Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on December 6, 1955 · Page 4
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 4

Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 6, 1955
Page 4
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Pig« 4 · GREELE'Y TRIBUNE Tuesday, »ec..6, 1.955 Two Rocket Routes Have Been Charted WASHINGTON Tomorrow's ocean-jumping rockets and guided ' missiles even now begin - lo need · lesl ranges that span Ihousands of miles of earth's empl. spaces. Al leasl two such rocket routes ·' already describe major arcs on world maps,, the National Gco- ·"·· graphic Society says. Many others cover lesser distances. Some .de- · pend bn elbow room straighl up. · From Florida southeastward, and '-*. across Ihe'loneliness of wcsl Australia and the Indian Ocean, Iwo ' jjreit rocket routes are laid oul lo- d»y. Still a Ihir'd range may lie lomewhcre in Ihe hcarl of Asia. AtUntlc'Ocein Miisilt T r a c k ' Firing from Cape Cuiuvcral, Florida, near the town ol Cocoa, the United Slates and f-reat Britain ; jince 195C have built a long range '' proving ground for guided missiles. It strclches 1,000 miles down Ihe Bahama Islands lo Pucrlo Rico. .." In 1955, plans were announced lo extend il to Ascension Island in Ihe Soulh Atlantic, 5,000 slalutc rriiles away. Even Ihal might, be only a (rack. 'ing way station. "A missile starling al Cape Canaveral," an official · aid, "would Ir'avel 5,000. miles to Ascension, bul (hen il could go on . .. past Ascension almost indclinilely · --ill Ihe way 16- Ihe South- Pole (wilh a slight lurn) without threal- ening any ' inhabited area." From Ascension ip the Pol- is 5,750 miles. Australia's isolated Woomcra · rocket range spans 1,250 miles on lend, another 1,500 ocean miles out .beyond Island. 1 V,'oom«ra, Ihc main town and firing site, lies 325 miles northwest of Adelaide, capilal of South Aus- · ' · ' tralia. At a place named K m u Claypan, another 400. mile's inside ' the.range,"'al 1 leasl Iwo atomic ex- '·' plosions have been set off. Anolher shook Ihe Monlc Hello Islands off ··· the continent's wesl coast. Laid across dry and ancient wattes, the "Woomcra range holds Jew'attractions even for wandering Australian aborigines. M- best the red rolling sallbush plains can Cub Scout Pack 202 Has Award Meeting Friday af Arlington Awards were presented when Cub Sc.out Pack 202 lields its monthly meeting Friday in the Arlington school gym. The program was presented by the cubs and Ihe Order of Arrow group. The meeting was allcndcd hy 200 people. · The program opened by Cub master Arthur Lcbsack. Sixly cub scouts and their den chief leaders marched inlo place .as Den 3 'pre- sented.the colors. Den 4 presented Ihc opening song hy singing America. ' '' J. A. Koss was introduced. He presented the Order of Arrow group which gave the Bobcat ceremony welcoming 20 boys inlo the pack, Following the Indian rercmony the following boys received their' Bobcat pins: lionald Baker, Larry Balch, Richard Bol- Ion, Donald Hirfchficld, David Rogers, Gary Ilyan, Michael Irons, Dale Magnuson, Ricky Richardson, Steven Ackcrson, Marvin Benson, Richard Benson, John Cook,. Michael Dunigan, ·Jimmie Pallcrson, Sparkle Sweaters Star Bulky Look *^.,., v ,, .. ~^;-^ m: -vr;~^-rr»r;tt-ttvrxs*SSZS:i '?"*"?'%* J£?%3PZt'''X: : ?/^£E countries, the Buroau'i Identification Division receives 20,000 sets of prints every working day; No l.wo alike, the sets arc classed into one of five basic patterns .and Various sub-classes. When the ridges on oil 10 fingers differ in basic design, the pattern of the' majority determines the class for the card. So exact is the system that a set of "arrest prints," wire.-pholo- graphcd from a police department, can be identified in minutes. Lone Fitlftr and tht Liy -The FBI has rolled up dramatic, records in identifying missing persons, · amnesia victims and unknown dead, jpncc a mother, wrote 'for help in finding her Son'whprn she' had not seen since he was four. She .enclosed his fingerprints'taken at liie age of three. They led her, through the file,. straight, to her grown son--a sailor in the Uniled mprcsslonj 'o( individual fingers] in tap. Fingerprints never change. John Dillinger paid $5,000 lo have his burned off "with acid--only lo see new but identical ridges crop ip. They can be obliterated by skin [rafts', but the scars are dead give- iways.'- No one, «pparcnlly, has bealen the fingerprint system. A British government pensioner, however, unable to sign his name, once out- willed a thurribprlnl system. At the age of 120, he was still Ihitml)- signing.his papers and-collecting his pension. Officials decided lo visit him. The man, they found, had long passed on. But still in service, a gift lo his heirs, was his mummified Ihumb. , States Navy. V A. special file, reserved for dangerous criminals, keeps 15,000 Horses 'on Belgian farms are being replaced by mechanized equip menl and coincident with · a de crease in number of horses is a steady rise in consumption of horse meat,-Brussels reports. Oil- WASHINGTON M -- A net In- ·case of 2,200 barrcky-nrought slocks it domes|ic and -^foreign crude petroleum to' 257,739,000 barrels for Ihc week' ended NoV. 26, .lie Bureau ol Wines reports'. Domestic crude increased 1,123,- : 000 barrels-and foreign c/ude 1,- 077,oot barrels. .-. - - : ;·.'- Daily average' production jwas ( 6,859,000 barrels, an. Increase'- of 8,000. Rims to slills. averaged 7,-' 741,000, an increase 01 84,000.:-.· Stocks, and change from previous week (in Ihousands of .barrels) in- . eluded: .Nel)raska-Nqith : Dakota 2,079, down 234; Wyoming 14,923, 15; other Boeky Mountain 6,263, up - 337. h ' · ' " ' , ' . . Spanish slierryy. hardiest of all wines, is Ihe only wine that can be lett indefinitely exposed to *ir without damaging its taste..- .NO. 1 For Trove/ Fun! '56 NASH three sheep to the ' Temperatures soar · lupport only : iquare mile. . r tbove 110' at noon, drop below freezing at nighl. A r«dio net warns Ihe fe.. catlle itatloDS and deserl 'camps in Ihe r»nge before each firing. "Woo- mer»" is «n apt name for a guided missile site: it is Ihe "aho" word for the crude slick used to direct ; wicked throwing spears. Rockeri in the Htb'rldn : A new rocket range, based on Ihe : -·- island of Soulh Uist in the Outer '- ': Hebrides west of Scotland," recent- · " ly was proposed by the British. South Uisl's crofters protested. But England went ahead by raising her ·'· flag over the unclaimed islet of · ·'. Rcckall, 224 miles out in Ihe Norlh .'· :; Atlantic. ' ; '· ; French scientists use Ihc. largest : - v desert on earlh, Ihe. Sahara lo lest ''- their rockels. A main firing sile is : I: it Colomb Bechar near Ihe Algeria- f Morocco border on Ihe edge .of Ihc ' ·-Sah»«. ' ·- '=- White Sands Proving Ground in ; New Mexico, and Ihc Navy's Point Mugit range in California, arc used :''' mainly to test high altitude rockets. · : -' White Sands · has · a horizontal · : range of only about JOO miles. ' : ·'. As one way of keeping spent '' '·' locket missiles orlheir. debris from . falling back lo'carth--and thus pcr- milling rocket lesls almosl any- · · where-- some scienlists have re- : . ·', cently speculated about missiles · '· made o£ ice.-Fired from planes at i i bitler-cold upper allitudcs, these '· : would arch high above the earlh · .--melting s.they "shot back inlo the · ' atmosphere. Dannyc Sinclc, Bobby Casseday, Hoser Nicberger; Paul Pyka and Harry I^ckman. Wolf or arrow awards were received by' James Basey,. Stephen Colcman, Wayne Ehrlicll, I.con Cabe, Don Wayman, Bill McDonald, It. A. Holcomb and Kent Richmond. Alan R. Gettman received the Bear award. Lion awards were earned by Charles I.. Andre, Phillip L. Walls Jr.'and Jerry L. Newton. Gordon Mariclc, Kugeno Gade and Alan Gettman received land rush badges. Service stars were awarded Roger Kendrick, Kenneth Mas- Icrson, Dale Scholficld, J i m m y Oli- ver'and Kennelh Deeds. Den chief cords were presenjed lo Boy Scouls TJave Wegena'st; Tommy Anderson, Spencc McWilliams, George Wolfe and Robert Lcckcnby. Den 8 won the Honor flag for having Ihc largest attendance at (he meeling. Den 2 presented Ihe skil which- .followed Hie Ihcme of the month, America Ihe Beautiful: Mrs. Betty Bullcigh, Den mother, planned the program. The following boys look part: Roger Bullcigh, Roger Kendrick, Slcphen Coleman, Wayne Ehrlich, Eugene Gade and Larry 'Balch. ' Dens 1 and 5 presented exhibits. Refreshment's were in charge of Den 7. Den -4 closed Ihe meeling wilh Ihe song, Good Night, Cub Scouls. Ihe colors were retired by FOR HOLIDAY RESORT . . . New sparkle sweaters in bulky knitl idd gaiety lo Ihc current scent. Hire «rt two popular styles designed by Rosanna, By DOROTHY RO6 Aliociated Prill Women's Editor Prpbably the most popular single item of feminine American apparel, year in and year out, is lite swealer. - " Just when 1 it seems -the vogue must'have reached its peak, and slump in irilc'rcsl 'is d u e , the designers come up with a new idea and the perennial favorite is off no* rimnin' again. This year Ihe bulky rilr-knll sweater, .unexpectedly Irimmed the fitted knit coat al left and Ihe bolero «t right, 'both in white rib-knll, itudded with rhintitonei. wilh jewels, is making news a lop- item for Christmas giving and winter rcsorl wear. The bulky look in. sweaters arrived in full force last "season, with lite vogue of the Italian look, and it is still going strong. · ' ' Wo.meh have found Ihe casua look'of a white rib-knit sweater in either brief bolero or longer style, just the. righl touch for itlicr sporls or dress-up clothes, specially for country or resort. Now the bejewelled sweater styles ook new and gay, adding a festive r.ole lo almost any costume. 1 Other .favorilcs. in Ihe swealer ineup' indued plain or decoraled cashmeres; ·oilcn-'ilycd lo match skirts, and the new, easily wash able and budgcl n/jccd orlons, tha look like' cashmere at 10 paces. Fight in-Gaza Strip JERUSALEM Wl -- An Israeli army spokesman charged that * detachment of Egyptian soldiers penetrated from Ihe Gaza Strip into - 'Israeli territory near Kissufim Sunday and opened fire on an Israel patrol. The fire was returned and the Egyptians retreated across the armistice demarcation . lines, he »'»id: Thcr.e were no Israeli cas- ualtiet. ' SAVE YOUR RECEIPTS Jury Refuses Damages For Girl Allegedly Belt : Beaten by Supf. "COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo, (fi --School Supl. Fred R. Sharp came oul on Ihe winning side' of a $12,500 damage'suit against him stemming from an alleged hell- healing ot a 17-year-old girl stu- denl. ' ' . A six member jury deliberated around three hours before arriving al decision favoring Sharp laic Thursday night. The only male member of" the panel, R. Dttgan, was foreman. The suit was brought by Vir- gil'Fox on behalf ot his daughter, Nellie Marie, fccv/ IS. Al the time of the. incident on March 10, Ihc family lived 8'miles north of here and the" girl was a junior al Monument High School. Sharp testified · Ihal he struck Miss Fox wilh a bell. after caught her and eight other girls who h'ad cut class ami gone down to Monument Lake. Witnesses said during the three- day trial Ihal -the school' administrator struck several ot the girls and then machert them back school, about three-quarters of mile'from the lake. · The plaintiffs were seeking damages for . injuries, pain and -suffering' which they claimed ^resulted from the incidenl. Miss' Fox's parents said the girl had numerous .nightmares and had. been subject lo crying spells since March 10 and was slill under care doclor. Defense lawyers pointed out that corporal punishment is not oul- lawed in Colorado. Dist. Judge John M. Meikle ordered cosls of the actioh 'charged to the plaintiff. · ' MIGs in R.. Germany · BONN,. Germany Wl -- The Ilus sians have started to cniip th East German air force wilh larg tiuanlilie's of JUG 15 fighters, \V*' German intelligence sources sai Sunday. Several hundred Easl .Gcrma pilots have bccn'lraineri lo fly thcs planes. They have 'taken tf.xlcrisiv jet courses in Soviel Russia an at the East German base of Jock: dorf. humbs First n History of : ingerprinling WASHINGTON --. The average inerican may nol leave behind im "footprints on Ihc. sands of me," bul chances arc almosl even lal his fingerprints will have ecn preserved by Ihe Federal Bu- cau of Investigalion. The 137,000,000' set of prints amming Ihe Bureau's files, rep- escnl, with allov/ances for dupli- alien, 70,000,000 people. By far Ihe ulk. of the cards carry the finger- narks of government employees, efen'se" workers, members of the rmcd forces, people who volun- eer Ihcir identification, as well visiting aliens whose first of- cnnlacl in (his counlry is ilh a fingerprinting ink pad. Because some foreigners object i fingerprinting, the Administra- ion-is considering a change in the mroigration law. Meantime, a oophole was found through .which visitors can lour the country--un- 'inficrprinlod'-- as "officials" of heir government.' Started in'lndia In Ihe history of .fingerprinting, says the National Geographic Society, thumbs came before fingers. More than 2,000 years ago, Chinese monarchs signed documents wilh their thumb 'prints. . . . Toward the end of the 19th century,.- an .English magistrate in Bengal, Sir William Herschel, devised Ihe first workable sysle.m of idenlifying prints of all-Ihe fingers. licfined by. Sir K. R. Henry, chief of police in Bengal and later in London, Ihe sysleni was adopled by Scotland Yard in 1901. The following year (he New York Civil Service Commission began Ihe firsl systematic fingerprinting in the United States. It prevented ap plicanls from hiring stand-ins lo lake Iheir job (esls. By 1924 law officials across the country had amassed 810,000 criminal cards. These were pooled to slart Ihc FBI files. · Now Ihe hub ot a fingerprint i exchange that includes" 83 other I Now see your dream of a trav»l ear · tome huel See the racy.d.istinction of Speed- line Styling and Ihc new Bold From. Test tht "blazcaway" fury ofnew 220 H.P: JclGre V-8. Get the facls aboul lire greatest safely ad-' varice ever buill into a car. Sce'room and comfort andTealures that can 1 ! be had in the costliest cars--even a "chaise longuc." See your Nash 1 dealer today.' ' . " . . ^ NASH-THE CAR OIStOKtO fO* WESTtRM UV1HO TOPS IN RESALE VALUE XftwrfecM Molon Meant Afor* For AnwicajM HARVEY TtoAA- MOTORS, INC. ' ' ' ' 1109 .Phone 3264 ·j'ftey f .. . ii A«C-TV.;S«e IVIii*ifo_r l !.· YOUR : FAMILY : GIFT i CENTER JOFFEN : HARDWARE BRIGHTEN YOUR HOME WITH OUR ' T E R R I F I C BUYS IN FURNITURE $10 Total Entitle! You to 51.00 In Trad* FREE! 1"V (HOUR MARTINIZING "The Most !n Dry Cleaning" ' .1527 8th Ave. 3-Day 'Rain-in India MADRAS, India jlri - A Ihrce- day rainslorm has left more than 30 persons dead .and nearly a million dollars damage to crops and livestock in the southern part of Madras Stale. Authorities said thousands were made homeless. Nobel Prize winner for work in th lurn from Dublin, where he we 9th St. at 18th Ave. during Hitler's occupation, to tea Universily in 135B. And sveiy day with Fun fnr Ihe whnlB 'family -- Ihc nioit distinctive gift of nil. The I.OWREY Spinel t» name · Icvr -- I'nlal Sin- lain .nil Allatk, Solo T»b(, Sclerlive Vibrntol, volume, H»liinclrti Com-rrt Speakerl -- all nftfltandard equipment. P L A Y I N M I N U T E S Ixmrey'i ex- c l u s i v e " M i n i l Mime 11 S y s t e m , n i s l / c i l w i l h BIG GROUP OF TABLE LAMPS / Choose now fyorri olir wide' selection of-.value priced lamps foi\ every decoi ' 9KO/ £070 Off /Robert A. 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Beautifully styled of finest hardwood in light or dark finish. 19 95' NEW FLOOR LAMPS 7.50 All the ne^yest styles in stunning - . f j o o r lamps are here in our brilliant array.'Choose TO EACH Budget Terms now at. thrilling aav - 39 95 ' "'' " ' ings! OPEN EVENINGS 'TIL 8:30 DRIVE OUT AND SAVE 2600 Eighth Ave. Phone 4120 ill

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