Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on December 10, 1955 · Page 6
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 6

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Greeley, Colorado
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Saturday, December 10, 1955
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Page 6
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GREELEY TRIBUNE' gaturd.y, D^. 13, 1955 The Greeley Paily Tribune ·ml Tht Grteky Republican * EXECUTIVE STAFF - futriiWr I FLOYD E. JICHtlLL - .- Mta«M Mir A. L, PKTKRSKN Ad*. Ctre. atar. I CLARE PACK - - * ·'·.« · ? · '· · _ _ Jh«? W«k 0*7 C*«nlnf by Tki TtftM*.)l«vBblle» Pub)Ub{i»r O» 0(1 LM 1U tWfalb St.. Gr«*:*T Colo. · KnUsrM *« ·fcx*d dm o:«U«r K f t W ff*t- *fflt« tt Omlty. Co Tor* do ane*r tht Act If *T*h i IITI. *M. Colorado PL-M ftlir Prm AMMJK. ' Clrcutfttio it- As«[i«Ua. Inli.d [{»». .A««H I9TMD , . HT.lr » Ik. «·« K13»l»t!in J .11 U* teeml .iv. 'vriWd ID tfcU n c w i v i p i r u wtll 'u' n AP a*»l dtlptchM. S-jkcripltoa Pijc»-Br niU fa Co!o»do. 1 r«.».H. I -calk, II.M, oo. oio.lt $1.^9. Br nit) outjl4r Co1«Tldo. I yt.T tlt.OO an« no.tb tl.Qt S«rrk. Mrn IS.OO rrir torivbcrf. Tonlza covntrlw St.04 RiCDth CUr Cirrlvr Sl.O^ vontb PIJBLtO FORUM -- Public tetam Irttcn naifW no Icr.icr Ota 100 wotdj. Corrtrl r most V. prtnt« J vStb tkna. Pause «nd Ponder: -- Th» tlnglni Hurt : . _,'iil» "By. day Ihe Lord commands his steadfast love; and at night sonj is with me, a prayer lo the Goff of my lift."-- Psa. «:!. McNichols Talks Water, Roads, State Institutions as Colorado Problems at Kiwanis Club Here abor, business and agriculture. 'A grtup of such men, he slid,' could evaluate Ihc taxes needed and make a more [air distribution of tho ax burden. ' ' '- .. Feeder May Increase Cost Meter feeders are those who park for hours In front of or.t meter, feeding il'when needed. Sometimes an employe feeds one meler. Some,-- times an employe feeds several. Many people were astonished whtn a meeting of the parking commission discussed ihortening of the lime to one-half hour for S cents. i The object was to drive the all day parkcrs out of the melered aria in the business section. Placing longer time on meters less convenient to stores failed to attract them, and meters were removed from · areas on the west side of Lincoln park. _ j ..The commission disclosed that shoppers want lo psrk nt-xt .to Jh'e store they pitroniie. That makes it tough when the professional and business men and their employees do the same thing. .The re/ujal of business men, professional men, and .employes to walk two or three blocks his been a major factor in the" local parking problem since the hilch racks were removed from around Lip.-pln park. If th«re should be complaints by customers in event the Standard (iirting rite becomes 5 cents for half hour, the real cause should be made clear. ' . ' · · ' TJntii very recently the parking lot north of the fire station on the earner of Sixlh street »nd Ninth avenue was never well patronized. The city owns Ihe entire block. Eventually Ihe whole block will be- »learetf for parkint. The parking lot west of the library"and about as fir away from most of the business population as was Ihe Sixth street tot has been much belter patronized. Some parkers there undoubtedly t»mi from the Central building. Some may be attracted by the facl tint "it u a paved lot. ' ' ··'· Both the lots mentioned are closer lo stores than the shopping public eould jelin Denver. Their use could resull in Ihe city as a public serv- "tce clearing all ill Sixth itreel frontage to provide parking. r^» Trend of Labor in England at Issue · . »y.J.M. ROBIRT* . . . ' AP^NfWS Anityit - Clement Attlae'i retirmenl as leader o( t*e British Labor party l*yolvts a great deal more lhan the mere selection of a successor, 'wMeh'willin ilself be a noisy fight. ' : More important in the long run will be whether the new leader can preserve the Unuo'us threads which hold the moderate and left wing lections ol the party together. · ' ' . Several times the ideological schism between the two factions has threatened a final split. Aneurin Bevan, left wing leader, has been ienu'tantly shool'ras t the party's leadership and trying to lake it him- «U. Attlee's pro-American altitude and his non-Radical Socialism were · Anathema lo Bevan, who. will now Iry once again, although apparently without great hope of success, lo grab the reins. "· Attlte will go down. in history as the man who engineered the welfare slate for Britain. 'Despite 'Bevan, «nd despite very great, difficulties Vilh some failures, he did it in fairly orderly fashion. He overestimated the willingness of the voters to ajsume the necessary expenses of his various health and industrial, nationalization programs, and they turn- · ni Conservative after. his six years as a prime minister. But he was looked upon; even by Winston .Churchill in Ihe periods when' there was no. heated politics! battle, as a "good man." During the war, he and Churchill pr«5tnt«d an amazingly united front against Britain's enem- IM ; - H u g h Gaitskill, regarded by many as Atllee's most likely successor, ii a youngish intellectual who is about as. far removed from Bevan as a tocialiil cm be. In person and politics he is not very far from the more liberal members of the Conservative party. Where AUlee was some- lime! willing lo compromise his own views and submerge his own per- aeiality in ord«r. to keep peace with Bevan, it is hard lo see how Gails. ' .kill tan do so. ' , ;'· On- this particular point, Herbert Morrison, another leading canrt- nal. mifht do better. Morrison 'is a genial man who, more than any "" '-'it the others, reminds one of an American labor leader. But he is get- ''tint along in years, and many party stalwarts feel Ihe times require ·'.;» youn'ier man to meet the flexibility demonstrated by the Conserva- jtivei since lh«jr return to power. ' levan has lost every major fight since he began his anti-American '.'tampaijn, and has even been read out of the party on occasion, only j«ey retire. The last time only Atlle'e was able to compromise the ulua- .'·jriem. It way 'he that no one'can continue to do it. : ' = ; · ' rf-» Court Has Reversed Self 65 Times Some of the major problems of Color· do and how they can be solved by a combination 1 of long- range planning .and- a policy of keeping (he public informed was the subject of a talk at the Kiwarns luncheon Thursday by Lieutenant Gov«mor Stephen L. K, Me- Throughout his Irilk, covering such full-scale stale problems as water, schools and state inslilu- [[OKS, McNichols used the- illustration of the Colorado Highway Planning Committee of which he was t member, This committee, crested in 1949 by the then governor, Lee Knous," provides an excellent, example of what can be done by long-range planning. McNichols said. Because of this, he said, there is now' no guesswork about the state's highways. Their needs are known down to the u l t i m a t e , engineering details. The three major problems, confronting the state today, he said, are. all an outgrowth of the tremendous expansion of both the population and industry of Colorado. Citti Uranium ind Shale Industrits He cited as some of the examples of the industry he vras. referring to the oil shale, uranium and the Air Force Academy. The urn ilium industry he called i "economic prop with a large future for the plateau slates." These states, he said will realize an income of ISO million.per year from this industry alone. He noted that ttw Union Oil company is understood to be planning a 3D million dollar development of the oil shale deposits in the stale -- the largest deposits, McNichols iid, in the entire world. The water problem is being subjected to the same careful planning tfial the highway needs received, McNichols said. He pointed lo the recent Blue ftiver agreement as an example o! his. The once-black of the Colorado waler supply now looks bright because of such long-range planning, McNichols satd. Dl«cu««yi T t a c h t r S t U r l t i Turning to the school problem. the lieutenant governor added to the obvious problem of more schoo building needs/ the problems rais «d by the low pay scale for teach ers in Ihe stale. Because the teachers can com mand belter salaries in othe stales, he said, the lax payers o thif tlate are 'in a position of pro viding schools like CSCK whic only manufacture teachers for oth er states. Once again, he no led, this is subject for careful consideration b Ihe legislativt council at Denver council made up of citizens as ·ell as state officials.' His final survey covered the in- litullonal needs of the state. The Stale Hospital n*. Pueblo, he lid, accommodates about 5,600 of he state's menially ill residents as ·ell a s ' o l h e r persons .comirjittcd o 'the institution by the courts. It ... in addition about 1,700 em- liyes. The population at this In- lilution increases ..bout 250 per ear, he added. Som* Shift U Trlntdid Part of the patient'load at Pue- o will be shifted when the pro- eclcd old age-.home is completed t Trinidad, he' said, but here gain the maximum population lat can be cared for at such an institution has been estimated at ,000 by experts. Abo necessary, McNichols point- d out, are further facilities 'at rand Junction and Ridge and in ie Denver area. Additional facilities .for accommodating those in penal instilu- ions are necessary too, he pointed ut. He paused here lo note that Ihc osl of crime detection and punish- nenl is very considerable. It costs ietween ?lj200 and $1,300 a year to ;eep one. person in prison, he latecl. Suggests Tax Survty In the end, McNichoJs said, the ntire question comes down to* the ubject of financial costs. He concluded by suggesting road committee, to survey the ntire subject of the stale taxes lased on· the needs f the high vay commission survey. Such a committee he said, mighl be made up of representatives from Riilh McCabe Dies DENVER (in -- Miss Huth C. McCabe, 61, onetime society editor ol the Denver JJost -and for many years a widely known newspaper woman here, died Thursday in a nursing home after a. long illness. PAP, PIP YOU All .xc.pt 13 of fhi f.mili.i with childr.n it Mipltwood school w * r a - r.pr.i.nt.d In rhi par*nl- ttach.r 'conf*r«nc. at th« school during American Education W»h. ' BUCKLEY -··; AtMeit* r«»» Ntwt Analyit : " : ' T*e Supreme Court angered a lot of Southerners when it ordered [im «nd to itgregnlion in public schools. The decision overturned an ep- ;poaite niUna on ?egr«g*Uon laid doWnV the court 59 y«rs go. · · ' jk -ipeeial Virgin!* commission, trying to find a way to g«t around «i« neVv rilling, «?pr«.ssed ind.gnition that the "law of the land » whal- r tv«r the court may determine it to b* by the process of judicial legisla- i fciflH " ' ' ' Bui the ajeney -- called th* Gray Comrnisiion -- must have Icnown ·fct. wiin'fth* firit time the court has done »n' about-face on a decision 'handed down by the justice! eUhcr Aong ago'or in the recent past. . :\ Research at ths Library of ConRre» shows the. court hit "versed ''kUeli 65 time* in American history, 29 tjmes between 1789 and 1932 and '·' -nt" court in 18M said it was conslHnlional for a state to pass lawi · Mgregtting Negroes from while* -- as in railroad, trams -- if facilities fivea Negroei were equal to those 61 Ihe whitei.- . . , ' This was the famous "separate but equal" doctrine which no sub- -we-uent court - until 1954 - knocked down, although Alices in the : m«anlime chipped away at il. - . . Then on May 17, 1B54, the present court wiped out the doctrine by 'ruling that jegregation in public schools wn unconstitutional. j ' Since times, change - and justice are a product of their mes ' at»u -environment - it is not unusual, as hutory shows, that Justices rrf- a liter day find a meaning In the Constitution contrary to that of ' i' ft«ir predecessors on the bench. , . . . Chief Justice Roger BrooVe Taney, whose opinion against frewlom : lsr a Negro ilav«, Dred Scotl, was one of the sparks of the Civil \Sar, : orte* spoke of the problems of Supreme Court justices: V "E«h public official who lakes an oilh to support the Constilut.on - : *»Sr«ari la support it as he understands it, and no as it is understood ** iJlthi't ^articular decision - which said Negroes were not citi- ·WRI -Taney 1 * courls offered a terri.Hc reversal, not by a subiequtnl ; wurt. but fey Cokjress and the people with passage of the 14th amend- M O D E S T M A I D E N S 19 Years Ago C.t. 1», 1»M "' 1 Refulgent Rebekah'lodge 6f Milli- lt«n elected officers Tuesday night and the following make up the lilt: Ttianiful Mellon, noble grind; Myrtlt.Gwaclie, vice grand; Maf- ·'j«rie MiUs, secretary; Willa High- !tow«r, treaaurer jand Ella Wilburt, trustee. Born to Mr. and Mrs. X. K. . Cuslar of IMS Twelfth street, a ; iauijittr at th« Greeley . hospila.l ; D«e.V · ' '; Cash riiisters in 14,273 stores in Colorado - r a n g up · lales totaling |Ms),M,OM in Colorado in IN! a Wsuhinglon, D, C., showtd today. Figurei for.lat'ge Colorado cities show: Greeley, $6,973,000 for 1W,S nd $5,0*6,000.37 for-1933. Stephen Force, of 1401 Fourteenth avenue, Greeley, was appointed last week as one of the'cadet officers of the Colorado School of Min«s R e s e r v e ' O f f i c e r s Training Corps. Force will be commissioned second lieutenant in the United States army reserves upon completion of his four-year course in military at Mines. The ROTC at School of Mines is an engines- unit. This unit has received the war depart- m«ni hijjhesl rating, of "excellent" for 4ft consecutive years. UH THI TKIIUNI WANT AM 1 2 - J O , . "There'i imi Ihinf nici about EiMie being a fireman! I ««i elirryt ftt iolrl cf Mm in g tarry.'" Astronomer Dies BUENOS AIHF,S, Argentina Martin Gil, EG,' famous Argentine aslroncuner, di p cd Friday. Civil 5«rvic« E x a m The Veterans Administration hospital, Fort Lyon, is accepting applications for Ihc position of Manual Arts Therapy instructor. Further information regarding the · Civil Service examination may be secured from H. V. Akers, Post Office, Greeley, Weld Hospital .Given Approval for ..Clinical '. Laboratory Training The American Medical Association today approved the' WeW County General Hospital for t h : training of clinical laboratory technicians, reports Dr. L. A. Kidder, the hospital's pathologist. The course will be for one year. Applicants must have a minimum of two years college work in science particularly in chemistry and biology. Plans are* currently underway with Dr. William Ross and Uic [acuity of CSCE to develop a suitable curriculum lo meet pre-coursc academic requirements. x · Stanley Wright, chief laboratory technician at the hospital, - will be the teaching.supervisor. The'first cl«ss will start July 1, 1956. Interested applicants miy'contict Or. Kidder at the hospital for further details. . ·' Don't Faucet · NEW LONDON,'Conn. «t-0h 4 day. when New London 1 went '12 lours without water, because, of a reak'In the main', a cigar store add't lot 'of its merchandise damaged by. water. . A tenant in an apartment above :he store forgot lo close a faucet. . Rhode Island, the nation's smallest state, has the shortest motto--"Hope/ 1 MISTER BREGER C. of C. Leader Dies DOLORES U» -- .'The - f u n e r a l was-' held Wednesday for Richard W. PoweH, 51, si ore operator and president of the Dolores Chamber Commerce, He died Sunday. The -widow, a son, Weldon, and a daughter, Mrs. Luceile Spcrry, survive. ' · · · Democrats \Rernember . Senator Siyles'Bridges MANCHESTER, N. H. tfl -- ·«» Democrats-did not'forget Republican Sen. Styles Bridges'at a. dinner Thursday night.commemorat- ing his as years of service to the slate and nation.- ' ,' : · ' " · ' · Democratic friends of 4 the-'senator presented him a live'donkey'7- synibol of the Democratic party -at the dinner sponsored by-the Young Republicans of New Hampshire. . ^ · ' ' ' . · ' The senator accepted the gift and placed the animal on his farm at Concord. · '. - . ·Poultry brings Kentucky, farmers a .gross ol about' 60. million dollars a year. . . /. v .. Mrs. Krupa Dies · ' · YONKIJRS, N. Y. -- Mrs. Ethel Krupa, 46, wife of orchestra leader · Gene Krupa/ : died Thursday. .' "Well, you should have thought of Mother BEFORE you bought Ihia two-seater sports car ..." · ' ' _ . HALF ACRE CASTLE In-la wisms! JOE PALOOKA SCORCHY SMITH -(.! WHEN.SHE LEAVER / · (YOU, WHEN SHE ARRIVE^' ^- · , . KAPPlNE«S OUT OF THEM YCXJ OONT OBJECT Y COUS.4E TO MOTHER 5TAY1N6 WITH 1 NOT; LW FOftTHREE WEHK5 ? JOE UNDERSTANDS BY HAM. FISHER HtO yOO KHOCHED THCM OUT AND TIEP THEM UP...IT'S CKJHG TO BE HARD -TO CONVWC6 THEM.-..Bl .L DO MY KST. THEY TOOK VOU TO THE SHAW CM THE BEACH... SO ON YES, MAX...I UNDERSTAND... TWO MEM... Oh--Oh--Company 1 TUS SPELL BDffiK \ S BUT WHAT E IS I .( ON IPO? . K FNE IF W BE6AN You Sure Did I LCXPKS UKE WE'VE tsar A eucraous EH * ER-EM JOY WHAT YOU CAN OF rr, DARE/HW47-- fris ' BIAST.' GOES C«MJGE...THE WWN- THE OTHERS- ASUEfZP-I CAN UP EARIX DOCTOR MOHTOVER THE VIDE ... DICKIE. DARE LI'L ABNER

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