Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on December 12, 1955 · Page 14
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 14

Publication:
Location:
Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Monday, December 12, 1955
Page:
Page 14
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Pigt 14 GHEBLKY TRIBUNE Monday, Dec. 12, 1955 The Creeley Daijy Tribune · and The Greeley Republican iXECUTIVE STAFF. · RED t. KAKCCN . . . . Fnbllibn I C. KOENtG ViiiiFW Mix. : ISTRICX JK. Cire. Mr,. I rubiiiDnirLOTD t. wrJtRru,... PETEISEK E PAGI I 7«r li.W. Fafcluh«d Em? *Y«k Dt ETtr.lrs by Snberlpttoe Prie«-- By n* Tzibcc*-K«p]tliCBB fafaHtblal O«. I yeir 19.04. ( moatt* p«le* 1U Cirktk St.. GrMltr. Coto. " Fntcr*] M i«?o»d fllw milur tt lh« P«t» ·flirt t Gmltr. Ce!ortdo under tbi Act M.iti S. lilt. M*jnb«E An KUU4 PJCM. Colorado Prwi AMocUtiso'. Iclind tkllj Pr«» Auocii- *(D:I Acd!l Bcr««D of Circulation Tc Auaeiiud Fr*M llvity to th« tut of r tip to»l UTS i;UM U w«]l u ill AP nl^ ta entitled epcHIcnUcn ' In Iht. «.» . . . . . . . Su,l · all ta Colorado, I6.W, «v JBOBUI , .. Colorado. 1 year 11E.C9. ont month 11.00. 5*rrk* ra« 18.60 year »nywl«t«. Towiln eonnrrfc* ll.M nwnlh Cily Carrffr ll.W nr.oath. PUBLIO rOKTJM -- Public'lo t a · l*tt«ra mult ba no lcDK*r than SM wordi. Correct ·Iraatur* melt St cl]nt« J vllb tfera [)itnd U n. Trlouat Rcrubllcan P u b l i i a t B E Oo. fcy Gmrw T y p e. crarrklral UaTcn Ho. HI Pause and Ponder: ', --By Phophtcy--"Of Nil Kingdom lhtr« will b* no ind" "Behold, * virgin shnll conceive and bear a son, and his name shall be called fmmanuel (Which means, God wilh us)."--Mall. 1:23. Solar Energy . '. Th« day when Ihe family automobile can be run on wafer and sunshine may not be around the corner, but it's in sight. Scientists at the recent World Symposium on Applied Solar Energy in Phoenix, Arizona, . actually spoke o( using sunlight to turn water into a high-grade fuel lor lighting the home and running.industry. The laboratory process by which the sun separates water into hydro- |tn and oxygen gases which can be burned together Is known as artificial photosynthesis. Plants have been converting Ihe energy of sunlight into food and fuel for many milleniums. But the needs of man are beginning to outstrip the capacity of plants for carrying on this process. The reserves ot coal, (us and oil, products.of natural photosynthesis, arc running low, creating a- need for obtaining additional quantities of fuel from photosynthesis. Although scientists have had limited success in forcing photosynthesis, the process is still in the research stage and slill very expensive. · In considering the possible uses of the sun's energy; scientists have merely probed the surface. One small, bul important process, photosynthesis, has indicated thai as long as there is water and sunlight, the food, fuel and power resources are there. All we must do is to solve "Hie problem of converting them economically. ward to Ills exposing himself to increasing strain, first in Gettysburg and then after his return lo the While House in J a n u a r y . The chief consultant among his physicians, Ur'. Paul Dudley While of Boston, said on Nov. 7 il w» "Importanl to see what increasing strains (physical and nervous)"-did to Kiscnhowcr's heart. . While said: "We are increasing steadily the amount of work, physical and nervous . . . He hasn't been exposed by any_ means'to the total strain yet," Under questioning While said he'thought Eiienhower would h a v e to b exposed to the full slrain of the presidency -- which means day after day of full work in the White House. -- before the doctors could determine the exleal of his recovery. · After Siturday's examination, ,wheit Ihcy reported fie had shmvn [allgue, Eisenhower's doctors said h's hearl showed "no significant enlargement." What did thai mean? 11 w»s explained there was "no showing of an enlarged hearl/ 1 On NoVj 10 his doctors had simply said there was no enlargement. That was before he left Denver for Gettysburg. On Nov. 23 they erri- phisized at Gettysburg he showed no fatigue. The fatigue showed up as the strain increased, and as his work schedule cut into his long lunch- hour rest period. greet with cheers . mature announcements" Knowland May Try To Head Ticket on r GetToughwithRussia r Pledge In Pursuit of Industry Local, state and regional .development organizations arc in sharp tnmpetilion with each other to a t t r a c t new industry to their areas. H. McKinley Conway, Jr., of Atlanta, Ga., who is Director of Ihe Southern Association of Science and Industry and editor of the magazine, Industrial Development, says that this competition is so intense that most firms are forced lo keep their expansion-plans a close secret until the sifts have been selected. · Mr. Conway estimates that an average. of two new regional development organizations are added each week to the thousands already In existence. Some take the form of Chambers ot Commerce or other civic ·groups. Many are sponsored by municipal and county or' stale governments. Railroads, electric utilities and other companies maintain such wganizalions of their own. The growth of this business' has been 10 phenomenal that there is now a shortage of industrial-development per- ·mnel. Americans have come lo realize that their own well-being i« connected. with the welfare of industry. Industry is accepted and even appreciated by the American public as a valuable neighbor. rM Education, is much more than books and studies and grades. Character and good manners are a more aicurate reflection of knowledge. rw Headline: "Soviet Defends U. N. Charter." That's hke hiring a Vurglar a« a night v/atchman." : r*-» ' ..... When jou'a«« the reminder of juit so many days until Christmas idd thirty more Uyi and you'll have the date'oi the arrival of the first Christmas bills. Thi po«t« h'ke to ring about the beauty of snow -- but th«r seltiom now shovel*. ' By J A C K B E L L WASHINGTON ifl -- Sen. Knowland of California apparently plans to depicl himself as a stronger advocate than the Eisenhower administration of a "lough" 'policy toward Russia, if lie runs for the 195G Republican presidential nomination. Knowland, the Senate minority leader, rofused to tell a New York news conference Friday whether he will seek the GOP nomination until President Eisenhower "has the opportunity to make a decision, which I believe will be made during the month of January." If Eisenhower runs again, Knowland has made il clear, he will support the President. KnowUnd May Hav* Foracait Campaign But if Eisenhower should decide not lo run, the kind of campaign Knowland would .conducl for Ihe nominalion may have been forecast by the CaliFornian's speech before the National Assn. of Manufacturers in Nesv York Friday night. , Knowland asserted thai the Unit' ed States had "acquiesced" in what he called "unadulterated blackmail" by the Communists in abstaining from United Nations Assembly balloting to admit five Communist and 13 non-Communist nations in a package deal. Admission was voted, 52-2, wilh several nations abslaining, but a possible veto by Nationalist China threatens, in.-lhe U.. N, Security Council. While that veto would b« timed at Outer Mongolia, it »p parently would doom the membership hopes of'all 18. Ltff Listeners Gutting Knowland left il to his lisleners lo guess whelhcr he meant Kisen bower a d m i n i slration official: when he said "the external and in ternal threats (of communism may be camouflaged until afte the American people go to th polls 11 months from now." But his target appeared mue learer when he sald'that "a short me ago some al home and abroad ·ere anticipating a release of ten- ions by a cooling plunge into the irage of [.ake Geneva. . . ." Both Eisenhower and Secrelary f State Dulles had said some East- l tensions were eased al the leneva Summit conference in uly. Eisenhower was credited argely with bringing about what 'as called the "spirit ot Geneva" rior to ihe failure of subsequent lig Four foreign minislers talks u the same Swiss city. H a l l Promised "Ptaci" Plank GOP National Chairman Lepn- rd W. Hall has said the Repub- ican party will campaign next ·ear on a "peace" plank. But ·Cnowland said he thinks "peace at any price means the ultimate ommunization of the world." As he has before, the California enator praised the record of the Eisenhower administration on domestic policies.' While Knowland was questioning some Eisenhower administration foreign actions, Rep. Joseph W. Marlfn of Massachusetts, -House minority leader, was telling a Bradenton, Fla., audience that since Ihe Republicans came in "there is no more appeasement." In Baltimore, Gov. Theodore R. McKcldin of 'Maryland--who nominated Eisenhower al the 1952 Chicago convention--said in a speech that "the Republican party will not any pre- of- presidential- candidacies from what he called the GOP's "fringe of fear and frustration." McKeldin jiamcd no names, but he bulked. under Ihis descriplion those he termed isolationists and "toollcrs'ef timidity who cry out in alarm at the strengthening of abor's great organizations." Some A l a r m t d at Labor -Mtrgi'r Sen. Goldwaler of Arizona and some other Republicans recently have voiced alarm thai the newly- merged AFLrCIO might exercise an -ominous influence on American politics. At Vermillion, S. D., Sen. Mundt (R-SD) said he thought it highly probable Kisenhower would be a candidate again next year. Bul il this didn't happen, Muhdl'sald h« would'sup port FBI Director J. Ei-, gar Hoover for Ihe GOP presidential nominalion. Jvlxndt told a university of South Daketa ; Young He- publican Club, that Hoover would be the "logical choice" for the GOP. "- , Democrat'!:.. National Chairman 'aul M. Butler was in Beverly HJlls, Calif., where he told a news conference he thinks recent statements by Republican leaders that Eisenhower may r^m.were intended (1) "to liold off the Know- lands a n d - t h e - o t h e r people who are' champing at the bit to throw their hats in the ring" »nd (2) to "create pressure on him (Eisenhower) to run." hildren Prayed fti'elr Molher Would Return,. .Yorland Chief Says WORLAND, Wyo. '«) -- Police :hief Jack -Hampton' said "Friday hat'the three children, of a worn- n whose body was uncovered in Casper cellar after being missing or 28 months had prayed nearly very night for their mother's safe Gen. Burns to Jerusalem CAIRO, Egypt «! ·- U. N. .Iruce supervisor Maj. Gen. Edson L. M. Burns lefl for Jerusalem Friday afler two days of talks wilh Egyptian leaders failed to produce signs of progress toy/ard easing.Israeli- Egyptian fronlier tension. Infant illnesses that damage the brain often are causes of "mental deficiency. MISTER BREGER YOU A total of 534 p«rt.i1i, Including ftS'lathcri, cami to Arlington ichool for viiits and conferences during American ' Education wtik. efurn. ..Hampton said the children of ilrs. Barbara Alexander told him hey said grace and asked their mother's return before dinner near- y every night. Mrs. Alexander died July, 1953. ler body was.buried In t Casper msement. The body, with a crude.wooden cross folded across its chest, was dug out of the concrete basement e o f . }he -^m In recent ' W yo- this . week in. one bizarre incidents ming history. . : ' , .' Mrs. Rose Alcxindjr first wif» of Barbara's husband,, has b*«n charged with first degree murdtr in Barbara's death. She has maintained that Barbara was killed ·ei cidenlally when : she fell from a calwilk and « «-foot pile of bricki lopplcd on her. · ^.' . ' Rose told a coroner's jury h* buried Barbara'^ body in the bas»-. ment two days laler because iht didn'l want to hurt the children. Liebmann Weds Again NEW YORK (fl -- Brewer Philip Liebmann, 40, .divorced six dayi ' ago from film actress.Linda D«r-". ncll, has married again'in · Arlington, Va. His father, Alfred announced Wednesday, that Liebmana , was married Tuesday to Joia Barry, 26, of Ixs Angeles... . STMH6EASITSEEMS ix » 1*1 '/ "Not Ed Klinker'a little boy Bobby . . . ! My, my, 1 remember when you were only so high . , . !", HALF ACRE CASTLE THEIR (MRNft PCTK^SN two VIM, fwncw ftjccewwiLY ·6X1He.SWrT1ftrS4Ml.5Ue · fhSO no ·5.0OO B.C. THE Turn rs ow OF tilS ttiXfl PERFECTLY ·STREWAUHED CWiTORW- THOUGHTFUL Complete Exhaustion BUCKLEY . Important for Ike To Retain Influence .By JAM! S MAR LOW ! · Aiseclatx) Prm N»w Analyst If President Eisenhower has made up his mind not to run again, (here are same practical political reasons to explain why he hasn't said s* yet. · ' Any lame-duck president, which is what Eisenhower would be the "moment he said he would nol seek re-election, is bound to lose some Influence in his own party and in Congress. It's possible Eisenhower still hasn't made up his mind and won't util after the doctors [ell him whclher he has made a. full recovery and can chance another term. That won't be until mid-February or later. This weekend was not exactly cheering for anyone who thought liserhower would make quick and uninterrupted progress toward full r«OTery. , His doctors said he would have to slow down. After checking him ever they said he had been fatigued by some of his conferences with fovernmcnt officials. He had. been holding them at Gettysburg and at C»mp David, 25 miles from there. It's important for Eisenhower lo retain his full influence as long as possible In Congress' where, in January, he presents his 1J56 program. Ko doubt he hopes it will, if passed, crown his four White House years. Geiting it through Congress will be no cinch anyway. But he would have at least a couple o( months to push his program, while his influ- tnct was undiminishedy if he waited until late February before saying rhin was his last term. His delay is a roadblock fo other Republicans who want lo run if h« doesn't. The longer he holds off announcing a decision, the less time they have to beat the bushes for themselves. He may not be enthusiastic Ibout them anyway. Tf in late February he finally says he won'l run again ami then endorses some individual he likes, that man will start off with an advantage over the other would-be presidents who had hestitated to speak ·ntH Eisenhower had spoken. Since.they know that, the pressure on Eisenhower to speak out may kiereasi s the new year rolls around. Eisenhower's doctors as long ago as early November had looked for- JOE PALOOKA BY HAM FISHER WAYNE SMITH About Your Insurance... We farmers today have sporting goods, cameras, '. Jewelry, fur coats, like city folk -- and we also have freezer food which can spoil. Would Personal Property Insurance cover ill loss, theft, or damage to such belongings? D. C. Royer Agency Phone 50 808 9(h St "He's making the books fit the bookcase He just built I" Wyoming Farm Prices Below- October Level CHEYENNE W -- The index of irices received by Wyoming farm- rs and ranchers in mid-November vas 3W per cent below the. mid- ctober level. The Wyoming Crop and Live, slock Reporting Service saiil Satu r d a y that the average price was !20 per cent of the 1910-1914 average, a drop of 8 index points in the month. ' The November average price was 6 per cent under thoie of a year ago. A $2 drop in hog prices and t $1.30 decline in price of cattle ac- counled'for most-of the drop. Further softening of wool prices \ras also a major factor in the.'decline. Higher prices for oats, barley, bay, milk and eggs partially off!Ct the decline in prices., M O D E S T M A I D E N S Tr**fuik Xir 1 **TM* V i. PtJnt Mk* WE FIGURE SHE WOLnDN-TTwELL-.-YES COME HOMETIU.-SHE f\ EITHER \WA% EXHAUSTED//^ x --I HER- \r OTHER WIU. CSRTAJNlV APPRECIATE rr/ MOTHER HOME FBDH CHRISTMAS MAX SHOWS THE WAY MM, 1 BtDtvt OU...NOW WHICH WAY IS THAT .AND MM EXPLAWED THAT M6 Tl» THE TWEYES UP AT THE SHACK. I KI40W rr SOUNDS IMPOSSIBLE... BUT LETS eft rr 'A TRV. HOWCAHEYBI 306 BLJf ME NOW TO£W£R MCCE OFTEN SOfiCTVI *5 SDWKE UETSSITKWJVO TJIKABOUTIT! SCOKCHY SMITH He's Made Up Her Mind DICKIE DARE Tr»«r«Mrfc Rav*mr«4 · v. x. r»mi orfic. Nei^sl CHEYENNE on -Cigarette sales in Wyoming increased.l^per cent in October with lax collections totaling $82,19i. ThU was $982 more thtn September tax collections. Of Ihe tax receipt, $30,112 was returned fo cities, $21,831 to towns and ,$4,133 lo countiw. '4 K ' LI'L 12-12. gelling mari'lti ami hai-iag lo give up all lhi$ fcryour OK* kome cooking'." . _ , . - . ._ F WE'RE SA1LWG - COUJM BUS' ROUTE, pOC O SLY TROUBLE WrrH T//AT, CADET; THAT HE ...TO8ETWE RRST EUROPEAK TO SETFO0TOH THE CAME OK DECK IX THE EXACT KICK R3R KUTT WAS 'ABOUT TO HEAVE' PICK OVER TVESIDE;.'. OH, VOU 'E AKTLE5S LITTLE SCCXJNDREL.'/' VOO'VE WRECKED ALI.OUR LIVES,? 1 A

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 9,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free