Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on December 1, 1955 · Page 5
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 5

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Thursday, December 1, 1955
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Romney Hopes for Just Solution of Denver and W SALT/LAKE'CITY a\ _ skyline .Commissioner E. L. (Dick) Komhey said Thursday he "lioiws · just sr/iiilion" . can he' reached in the Wyoming-Denver football "whistle" 'controversy. ' Romney returned io his 'office Thursday from Chicago where he, as chairman, met wilh (he NCAA ..TV c'ommillce. · He said h'e will study Wyoming's protest t h a i a referee's whistle had blown stopping (he play before DU-'s Dick Guplon look a lateral and ran for the winning touchdown in; the final, seconds of the Vlyo'- rning-pu Thanksgiving. Day game in. Denver, ;won by the Pioneers,' ·6-3. :- .';..,, ' ( . / . _ .- · .' "This study may., lake' a 'number of.days," said Ruinncy, "and possibly s'oine facets may take considerable lime. "But' I will give every one a chance ro give his views, and tlicn will'give H my best judgment, and come out with, I hope,' a just solu-' tibn." .Skyline coaches, faculty iiicm- hers and athletic directors meet here next week, starting Monday. Wyoming's athletic director, Glenn Jacoby, has said he will'bring pic- 1 lures of the "whistle" play so conference officials can see for fhem- eelves. R'omney' said the Skyline meeting will not officially have any- thing'to do with Ihe protest. However, .when asked if, the. movies of the game will be shown, he said that 'will depend on what is considered -by all to bo "the wise thing to do." ' ~ · 7 .Weather Experts . Named to Check on Atomic Fallouts WASHINGTON in--Seven weather experts have been named to assist federal oiviMefense.officials iii determining the course of radio logical ' f a l l o u t s resulting from H bomb explosions. .The seven, Ihc Weather Bureau said ..Wednesday, will be assigned late [his month to .civil defense regional offices ih-'Newton Center, Mass,; Olnesv. Md-i Thomasville, Ga.; Battle Creek, Michi; Denton, Tex'.;' Denver and Santa Rosa, Calif. · The melerolOKisfs also will ad : vise on weather conditions in connection Wilh natural disasters such --as floods and hurricanes. forcing Hassle fould Admits Slaying, itate Officer Asserts · ,. J. tfl ---Police aid Thursday that a 29-year-old ali driver admitted the rape-slay- ng of an 8-year-old Canton, 111., lirl. - . James Christens en, super/in teiid- nl of the Illinois State Bureau if Criminal Identification and In- ·cstigation, said Lloyd Milter, also if. Canton, signed a statement ad- nilting the slaying of Janice .May ast Saturday." "- -~ The. girl's .stripped and beaten was,-found- hidden among ome upended railroad."cars', the body was discovered by the ittlc girl's- brotherjs, -" Jimmy, 12, and Willard, 1 14, who "started a, earch after -she failed to meet hem at a playground: Christensen". sakl Miller signed he "statement after hqurs of ques- since Ins arrest Monday night, lie had steadfastly denied any connection wilh the slaying of he little girl, who was grade pupil. aymg o: a thin VFW Executives Here Saturday [n Uniform La Salle Hardware To .Have' 1 -Open ; House'"':.- The new La Salle Hardware store will have" an open'house Thursday, Friday and Saturday lo mark the opening, of the newly, built and modernized store on Highway 85 at La Salic, - i -- · Itciroshments'will be served on all three-days. .The. store''.will' be open from '8 - a . m . . 'till--6 "p.m. every day, and.-.until 8 a.m. : this Saturday.'.;-' ' "'.,' · · . : . Mr.-and Mrs. Jean'Brcwn of I^a Salic own and operate the store, assisted;by Eafl Anderson. ' i.Thc Browns formerly operated.a hardware store east of the highway at La Salle for (he past four years. Prior to that Brown was a farmer i n , t h e La Salle area for 15 years. Yule Party Holds On NEW YORK ifl ---That ancient seasonal hazard, the office Christmas party, remains highly popular despite recent'criticisms, a survey showed Thursday.' .. · · - " ·: ;v The National Office Manage'me'nt Assn., -saHTit.queried 6,500 Ivork': ers and found .63 .per .'cent of ;the women and 59 per cent ofitne me'n favor intramural. holiday relaxation. - . . . . . . . The association represents --36,000 business exec'utives:throughout the country. . . Adenauer Govt. Backs Allies on Unified Germany BONN, Oermany un -- Chancellor Konrad Adenauer's government stood solidly Thursday, with the .Western!Allies, on .German . unification-:policy^ ruling "outi.any bilateral German-Russian negblia .lions on tVe.s'ubcf. ^ . .Foreign .Minister Heinrich yon Brenfano made , the government's first declaration in'Parliament, on ·foreign policy since .the'Big Four foreign ministers* meeting in Ge neva failed.to rcsalve the problem of German unity. He told cheering members of the Bundestag, lower house of Parlia ment, that the ".German people are not prepared to strike any dea (with the. Russians') jeopardizing their freedom." The, foreign .minisler acknowl 'edged a Moscow agreement, lo West Germany and. Russia to ex ' change diplomatic relations. Bu he added it was up to the Krcmlii · to matte relations between the Iwc peoples anything more than a tech nicality. . ' . · "As long as the Soviet Union proceeds'on the assumplion (/f th partition of Germany and istence of two German states, 1 ! h declared, "there can be no nprma relations between our. two coun Von Brenlanoidcclared that "th f a t e of '.he .German .people ,woul be scaled ft it tried to exchang the confidence, and friendship itt allies for the sympathy of .th Soviet Union. Nor will the Geman people be induced by an threat or temptation to veer fron this straight course." He insisted that Germany ca -fulfill its tasks only if it is fre to make ifs own decisions, t added that any. "compulsory ne tralization or isolation from an alliances" surf,, as the Russian National.ind department officers of the-Veterans of Foreign Wars Tnd auxiliary will be present for .he annual, dinner al B r a n n a m a n i Greeley Saturday evcnin_ lonoring national 'officers'- "of 'the two organizations.'. The dinner will start at G:30 p L, Members of Pioneer Post No 2121, Greeley, will be hosts. Those attending will incfm'e R B. Handy of Kansas .City, Mo. quartermaster general; Farris D Eva'ns of Wichita, Kan., s,urgeoi general; W. -J. Ashworlh of Port land, Ore., national chief of staff. Ray Wiseman, Lovcland, ritidrial council member; Salem- Bnxton, member of the National VF\V, home ard; f , N . 'oglcn\an, district lion'al council member; Bob ungbhUh, .national regional field rector; Tyler Craig,- .national aims officer ' . : . - · - - , " . ' Kay B r a n n a m a n , Denver, .past immandcr in chief; H. P. Nichols, ipremc seam squirrel, nnd P- U.' rubaker, supreme' quartermaster, ith o f . t h e .Military Order of the ooties. " ' ' Mrs. Sherman L. Olson, Denison; i., MaMonat president, and Airs, at H. Kveton Dallas, Tux., "na- onnl senior vice president, holh' the ladies auxiliary; -Mable.Tirn- , Cheyenne, chairman of the na otial committee and past national ouncil · member; n.n'd j -.'Beulah damson; Denver, n a t i o n a l ' flag ·rn'. Slum's, pcHa, "command- r, Colorado · department VF\V; larl Yates, Aurora,.. senior ammander; Ernest L'acer, Boulder, unior vice commander;- "Geneva hr.Tnburg, .Burlington,: president'bl ic Colorado" '.auxilia'ry'j 'Anna ; B ·ray*," Lakewood, senior vice presi- ent,- Cplg'rado.'-auxiliary,' a n d : the uU staff" of' VFW and auxiliary, of :cers'pf the. state,-together \vith of- iccrs in each post and unit of the rgahizatioh. Mrs. JIarcia · Lauer of Greelcj nd Mrs. "Eva A ikon, Txvelanri xth ' p a s t - d e p a r t m e n t " presidents f 'the auxiliary, and .Dessa M, quibb, Greeley, department chap ain of the slate auxiliary, also will attend, as w e l l ' a s numerous embers from throughout northern Colorado. · . - " - A/B' Bobby J. Sho*mik*r, abovt^ *on of · -M r, »ivl' Mr*, Gtergs 'A'. Johnson of La Sill*, it taking basic 'military training with th» air forct *t Parks AFB, Calif. H* is serving .with Flight 343, 3277 squadron, 3275th basic military training . group. -.".. ' Shoemaktr. anlistad in.th* air fore* Oct. 1 at tht Gr«eley r«- cruiling slatEuTi, Befo're.'going into service, he allcnded -La Salle high school. . Two Greetey men' arc in the same'tratning squadron, Glenn and Gary Dcbban, - twin sons - of_ Mr, and Mrs. William U Debban of 526 Twenty-eighth street. H u f f m a n R*tnlists MUNICH, Germany. -- Private Harold L. Huffman," 19, son of Mr. and Mrs. Otto- .L. H u f f m a n , 913 Denver sir eel, Evans,' Colo., recently reenlisted in G e r m a n y for Ihree years in the regular army. Private Huffman, in the- army since November .1354, is a mechanic with the 328th 'Communica- tions'icompany. He arrived overseas last June from Atlanta, Ga., General depot. Roscoe Smith, Postal Clerk Retire! Thurs; oscoe A:.Smith,' a relief window clerk in the Gieeley postoffice, retired from the postal service-Thursday, with 41; years-and ,10 months o f j service, including., over. 26 years Rotary Hears Tales of Work tobato Stationed at Fort ' L t w l s . FORT LEWIS,'Wash. -- Army Private Gilbert j. LoboEo, 21, son of Mr, and Mrs. Manuel Lob a to, oute 1, Pierce, "Colo., recently rived at Forl Lewis; \yash., and ·now a member o£ t h e ; 2 n d In- nEry, division., Valuable combat ;perience obtained in Korea -by e Indianhead divislpn is utilized the vigorous .training 'of the nit, "· · Private/IjDbnto, n .rifleman ompany. A "of the division's 23rd egiment, entered the army last me" and; completed basic train- g at Fort" Carson, Colo. He was raduated'from Pierce High school 1954: ..'. - · ' ' · ..;.. - . Officials See Leveling Off Farm Prices WASHINGTON «1 -- Federal of ' ioi a I s cmihl ert Thurs d a y on evcling off in heavy (all mar ·;clings of agricultural products t Ihc.downskid of farm-prices t i o w - a t postwar 'tow levels. An Agriculture ' Dept. repor showed that (he farm price inrie dropped 2 per cent between mid October and mid-November.' THE matched a similar decline a mont earlier'.-..'/-.- '. ". Farm price.s lhus reached point 7 = per cnnl " below -.-a ; ,yea and - 28'. per " cent below th record high set in 1951. . ' " * The low'prices.already have con tribuled to", a, I0 : per'cent dcclin in farm income l h i s : y e a r . , . . Iirtcrms of.buying power, farm prices-,were at the lowest l jcince 19.40,;·· ,\ /;-:· : .: :- f - \- . "Declines' "during- the ; past fe months hajve been, confined ".largi ly fo fall-marketed'crops. and ' hogs and cattle which also marketed in heavy volume durin .the fall season. Secretary Benson,'in a stateme designed lo allay concern anion cattlemen, over declining price said* he expected a Jctup in heav marketings t t o strengthen prices tii a i-rtmino Tn/uifhc ' · m.n would be the worst r o a d ] the coming months, to us t o c h w s e or into which to Other officials noted t h a t ' h o J or us ,, ·- . ' - | marketings normally ease off la He stressed that inclusion of a in the-year to bring new life reunited Germany within the Euro- prices. -,-.- - . - -. ; ', ' peinanrt Atlantic communities of. r .. _./.-* rino^^nt/K* t h a i snft ers the .safest guarantee that she rill never misus^her political and «tonomlc forces." ' t U.is, possible for i mentally d ficietit woman lo have a child normal intelligence. · chookMeet on Principals, coaches a n d ' a c t i v t i e dvisnrs for 1 eighl northern Colo ado high schools met at Ihe Heath imior* High .School- Wednesday ighl to organize events arid s'chcu les for" the: eight schools, during ie 1J155-.56 school .year. Although schedules for all · thi .Ihietic events, "including the" 199 ootHall schedule, were drawn up hey. won't" be effective.- until ap roved-by the board of.control o iie^grpup at ils mocting'-here Dec 3- .' . . ,', , - . The '''eight-schools represenled a he meeting-make up t h e ' N o r t h rn Colorado High School Activitie; Association. '; v .The-.eight schools'-are Greeley ^ovcland, Fort' Collins,.- Boulder gm^nf,' ' Er.glewood, Slcrlin and-Fort Morgan..The latter tw are hew' additions- to v the confer encc..- · . . . ' . - · · _ '\Yendell.Greer, principal of Bou: der High School p r e s i d e d ' a t tli session: Wendell Wilson, principa c f Greeley High. Schoo_l, the hos school, then assigned the variou committees-.to individual rooms fo discussion, ...» -The committees brought together all the coaches and teachers directing each activity at the schools, such as football coaches-, 'journal- sm and speech teachers. Greeley high teachers served as acting chairmen on each commit- lee. · . . . -^ The GI1S -chapter of the Future Teachers of America served as guides for the 145 persons: present at the meeting a r i d - w a s - i n charge of the refreshments. Georgc-N...Stout, assistant administrator, Weld · County General Hospital, was guest speaker "at the Rotary Club's - weekly luncheon meeting Wednesday. Stout, a veteran prison and .hospital admini- 1 slrator, delighted t the group with stories of his experiences at penitentiaries at Lcavenworth, Kan.; Terre Haute, Jnd., and the Mc'dical. Center for Federal' Prisoners at Springfield, Mo. His career began, when at 16, he became a gun guard : the Iowa State Reformatory for icn at Anamosa, 1 la. Stout related incidents about no- irious people like Terrible To:n- ny Toughy, Gasten B. ; .Means, Tom endcrgrast, Al Capone, Fritz Du- ucnse, t h e - f a m o u s espionage genl, whose story was told in the ovie, and -The House on 92nd trcct. He. discussed the^causes. of nrest in prison and. the incidents iat lead to rioting. He praised the 'cdcral Prison System as giving air, h u m a n e treatment, without lampcring or coddling the inmates. "The Federal Bureau of Prisons as set the pattern for good prison iianagement,." he said, Vlt i s . a flatter of principle -- of leadership, nd of decent h u m a n e treatment, 'he citizens of the community and lie Stale" should consider'ils'prispn n t h e . s a m e light as we do our chools. The results of our -reform yslem varies in direct proportion o the interest, the.leadership, and he financial support it receives." He concluded by stating-, "Prison- irs are human;beings -- they must bo treated as such. When they com-' mil a crime : a n d ' p a y for it with, a irison sentence, the'deb.t should be c'ancellcd. = Ex-prisoners need jobs and encouragement and a helping l a n d - t o start over." He suggested :hat Service Clubs would be making j real contribution in offering this I'elp in.des'erving case's. Members -who. have attended Kntary. meetings . consecutively 'for oh'e or more years were presented R o t a r y - p i n s - at the meeting by President John Read. Thirty-five Rofartaris were .honored, with Dr ..William I!.' Ross 'of .n the local ,,SinUh joined the- postal service at Lincoln, Neb., in"-!SO and spent most of the -years thereafter in the postal service^except "or.appro.xi matcly five, years^orul-.to' engage briefly in the -insurance.' business and lo homestead arid leach in Wyoming. -, - " . - . ' , ' , - . ,- ; · · " Except for a; trip .which lie and His wife'.will m a k e - t o California to visit a daughter, .v*ivian - Smith, of Pasadena, Smith said his plans arc indefinite at this time..Smith and h'ls wife,'Nolle, live, al 1505 Elev- enth'a venue. " .' · " Smllh began his postal work in the university sta-tion' at Lincoln, and f r o m . 1913-1918 was superintendent of the station. ' He Ihen left the postal service to join the 0-. D. Palm"'insurance agency at Lincoln for about a year. Smith .Ihen romeslcadccl at. Icttc, Wyo., for Ihree years Stork - Express,-,'.. -.'·..;,; -,: ; Born to'.Mr. a n d - M r s . ' Richard Sullivan of Enton a son Wednesday, Nov. 30, al Weld Counly General hospilah / ·· . ' ; .- '/' : ' ; ;· ''' .; Born lo Mr. and Mrs! Henry'Tor- res. of 1014'Firsl -strict a daughter Wednesday, Nov. 30,:al Weld County'. General hospital; ' ' B o r n lo Mr. a n d ; Mrs. Willinm Bloskas of. 7H Twentieth street a son Wednesday, NC(i'.. 30, at Weld Counly General.hospital.- . · · .' Born lo Mr. and Mrs. iConrad Dewalt.Jr. of .Kersey, a daughter Wodnesday, Nov. 30, at Weld County General hospital. · ·· Born to Mr. and Mrs. Bill Shupe f 1000 Franklin' drive a daughter Wednesday, Nov..'M, at Weld Ccim- General hospital. . ·. . . Giland taught Latin, commercial arUlu.ie- lic and science in (he Campbell ·onnly high school at Gillette for two years. · - . . . Smith returned lo Ihe postal serv ice at Casper in 1924, scrying as a clerk in Inat office for "a year and half. After that he whs acting postmaster at Midwest for seven months and assistant postmaster at Rawlins f o r , three years. Coming lo the Gtecley office A u g . 16, .1929, Smith has worked at dispatching m a i l , and as a rejtef clerk has worked at every window at one lime or another* 'Wednesday, "as" Smith . w c n t through procedures preparatory to retiring -Thursday, " h e was .pre Denied a portable radio by bis fellow workers. l l l have worked in five differenl offices," Smith; commented later "I have onjoyc.tr my work and as socialions here the most." Born at Canandaigua, N. Y. Smith moved to.Fillsy, Keb., will bis .parents, when he was scvci years old. lie was graduated fror nigh school at Eagle, Neb., an Ihcn attended Nebraska Weslcyan Afler leaving college, he went I work, for Ihe Burlington railroa in 'its' shops at Haveiock 1 , a subur of-Lincoln, before joining the posta service at Lincoln. Mr. and Sirs. Smith Have anothe daughter,".Mrs. Robert Ncwnam who lives at Lakewood. · · He is a inembePof the National Association of" Post' Offjce Clerks Thursday, Dec. 1, 1955 GREELEY TRIBUNE :Pi««M i: L. Gower Born to Mr. .and Mrs. Joe Orteg; f Firestone a Daughter Thursday, tec. 1, at ,'iVeld County General I ospilaL j Born to Mr. and Mrs..Jtichard II. \nderson' of lOfil 'jinia, Aurora,. a a tighter Wednesday, JS'ov. 30, at Dr. To'Be Featured.Singer wjlh Mason City Band Dri William T. Gowor, professor] of music at CSCJE, rvilJ. appear-as a' featured soloist with the Mason Cilv, Iowa, high school band ,at the Midwest Band'Clinic Thursday, D e c . ' 8 , ' a t - . I h e Hotel Sherman in Chicago. , : ' . . ' ' fir.'Go-vcr will play one o f ' h i s own compositions in Us first public presentation.* It is Pa^saeaille, ;a composition wilh a.broad majestic theme 'in variations on a ground base. - " - " · Dr. Cower will play five separate instruments at different times in presenting his\ composition--flute, |oboc, .clarinet, bassoon and _ alto saxophone. ' '' ·· ' *pirector of the band from Mason City with which Dr. Cower will appear is Paul Behm. 4th Turncoat Didn't Arrive at General Rose hospital, Denver: She licd 7 pounds, 8 3/4 oun«s and as been named Cheryl Lee. Tlii"s-is he Andersons* second. child. Their on, Ricky, is 4 years old." Grand.- arcnls arc Mr. and Mrs. Henry .ndcrson of.121?. Seventh street and Mrs. Nellie Heister of 919 -E lev- nl!i avemic;'Anderson is'-a pilot for Jniled Air Lines. ' Born to Mr, and Mrs. Hoy E. laney of Ault a .daughter Thurs- riay, Dec. 1, at Ostcopathic Memorial hospital, Grand Champ Steer Brings a Pound No Emergency Case in 24 Hours at Weld Cp. General Hospiial Wednesday was a most i eventful day in Ihc" "emergency room fit tho.Wetd Cminly General hospital " . For the first time in · several /cirs, not a single emergency case if any kind was received in the 2-1 hours · from midnighl Tuesday o midnight Wednesday, Mrs. Har-, cy Bjoralt, nursing supervisor, rorted. ·.- , «' Nol only-wcre 1 lliere'no cases of serious n a t u r e brought ift, such s traffic-accirJent'Victims," which normally are-reported by the news ; linpers anil radio. There' wcfc no cases of a minor nature, such fiersons who have siifforeil slight injuries as ,the result of falls or wives beaten up by their husbands :ascs whichi for one reason another receive Mills or no publicity. ; . " " . . "There was absolutely nolliing," Mrs.'Bjorall .said.' and Ihe church. Park Congregational Contract Let for 4:Lane.85-87 South,' - .DENVER-, *l -- T h e 1 Colorado Highway Dept. announced Wednesday award'of a contract lo Ihe Hehry'Sh'orc Co., Littleton, for construction-of nine major structures on the new four-lane U. S. 85-87 running 12?i miles south of Colorado Springs. The firm was the lo\vcst o f . T O bidders .on the structure's. THe Shore bid was $450,927, compared with a department estimate'-of '$390,111. The project involves construc- tiop of concrete and steel tv-in overpasses, two sets of twin bridges and three underpasses. Work will start Jan. 10'with completion scheduled in seven months, the .department said.-;' CSCE having Ihe longest perfect al- endance.record of 25 years. Thbse receiving awards and heir 1 years attendance were as fol lows: - · ' ' · ' : : One year: Dave Sudduth, Lloyd Allnull,. the Ilevc Bruce Mc'Divitt, E. f. Varvel Jr., John S. Welling. . Two years: R. F. C h l a n d a , J. G. Kisler, John H. P. Wheeler, W. H. Southard, R . T . r.orler. , . ' ;if.'B.' Helton, three years;. Ted Sutler, 3; E. H. Meyer,' 4; Ilensel Thelps, D. C. Roycr, 4; Mnlcblni Anderson^ ; the Rev. C. V. Young, S; If. E. Haymond,'.6; Paul Lodr wick, 7; Norman "Dean, 7; R; F. Billings, 7; D. E. Anderson, T. ' · . C. B'. Sandborri,' 8; Marc Smith, 9; Herb'Jensen; 9; D. H: Jackson, 9; J. A". Stewart, ,11; C. R. Merer, 14; C. H.! Ramsey Jr., J5; J. JH. Rucher,-i5; Floyd Oliver, 15; J. W. Head, 19; C. C. Tarns, 23; E. L. Wallace, 24; William H. Hqss, 25. AFL Gives Final Approval of Big tabor Combine NEW YORK Op --''.The American Federation of Labor "gave final approval "Thursday · lo merging w i t h - t h e CIO into a new 16-miI- lion member 'single labor unfon federation i ' Approval was by a t t e n d i n g vote by shouting delegates,'at the AFL convention. - , ' ·, A similar okay ior.lhe merger was expected Jalcr ^.Thursday or Friday at a separate'convention of the Congress of I n d u s t r i a l Organi- Pure nickel is 50. ''uctite.it can be drawn into wire so fine that one pound would stretch EO miles. D - i In the Courts Disfrid Court Mrs. M a r i e A. Meinls of Keenesburg filed a divorce complaint against Brune C. Meinls. They were ma'rried June 30, 1954, at Brighton, and have one child. A complaint was filed for ap- poinlrtient of a trustee to lake charge of 240 acres of Innrt in Section 3-T-1ON, R-S1W, cast of Grovcr, so t h a t the trustee -can execute an oil and gas lease wilh the Pure Oil Co. , Plaintiffs in the action arc Mrs.- Tillie K?hler and B l a k e ' C . and Oscar II. Kahler, Robert Earl Gardner, Ella .Rhea Shaffer, Allenc Jefferson a n d . Jackie lio'ck- woklt. The defendants are Sherry Ann and Oscar flay Kahler anrt all unknown parties with any inler- csl in the properly. . T h e complaint.-sets forth that Sherry Ann and Oscar Ray Kahler arc -minor children' of Oscai- 1!. Kahler of Pueblo, and .would become entitled to his interest in the property in the event he died .before his mother, Mrs. Tiliie Kahler, u n d e r the will of Robert H. Kahler of Bcrthoud, deceased. Oscar 11. Kahler has a M-inlercsl in Ihc remainder of his father's estate, which was left as a life estate for the widow. Judfte Donald A. Carpenter signed an order setting aside U\e Interlocutory d i v o r'c e "decree .granted Mrs. Edna Ijouisfe JilcrA* of Grcclcy Sept. 26 against' John Hartwell Jildbtt, The decree was set aside at the request of -both parties lo the action. .. CHICAGO «!--Tile Brand chain pion steer of the 55th International Livestock Exposition was sol' at auction Thursday for S15 t pound. The 9S6-pound summer yearling Aberdeen Angus brqugh a lotaPof .$14,700· based" on"-It weight Tuesday! The price is the same as [ha paid" for last year's " g r a n d chant pion, also an Angus. The money goes to' N'ancy Turn er, lii, Champaign, III., -t-H Club worker, whose calf, Julius, won the junior feeding contest and then went on lo take the exposition's lop steer award on Tuesday. The steer was bought by Howard Johnson, president of Howard Johnson's "Restaurants, a nationwide chain. A't the tSmc he'paic $15 a pound prime steers were bringing $25.50 a hundred pounds in the open Chicago livestock mar kcl. . ' The record price for a gram charnpion of the'International-.is $20 a pound paid in 1953. Youthful Accused Slayer Faces Judge . '·SAN LUIS' Uh -- Kitlech-year old Frank Lobalo · Jr., charge with murdering. .1 distant relativ because- "I 'didn't like him," wl appear in District Court here Sa urday. Cist. Judge George H. Hlick h?hn said he would question . boy anrl his attorneys to deter mine if · he '' is'^slii'ficienOy ' rcore senlcd by' counsel. - ' . ^ Officers quoted' the youth as Say Ing .(Martinez) was . Idling on me, and always slickEnj his nose into othsr "people's bus' · M a r r U g i Lictrnn . . . ·Richard F. PclcAon and Marily A. Lewis, both of Greeley, Ruben B[ehm of Johnstown an Vcrla M a c Babbitt, of 'willikcn. HONG KONG Hi -- A fourth-GJ urncoat .who .decided 'to,, comi ome after living in' Red' Chini ailed to anive here Thursday; ii xpecled. . . : ' · ' · · · ; · ! . - _ · · · . U. S. consular officials'waitin'l t the border between" China .and leir British colony'said' Richard . -Tenneson, 22-year-old . son.' p( Irs. rortia Howo of Alden, Min'ni, «as not on the da'ily" train ' from anton. ' ; ' ' . - , ' The officials said there-was', no- ndicalloh wnen Tenneson. might · rrive. The Chinese Red Cross had nformcd Ihc British: R.ed Cros't ,' iat Pciping was rclcasuig him at "s own request. : - '· '. Tenneson was captured in Korea n May, 1951. KB was one of 21 GIs who refused lo be-repalrialtd fler the armistice and- instead · hose lo live in Red China. ; Ills mother was convinced her m had been thoroughly . braiii- i'ashed by hEs Chinese captors and ew to Tokyo l a s t , y e a r in the ope of seeing him.' -.The' U, S. ^rmy wouldn't'le.t her'go, farther u t : s h o . s a i d a plane ticket wn vailing for'her'soh in Rons Kong o bring him home for Christmas. There was no word from "Wash- ngton whether anything else wai vaiting lot Tenneson. With the plh- turncoats, he was dishonorably discharcd from the U. S. Army after thcir | decision to slay with He Chinese.. ' :i Tlic-Ihree who came home last iiimme'r- -- William A.- Cowart, Lewis:E. Griggs and Otho G.,BelI -- 'were arrcslcd by thij.Army. fpr rial' as Iraik'r.; but were released fler Iho S/;;;r?me Court ruled the military couldn't' try civilians for. iffcnses allegedly committed whili n service. - ' . · l! ' ' Must Pick Up Feathers LEXINGTON, Ky. 'tfl. -- Two youngsters could be tickled !· the afler-sciiool 'assignment they drew Wednesday .7---J"'\, they probably aren't. JuveflTic'Trlal Cn'mrhisBibn- cr W. nodes Clay ordered Ihem to pick up more lhan' 100,000 feathers they' scallercd alter breaking into a storage house. , XOTICE XoHcc is - 'lIiSO!.llTIO.V OK . . hereby .given LliaL th« " - h « f O L n f n c e e x l i t l n r bt- - tiv««n us. the ur.dcTSlgnttl,' \V1lliam J. * Br6(lskl : a n d " Roso M.'j Helntr, h o r e t o f n r e c n r r y l n y D n - h u f i l n e t t f A5 Camiiua Cleaners At 9D? 161H' Street. UreolC3-, C'olornrlo, has been · d[»- »nlt-crl lir n i i i t u n ) consent a f l e r a n d - r^oni tlio 13th da- ot Xovcniber, A. D. 1955. ' v . M. T I f l n t a . tit "hereby AU- lliorlzcfl in c u H e i ^ t . receive rind receipt for a l l . moneys due or accruing to «!\U1 c o - p a r t n e r s h i p , , and Rc-ie M. H p l n c / \vHly!i,lulmio lo r u r r y on th« Kalil = l)u:^i]K%.' u n d e r th« name . of- Lhn CrLitipUR C l e a n e r s in' the f u t u r e at [lie a-,me locullcn^ : ~-.-- - --; · - nr,',£: this' 30th' d a y of Novemb'er, A. i' 115S. ' W I L L I A M J. BRONSKI : . nosi: M.-HEENTZ. Dec. 1, t, 1355.- zalions. CompU-tion of the merger wil end a 20-year-old split among major American labor unions. Meanwhile, the CIO ignored a dunning note,from John L. Lewis fpr alleged pas't-due debts. Exports Gain 10 Pet.. WASHINGTON -- United Slates commercial exports in the first half of"1955 climbed to seven billion dollars, dn increase of 10 per cent over exports in the.compar- able 1954 .period. · Non-Jarm commodities accounted for more than 80 per cent of the gain. Exports to Canada also increased. Poire* Courr Benjamin Hojas, 624 street, drunk, $18.50; destroying property, $10. . Fc^rth Well Slreet - 'NEW YORK im -- The slock market remained lower late Thurs day in moderate trading. Losses running from fractions lo around .a point peppered almos all major divisions of the mar kct. .- '' flails were down uniformly ex ccpf for Lchigh Valley which gained'over a point. Most wore fractional losses although Union Pacific lost around'2 points. Airlines still clung to the upsid as fractional gains were ;made. Oils made gams up 16 around point. '' '. Sleds were off fractionally. Volume was estimated, at arounc 2,400,000 shares compared with 2, 900,000 Wednesday. ' Friday's One Cent Special al HONGOLD'S-816 7th Sh Norg* Time-Line 4-Way bry«r Buy this DRYER at the regularly advertised price -- AND FOR JUST Ic MORE You Get: Sleam Ironj Cover I I ! other Hems. Ironing BoRrd, Pad and or your choice'of many Model A G - 6 2 0 D No Payment Until 1956 Up to Two Full Years To Pay BUY NOW -- USE AS YOU PAY Buy One You Need -- Get The One You Want. Only \ · : .: - .· i 2 More Days 1 SALE FREE COFKEE Open 9 a.m. to» 9 p.m. Joe W. MongoH MONGOLD'S 816 7th St. . . . Greeley Joe W. Mongold, Appliances

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