Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on December 4, 1962 · Page 16
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 16

Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 4, 1962
Page 16
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Couldn't Keep Still in Jail, Reds Throw Book at Her ·y JOHN 0. KMHLIR be charges read this time. The BERLIN' (API--AnMliese Kirks sentence was 34 yean. She bei only 30 years old but she has spent nearly one third of her life In jail because she refused to hide hatred of communism. - ~--/ .····» » ivwu IHA ucfi my "They did a terrible thing to TM*«th shut. I spent more time in me and I will never let them for- solitary than perhaps any other STRAIGHT FROM TV - When a cord is pulled, Calvin and the Colonel talk. They can say 11 sentences each. Models of the pair from television are on the market in smaller size tnd without built-in conversation. IT'S NEVER TOO iARLY on Christmas morning for little girls to jump out of bed and find dolls under the tree. Bright, eyed little sister, left, has discovered a cuddly doll that talks whenever she is squeezed. Big sister can talk to her big-girl doll (which has a built-in tape recorder) and then listen to a playback of her own voice. Stuffed Toys Go Way Out And 0, Those Cool Dolls! Dolls in Santa's 1962 toy pack molest resemblance to real life are more like human beings than animals. Most unusual of this galaxy of antaslic animal characters is a seasick sea serpent, appropriate- y executed in a green hue. As- evcr before: and, conversely, new arrivals in toyland's stuffed animal kingdom are more fantastic inconcept than ever before. Most conspicious trend is the high incidence and rich variety of voices, reports Toy Guidance Council. Not so long ago a doll was considered especially talented if she snid "mama." Thanks to electronics and other scientific marvels the gifted new dolls this Christmas not oily will carry on extensive playroum-level chitchat, but also will narrate full length stories and present an extensive repertoire of songs. One ot the most remarkable arrivals on the toyland scene is a doll whose story telling is produced by a phonograph but who has no visible contact with the record player. Another novelty sure to en ' trance doll lovers is an infant GRANTS, N. II. (AP) - A food doll who opens her mouth wide poisoning epidemic overflowed lo- ««J r-nnfil.,. Lot... I ,,11- _ _ Pfll mPlHlfal f^f^\\\t\tif MftnAttr -It sorted dogs, rabbits, bears andj-- so on raise their voices in vari- ~~ ous intriguing ways. Many of the new talk-producing mechanisms require only a simple tug to start up conversation, a far cry rom the old-fashioned music box with an easy-to-lose key. The role of Ihe teen-age doll in making children conscious of style wints and grooming has been ex- ended notably this Yuletide. The career girl takes the spotlight. ,'cw kits include complete ward- and actually speaks baby talk ac companied by appropriate gur gles and coos when her stomach is pressed. New, too, in the tod dler doll category is a dimuni live walker who needs mother's helping hand to take those firs difficult sleps. Quite as vocal as dolls are new stuffed animals, many of them modeled after TV cartoon char actors anil bearing only the re FEAfCWC Materials - Installation All stylet WELLEH LUMBER CO. robes for the well dressed secre- and careful instructions on basic tary, the nurse, airplane stewardess and the photographer's mod el. Baby doll kits include the latest refinements in baby grooming doll owners. care of the infant. Well-designec wardrobes encourage neatness in storing the doll's elaborate wardrobe which may carry over to Food Poisoning Hits N.M. High School Students cal medical facilities Monday as more than 150 Grants High School students suffered from nausea or stomach sickness. The mass poisoning was believed caused by a cafeteria lunch of hamburger and corn. Tn of the students were admitted to the Cibola General Hospital for further treatment. They were listed in fair condition. About 80 more were treated at doctors' offices throughout the Grants area. The sickness started during school assembly. Ambulances and cars were pressed into service taking the sick high school students to the hospital and doctors' offices. WARNOCK SALES THURS., Dec. 6th -10:30 a.m. 1 mile West, 2 miles South and '/, mile West of BERTHOUD, Colorado. 1960 Massey-Ferguson 65 tractor; 1958 Massey-Flrguion 65 tractor; 1948 8N Ford tractor, Wagner loader; 1958 No. 92 Massey-Ferguson self propelled combine; 1953 M-H 908P com bine, special, 14 ft., pickup; 1949 Chevrolet 1'/ 2 ton truck, grair box; 1960 Massey-Ferguson No. 10 b»ler; Ferguson 8 ft. sldi rake; Edwards spinner plow; M-H offset disc, 3 pt.; Cobey tandem disc, 10 ft., transports; M-M 13-7 grain drill, DD, seidir; Dempster 13-7 Grain drill, SD, PW; M-M 2 row corn planter, ? pt.; Ferguson disc plow, 3 bottom; Clark 28 ft. boom sprayer complete; Ford NKO cult.; Ottowj Chief fertilizer spreader foi NKO cult.; Ferguson spreader; Massey-Ferguion No. 31 mower dyna balance; Massey-Ferguson 3 pt. tool b»r; 3 pt. ditcher Ezee-Flow "100"; Ford 3 pt. blade; Eversman 12 PL leveler Ford 3 pt. scraper; 3 section harrow; IH 2 section harrow; JD No. 943 rubber tired trailer; Ford «ub-soller; 20 ft. Mayrath auger; 450 gal. water tank; complete lint of turkey equipment 22 Propane brooders; and misc. FEED -- 65 ton corn ensllgae; 40 ton 3rd cutting «lfalf» 20 ton straw; 2 ton Nuirena 41% protein BeefmaiUr; 1'/ 2 to: 32% protein plus 10 Mil Stb. CATTLE -- 8 Hereford stock cows, will calf early. PETE HAHN B. B. BOTTS, Owners FRIDAY, Dec. 7th Machinery 9:30 a.m. -- Cattle 12:00 noon TRANSPORTATION BEAUTIES, past and present, can be built from scratch from the handsome model kita that are bigger and better this Christmas. Demomtratiiig the best of both worlds, this youngster aims hi: Mercury capnile heavenward, while his finished clipper ship offers picturesque background. Space Ships and Clippers Waiting on Toy Shelves 3 miles West of LOVELAND on 1st Street, then mile South. 1960 Massey-Ferguson 85 tractor, big motor; 1953 Ferguson 30 tractor; 1946 M.M U tractor; 1959 Lion-Wizard leader, 2 heads; 1959 Ford 2 ton truck, 16,000 miles, beet box, stock rack, hoist; 1950 Chevrolet c/ z ton pickup; 1958 No. 68 New Holland baler, PTO; 1960 New Holland "800" corn cutter, PTO; 1961 Massey-Ferguson renovator. 3 pt.; 1961 M-F 10 ft., 3 pt. tandem disc; 1960 Dempster 4 row corn cultivator, 3 pt.; Ferguson Dyna Flow 3 pt., 7 ft. mower; 2 Massey-Ferguson No. 15 90 bu. spreaders; M-M 18-7 grain drill and seeder, DD, PW, A1; IH No. 185 4 row corn planter, 3 pt.; Dearborn 3 pt. plow; Heath oj t ruw cum plainer, a pi., uearoorn o pi. plow, neain ditcher; New Holland No. 55 rake; 3 section rotary hoe. Though Die toy stores Christmas are packed with fas- inating creations more ingenious nd more elaborate than ever be- ire, the staples of the toy world re every bit ihe same as they were 50 years ago. Then, as now, dolls headed the oest seller list. They might not o much more than cry gently, md they weren't as strapping as lev are today, but they were nev- rlheless handsome bisque crea- urc-, with real hair and blue eyes that closed in sleep. Costumes popular then are big terns for us now. Policeman am ireman outfits always star. Toy soldiers always sell well. The; were made of lead then. Now they're plastic. To prove his thesis, row on row of British units march across ; counter of the store, the Cold stream Guards and the Came Corps alike beautifully outfittec Vcyscy points out the do-it yoursclfers had a crystal radi set to assemble 50 years ago. Now they've advanced to nuclear re aclors, in keeping with a sleppw up age of science. Games designed for children t. day are still based en the four principles which have laste he moment he was created i 902. If his coat is worn f r o n oo much loving, snd his ears ar little tattered, his replacemen ·aits on the toy shelves, marking im as the greatest stuffed toy ver made. 1 through the years, he says. Ther Pact 1C GIEELEY TRIBUNE Tu«, Dec. 4, 1M3 it," says the slightly built woman as she related how she ·peat S4 years in East German prisons. Ten years ago Anneliese was working at a salesgirl in a shoe munist P'g»-" store in East Berlin where she ~ ' ived with her parents. Anneliese knew little about politics. However, she did not like ihe way the Communists were running people's lives. "1 had no particular desire to g o the West at that tune." Anne liese recalls. "But I knew many people who did." SutMm Visit One day, hi July. 1932, a young man wearing the uniform o{ the 'people's police" told her he wanted to escape to West Berlin and asked if she knew the addres: of a refugee camp there. Anneliese gave him the address and two hours later she was ar rested by the SSD. the State Se curity Service and secret police of East Germany. "I spent three years in a jai n East Berlin, where I worke n the tailor shop making uni orms for the police. Then 1 was ransferred to a work camp in Saxony where I also worked in the lerson in there." Once she refused to enter her alitary cell and she was beaten y female guards. "1 was so mad lat 1 called them a pack of Com- tailorshop." AnnelleM says she was not treated badly in prison. The foot was "relatively good." In April, 1967, she was released and "deported" to West Berlin She immediately joined the As sociation of Victims of Stalinism Anneliese took part in demonstrations against communism One of these, just three months after her release from Communist jail, took her to Bernauer Strasse. One side of the street ·elongs to West Berlin, the other to the Soviet sector. A WirHni Ctr Together with another girl An nelie»e was tacking posters on the doors of the houses on the Eastern side. The other girl entered one touse, saying she just wanted U see if there were any guards. U was the last Anneliese eve saw of her. The door sudden! opened, four men poured out grabbed Annallcse and pulled he into the house. In handcuffs, Anneliese was hustled through the back door U another street and packed inlo waiting car. Again she faced in terrogation, again five weeks questioning. "Spreading political slander . an to serve her time in Ute oo- orious Goerlitz penitentiary. "It was terribl*. I was treated badly that I could not keep my This outburst brought her an ther 19 months behind bars and he was transferred to the SSD rison in Halle, where conditions fere even worse. N* f t y , N* Work ''For eight days 1 was in leg irons and in a straight jackel because I refused to work bresk- ng up big lumps of coal. It wasn't hat I didn't like to work but they were not paying us for it and even in prison I felt 1 mint be paid for work." Anneliese was released last Juy aad taken lo the We* German border. Before she was "deport d" again, all her indentification papers, including the prison discharge certificate, were taken away. "When I got lo West German was taken to a refugee camp. lad no way to prove that I was ui prison for so long." Back A|aln But her story was checked and ound genuine. The Committee o Free Jurists, which keeps track of political trials in East Ger many, had a complete file on her. Fellow prisoners, released «fore her, had told the author! ies about Annelics*. the "gir couldn't keep her mouth who hut. Now, Anneliese is back at Ber nauerstrassc where she was kidnapped five years ago. She runs a small exhibition of photographs Depleting life under communism and the tragedies heaped on people of Berlin by the Ucd wall. She no longer needs to fear Snapping. The windows of the louses on the eastern side were bricked up as a part of the wall Muslims Rescued BANGKOK - Thailand dis patched a commercial ship to re latriate 370 Thai Muslims reccnl ly from Mecca in view of the re ported stale of wsr between Saud Arabia and Yemen. Life's Like That "I'd uy ht't writing M · Mrnwn . . . I »vtrtptfl* Utf Soviets Claim Jtill Leading In Big Missiles MOSCOW (AP)-The command- r of Soviet rocket forces claimed 'ues. that the Soviet Union con- inues to lead the United States in the field of powerful military ockeU. Marshal Sergei Biryuiov's tatemenl in the military ne»; aper Krasnaya Zvezda I Red tar) apparently was an answer o recent statements by American eaders that it is the Soviet Unon, and not the United States, ·hich suffers from a mUsiie gap. The British Institute for Strnte- ic Studies, in a report published S'ov. 9, estimated that ihe Hus- ians had about 75 operational in- erconlinental ballistic missiles, ompared with 150-500 in the ands of the West. The report aid Soviet leaders apparently ad decided to concentrate on uilding a bigger strategic strik- ing force. The institute said, however, th»t the Soviet rockets can carry more destructive warheads thaa such U.S. equivalents as the Titan. It added that the Russians have developed a mnre accurate ICBM and it should ot deployed by next year. UtI THE TRIRUNf WANT ADS POPUP SOME MM \To#/6tfr [ftp Corn I More Rep AUSTIN AUCTIONS SM Our Listing On Classified Pag* Classification 48-A «* OH OPEN Saturday Afternoons BARBER STUDIO Label of Pharmaceutical Elegance M Nighl PHONE 357-486* 811 Ninth St. Mtdical and Surgical Suppliii ore strategy, dexterity, psych logy and spelling. Fifty years ago it was bagatelle. Now there's a new one known as quinlcllc which is exactly the same. Nor lias the barnyard changed during the half-century, except that animals of earlier times were smaller, as were most of the toy t07 OFF · Mail Boxes « Ornamental House Signs · Weather Vanes · Rural Mail Boxes and Stands . J . D .^joffcrin(;S. Tea party dishes were 307b OFF spray- , - _ tank and stand; OE 180 amp welder. r.Mti- · torch; 6 feed dolj f ]irtnrjr\v;tie bunks; and good miscellaneous. .,,. ', ' 125 HOLSTEIN CATTLE -- 62 good bi t Holstein c o w s . rhcru ""'Cloys oil wliculs. rock with 1887 Ibs. of daily Denver milk base. 20 of tliese cows have P n U horses. "^pe;ikin£" pirluir freshened within the past 60 days and 20 will 'reshen within'book. ; . velliHcs the chilfi could 60 days. Thi', is basically a young herd and 5 Mgh produc;ng j( ],.j ve llim j, , ,, ,, ^ f herd. Many outstanding individual cows. M a i / of them are , .. . ' , bred to A.B.S. bull No. 1775. 20 big bred A.B.S. hiifers; 21 A.B.S.! urlll ' h " lllt cnr -' ha "t today'sl heifers 6 mo. to yearling: 15 A.B.S. heifers 1 to 4 months; 5Jyounglilcr.v. ' j Holstein bulls 6 months: bred Angus heifer. This ii an out- A:d faithful of nil is the Trrlclyl standing dairy herd, will be an excellent opportunity to buy ; l) Ci , r . In-loved of nil ilnMlmi limn 1 cows with bsfe and fire heifers. Exclusive A.B.S. breeding f o r ; . _ : over 5 years. TB and Bangs tested. ! Mrrr* i; or l-|\,u. MILK EQUIPMENT -- DC Laval 4 gnit pipeline milker, SKTTI.KWKVr e x t r a inflations: Dairy Kool 300 gal. bulk tank; De L»val 52 ln "'' '·"" t r ""rl I" «"'! l«t gai. electric heater: stainless Heel wash vat. .v"i'" ,,i \l',.",,*," 1 " 1 FEED -- 60 ton 1st cutting baled alfalfa. I v. ,'S:,T Lunch. I IHU -,r KI.MKl; n. M . K A V . 1'KTK GK1ST. Owner ^''^r;'',.. ,, tri ,,. v ,..,,.,, ,,,,. , h-a.,.. IMi-il 7 n v (.T';il i..|.,.n hi 'I:' ·ii!.ii:v I - O : U P ,.! H^i.l |-..i,i,lv. Barbecue Grills (;H)I Covers Tables Hrill Lifihts Snlad .Sets Charcoal Starter Accessories · Picnic Baskets Ice Buckets and Silverware · Tent Heaters 20% OFF · Camping Equipment Stoves Gas I,an(ern» Heaters Electric Lanterns Ice Chests Sleeping Bags Canteens Camp Stools Axes Accessories · Picnic Supplies Baskets Blankets JURK Grills Bottles Many other items · Stanley Tools 40% OFF Chair Covers Circle Champaign Chnir I'nds Drill K i t s I'icnic Hnskels I'icnic Dishes Outdoor I'urniltire OFF Black Decker Tools Drills Sanders Jig Saws Attachment. 1 ! Hole Saws Saw Blade* Sandpaper and All Accessories Cosco Card Tables, Chairs |5-WcceSel J^ O95 V'Hlues to 54.95 BIM, WAKNOCK, Auctioneer E. R. BETZ, Kingman C. E. CARVER, Clerk HARVEY STRUCKMEVER. Auct. 505 Cleveland. Loveland, Colo. 667-2510 or Kadio 1'niKram KI.OV (1570) 7:45 a.m. } "Mfira'ln J..yrrlr«! /!!· th* n.fil'1 nn'l t h a t ?nv tJTfon «rHl'-!i o t - J ' f t ' - r n i v i i h ''.nr( (-.ft 'n h^fnr* D»- Mi K A Y :\i-ulrlj. v Tril.n . n. i» "·wp ^^··Ml 19 Buy Now For Christinas Giving 50% OFF · Delta Tool Accessories · Barbecue Tools · Picnic Dishes · Thermo Bags · Locker Caddies · Children's Wading Pool* · Umbrella Covers · Knife Sharpeners · Chair Cushions · Work Gloves Greeley Tent 6- Awning Co. 9io 8th Ave, Just A Shade Better Telephone 352-0253

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