grandson of Mr. ,nd Mrs. Frank Wright of Grand unction and Mr. and Mrs. Dwight 0. Cltne of Greeley. 268 Killed Since Friday Evening (^iaociated Press) Weather apparently was holding down the New Year's weekend carnage. But death's big night -New Year's Eve -- was still to come. An Associated Press count from S p.m. (local time) Friday showed 268 persons lost their lives in accidents. It Included 181 in mishaps on the highways and street, 37 in fires and 50 in a variety of accidents. The traffic accident total. Zierke Funeral Wed. Funeral services for Augus llarnliart Zicrke, 7S, will be held at 1:30 o'clock Wednesday afternoon from the Grover Community church, with interment at Grover. Arrangements are being made by the Kecord Funeral borne. Mr. Kierke resided at 711% Eighth street. Burn May fl. 1S73 i n - G e r m a n y , Mr. Xicrke died Saturday at Weld County Public hospital. He had lived in Greeley since 1!139, coming here from Grover. Previous to that time, he made his home at Fargo, N. Dak. Mr. /Jcrko was a member n[ St. John's Lutheran church at Fargo, the Cassrllon lodge nt Cafselton. N. Jiak.. and the Scottish Rites shrine at Kavpo. Survivors are a nephew. F. A. Tiinm ot Grovrr. and many other nirrcs and nephews. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Carl Strom- lerger of La Salle, a. daughter, Sat- irday, Dec. 29, at Weld County Pubic hospital. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Russell Frisby of 1701 Fourteenth avenue, County Public hospital, a son, Sunday, Dec. 30, at Weld Born to Mr. and Mrs. Paul Gonzales of Eaton, a son, Sunday, Dec. 30, at Weld County Public hospital. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Wilfred Deroo of Flatteville, a son, Sunday, Dec. 30, at Weld County Public hospital. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Walter Miller of 1210 Twelfth street, a son, Monday, Dec. 31, at Weld County Public hospital. was running well below the 350 predicted for the 102-hour period by the National Safety Council. Council spokesmen said snow and lee 'conditions in widespread sections probably were a factor because they held down the volume of traffic and slowed down the driving. Tile traffic toll for the -Christmas weekend was 304. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Donald Baldon of Briggsdale, a son, Sunday. Dec. 30 at Osteopathic Memorial hospital. Lite Insurance in Nov. Slightly Under Year Ago New York.-- UPI-- Life insurance purchases in November totaled $2,446,000,000, 9 per cent less than the amount purchased a year ago, the Life Insurance Agency Management Association reports. The siurcliases of ordinary life insurance in November were $1,556,000,000, industrial life insurance bought amounted to 453 million dollars, about equal to the figure a year ago. New group life insurance purchases amounted 'to 437 million dollars. This was 49 per cent less than the November, 1950, figure and reflected the curb on fringe benefits under the wage freeze, the association said. Senator Protests; , Idaho Spud Ceiling Washington, Dec. 31.--(fl--Senator Dworshak (R-Idaho) protested today against a proposed price ceiling on Idaho potatoes. At the same time, Dworshak asked Michael DiSalle, price stabilization director, to confer Wednesday with a group of Idaho potato producers concerning the proposes ceiling. Dworsliak told a reporter there should not be a ceiling on Idaho potatoes -because they are a "pre mium product demanding a premi urn price." « OPS announced Saturday that an order putting price ceilings on po tatoes grown in Idaho and othe states has been proposed and tha it might he "necessary to issue it 01 short notice." The, agriculture department ha reported tliat growers' price of DO tatoes have gone 10 cents abov parity, rising to $1.03 a bushel avei age in mid-December. . OPS Is authorized to impose ceiling at any point above parity- tbe figure the agriculture depar ment says is equally fair to th grower and consumer. Hard of Hearing It is not true to say you have done E V E R Y T H I N G for your hearing loss unless you have .tried the new SONOTONE ' H E A R I N G AID. One-piece com- j fort for all types of hearing loss. ' Batteries and repairs for all j makes of hearing aids. Sonotone of Greeley | Ph. 999W 414 Greeley Bldj, GUARANTEED BATTERY EXCHANGE · New · Used · Repaired · Rentals · Rebuilt · Recharged Batteries treated with ADX2 will double the life of your battery. WOEHLER K-F SALES, INC. 1316 8th Ave. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Logan Yost u f Johnstown, a son, Sunday, Dec. 30, at Osteopatluc Memorial hospital. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Don Rasnic ot Loveland, a BOH, Sunday. Dec. 30, at Osteopathic Memorial hospital. Horn to Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert B. Loe of New London, Conn., a daughter. Dec. 17. She lias been named .lane Ktanton. Mrs. Lee is the former Marian Rapp. eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas A. Rapp of 2601 Tenth street. Next time you prepare gravy try adding a little Worcestershire saure to it. i* 9 a Phone 1031 222 Greelcy Bldg. Res. 2135R 809 10th St. If It's An Electricai Problem-See Us. Wiring-Lighting Fixtures-Supplies HERDMAN ELECTRIC CO. Established 1918 Phone 108-109 lighest CASH Prices Paid For Dead Stock Prompt sanitary removal of all kinds of dead stock. Phone early for fast service. We pay all phone charges. Our Trucks Arc S t e a m Cleaned a n d Disinfected After Each Trip. Greeley Rendering Co. (A Division of National By Produrt*, Inc.) We Are Your OFFICIAL RAILROAD WATCH INSPECTORS Free Inspection · Guaranteed WATCH REPAIRS JEWELRY' cc. Your STERLING Sbr. Next To The First National H/ewimfiiwed SS Economy box i .* IQ 48 napkins MA" 2.9S BOXES

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