Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on June 11, 1957 · Page 8
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 8

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Greeley, Colorado
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Tuesday, June 11, 1957
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Page 8
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Pa*e 4 GREELEY TRIBUNE Tuesday, June .11, 1957 The Creeley Daily Tribune ·rid The Greeley Republican EXECUTIVE STAFF " LEO G. KOEN1G BUIBCU H e « J A K F ESTBICK J B - Tire HLT PaklukM ETCFJ WMk [·? KictiiBi tj !%· Tr.eaB«-R« P ubl.r»n PubJiibinr Co Otlit* 111 Eiibib Si Gre*Ur r«lo Ehtcrwi u *r*ofi(i elui mniei *t Ihc l'«ir otric* U Gr«lci Colondo under li* An Mirrb 1 1I1Q ilTf^EJ Aio?'ji*-i P'T 1 * C"r ! "i 1 *" "·" A»ioei*l*0n. loUcd liiii) Pir»» Aituofc- UQB Audit Bantu af CirtuUtion Thi AuoeUud Pr«» u nuilM tieJa- lW«lt tc the ui of rtpublkiunp of »H the local mwi printed ID ihii nfiir»r*r u *«U u ill AP n«»i dUpnehw. I r»r tiu II -JO Ur c 114.00. one S a i if*--til err 11 IB COUMQC. u. t, racmibi H.O'J. OB* mocib U o'iui4* ol Colon do 1 re*' o n t h 11.20 fott.fo eounlri** ('ill Cirrl*i II 20 mnntb U orlnUd wllb 1b«to I I 3 U ( - 1 U ( B l i T I l l l Republican P D b 1 libl CD. b G i « l f » I » t tfiijjhkfcJ Union No. I 19 Years Ago Junff 10, 1W8 Mist Nadine Marguerite Harrah and Italph P. Frazier, bolh members of well known Crecley fam- Thursday afternoon at the Faculty i cluh. Approximately 135 sucsls! were invited to the wedding which j look place at 4:30 o'clock. The; Rev. H u f u s Baker, pastor of the First Methodist church of Rould- er. rent! 1'ic ^'nvln r;r£ *r.rvi-p llev. Maker is a close friend of the Harrah family. Attending the bride, as maid of Wheat Surplus Grows Despite Bank Plan wear's du« principally drawal of land under to with- the SoU Bank. Other crop^ covered by this | program include cotton, com, rice l a n d tobico. j The report said, however, that i serious delays in planting and Agriculture Should Seek New Industrial Markets by Research ] Giant Tusk Found anil continued rauis were depress- 1 . i i n g production fsc;or5 ia a num-1 OMAHA Jl -- Agricultural «· |bcr of important central andiperts from 15 atat« were advued i south ientral areas. ; Monday that the farm problem WASHINGTON 'fl -- The Agri-l Favwalile factors, on the other can be solved by intensified utll- culiure Depl. Monday forecast a hand, were said to include scn-;ization «' research to find indus- 1957 wheat crop of about 971 mil-, "ally adequate moisture, supplies, i trial markets for the "cver-ex- Iion bushcii. 'ITiii is c-nauKli to in- soon dcvclopmcni ot most lall.panuin;: farm " LIVERPOOL, 111. (J) - This w«t- 'central tlUnols town It wondering whether it may have i mammoth attraction buried right in iU front yard. A large chunk of cun'ed raaler- iii wmt:b, iLa iujiicti any* might he part of a tusk was uncovered Wednesday by a gravel dredge working in a pit at the bottom of a 16-foot deep pool of .water. Mammoths -- giant creatures ol 'the elephant family -- are known VANCOUVER. Wash. Ifl -- Ted,to have roamed the lUinois area Ohio. Louisiana, Texas and orado attended the meeting. Gels Own Medicine Col-' increaie j Soil 1) HILL nun,*, mi- i i i i u c . a s maiu ill , . ,honor was .Miss Jeannctle Adams. du0t '."E TM p _ p _ [ * i : The misses Maxine Utter and unit Wttnlen, Ihr- hride's sorortly present surpluses despite program aimed al re- seeded crops, fair to good starts! J. Leroy Welch, Omaha . . . TMP W ° ' M e for some spring crops and exc^- man .and chairman of the Presi-l ( 0 [ee ^ lnc parking meter, lent forage growth. dent's Commission on Increased] The w i n t e r wheat crop wa.s es-i Industrial Use of Agricultural I Slotbowcr parked his car aDd went,during Use plicstoccne era, about e r l i P|into a store here to gel change;25,000 years ago. Only fragmen- say market] will need. The extra wheat would and reserve move Into siock now !about SCO million bushels. surplus totaling sixers were ·Mrs. Krazier is (ho daughter of Dr. and Mrs. K. C. llarrah of 1018 Thirteenth avenue. She \vns graduated from College High school and is hpjng graduated this June S()l1 Banl ' program 'from Colorado Stale College of Kiln-'. m c n l s to farmers for reducing The department had hoped the!"' 1 fll offering pay-! l e n t l Pause and Ponder: -"Trusting »» ihe Days Go By" "Thou dost keep him in perfect pence, whose mind is stayed on Ihee, because he Irusli in Ihiv."--l.irt. 2ii.:i. c»J The Flame Was Out The gradual fading of memory is both a blessing and a tragedy for mankind. Life would soon become unbearable if v/c remembered keenly all Ihe sad and terrible Ihinss t h a i happen. Tin- iraiicdy lies in Ihe f»cl that sometimes this n a l n r n l dulling ol recollection obscures ! nnd Mrs. F. S. Krazier memories that we once most passionately n'csircd lo keep fresh and Fifteenth avenue, lie Is green. Fifteen years ago the Nazis destroyed the C/cchoslovakian village of Lidice and machine-gunned every man in lhc village. Afterwards they boasted t h a t "lhc name Utlirc has been extinguished forever." But citizens of an Illinois (own defied this pronouncement by re-naminH | ^ Iheir (own Lidice and d e d i c a t i n g a moniimrnl wilh an "eternal flamr." Mrs. Charles K. Snuthard. wh'n w i l l ; P o r l m c n l s a i t l indicaled record The other day a C/.i-ch refugee now l i v i i i K in lliis country visitciMic uratlualcd from University o f i a c r c 5 ' lclcls wn " 1 ' 1 more l h a n "'' Lidice, 111 , lo pay his respects al Ihe monument, lie found it ill-kempt, Colorado next week, will leave ·nd wilh lhc flame esliniiuishcd. In a sense, umcnl was dcd and love of freedom had reached n common peak of fervor. N'nw million bushels more t h a n n r f i c i a U ' limated at .16 million bushels i Products, made th? statement at compared with 735 million last i an Omaha Jubilee Governors' year--a crop which was gfown on I Conference. four million more acres. He suggested that agriculture be The. spring wheat crop was fore-! pjacod'in » position where it can Bs compete in the expanding market caiinn where her f a t h e r is profes- acreages °f surplus crops, would or of science. cul '"'·' year's wheat production Tlic uroom's parents sre Mr. i b - v al lcast m million bushels be- if 1412·'" w market needs and sit provide |i ril ,l. an outlet for that much surplus. ualc nf Manuel High school ' in Farmers had signed agreements Denver and is cnmplelinc his j u n - ! l ° r c l i r ( 12,"5,000 acres nf their inr year on the CSCK campus llis :3 ' : mi"'on-crc wheat allotment father is Boy Scout executive tori 1 "" 1 " lhc So1 ' Bank m ' rclUTn for the Itoeky M o u n t a i n district payments tolallins 5230,848,000. Bill Southard, son of .Mr and l n lls Jl "" 1 cr °P rc P ort . the rie ! set the reduction in whcal acreage Orcclcy June 15 . ;c this is n shamclul t h i n g , Yel who is In blame? The mon- pl'. fnini where ledicaled in all sincerily at a t i m e when hatred ot the Na/.is 1 F -" r "n r '" SP^'I for New he w Y o r k ! s u m m e r months. Wilh him will he Iwn Delta decade and a half has passed; the people, of Urticn, III., like the rest Tan Delta f r a t e r n i t y brothers, Neal and i m a d e under the Soil Rank, sail [or Ttl ' 5 J'" 1 "' 3 indicated wheat crop would Ira only three per cent less lhan last year's production of 997 million bushels and 1-1 per ccnl ! h c l o w lhc 10 ' year (194C - 55) " ver ' of us, arc immersed in other concerns. They ,-iro not alone to blame l n o r n n nf C a n o n cily The lrjo ' wM age of 1,1.11,000,000 bushels. ""1 "" 1 " '" ........ - ' because Ihe Lidice monument lias nnl been kept up as il should hnvc ]spcndVhr(-e''wopkTbirv'linVi 1 n 'Eri'i!- Monria y' s TMP° rt , w a s . lar E cl y ' ' land, laler coinq In ihe eontinenl ic " n " nc(1 Io wncnl ', bvlt " st " le . l for Ihe remainder of their vaca- thal "op prospects as a whole over much of the nation appear favorable for a large tolal production. This year's crop acreage is expected lo be around 25 million acres smaller lhan last been. We arc nil more or less to blame because we have become preoccupied wilh olhcr mailers. The Incidenl at Lidice, 111., should serve us a reminder, however painful, of all we owe lo Ihose who suffered nnrt died in Ihe great war igainsl Nazi tyranny and the Nazi denial of individual freedom and dignity. Decision Freeing Women Can Cause Much Confusion By JAMES MARLOW A. P. NEWS ANALYST WASHINGTON UT) -- For lhc ihccr confusion that could rcsull, the Supreme Court's decision -treeing two American women who killed their soldier husbnnds ovcr- teis -- may become a legal clas- tic. The two women -- Mrs. Dorothy Krueger Smith, who knifed her husband in Japan, and Mrs. Clarice B. Covert, who axed her husband in England -- were tried by American miliary courts-marllal and convicted. The court Monday said it is unconstitutional fof tho dcpe.nticnts of servicemen overseas to be tried by courts-marlial for a capital offense, like murder. Why? The court ruled, in a majority opinion written by Justice Rlnek: Under the Constitution an American civilian is guaranteed the right to trial by jury. Therefore It is unconstitutional to try a civilian--al least for murder--by a military court. Two of the six justices voling ernment and regulation of lhc land j and Naviil forces." So lhc Uniform Code of Military Juslicc, under which forces operate, comes To Church Meeting CHICAGO, 111-Dr. E. James Kennedy, 1531 Eleventh a v e n u e , and Vernon 0. Erickson, 1110 Eleventh street of Greclcy, Colo., will be the official delegates from the First Covenant church to the meeting of the Evangelical Mission Covenant churches in Minneapolis, Minn., June 17-2.1. Over 500 dele- Rales from IH stales and five prov- nf J «! armed under the, _____ ._:,,,, B nomination. authority of Congress. That code provides lhal civilians connected D . . with tho armed fortes overseas Irlltting I eeth into can be tried by military courts. , Bui this country has troops in! TAMPA Fin. Ml-Too many air- m a n y foreign eounlrics. Many o[ | men shirked Ihcir dental appoint- then clai,,, the right to try anyone TMTMls ,o Brig ,en. Paul S Em who breaks Ihcir laws. So some agreement had to be worked oul rick, commander of lhc Sixth Air | docs it while performing his Ificial duty, he can be tried with the majority specifically,^ ||lc j a p a n c s c c a n lry n i m or commillcd against American properly or ngainst a member of Ihe American armed forces or a serviceman's dependent or a civilian connected with the armed forces. The Supreme Courl -- al least! in the case of murder -- siiid t h i s ' agrccmcnl or Lrcaly can't take away a civilian's right to trial by , jury. Rut if the nrmctl forces no longer can try a civilian for murder committed in a foreign country, say Japan, will tho Japanese now demand the right lo try h i m ? tal crimes, so whether a civilian e.ould be court-martialed for an offense less than murder may require another ruling some day. But Justice Clark, dissenting from the majority opinion, raised these questions which, for brevity, «re paraphrased here: If a serviceman's wife kills her husband overseas but can't be tried by court-martial -- because the court rules she's entitled to jury trial -- who will try her: A court In Ihe country where lhc crime happened? If it happened in Japan, she couldn't get n jury trial because Scandinavian Airlines Syslem Japan has no jury system. Trial! has opened n second Arctic Route there is by Judges. Should she b e | f TM m Copenhagen to Japan, saving brought back here for trial? Con-1 M umirs per round trip over Ihe gross would have lo pass a law j usual m u l e via I n d i a . to provide for thai. Bui Clark doesn't think lhat vould work. If -- say il happened hi Japan -- (here, were Japanese. I witnesses, this country couldn't! force them to come lo Ihe U n i l c r i j Stales In testify. H has no power, to. They're Japanese citizens. | And Clark noted l h a l the Con-! utitution, in guaranteeing jury | trials doesn't distinguish between: murder and lesser crimes. j It's possible this decision will iffecl all Ihe slalus-of-forccs i agreements this country has with | other countries. The background on thai will provide the background for Ihe. majority decision. If you, as a civilian unconnected wilh the armed forces, went lo .1 foreign country anil committed n crjmc, there is nn doubt nf w h a l would happen. Thai country coirid try you, no frialter whal kind of courl system it had. But the. Constitution, whicii p u n r - antees citizens the risht lo trial by jury, also gave Congress the power Lo make, "ruies for the KOV- USE THE TRIBUNE WANT ADS Division al Macdill AFB, hinlcd wilh them in 1 lhc"cn 1S c"of"An re 'rTjf lr TMK 1 r »l a guardhouse remedy cans connected with the armed 'n n letter which pointed out thai f or(:cs missing a denial appommcnt "is _, " , , ,, . tantamount to failure lo rcporl for The stalus-of-forces agreements' r now in effect in a number of countries where American troops arc stationed, inciudin Japan, say, taking Japan for an example: If an American soldier commits a crime under Japanese inw, but ol- hy American courl-marlinl. If Ihe crime is com milled oft duly, the Japanese can try h i m . If an attached American civilian commits a crime under Japanese PAD, PIP YOU levcnty Orsslsy public ichool students have enrolled far tummer ichool ·t CSC? million bushels--a than harvested f r o m ' for synthetic rubber and not corn- last y e a r s much larger acreage. ,, c t c f o r cx j s iine production. Welch said lann products can fill the needs for products now being processed from non-renewable natural deposits. Officials from Nebraska. Iowa, North Dakota, South Dakato, Kan- Isas, Wyoming, Minnesota, Illinois, USE THE T R I B U N E WANT ADS'ldaho, Washington, Oklahoma, The department said many millions of acres intended for corn i and soybeans stayed too wet t o ' work and plant during may, caul' ing Ihe greatest planting Vag f o r i a these crops in several years. MISTER BREGER BUCKLEY "ONE THING I LIKE ABOUT THIS SPOT, YOU DON'T HAVE TO USE MUCH BAIT I" M O D E S T M A I D E N S ! L'. 5. IVrM Offlr* When we ignore the traffic laws, And children know we do, We're making sure When they mature They will ignore them, too. offi iHili D. C. Royer Insurance Agency 808 9th St. Phone 50 "Caje to dance?" "I was afraid TV would come to this .. There was a delay while the storekeeper waited on others. When Slothowcr returned lo his ear, there was a parking it. Slolhower, who had drivon-down- tary remain! of the huge animali have been recovered. town on bis day off, is the city's other parking meler patrolman. He went to city hall and p;iid up. In the first month of sale, Bril- 'licket" on | ain sold $132,000.000 of its pre- m i u m savings bonds. There will hi 22,041 prizes on them, topped by 93 of 52,800 each, with drawingi starting in June. Later sales havi dropped off. for ronrm prooj tddrru Ihi edllur ·nelailni · lumped inTilopt fni BAYARD- eni of Met/toil Fence's dresksf so/cfiers, ftEMED ONLY WltH A SHIELD AHD BKOfiKWKP, FOUSKT OFF . ZOO SPfiNKH SOLDIERS S/«Wf./A«W» /ff-WB NRROW RIDSE OF HALF ACRE CASTLE SSB2I He'll Have To Bear It GOSH, IPIDNT KNOW YOU WERE SUNBURNED STEVEJ ' BUT I'M GOING TO BUST THE NEXT GUY WHO TOUCHES MY.BACK.KIGHT BETWEEN TOE EVE? I.J.P. OF CLENDALE APIECE OF 0REAO BETWEEN WHEN PEELING ONION5, IKE BREAD WILL ABSORB THE IRRfTAT* FUMES. JOE FALOOKA NOW'S THE TIME BY HAM FISHER SCORCHY SMITE Telling Evidence? FORTUNflTELV-IT WAS PROVIDED WITH NATURAL PROTECTION SI THE HISH MOUNTAIN WALLS SURROUNDING IT/ THE CREVICE IN THE MtWTAIN SIDE 15 THE ONLY ENTRANCE TO TARANIA...JUST ONE PERSON CAN ENTER AT A TIME.' A GATE ON EACH END OPERATES SIMULTANEOUSLY: SHORE 61W BRUNS AU M'TOOLS ...HWM.. BETTER TAKE THESE AtONG. 1 i IT'S TIME TO OPEN THE SEALEO ORDERS THANH YA A MILLVUN, Of FICERS.' IF VA EVER SET T WEST VSKRINSTON S THERE FALLS- LOOK ME UP... I'LL BE ·f'lT IS,; PLEASED T' RETURN TH - FAVOR.') GATE OF KOTABAOSPOT I.EMON4DB IHI5 B The VUC= MWKSD ON THE KWP - ITS SOS. HOWS -IlL PUT DOWN AKJD5COUT A SIT DIDN'T i TELL YA THIS ' RIGHT PLAY ? HOW 1D1) OVJH THIS BOAT FREE AS'G OKAY, SPORT, TIWE TO REAUY STAR.TSHELLIN ID MAKE OUT THAT CHECK, MR. BOHE, IF NOW WHADDYA MEAW BY THAT OUTA THIS CHECKBOOK O YOURS.' SAY A HUW'ERD ·lK)USAND / JUST TO THEVTOOK ROBEY*5 CHECK DICKIE DARE Setback IJ'L ABNER WE. B'M ALL CWER TH' O' fiOTTOMLESS CANVON-UT NO SIGN O' TIKY. r .'

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