180-Foot Girard Petition A 110-foot scroll, carrying signatures of Ottawa cltiitns en a pttition sttking rcvtrsal ef a U, S. decision te allow Army Specialist J/C William Cirard to be tried by e Japanese court, is displayed June 10 on the steps ef Appellate Court at Ottawa, III... Cirard's home town. Holding the scroll is X. W. Mitchell, top; Leroy Clemens, city editor of the Ottawa Republican-Times, and Fred A. Girding, bottom, chairman of the First National Bank. The three are enroute to Washington to confer with Edward A. McCabe, associate counsel to President Eisenhower. (AP Photo). Ike Hosts 40 GOP at Breakfast Wed. Wrltttn ct Hone. Orctky In 1171 AND THE CREELEV REPUBLICAN VOLUME U-NUMBER U7 0.1EELEY. COLOKACO WEDNESDAY, JUNE 11, W7 WEEKLY TRICUNE CITABLItHEO 1(70 Rain Quite General North Weld Tues. . R a i n s north and northeast "J'light,. Hnvy riln wi, rrportrd il Greeley T u e . d a y afternoon j t h e Archie Cildtr r , nch which it ture west of Pierce. The Great Western Sugar company factory at Eaton measured .91 of an inch of rain but added that some farmers' gauges west of Pierce collected two inches. Home Show To Open June 19 An array of ideas for modern j living will b* put together in one, big colorful display for the third 18 miles wrst show, which the Tribune will stage The factory also reported .43 o f J s o u t h and southwest of the town an inch in Pierce; 1.05 inches north-| which is 54 miles northeast of east of Pierce; .7 northwest of Greeley. Galeton, but nothing in the immediate vicinity of Galeton. Rain at Ault also was heavy, hut no measurement was available. Barnesville got .21 and Nunn .15. There was only a light shower at Briggsdale. In places where the rain was heaviest, there was some wash- Ing along road, and in fields. The storm missed Greeley entirely although the sky wa, mostly overcast throughout the day. In the irrigated areas north of ,, , h ' c Coramun j, y building June Greeley field work was halted by the storm or series of storms. Grover reported a light shower but apparently heavy rains to the By M A R V I N L. ARROWSMITH fclL I said that in Ohio if we voted , Eisenhower, jovial and looking! hung" The heavy rain at Eaton poured shallow water over U.S. U on the curve at the south end nf the town and flooded some field for several miles. Rain did not eitend much south of Lucerne. No hail or wind damage was reported. Rain north of Greeley extended on U.S. K to beyond Rockport and into the Gro- chipper after his illness, was breakfast host Wednesday to 40 Brown added that the conversation was in a light vein and Eisen- House Republicans in a new move ihower laughed heartily, to get his bogged-down legislative Â· program through Congress. The White House get-together marked the President's resumption of regular business engagements in the wake of the stoiriach upset which kept him in bed all day Monday and sharply restricted his office activities Tuesday. Brown said he also told Eisenhower that several of those at the breakfast favored cutting the administration's $71.800,000,000 spending budget for the fiscal year starting July 1. The congressman had nothing to say about any presidential laughter over that. . . . . After the breakfast Eisenhower Eisenhower's physicians have IT- --wearing a tan suit with a while irted him "almost" recovered I SB irt and a red figured tie--walked ported from the stomach distress. They to the Whitf House north portico attribute his brief illness to "slight w here he was photographed with ver eountp-. At places on U.S. M downpour was so heavy that auto and truck drivers generally turned on head- Streams Rise with Sunshine Britain Favors Opening Europe to Air Checks LONDON" on -- Britain gave conditional approval Wednesday to the idea of opening Europe to aerial inspection as part of a "first stage" disarmament agreement between the Soviet Union and the West. It stipulated that continental nations involved must first give their consent In the scheme. The British position was outlined by at Foreign Office spokesman in response to questions about views on disarmament'expressed Tuesday by U. S. Secretary of State Dulles. Dulles told newsmen in Washington that European nations themselves must decide whether they wish to be included in any aerial inspection zone that might form part of a agreement. limited disarmament By THI ASSOCIATED PRESS n , . Rivers and itreams in Colorado K6Q I TOSS _ _ ' photographed w i t h n d Wyoming began rising again ever indulgence in some types of u, e Housf members. The W who I Wednesday as a bright sun he food." attended Wednesday's breakfast|sÂ»n working on mountain snow- At Wednesday', breakfast, the were picked from the top of the al-1 PÂ«ks. ThÂ« runoff had been held first in a series which will include | phabeL all Republican members of Con-' grew, Eisenhower relished orange juice, scrambled fggs, toast, and coffee without caffeine. He passed up two additional items--bacon and jaujage-- served to his guest* in the Whit* House state dining room. The purpose of the breakfast series H to put Eisenhower in closer touch with GOP Congress members and unable him to do a bit of quiet missionary work on bÂ«- half of his program. Rep. Brown of Ohio told jiews- men after me breakfast that Eisenhower discussed the administration's legislative program briefly with him, particularly a multimil- linn dollar measure to provide for Â·chool construction.. "I told him," Brown related, "that Ohio u against the school Colorado Weather Jimmy Dorsey Dies Wednesday Meeting To Be Monday in check in recent days by cloudy skie, and cool temperatures. In western Colorado, U. S. Highway -24 was closed just east oil DeBeque. after high water washed Â· out a bridge. Rain fell almost everywhere in the two state, Tuesday afternoon and Tuesday night. The largest amount of moisture, Lit inches, fell at La Junta, in the heart nf the southeastern Colorado area The annual dinner meeting of the Weld county chapter of the American Red Cross i, to be held at 6:30 n m. Mondar in the Pio- ef the Camfield hotel in NEW YORK i* -- Bandleader ( which ha, been held in the grip Jimmy Dorsey, S3, died Wrdnti-iof the drought for several years. New President 19-23. .Nearly M firms already m a k e up a partial list of exhibitors for the j show, which also will provide entertainment starring Uncle Willie, a pantomime artist, in new numbers and new routines. Thrilling demonstrations will fascinate both children and adults. The show will begin at S p.m. each evening and a matinee is scheduled for Sunday, June 23, final day nf the display. Thousands of dollars of prizes will be given away during the five days. Those attending (he Farm and Home show here three years ago will remember the fun and laughs provided by Uncle Willie's antics and songi at that time. With his new numbers and new routine, including Elvis Presley's Hound Dog and All Shook Up. the veteran showman is eipected to be even more delightful. A partial list of exhibitors includes the following: Campus Music store and studios: Culligan Soft Water service; Lew- Dakan; Encyclopedia Britannica Inc., Denver; Childcraft, Denver; Exereycle nf Colorado. Denver; Fit Management corporation, Denver. George's Frame and Axle service; Graybeal jewelry; Greeley Glass shop; Hamilton Investment plan: E. H. Horton Heating and numbing company; Joslin's. Ledall Pump shop, Eaton; Lafferty-Mayflower; L u s t r e Craft distributors; Mountain States Tele phone company; Niagara of Denver; NuLine Furniture company, Longmont; Sonotone of Greeley. State Farm Insurance company; Tupperware; Weld County garage a p p l i a n c e department; Charles E. Wells Music compaay, Red Chinese Fire Damages Airplane from U. S. Carrier Stale'Begins Issuing Water Well Drilling Permits on Thursday Denver IP--Colorado will begin issuing jpplicitions (or well drilling permits Thursday, Stite Engi- nerr J. E. Whitten said Wednesday. Whittcn also said well drillers may apply for their special licenses Thursday. Issuance of the application forms ire the first step in making Colo- ado's new underground water law 'ffective. It calls for registration if all irrigation wells. It allows ells In hÂ« drilled only by persons icensed by the state. LI. Eirl Townlng, abÂ«vi, assistant chiif ef pellet hart, vril tltcttd prfsldtnt ef Â«Â·Â· National PtÂ«eÂ» Olflctrs Association hÂ«rÂ« Tuesday. Denver; Western Metal Products; KFKA radio Wayne Cum Catholic Center [or Students To Je Opened Soon A Catholic student center wil soon be opened in the two-story home at 1BOJ Tenth avenue, across the street from the Colorado SUte Towning New Head oi NPOA Lt. Earl D. Towning, Greeley as sistant chief of police, was *lecte president of the National Peace Officers Assn. at the final busines session nf the organization'! 1956 convention here Tuesday afternoon Towning succeeds Jack Post Great Bend, Kan., police nfficer as president of the association. Other officers elected for the coming year were John L. Hasting? superintendent nf special service for the Santa Fe railroad at Los Angeles. Calif., first vice president: Chief of Policf Glenn R. Clerenger of Excelsior Springs. Mo., second vice president; Sheriff Clifton L. Morrison nf Imperial, - Neb - third vice president: Deputy The principal business of this meeting will be the flection of officers and directors for the year beginning July 1. A brief report on chapter activities during the past year by the chapter chairman, Dr. Joseph Haefeli. will be given. An added feature for this ytar Snake License Arjrued OKLAHOMA CITY torney general's office is up in the air Wednesday over the question of whether snakes can be hunted in Oklahoma without a license. The problem arose when Walter Hembree was charged by a state Thursday; Mattered afternoon and evening showef, and thunder- and the portion Thursday; iow Wednesday 50 in mountains, 4fl in northwest and JO in the southeast; high Thursday 7J-S5 in northwest to SO t Isewhere. Boulder and Longmont -- Partly eloudy Wednesday, Wednesday night and Thursday; scattered afternon a n d e v e n i n g showers a n d thunderstorms; warmer Wednesday;' high Wednesday ! C'liU MlÂ« J , IIIJ.11 ,llun'--..... _ . L I . . . J :s low Wednesday night M-jj;! one; Tommy, the hot-tempered M ' ' trovprt. Typically, J i m m y mastered the woodwinds and chose the h u h Thursday 73-M. Jimmy Dorsey died in Doctor. Tutldjy ,n ernoon , nd , tornado Hospital. He had. been operated on :iume i wl , , ishtpd ibou t Ilve in January for a lung growth. Two ; mile , norUlf8t ^ y,, lovn ,. The five-day forecasts issued Wednesday predicted scattered showert until the weekend in both states and then mostly fair weather until early next week. Two-mile-high Leadville turned in Colorado's lowest temperature early Wednesday--58 degrees. Big Piney was Wyoming's coli spot with 39. High readings Tuesday ranged up to M at Lamar, Colo., and 72 at Cody and Sheridan, Wyo. M a x i m u m and minimum temperatures during the It-hour period ended early Wednesday ineluded: Denver M-51. Akron W-K, Alamosa M-41, Colorado Springs 6248, Craig 7041, Eagle 71-4*, Grand Junction 77-52, La Junta 79-51, Lamar 8VS9, Leadville S2-W. Umon 70-51. Pueblo 73-52. Trinidad 77- one of the most famous band, in America. The two brother, were almost as much prominence for the celebrated feuds that kept them apart. They buried the hatchet in 1MJ. and in 1953 formed a band together after nearly 20 year, on s e p a r a t e bandstands. Tommy choked In death accidentally in hi, sleep Nov. 26. 1956, and Jimmy carried on their band. J i m m y wa, the quiet, cautious FIVE DAY FORECAST Colorado- -- Scattered s h o w e r s i ' clarinet-- the jazzman's "Licorice "-- fnr his favorite instrument O m a h a , Neb, sergeant at arms; and G. B. "Pete" Johnson of, Omaha, secretary-treasurer. Post automatically became chair-- The a t - j man of the associatnn', board of directors for the coming year. Other directors elected were: For Colorado, Chief nf Police Keith Cunningham nf Longmont and State Patrolman Robert G. Asher of Sterling; Arizona, Deputy Sheriff Mrs. Viola Y. Shields of Bisbre; Indiana. Baltimore k Ohio Railroad Patrolman Byron E v a n s IConttnnM on PA*Â« 7) College campus. The property was acquired b; Archbishop Urban J. Vehr from Wilbur W. and Jean A. 1 Martin The church will take possessio June 15. Known as Aquinas House, th center will provide a meetin place for Catholic :tudrnts. Cou seling service and a library als will be available in the cente Some services will be conduct there. The Rev. Robert F. Hoffman St. Peter's said an effort will b made In have the center ready fo the start nf the regular sumrne school session. Some remodeling is planned. The brick home has five room on the ground floor, two upstair and an apartment and seven other rooms in the basement. A couple will reside at the centei and be in charge of Us facilities Size of the lot on which the home is located is approximately 00 by 100 feet. Wnrthtcflnfl (II |M Kill. (OtlxrB MXM n m f l l . volunteer workers are especially urged In attend as thi* is an important meeting of the J" r -j ,,.,,,,,.,, * M " lr " Reservation, at $1.50 a plate may Inlir.**'* be made by calling the Red Crt " s L^ 1 *J^'* l " I iJJ^* l 7 office, telephone "55, by June 22.' "nt**TM' mTM"iiin 75 Bugle Corps, Banc/s To March Here July 4 Senate Adopts Farm Bill with Soil Bank Fund Man Gels Boettcher Scholarship As C.U. Medical Sludenl DENVER tfi -- Dean Robert J. Glaier said Wednesday Boettcher Foundation scholarships have been awarded to these students at the University of Colorado school of medicine: Scholarships for W): Arthur D. Graham. Harry P. Ward. Wayne P. Kisthard Jr. and Charles R. Shaver, all Pueblo; John M. Hardman, Greeley; James W. H. Neisler. Thomas L. Petty and Lawrence McKinnis, all Boulder; Robert L. Treasure, Longmont. Jo Anne Brasel of Boulder was awarded a S2V) scholarship as well as a summer research scholarship, of KM. H a r d m a n is the son of Mrs. Agnes S. Hardman, 1111 Ninth avenue, Fifteen bands and drum bugle corps have entered and the Fourth of July parade, which also will include several sections of floats and novelties and another for the military. Tom Richardson, parade chairman, said it is hoped that Gov. McNichols will be able to WASHINGTON OP -- The Sen- j Greeley. ate gave the Eisenhower admin- istratinn a partial victory TuMday , n i g h t by paÂ«ir.g a J.TWJW2.I57 Â· f a r m money htÂ«l including contin- lued and broad authority for t h e ' B e r n a r d . 49, turf wntrr for The i soil bank plan. Turf Writer Dies LOS ANGELES .r -- Maurice outfit toniMta ef boys 8 to II years | Passage was hy a maninim of age. 171-0 role. |LoÂ« Angeles Examiner since horse ' " r a c i n g was revived in California The parade will form at Six- The bulky appropriation m f a s - l Icenth street and Ninth avenue. All ure now goes back to the House 'in 1H4, died Tuesday. floats and groups will he requested to begin forming prompt which had voted In kill off the generous acreage reserve pay- ly at 9.30 a.m. and the parade will i m r n U of the soil bank after this begin moving at 10 a.m. [year. This year's parade route Â« ill be Senate action came after a 12- Senate Passes Education Bill Peiping Charges Yanks Invaded' So. China Sea WASHINGTON in - The Navj aid Wednesday one of its carrier ome planes received minor dam ge when fire* 1 upon by Chines) Communist shore batteries about ght miles off the China coal uesday afternoon. The plane, flying off the carrier ornet, reportedTM that it changed ourse to the eastward when Corn- unist guns opened up and that no me aboard was injured. The Navy issued a brief stale- ent after the incident had beta eported by the, Pieping Radio. The Navy said the plane, not therwisÂ« identified, was on I routine training flight" off thÂ« Chinese coast in the Formosa trait area. The Nary said the plane wat 'fired on and slightly damaged by Communist Chinese antiaircraft" at about 4:00 p.m. local time. The Navy said the incident occurred in hazy weather and that 'it appears that the aircraft concerned was to the westward of its plotted position, being about eight miles off the coast when it wai fired' on." The plane, was flying nn a northeasterly course "when the Communist battery opened fire," thÂ« statement said. It added that the plane "immediately changed course to the eastward" end returned to the carrier Hornet. "The circumstance* of the incident are already under investigation by thi Navy." the statement said. LONDON IP--Communist China claimed that an American air and naval force had "invaded part nf he South China Sea" for eight louri Wednesday and sent flight after flight of U. S. planes pour- ng over the Chinese mainland. Peiping Radio said its antialr- raft defenses had damaged a V. . Navy plane and shot down tÂ»-o thers flown by Chinese National- t pilots. (In Washington, U. S defense uthorities had no immediate com- ent on the broadcast. A Navy pokuman said the .location of the arrier Hornet, one of the ships amed by Peiping Radio, was assified information.) The Peiping broadcast laid th* ction took place in the Swatow Â·ea of Kwangtung Province, yn) iles across the sea from For- nsa. It said the American firce con- sted of the U. S. aircraft carrirr ornet and four destroyers which ailed from Hmg Kong early 'ednesday morning. "They invaded part of the South lina Sea within the territorul aters of China," the broadcast iid. Then U. S. naval pfanrs began king off from the carrier and intruded into the Swatow area," eiping Radio said. All told, the American aircraft om the Hornet "made 66 sorties 23 group?," the broadcast said. Just where the Chinese Nation- ist planes came from was net cified, hut Peiping said fn-jr "Chiang Kai-shek FSI fighters" joined the A m e r i c a n s over tit Statov area Li the afternoon. "They met heavy antiaircraft gunfire from the ground and twn planes were shot down and fell into the sea," the broadcast said. The other two planes turned tail and fled." The broadcast said nnly one of the American planes "was hit ard d a m a g e d -- it escaped Li a southerly direction, belching smoke." 42. Cheyenne Â«3-4Â«.. Caiprr Lander M-IT, Laramie RS-4fl. Raw went for brass, and thv 1 "" *-Â«. "* Spring, brass there is, the trom- showers likely again at first n f j r n t week: temperatures will a v - j met 3-S degrees below seasonal: with frequent but nn large riay-| tn-diy changes; h i c h s w a r m e r ' rtjyi 7iÂ»-M, f a l l i n g In W7n cooler i Hays; lows in 4flÂ« and lower nÂ«. Regional Weather Mayflower Is Towed to Port w T . W H n c m l TROmCETOWN. Mas, Thursday; isolated afternoon o r 1 Mayflower II. replica nf the on.' ride ' tr.r s a m e aÂ« the one l a s t KÂ»r. . \ i r t h ' b a t e about the soil bank and mul- . . U . t l l l J . l l . _ t _ _ _ _ _ _ I I . . . . w i t h M a y o r Oscar Heck ar.d oitier | tering floats at the Chamber of I Commerce office will be July 1. ! i High Scheel Bands Eot.r Six high school bands are among | the m u s s i c a l a g g r e g a t i o n s entered. r.ur. where it will dishar.d. lion nn payments under the tivities carrying CS.4J5.200 more Â·vation r e i f M Â« part of the ; thin voted by the Ho-ie. b a n k . The Senate Appropria-l It was the first appropriation Dignitanr., forming section one j ' c'nmmiitrr had written the!bill, with one minor exception, in nf the p a r a d e , will he folded b y , ' . . . _ . . . . intn the measure. u h i f h the Senate voted a larger Discussion To Be Held on Cigarette Tax A sanfl discussion on the pro-Thr) are from G r r r l r y hi:n. W i n d : a ircti-n rf erisnizalin floits Â«-1 '"rn'n wai a rire nclr.ry fur "Â»Â· total t h a n thf Hr.-jir a l h w f i j for posal tn levy a twn-cent c i g a r e t t e ! sor. Eaton, Kcrs-y, Ooidrn and srmor h a n d s . The third irrtion will p l ] h ] , C J n ,, n ,| nr , ,,d,^ by four the new f i s c a l year begi.-.ning July tax in Greeley to raise funds for Sterling. be composed "f "rum and !"!'Â« .j t r m . m j n o ,t Democrats. 1. The Grertey VFW. the Brighton, corps Â«nd veterans organization, R u ,. f l | ,],,, ],,,, rf , t wn t n ' Sen. Hill ( D - A l a ) . floor m a n a g e r one m a r j i n an effort to rut h a c k for the hill and c h a i r m a n nf the ,I;ns ni purse string subcommittee that in- construction nf community recreational facilities will he h f H at VFW and t h r Cheyenne A m e r i c a n flnau. ..,.,, ... the Community building at Â» p m . ' Lfgion h a Â» r rr.lrred drum and In section four w i l l _ be 4 H float, , h , lv) mi!!lon and Ih' high school ban-Is. The fftn ,, rvjl , on r r i r r i e p a y m e n t * srrted ihe increases, won praise junior h a n d , and r.o\fltin will fol- , f t f r ),,, n l r r ow d d r a t in the from both Democrats and Republi cans Voters,' High F)nÂ«. Junior Police. Accord- low in section five. M i l i t a r y group* ; f l f , t l r t t le issue. Inn ard Colorado Just Kids, all | will m a k e up the suth aad final A n l r n r n ^ m f r t WASHINGTON (f -- The Unitrd States told Russia Wednesday Soviet threats and subversion are thÂ« cause for joint d e f e n s i \ e m f Â» i - By way of contrast this government said in a formal note thÂ»t opposition to the use of force n settling international disputes h a i long bffn a "cardinal element" of U. S. policy and U embodied in the United Nation, Charter. On that basis the United Statri rejected as "unnecessary" a Kremlin call fnr a Big Four declaration condemning the use of force in settling Middle East disputes. The State Dept.. In making public the note delivered in MoÂ»cow, said Britain and France are making similar replies to Â» Soviet rr poii! made last April 11. The U. S. note suggested Ihit Russia, rather t h a n repeating declarations to which it is already I party, should put into foreÂ» thi |U. N. CharUJs nrincljlei.
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