y jjÂ«jcv.g;_ 1956- GREELEY .TRIBUNE PafÂ« 29 Daily fribune ' '' aULDSID B.-HANSEM LEO G/ KOENIG .'.'.: IXiqUTIVE STAFIF l.aa. in . Mir Â·nl Oij 'Etmlij * Â· TrnanÂ».Rfptibl[Â«ii * PubliUtw Â·)Â· 714 Eliklh 5L Cmltr C.lo^ \! tb* faÂ»i- i. tk Act . IB]*M tHily BurMu ( rf .Clt lion Aodit BurMu ( rf .Clteulitioa Th* Aiiteiiud PrwÂ» II . Â·n(iuÂ»0 ixcln- ilnto te lfcq uc'Â«f-itpiUlrat!Â» of ill til* local riwi piinkd ID IhU BEuÂ«frtpÂ«r aÂ» w*!l -aa all AP iwwi dilpatcli*) . ' . . utiidi' C,lc.iÂ«o. 1 1 rill S*rricÂ« ait* **- C5 " Fl.UTD L. MERRILL . - .- . A. L. PETERSEN . - . . : . ' . CLASS PAG1 I . . ' ; . . ' . - 8TiVeriptton ' PrleÂ«^lf "Mill':** l : i r a r It.M. I aimtaf U.a*. Â· Â«.Â».'. I, *.! n - Â· ta.M Â«M rnnlt .... ,- . . . rwr aijwfcjra .'foralcii "rcuntrli Â«Â«.Â» ninth TilT Cattili .!.Â«Â·Â· Â·Â«omVT=." - , f UBI.IG -FORUH--Pdblie to I v oi"mtÂ«n MCit bÂ« t^ kiKt^r Ihtn MÂ«-BraÂ»..Corrttt Â· irnityrr raoft W ariÂ»tÂ» J vltb Ui*K liicei la' rb. Tiib-jcf . Oo.-bl Gtaato T y p o Â·artphleal UÂ«[*Â« KÂ». SI* F*use fenrf Ponder: '--ThÂ« Sint'lnj Haart "Serve, the- Lard ;with gladness;' Come int linging."-- Psa. 100:2.' . ' ; . " . . ."" ". ' ' Â· ' " '.' ' :.r+J ' ; ' . ' ; A Fire Station Will Be Located . into his presence with Y e r s .Ago Esrly city councils'.lried'lo locale a fire station in a city park'. One council proposed to build the fire. station underground at Inspiration point. The east end of Glen mere park was urged for a fire'station. ' The 'Tribune opposed aoy^u'se of a park 'for any 'other purposes than a s ~ a park, which,' as we see' if, does'nol include a site for a public building. Â·Â· f Â· Â· . - Â· " i Â·' '. i ..Â·.'Â·'. r ; - : Â· - , Â·Â· Prior lo' the "acriuisitiori' by . the city of Ihe Central, school sile, Lincoln park, in the m.idst of downtown Greelcy/was urged for Recreation building. Some, felt that Eighth street could be closed and 'a recreation building could b(j put across from North' Lincoln to South Lincoln,-. wilhpul'lo'singA'ery much of the Â·park-area'.' Thii we opposed then. -The 'airir of .cities' is' to keep arteries of 'traffic open,' instead of closing them. Especially is this true when the arlery means ingress and egress^froni a major shopping 'area. .'" Â· Â· We recall these general principles now; since the effort's lo violale 'them are certain lo. boh up again. While some merchants have their eyes on private sites for parking places,' others and their represenla- tives view hungrily Lincoln park for that purpose, and dream of at least one block of free 1 parking for their customers'. This would be a major tragedy.' . .-. ; . . . Lincobi park should be preserved for Ihe purpose for which Ihe Union Co.lonists set it aside -- for trees and grass. Â· But to get back lo the fire slaiion site problem, all should remember, Including the petitlone'rs,' lhat a new-fire station will be loc'aled'some place in the south part of Greeley. It will be in the. vicinity of that recommended by. the Slate Board of Fire Underwriters. It can be assumed that no lire station will be built on the edge of a cily. - . ' . ' . . ' . The advice received by the cily was lo locale the fire ilation somewhere between' inspiration point and the East Side of Glenmere. The alternative lo using the public park is to purchase .private properly, jusl as Ihe school dislricl has done many limes. The cily had considered for sometime a site at the intersection' al Twentieth sir eel, and. the due nor Hi. extension of Eleventh avenue, where it is now a ane-w'ay avenue. That would 'mean the acquisition of a small corner of (he relrikin farm. This could be ohlained,' we believe, even If it had to be condemned. Ills NOT inside' the city, but it is our opinion that the city ran condemn for municipal purposes property, that is so near its own ' boundaries.; Â· Â· . . Â· ' Otherwise the only choice is to purchase a residence properly, tear f( down, and-build a residence type fire station. That is the type lhat -is Â· contemplated. It would be more expensive than using the park property owned.' by the cily. The expense would eslablish one more precedent against'thc gradual erosion of public parks for other municipal purposes. The petitioners may be reminded thai wherever the fire station it located,- those nearby are apt to protest. In our opinion a protesl againsl Ihf proximity of Ihe station lacks the. force based upon the objection to the first step in gradually whittling away parks. ._ Â· Â· Â· ' ' ' Can Eisenhower Run Again . ' Â· ; . ' By JAMES MARLOW Anociat.d PrÂ«iÂ« N.ws Analyit ,Â· President Eisenhower is 65. The Republicans hope he will run again. He's their chief hope of winning in 13M. But can he run? Even if his doctors said he could run - and they've said .aolhmg o the kind yet-here is one faclor he would have lo consider:. . ' The'average'life expectancy in this counlry for white men is M. liserihower, if elected, would be 66 when he took office in 1357. . Then if he ran true to statislics, he'd have only two year.lo.live nd could not finish out his four-year lerm. But some_men live loifger. Â·'Â· ' : .-loici-f,' '!Â«Â«]' ' Â· : / ; Miss June.' Sutler and. Howard Bowman, wÂ«U known,' Greeley young people, . repealed^ naarri 1 ie vows in quiet ceremony, at the home' of 'the Rev. and Mrs. Charles K.-Hannan Monday ifternoon 7' z o'clock. A group of 25 close friends and relatives of the couple were present for the single ring service. GebTJsii 'Sutter Â»ttehde^:heV sister as /maid of 'honor. Frank Reynolds, cousin of the brid*, .was groomsman. i Â·' Â· Following- the service the' bri Â·! party and. guests adjourned to the home of the bride's parents at 1230 Twelfth street for an informal reception. . Â· 1 Mrs. .Bowman is the daughter of .Mr. and Mrs. William M. Sutler. She. at! nded Greeley High school The past* several months she his been employed at the luncheonette of ' the Woohvorth store and ' will continue there 'until -'after the Christmas 'holidays'. Bowman is the son of Mr. and Mrs. II. Bowman of Norlh. Eleventh avenue. He also attended Gre'eley schools. For three years Â· he has been employed at Model- Mills. The couple has taken an aparlment at 903 Fifth street/ Born to' Mr. and Mrs. Don Moody on Dec. 7 an 8V4 pound lofi at Iheir home, : wesl 'of Greeley. : He has been. nh...ed Donald Laurence. Mrs. Moody is the former Marjor Wallace.. 'WASHINGTON ,LETT! IL. WASHIN'GTOK'--T,he - MI ..doori of.the So'yiet;Emba.sy were opened to guests for the third'time in 10 'days, .but lid-sleek limousines rolled' up,'-'no' photogr*pheri were snapping.big'shots; even Ambas'si- dor ZaroubiiWas out of sight.:-:;U w a s . a jmall, linfprmal shindig honoring the. group.of t seven . ... visiting; Russian edilors and ' h e l l - ^ only faces I recognised were those- of some-' of - my colleagues:" The rest, mostly male, !we're press or cultural attaches from the various' embassies around town. . , This 'time' the guests concentrated in.the'big gold and; white ballroom wilh its crimson velvet hangings and crystal chandeliers. In'EnglUh 16 mÂ«'wÂ»j "Okayi" but' through an interpreter he told me the'group'had enjoyed.their..trip; Â·"Newswomeri in Russia'are treated Â· j u s t like the men^'"covcr the same LthingS;. get -the same-pay," belong to the r Moscow_Press"Club. 1 And'VinsteJd of being a distraction lo their'malt .colleague's,- as some American journalists ha'd jokingly told the'fro'up,'new'jwpmen in'.this' counlry, were, he said '.'their women provide Inspiration.". Lflpps'lNeedivi j lri : 'Arniy In'iPeacefimie . - * ~ - i ' f -\ r Winston 'Churchill Gets Williamsburg Award as si Recipient of Honor LONDON M -- Sir W i n i t o n Churchill M'ednesday niÂ£hl became the first recipient of America's Williamsburg Award and was pfesenl- ed'a silver'lown crier's bell. Promising to ring the bell whenever he fell there is duty to be done, Â· t h e . promptly led the wÂ»y lo the bar, clanging at.every step. The v award was 'made trustees of - Williamsburg, stored 18th Century.capital of the Rtiiish Chuichili's They gathered mostly around the bar. They didn't -pounce on ihe food attractively 'arrayed 'on Ihe long buffet table until late in the evening. A previous big affair.was altend- ed by -more. than l,i)6o to celebrate the Russian Revolution An earlier affair, - a .. reception for touring L ^ovief pianist Emit Gilds, was more, exclusive, Â· , black tie do, to which only a select i 100 h a d . been invited. Gileli .gave a recital and'lhe guests' were more restrained.' " '."Â· Â· I had some difficulty' tracking down the Soyiel..new5mfn. It approached a tall, d a r k . young .man who was -speaking an yn familiar tongue. He turned out to be. Ihe cultural -iUache~6Â£ thtf Polish Em bassy. He could speak English On my next turn about the .room I edged up .to an. arhiablcMdokinjj pfnk-cheeked plunipish man" talking with a'young blond," blue-eyed G 0 T H.E N B U R G,.Sweden Sweden has more than 10,000 Lapps and Norway has Uvice that number. Finland has 2,500 of them and Russia nlxKit 1,800. '' .. ;" Â· Jn^Sweden Ihey have more or less the tame obligations and privileges as other citizens except t h a t in peacetime they' are exempt .from military conscription.,' 'The Swedish; Lapps. own ~.some 200,000 reindtcr, Â· valued Â· a t ' abb'u $2,000000. These animals provide the- Lappi'with food, transportation clothing,.and shelter. The ikihs 'arc is'ed -for clothing and for the no mads* tepeclike tents. ' Senators Follow larriman tammany;'' .WASHINGTON 01:'--. 'Co'ipmentr V ; j Republican,! "'lena'lors added rh'ursday'fo'an apparent GOP.'it- e'mpt 'lÂ«"'pin*'"a'.-Ta'mmahy'.. Hall label .-.on- Gov.- Ayerell Harrlnian of Â· New York r i eyed. as a.' prospec-. ,ivc Democratic presidential 'aspirant next year.*-" '.Â·" :;''".'"'"''-Â·;'." In ; I he' wake of. a', jab. at Har- riTnairb'y While HoJse Press Secretary James' C.' r Hajerlyi. Sen. Hickenlooper- (R-Iowa) -.said -in an interview, that .''I've; 'assumed he is a Tammany' Hall candidate."' . In a somewhat similar vein; Sen. Francis Case (R-SD) said that Harriinan may nol be; a'candidate for the ftemocralic presidential nomination but "al. Icafl.thc leader of Tammany Hall seems intent on' making him one,". -. . ... Sen. Watkin,s,(R-Ulah) said Tarn many has wanted to name a candidate in the pasl'but .no.one^ha'd a chance for, the prize Ranted "the ' T ' o'.different from'-any_olher -.or-, anization." - ..Â£,.":^\_. \ 'Harriman has said he is; not'an active" candidate for thenomina- oii', although''hisTja'me;,will bÂ« ubmilted to Ihe'nomiriatiBg .con- ention "in good faith,"-, not just as V favorite son' candidate.".'.,:'.'. 'Â·.'' Hjgerty' referred 'to-, DeSjpio's latement- Wedncsday^in- 1 telling ewsmen' at Gc-llysburg: that Harwas Jthe first man.'.in', his- jry "id be ''.'n6minated"-_for'..the Â·residency -by ' Tammany - HiU.'~ ."For! a' man who isn't a' ! candi- ate,'* said Hagerly, ; "it scem.s ; to me very surprising that he allows ImsclC lo be-'p'ut.in a candidate's position , by the'; leader':; o( .Tarn[any Hall.".' Â·!' ' '-. Â·::Â·Â·Â· :'-. : ' Sen.-.Mansfield '(D^Mpnt)- 0!\r differences and we'll.come Ufi atMhe convention, I'm'iure^wiUr a( candidate "Ihct' tht Kepublieaiu w^ii'l,appreciate." ' ; . Â· Â· ;''1 s Â· Â·I.. H^t^pot-^-;; any! of 13. points- in;the..b*ik frÂ»Â«i:j his office.- Â·Â·Â·':Â· -Â·Â·,-'^'-'?S:'--:?.. ) 5 : ' - ' : By.prcssing v a j | ricailyjOEe'raled- thermometer"" btgj;| can 1 find-'.out'.".the 'outSide^te'rrtpert:^;^? . Â· turf, tlie "temperatures in the jÂ»reJKj3Â«Â« dent's office, the board room, ike^ : i- lobby, and th'(J'p'tfierJr'oo'ms;ai'.well'JiJj; as in-various duels'ajid pipes which'. carry hot' and cold air'and ' E: ome a shorter time to make up that average, and Eisenhower might urve out a second term and live till he's 90. ... Â· i ThÂ«e is something else involved before hÂ« could consider under- 5 S'run, whal they the Th^ i wlÂ« l n 1 olhm I . e wr1ng wilh Eisenhower's heart the momenl be-' . ^ jnere was nOUM"^.^ Â» he troub | e w a j m q n e of Ihe blood vessels have another, heart attack. He had the idea tha^his position as correspondÂ«nt carried, cerlain responsibilities and "dignities. The orresooncient had s h e p h e r d e d Grant through a monumental three- ay drunk, shielding him from disrace: . . Â· . Cadwallader e m e r g e s from Â·Three Years Â»with Grant" as a man ^jorlhy of study in his own i=ht. But lhÂ« book's chief.claim o ? atttntion is its porirail ol Granl m the heat of battle, relaxing and offguard.wilh his. friends, in no- ments of decision and indecision. t is a revealing picture. Cadwallader's journal never be-, fore has been published. It- lÂ»y neglected for years, unknown lo all save a few historians, in Ihe Illinois Stale Historical Library until the late Lloyd Lewis ran across it, with glee, during his researches on Grant. Intelligent, e d i t i n g by Thomas contributes immensely lo making it a fresh, vibrant dotu' menl. Bob Price J */ oLiterary GUIDEPOST Tbree Lears Wilh Grant, as rc- ealled by war correspondent Syl- vt'nus Cadwallader, edited by Benjamin P;Thomas (Knopf). Cadwallader reported the. Civil War for. the Chicago Times and. later, the New York Tribune. He was talented, untiring, enterprising. He had self-assurance almost to the point. of bumptiousness. He had special privileges and he nude the . most.of them. : About those privileges. Cadwallader had Â« pass signer 1 personally by If. S. Grant, enabling him to go . anywhere without hindrance. He could draw upon military supplies for subsistence and "quipnienl. He could and did, send dupalches in Grant's personal military pouch. He could bypass Washington censorship and a ban on the use ol the telegraph for press reports by or gamiing a -messenger' relay to take his copy direct to New York, each " messenger carrying a Grant-signed p a s s . ' ' ' , ,' Grant had reason to trust Cad wallader. Tht reporter made |t t I-', point'lever tÂ» vfolatÂ« a eoofidenfe Safety Margin Slight : LOS ANqELES -- Very-little Â«( the sun's energy -- o n l y about 3/10,b6o,000,OOOths -- reaches Ihe earth. But Mine scientists Â· figure that the loss of only S per cent more would be enough to. destroy all h u m a n UfÂ«. Â· handicap 'of Tammany Hall. T| Car'ifjine D e S a p i o, Tammany leader, is Harriman'i chief boost er. for the Democratic .nomination MISTER BREGER chap. The first wasrRumahiary. the '-- Â·* Â· j ^ Â·Â· -Finally,' T . met. Boris' Kafnpo\- Polevby,. leader of Ihe', group, a tall, broad-shouldered, .man", wifh ' . TflU6r!r EVIKY COuKsc.OF'816 WKRICULWA' , mop of 'black hair, drooping eyelid and medals -pinned, on .hii imiform. -The one- w'prd'he'spoke ments in advancing the basic prin- M*mVÂ«ri of th* CitTlÂ«n't CÂ«mmittM fÂ»r P u b II MJi *Hind Hi a diicui- th* baard Â·f ciples of liberty and justice.'.' With Fingering the bell-- a symbol of Right and Wrong Reaction '.'- Â· v HALF ACRE CASTLE lold a distinguished audience " SURPRISING Wrt\T THE S WRIT per's HaU:""lts silver. tone is gentle. I shall ring it whenever I feel there is 'duty to be done.'1 COMING TO SPEND THE HOUOAVS W1T11 UV Then sticking a big cigar in .his he grasped the bell in-his right .hand and marched bÂ£f. As he reached the broad door of the dining room' he hailed, lurn*d to the other diners,.beamed impishly and clanged the : betl S'iolently. He then marched the crowd..to tht' bar, ringing all thÂ« way. Â·Japan'! population u growing al the rate ol about 1,000,000 persons a year. BY HAM FISHER JOE PALOOKA JUST A SECOND... HEV... THAT'S KM! FITS THE MSOWTION Of THf WJH6 THlf F WHO ROBBED THE OLD LADY SCOKCHY SMITH ?B1L CAJS6 KR VO(K , Who's Dopey Now? DICKIE DARE M O D E S T M A I I I E I V S - - Trtaiaart KjaMvW U. L ' JUT IT WAS KUTT WHO PRANK VOU THIHK SOT XXI DRAHK VES, DR.DCKIKSOlTCAPTAlM KUTT WILL RELIEVE ME AT MIDNIGHT- EVERYTHINGS 'UNDER CONTROL THE DOPED COFFEE. HAVE -XXI MO THE CAPTA1H *ORKHD OUT tSfO FEELS HEAvy-eor TIME fO'R MAHBASV BOV'S GONMA BE MAR RIED.7 T ful nearly ivtrylkng I BPK a* Ms *exl race!".
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