Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on December 14, 1955 · Page 7
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 7

Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 14, 1955
Page 7
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Favors Soil lank Plan Most jGrain'' Higher Tues.. WASHINGTON l/n - Secretary of Agriculture Benrtm-sald; Tuesday . the IS-member-'Agricultural Xdvi- ' fiory Commission has given,"general approval" to a soil bank-plan to help-meet the farm problem. Under it, the government would pay farmers for taking land out .of production and planting · it-to grass and- trees.'The secretary said the plan would cover'a period of five to 10 years with payments the, first year totaling about'MO million dollars.' . ' - ' · .The commlssipDj -which was created by President 'Eisenhower two years ago to advise the Agriculture Dept. on farm policies, ended a two-day closed .conference .Tues : day. It discussed the : soil-bjnk and other proposals -designed . to help c u t ' d o w n surpluses and bolster farm prices and income. The com- mission'Is composed of f a r m leaders, and .educators from various parts of the country. , Benson told newsmen that the commission also approved the idea of an overall limit on the amount of price suppo'rt aid whiclv-would go to an individual farm. Such a limitation would be designed to center this : assistance on family farms rather lhan large corporate- type operations.. Benson said, however, that there had been no agreement by the commission with regard to the dollar limit on price support aid. Some farm leaders have suggested that no farm be allowed price support loans in excess of $23,000 a year. The secretary said the commission also had okayed department suggestions for.broadening present programs for'disposal " surpluses at home and abroad. He declined to g i v e ' a n y delails'~re- garding these suggestions, except to say that they do not Include food stamps to channel food to low income groups. Benson emphasized that, proposals laid before .the'commission w app before submission to Congress. He said they were discussed at Monday's White House conference atT tended by Republican congressional leaders. Benson made known . for the first time that the administration is considering proposals to. ease Frozen Brody Found ; ih;WyOi';Rani;iiiiousev ; . . JIERIDEN, \Vyo. Wl'.--*A hunter found the frozen body'of an .elderly man in/an abandoned, farmhouse three miles from the nearest road Tuesday. ' : , . ' ' . . " ' " ' . . - · ' ! -Papers oh the body gave' two names and addresses. The first.was that of a Marvel C. Hill of Denver', the other William M. Hill of Englewood, Colo!' ' . ' . . . . ^Coroner Marvin'Schrader set;'an inquest, for Wednesday. He'.said'the body..was-found on the property of Fred Peisch. He estimated the'ma'n had been dead for .."about "two" months,'' but could offer no explanation as to cause of death.';; ' . . .· . ' .' i V The'b6dy bore $8 to $10 in cash and a bus ticket from Walden, Colo lo Denver.' . . . : . - . : . : .CHICAGO:. ll' : '--;/ i 'Most ; gr'iiin futiires.ended higher bn'ttie Board of Trade Tuesday even though best prices weren't maintained' tirouih to : the close...;.-.'·'';'· "'.·'· ..'·..;·· '.'Wheat'led"- ari early price inin- u p b u t ' only ithe.'Deceraber" con-r tracf.'en'ded-'with 1 ?,-a;, worthwhile gain. New crop months finished;a shade »lower. '.Rye' : 'moved ."ahead early;with;wheat:and held it« advances much better._.·::'-.-.·'·'.'··-·'.·· ^ Corn and. 1 bats': were irregular throughout the · day and finished mixed. 'Soybeans : spurted early and:then lost all.its gains..-: .:.; . Wheat' closed' Vi '1V4 higher, corn 14 lower to H higher, tats '*4 .lower .to "Si higher, rye H-H1 higher,.soybeans K lower to U higher and lard 13 to 23 cents a hundred,pounds jilgher. . . . · . ;3 All Blind, Fire Qijake at !anderr : :'"··"·' LANbEH,' Wyo:'.ifl '-i. A sharp earthquake, was' reported 'in. the Lander area Tuesday^ Lander residents said the n.uake rattled dishes, caused trees to sway and shook houses 'about 8:18 a'.m. No damage was reported. T h e r e w e r e r e p p r t s o f a 1 loud roar accompanying the'shakingTri ah area" a t ' t h e foot of the Wind River Mountains. ' ; . · .' .' Council of UN Weld County R«d I Estate Transfers'. / 1 | =^=sgf**'. -.·-v-^-.-t y-.-.;. -· ; %io ; | Rtvtnuf' ttampa Oft f«al «·· tt«tt tr«nrt»r« ar« at *n» rat« of »1.i10 p«»UMild, ·,','·:- ·' -:. :;.KA_YTi,' Mo.' (JB.,^7 Fire'deslroyed IB'^Isolated.,farm*house;and killed a'mother and h'er- three:.chUdren, air blind, 1 while the two members of ,.the^ family.- with : .;'vi5ipn '.were Christmas, jibpping, Monday.' .-Mrs'.ponsh' · H.'.'-Chadwick',' 38, i nd, h er- ch ildren ,'·. Otis i WUU am,'?, Rose";Ieej 'f,'.'toA^ Charles, 3,7ap- pa^ently yere un'abie"to find their way', out of .the burn ing hoii se., the children' ' h a d . been ' blind ; since birth.; , , : - . ,. ,:,'... : . - ·." . . ' ;·' They were left alone in the farm house seven miles from this southeast Missouri tovn when.the Rev. D. W. "Chadwick, a Baptist' rain- isler^ano^ari.older 'son came here to.,sho'p. ; " . ' ' ' . ..; /.- , A passing .'motorist. discovered the fire and notified authorities. The surviving father and son were still shopping .when officers noti-. fled'them of the tragedy.' . (J«raW :"'E'.^Fall«t *.ind · Marjori* E.'Faliet Dofson to Herbert 'Ay-Netson, r "tqts.'.35, 36.';anVl.ST, Block «, PierceV'-Rey.-IS.SS)-'. 1 . : - ; "-:V'' : ' : ·'· Wlllia'tif' LV. Sf., arid. Nod in e Lin: mour";to" Florence H. SalcheU.'Pt; Lo'ts'dS and;ie, Bloek-Z^Moun.tain View Add., Greeley,' Rev. Sub ject'to Deed o£'Trust. . - ' ·illillside .Addition,, to. Clinton, D. Reynolds; Lot 2,'.Block .17,' Farr's 4thiAdd.V Rev.'. $15.40A.- .'.;.:=. ;·.;'. Albert and LoreneH, Jewell I. McCIure, WZ4' ot NSO/iof Lot 11, and N $' Lo'. 12, Bkwk 17 Houstbn''Heighls, Rev. »11.SS.".';,- .Anna M.^ Karris'! to char]es,'.E. and Gerirude-McCoy, W4T 1 'of-'ill that parti of, Lot \».- NWMSEyi, 6-5-65, Rev.'?il.00. v '.-.' ' Business ^6ir^|| ioAKliAND,' Calif'!?·£.* f e w a y' Wednesd'ay,''becti4, i'955 ' ' ' 1 -- . GREELEV . Pajj* E 3 L 5 IcllU uelull; . N I C ^ U l l l l u i a a i u i i were tont'ative^arid must- yet, be approved by President Eisenhower artillery. It charged present acreage restrictions on the planting of, corn. ·'. . "We want to move in the direc- tion'of greater freedom for farmers," he said. . . . Under the present program, the government allots planting allot- mets to farmers in the commercial corn area and'they must comply with them to be eligible for price support aid.- -" . . · · ' " ' ''.' · The secretary said the.'soil bank plan "would" provide for "payments for establishing-grass and well as for contracts to keep soil bank acreage out of production of surplus crops, thus combining immediate a i d . for farmers : with a long-range conservation -foal to benefit all citizens." ·· · · ' \ H e - s a i d ' f a r m e r s would .be,.free to participate..or stay,out of .the soil bank program. Some farm leaders have urged that participa'- lion-be'mandatory as a_means of obtaining a sharp cutback In farm production, which has been running far -irTexcess of demands. - Benson.said the departments present thinking on disposal of farm surpluses-which now exceed · seven billion dollars in value--embraces : increases of grants and donations to low-income groups at home and abroad; expansion of foreign markets; enlarged arid "streamlined" - barter programs; expanded funds for removal M market gluts of perish able "prod' iicts ad a - ' s t e p p e d up' use oj surplus foods lor school lunches and for the armed services. Benson gave no estimate on two hours^ what the to|al cost of these proposals would be. 'Other features of the, tentative -program include: (1) Liberalized credit for farmers who cannot ob, tain loans through ordinary channels; (2) new appropriations- for research to develop new markets, new crops a n d ' n e w uses of surpluses; (3) exemption of wheat from marketing quotas when fed on the farm; and (4) a change in the price support program for cotton which would give a more favorable rale for fop quality fibre and a lower rate thin at present for poorer grades. ; "'. -". : ; Scientific-Team · from Fiizsimpns · . . Goes to Arctic Canada DENVER Ifl -- A scientific team from Fifisimons Army Hospital in Denver is being sent for the sixth - t i m e to Arctic CaKada to continue studies of the soldier, and his environment. .. . . , . . . . - . . . - · The 12 members of the team will ' UNiTED. NATIONS ,Wl - Syria accused Israel of aggression.Tues- day and .asked the U. N. Security Council to -'meet quickly and act to cope with it. The Syrian U. N. delegation filed a .complaint with the 11-nation council ov .r a n Israeli retaliatory sttack:«ast of .the Sea of Galilee Sunday night estimated variously to have cost from 41 to 59 lives. Eafik Asha; Syria's permanent representative'-'to. the U.- N., addressed the letter .to Sir Leslie Munro of New .Zealand, council president for December. It con'; eluded: . . . . "I request you to be kind enough to convene the Security Council as soon-as possible, in order to take the measures necessary to ' meet this serious.situation." , \ Ahmed Shukairy, chahjman ° ( of Syria's delegation; to the'General Assembly,-'culled, a, news' contort ence to announce' the', complaint. He said he expected the council would meet on it late this week or early the next. Shukairy .declined to" disclose what steps Syria would propose to the council. But he a aid, "They" will be measures which have not been asked before." ',, Under the U. N. Charter, the Slock -Shov/ Tickets... Are Placed on Sale. ai Gilberf Bishop's - - Tickets for thV'lMS National Western Livestock show in Denver have been placed oh sale, at the Gilbert Bishop Drug store in Greeley. · This Is the'qnly place outside of Denver . in · northern Colorado where-the tickets may be obtained. Stow - Witwer, a director o f . Iho Stock. Show board .Informed the Greeley Tribune the tickets are now available. . . Store!; ; ,today, annpiia'^es;' it» ; iV cision to discOTtijiue.'oiSerajidns. of Its two slaughtering pllnt^'UrCal- iforn'ii and the contract feedlag of cattle" io'aUpply IKe two plants. .The announcement was ma'de by Milton L.'Selby pesident.'.V'-.'· ·',';'H-\ ;: : '.''USafeway.'went-.into the slaughtering business during rVorW War H'in make sure that' its retail.locations."had an 7 adequate supply of the grades and weights of meat '.demanded by. r its ;.e»s- tqmer«" said Mr. Selbyr"The^avajl. able ' i upply . o f . ' m e a t o f ' l h e . type needed by Safe way California council may recommend a cessation of aggression. If that fails, it ma'y.icall on U. N. members to cut diplomatic, economic and'com- munications' tie's with the aggressor nafioh.. I f - those steps too doi no gcfod,' it: may- bring armed'force into play. -." ..-· The: complaint'declared that Israel a'ctuully. struck;»t 2:30 a.m., local time, : Monday,' against Syrian territory'just beyond the-north- e'ast shore;of Lake'Tiberias (the Sea of. Galilee) between the Israel village of Bin Gev on the south and'the:. Jordan River mouth on the north. .- . , . . . "Israeli f o r c t ' i k " ^it said, .'launched a'concentrated laVge- scale attack along the whole area," supported , by plane's', armored launches,'armored cars and heavy More Evidence Presented Tues. Against Travis . DENVER tfi -- A government witness said Tuesday that Maurice E. Travis eampaigned in 1947 for John Clark of Denver, as'president 6C the International Union of Mine, Mill k Smelter Worker; (Ind) because Clark "would make good window dressing, would be cas'y to control and would work with the (Communist} party.". , . The testimony was by Leo Ortii, 46, of Manuel, Ariz., who U. S. Ally. Donald E. Kelley said would be tie government's final witness. Travis, Mine-Mill's former secretary-treasurer and Bpvy its West Coast representative, is accused of falsely denying Communist 'party membership, in affidavits filed with the National Labor Relations Board in 1951 and 1952. - . . ; .. Ortiz, now a member of th'e'Unit- ed Steelworkers Union (CIO), said he was a 1936 until 1948, and through 1954, he was a''mem- her of the lUMMicSW which was Blizzard Dips into Montana · HE1VRNA, Mont OR -- An ArctJc blizzard spilled into the northeastern tip. of Montana from Canada Tuesday propelling loose'.and falling snow at'subiero winds up to 60 m.p.h. ' " . ., R. A. Dighlman, the Wealher Bureau's head meterologisl in Montana, said reports reaching him.indicated the storm was the '·toughest he could recall in Montana in recent years. 1 ' i H ?1TMJ[4 tHe,storm-' was pocketed in an area bordered by the Montana towns of Malta, Lewislou-n, Jordan and Miles City. Temperatures in the area ranged to as low as 5 below 'zero. Main highways Tuesday night were still open but snowsweiit and visibility in some areas was 'zero. Heavy drifting was reported on the plains. "A ground blizzard was reported from Malta to the North Dakota line -- a distance of about 200 miles. Schools at Nashua, about 40 miles south of the Canadian border, were closed Tuesday. Others were open but attendance would "be limited Wednesday mostly to students living "in town if weather conditions continued. Officials said the storm would have been' much worse had a chU nook .condition', not i crusted the snow,Monday. But new. snow has since'ftllen. .; There were no reports 6£ stalJed busses or missing persons. Adaman Club To Climb PikeY Counfv Court Div Donn J. : Barber- of ,:;1930 Twenty-third.'aven'Jf'-filed · damage .complaint, against Glenn D. Bender' in connection''with - a n auto accident 1 1/10 miles, north of the junction of U. S. 87 and Colorado 254 last Sept. 14. · ' '· The plaintiff asks judgment for (218.74, interest and cost's for damages to his auto in a collision with an. auto driven fendant/ ,The. complaint' alleges the accident was' due to the carelessness and negligence on the defendant's part In operating his ve- hiel«'.''---'-;-- : v-"f--.;· -- ·"'--· -.A petition for probate of the.will of James S. Ogilvie of .Greeleyj who died Dec. 5, was filed by the deceased's ^ons, James' kr ; 0gilvle of Denver and Robert S. Ogilvie of Fullerton, Calif. ,· The estate consists^of real and personal property of unspecified value. In addition to the'sons, the heirs and legatees Include a sister, Elizabeth Brown, and a brother, Alexander Ogilvie, boih of Sheridan, Wyo. ' ... ; . '" Juijge John J. Dooley signed a decree of-, final settlement for the estate of Dr.'Joseph J. Hompet of Lincoln, Neb., who died Nov. 16, 1954. No cash remained to be distributed. ^ - .. ' · . ' . : The Lin com doctor owned land in Weld county which had a net value'for tax purposes'of (7,500. The First Trust Co. of Lincoln Is the domiciliary executor trustee for the estate. is now adequate and'ourslaighter, operations and.our contracts with others; for feeding cattle iare no longer necessary." " - . . ' ; . · ' · · .....-.'.'-.^ '.Most of the Safeway slaughter-; ing plants .we're disposed .of .follow-' ing-the end J of the, war. .The only"recent operations'.were Ihe two Ini California, one in Los Angeles and one:in "Sen Francisco and a small'operation in Nampa; Idaho. These plants neyei supplied more than a small percentage of Safeways total heeds. ' . , ·' _ ' Mr. Sslby itated that it~msiy take several months to complete a plan for orderly "liquidation -of the slaughter, operation. · "Safeway, will operate its' small slaughter plant, at Nampa, Idaho, to assist in an 'orderly liquidation of existing ' inventories .and contracts which it now has for feeding cattle for its California plant", said Mr. Selby. "Safety plans;''to purchase only cattle ready for slaughter for its Nampa plant. Safeway will engage in little or no contract feeding for · Natnpa-' ar.d then =.oa!y So the extent necessary to, procure otherwise unobtainable grades and weights for the stores served by t h e Idaho plant." · · · · ' - ' · , · · . · Selby'emphasiie'd that the com-' pany's decision will In no way adversely a f f e c t . a n y : contract obligations which it now has with pri- vate'feeders. "Safeway itself lias no feeding operations. It has only contracted . with others - to feed cattle. 'All existing contract 'obligations satisfactorily '-full- illed-hy Safeway.". F t . Collins yotersV - . ! KilPBus ServicefV ^ - .· .'. : '-i.s ·---·'· ""·'· .., · FORT. COLLINS .W..-- .Inflight Balloting, , ( Yoters Tuesday.;turned ' n' 'five"of · slx.'.prqpbsali at a special city election here'and killed, any hope that'Fort Colius'mlght Ka've city; bus. service for .'at least 16, months .after Jan'. r l. J'.';. '.·.., \ . The election'was..called..,by City Council' on 'noUficall6'n' . v by' G." Dl Bussard thai-he would^nd hts five bus service after theTlrst o f . t h e year. ..·-, .-· .;..,·:,-.;; './·-: ;. -, · : .. Five of Ihe proposals dealt with a ; proposed· new or continued bus service in this .noflhc'rh Colorado town-of 17,000. AU-but one : w«s rejected. The. one approved amends Ihe/city ^charter -lo'authorize the purchasejof a. city transportation system from city reserve funds. The vote was 865-580.' ; . ,· / . - - . · All other proposals that would have enabled the council to proceed with' negotiations, to, purchase.,a transportation line were defeated. '- The sixth' proposal would have authorized the city to buy its own bonds with city trust funds with out calling lor bids. This was dc fealed, 740-628. Results of the election destine Fort Collins lo be without bus serv ice unlil_a_t least after Apr IK.1957 The cify'charler provides for only one special election between gen eral elections. The next ;gcnera election will be-on-the first Tues day in April; -1957: : , - : ' : · Long Scheming to Accept 18 · (Con tin He u troui Tsge 1) · ·: ganizcd 10 years a go.'Of this total, 43 have been against membership applications. France has used the veto twice'and China's single veto Tuesday makes the grand total over the years 18. The following countries in the 18 nation proposal, backed for , the and Ault . COLORADO SPRINGS Id--Final i preparations f o r . the New Year's ascent of Pikes Peak by Communist from about the .AdAMan Club will be made 1948. Biffing" those years at'3 meeting Dec. 18. they . landed commandos from boats, sent about two infantry, companies across the river and,- in a four-hour fight, look four Syrian" observation posts paralleling the shore. They tried to capture main defensive posts deeper in Syrian territory, . the letter' said, ;but' after wo hoursJiad Id withdraw. T'h'e complaint called the attacks a "most flagrant violation" of the 1549 Israeli-Syrian armistice agreement, and/'in act of open aggresn sion and provocation." leave Fitzsimons Dec. 17 for Christmas leave. They will .reassemble at Natick, Mass.,, Dec.,28 and be flown to Ft. Churchill, Manitoba, on tha shores of Hud- ion Bay. ' . · · . . All personntl of-the team are from the hospital's medical nutrition laboratory. .:···.: ' · - - : archi-. Egyptians were tha first teds Jo work.with stone. They began using' U^ material for build- in*; about JIM B.C., «ayi the Na- rleflal Geographic Society. 3 Day Dairy Meeting Set at Ft, Collins FORT COLLINS M -- A three- day session will encompass seven separate dairy events at^Colorado AMI College' Feb. 14-15, H. A. Sandhouse, extension dairyman, an' nouncec' Tuesday. '..The first',day "will be* highlighted by the'annual meetings of the Colorado' Jersey Cattle^ Club, and- the Cploradd branch of the American Dairy 'Assn. There al$o will be staged the short,course for dairy fieldmen. ' 'A "^dairy processors' conference will be held the next day and Dr. Malcolm. Trout of the Michigan Stale University's dairy industry department will address a Dairy Day program. ' · The last day will see the annual meeting of Ihe Colorado Brown Swiss Assni and the dairy manufacturers' short course. expelled from the CIO in. "1950 for alleged,Communist dominated leadership. He testified Travis asked him in 1947 to persuade a candidate for (he union's presidency to withdraw in favor of Clark, who subsequently was elected and still is the union's president. Clark was not available to comment on Tuesday's testimony. Ortiz.said Travis' lold him that if Mine-Mill won a Jurisdictional battle with the Steelworkers' Union In Montana he-would "organ- ize.all the Communists'in the union; to get rid of (Orville). Larson and especially that dummy -John Clnrk." Larson is a Mine-Mill vice presi-' dent. ^ . Ortiz said Travis added that: i "Once we get rid of the' phonies we can really use the (Mine-Mill) piper to educate the wprkers in the class-struggle and start concentrating o nparly issues." Both Ortiz and the government's fourth, y/ilness, Warren Horie, 48, of Tucson, Ariz., said they knew Travis as a fellow Communist party member during several years' 'membership in the union. William -Magee, new president of the club, said names bf those who will make the climb is'not yet complete. The ascent is an annual affair. ' ' · · " " Aircraft propeller ~ blades are usually made of. hollow forgings of alloy. steel containing one to two per cent nickel. Not Guaranteed GAINESVILLE, Fla. «! -- To ease a traffic hazard at the junction of U.S. 441-State Hoad 20, safety engineers .erected a new stop sign. ' Thirty minutes 'later',' a truck driver saw the sign and applied the brake's. 'The'brakes. jammed and the- truck overturned. He wasn't hurt. '··· ' · . ' ·No Grip* Session DETROIT Ifl -- Eight ciliiens showed up for the first in a series of "gripe" sessions planned by officials of suburbs.. Hosevilie. All said they had no "gripes." . : Village. M a n a g e r . Olaf R. Pearson announced: "What 1 want to know is where are all the folks who p my telehpone jingling during the day?" Educator; Awards To Be Made Friday at Colorado ^Springs' COLORADO SPRINGS Ul --'The fourth annual award for outs landing conlribu'tiori^ to'Colorado education will be. announced, Friday night at the,banquet of the 'Colo-' rado Education Assn. Delegate Assembly. - -.·'-!" ''· .' ' The award is given lo a teacher or administrator,.selected by . the CEA board of directors. J. A.' Hunsicker of Cedaredge, a teacher for 44 years, was the 19S4 recipient. -.The assembly opens a three-day meeting Thursday. It is to receive reports and recommendations from 30 continuing commitlees, discuss pending 'school legislation and pass Herbert Fuchs .Names Many Former Govl. Employes as -Reds . CHICAGO W) -- Prof. Herbert Fuchs Tuesday) named a persons he said had worked with him in Communist cells in either the War Labor Board .'or the National Labor Relations Board. Fuchs,' who said he quit the Communist party in 1946, listed 16 law; yers.who formerly worked.for the NLRB and said all were members of 'a'Communist 'party cell/ This was from 1937 until 1942, he laid. '· He-said two Communist cells operated in the Denver WLB office while he was an official there between 1942 and 1945. He named 10 persons who worked for the WLB and who he said were members of one cell, and. named the'wives of several as members also. He said he did not know the names of members of Ihe other cell.' Fuchs, SO, testified at a hearing of the House Un-American 'AGl:vi- lies Committee. Until recently he bad been on the faculty of American University. In Washington. He was relieved in October. , - . . Early in the session he named 17 attorneys, including himscU, who he said were former NLRB . em-, ploycs and former members of a Communist party cell. He lisfcd Ihe others as Lester Ashcr, Chicago, who he said attended one or two;cell meetings and then quit; David Rein, now a Washington'.attorney; ' W o o d r o w Sandier; Jacob H. Krug; .Mortimer Reimer; .John W; Porter and his wife, Mrs. Margaret Porter; Ruth Weyand,. a n ' attorney of Chicago arid Washington; Allen Heald; Harry Cooper, Frank Downer; Edward Scheunenan; Burt Diamond;'. Allen Rosenbert; Martin Kuraech and Joseph B,' Hibison,' = · ' »' ·AULT--Young Matrons club enjoyed a Christmas' party.with. Mrs. Harold Fletcher hostess.ThHrsday evening. Covered dis.h dinner was followed by an exchange of gilts around ·'» - lovely. tree - with . club president, Mrs. Fred .1 Stall,' dis tributing the gifts.: Secret .friend were-revealed in gift-'exchange Names were drawn for next,year' friends.' Mrs; Fletcher received r th gypsy box. --Mrs.,' Eldon Balmc will be fh« next hostess Jan. 12. Country coterie was received by MM. Joe Baiamonle for an after noon' meeting. The .club voted to not have a Christmas parly this month. The gift exchange will be held at the January luncheon. Vernon -Baiamonte,; 'home .or leave from the navy, showed colored slides taken while he was stationed at Sasebo; Japan. Canasta w a s played/ - . - . ' · Mr. and Mrs. ; J. Donald Sivers entertained London'Bridge club at a lovely 'Christmas party Thursday evening.' A lighted tree and gay holiday .decorations were liscn in-the home for the'dccaslon. Contract awards were received by. Mrs.' Jacob Hashrouck -Jr., 1 E.' W.'Wi'dmaler, Mrs. S. L. McDonald, R. ,L. . B u r r a a n , Mrs. George' Andersen',' S. L. McDonald, Mrs. Widmale'r and Mrs. Burman, . . V . Snowmen centerpieces . were used.- .'; .. ·· ' - .', Mr, and Mrs. Erie Hyde received Fortnightly Bridge club and guests, Mr. arid Mrs. Marvin Lupher. Contract .was. diversion., and most p a r t ' b y Western countries, were knocked down by Soviet ve- o*»: 'Italy, 'Ceylon,'Jordan, lre : and, Portugal^ Austria, Finland, epal,;Libya, Japan, Laos, Cam- bodia'and Spain. In the complicated voting pro cedure.'Red Albania, Hungary, Bui Mria anrt Romania received tern porary approval,'getting nine vote in favor and -none opposed on vote on 'individual applicants^ Th United Slates and China abstained - However, they were the only con didnles left .when the" vetoes wcr over and Ihe council chairman, S Leslie' Munro, New Zealand, calle for a vote on the remaining list c four. In. this ballot, only .Sobole voted for the Communist.countrie Peru, ^Turkey, China and Braz yote'd'against .them and Ihe-.U. S Britain, New Zealand, Iran, Franc and Belgium'!abstained. /·.'·' -';.' : ' When the votes were r'ejistere; U.,S .Delegate Henry Cabot Lodg and'Sobole'v traded,, verbal .blow on .who was to blame'fof what the coiled,the "frustrating" result. Sobqlev said Russia (till is read ,o ; accept tha 18 countries listcc n the, package plan as a whole [lo assailed Tsiang as a man wh "represents no,one" and accuse the U. S. (^working to. disrupt th membership plan: ' (··' Lodge, fired back that the,Sc vlet accusation'that the U. S. Iho "doyil" behind the whole thin is a "stale smear." Lodge s.iitl 1 new members would be admltte 2xccpL for Ihe sland of the Sovic Union. ' ' V · 'i Munro, who had sponsored,wil Cyro de Freitas-Valle, Brazil, th resolution torn' to shreds by v toes, said the matter" must not rei at this point. He suggested a r port to'the Assembly and porha'p reconsideration is that body wher 52 of the 6Q members.volcti to ai" |-ap,Bpiaiu||i ApplaudslHI 4 CHICAGO H) -- President Eiseq'-' ·:. lower'sjsUfc'merit'.thal'hls -a'dmtii-.' ,' stration's program'"is\aimcd at · 'Farm ' prosperity' geared to ata- lilily.' and ,-peace" drew , applause" ruesda'y-'frprn': 1 members of the ha;'. · ion's largest : fairm ^organization.; : : .'A 119-word message' from'- the President was read at fhe'a'hnual -. meeting of Uie'American Farm Biir. reau.Federation; It slid the group' fosters 7 an umiers'taruiing.'bf farm' '· economy by.the general.public, and" added: : . ··""·'; '·:=···· "·,-::. ·"This Is a'.'fundamental and '«;· senlla.1' measure toward'.-enabling- 'armcrs'to earn a high per family', income in! keeping'with'the trot- verity of our limes.':-' l · '/:··' ·' ··' ..'Wilhout'full,'knowledge' 1 by all., partners', in the American team ojv thelr mutual interdependence, their mutual progress is handicapped..,** · "Therefore, the American Farm; Bureau Federation's efforts great; ly strengthen the administration*! -. program for farm prosperity-gear-'' .' ed lo stability and peace," -··, v--The telegram -of greetings frory'-"-' the President was read by Charles. B. Shuman,{president,ol.the fed-' eration,'at-'a session in tha'.Civlc Opera House. At;the end, the au-· dience applauded,','-·.--. - - .. v Shuman, in a speech to the same audience, said.,farmers would be heller off If ''Prices and production were determined by economlf law rather than by political action." . - · · . - - . - He; told delegates that attempts alter, economic laws'"to soflen .lr .effebts upon, agriculture", a'f- . ally harmed farmers by piling up rpluses and forcing down price's;.' Shuman said that at no time dur- g'the last .25 yeara "has any. act Congress res silled in a signifl-' ·-· nl i n c r e a s e ' i n ' f a r m income as mpared to total national tame." · ' The - Eisenhower message was ad and Shuman'delivered a pre- ared speech just o'ne day alter the hile House said administration adcrs had agreed lo give the farm rogram top priority in. Congress. 1 Delegates will spclj out the at- ludes of the federalidn--an or- anlzalion of 1,623,222 farm faml- ·at a resolutions session Thiirs- ' Rupert's,Reckoning BILttNGS, Mont. Ifl -- A Billings pit shop owner destroyed ravenous Rupert the raccoon after Rupert got loose and ate: On* 1 parakeet, two,canaries, .a .pink eyed white rat and 12 small but lender alligators;. -.:, . · - ; · ,-. : .- . By The Ton, : : ' RICHARD, Va^ fi -- Virginia's Selective Service officials have sold approximately 100 tons of d r a f t records for-$11.15 per ton. The records filled 1,016 four-drawer office files v and covered draft records from 19)0 thmugh 1947. prizes went lo.Mrs. B. G.'Page,' Byron Jacobsen, Mrs. Edwin Slauson and .Marvin Lupher. · SMr. and Mrs. Joe' Balamonfe and family moved Iq Greeley Monday. They sold their farm In'thEs community. ' ... ,.- . . i , mil the 18 countries'in the plan The issue "will go hack to fh 'Assembly for debate there and n one is expecUyl to'change his pc tition at this time. STOCK CRICI AVEKAfiES ' ' resolutions \to' next yenr. -. ' 'guide 'CEA policy Jerimoth Hill is the highest point of land In Rhode Island U u 812 feet abort a«a level. " . Bald eagle nests are sometimes so enormous that other birds are found nesting in cavities, in their Hh Ivjvr Close Chgf. . 1M.7 1MO 1U.1 M, 03 . in i OT.i ins ai i · 73.2 7J.7 73.6 uBch . 1SO.S 171.0 171,7 off 0.2 rS AT A GLANCE YOnK ' . , SCocks -- KTixed: pric«f loiter C«lton -- Hlxhtr; Ulc ' WhEi! -- Slroct !^rly; cloicd mixed. Corn - SE*jdj; smill. price ehinxei. Kofi - Gained aboul'u ceaU; lo? $12.00. CatUe -- Steers, heUers stead?; top I24.0C. TRCNn OF. STAPLE mrCEft -. The Aiiodaled Press f^tlshled . wtwle- tale, prke Index of 35 convmodltlel Tuei- dar Advanced U. i?4.»I. ' ' : Pre . 173.6«, . aio 1«7. rear a«o 170.51. . ' 1953, 19H 1953 1951 Hlfil ' .',- 177.14 17M9 111.71 195 Dog Walks Home,.'- : KAMA1SHI, Japan Ifl -- .A mongrel, dog named Chiri-san walked 93 miles to his master's old home and had to be shipped back here Tuesday., -. . : . . . · ' Chiri-sah, a shaggy, 7-year-old male of varied origin and a good sense of direction," was sent here to his master's new home, along with the household goods, from Morioka, 93 miles away. ^ ·The master took.ashler train, and found Chiri-san Aliasing when he arrived. "· · i . V Twelve' " **yt l a t e r , - . t h e ' dog showed up'in Morioka at his.pM ||ome and had to b« ihipped again to "the new ooa. - 1 Iprringlon'Hospilal. :'· ,' Bond Issue Is Beaten TORHINGTON. m -- An official canvass of vpfes lias reversed an earlier ballot and defeated a proposed bond Issue for a ,40-bed ad- djlion to'' the' Gbshch County Me- niorial/H6«pif«l here. "··'' , A recount showed 5*6, property owners in favor of the bond issue and 510''approved. Non-property owners voted 37 In. favor and 21 opposed. A simple majority Is required-in both '· categories. The original .vole .was 514 property owners..Ijij'iavor and 613 against. Non-'properfy owners had voted 31 in favor and 18 opposed. 'Incorrect report of voles, was recorded from Iowa Center, Yodcr and Hunlley, -'-. -. . '., · · ' · ' Psychiatrist Defined' PROVIDEKCE,' B. ! I. W - Mclvyn Johnson, chief of the me lal hyglcno! clinic of the Vcfera Adrninisltalion here and himself psychiatrist, gave'lhis dcfiniti of a psychiatrist .in, a spec Wednesday: "A m a n . who go to a burlesque show and watches t audience'." . ,, ' 8 U.S; Airmen's todies Found in ' : Spanish Morocco ·,, -, -TETUAN, Spanish Morocco uif' The bodies of eight U. S. airmen milled In the crash Of an Air Force rnnsport plane In the nrgged Riff fountains were en rouie lo an American hasa in French'Morocco Tuesay night ·' ' ' ·· The plane-hit a S.faO'fopt'peak near the French ^Moroccan border Sunday.whils flying froth -Tripoli to Texas', All the men aho.Trd, we're . tilled. The wreckage'.burned. ' ;. More, men- than women are hos- " litalkcd for menial'.disorders la he United States, says'a' report by statisticians of a :ilfe. insurance company. ;' ' : ... \: ·' '','· ' NOW! CONQUEST and ADVENTURE! . Open 12:45 BOc'to p.m. _ SEWCDIS OF Gam Mlch»«l ! : ; Anthony RENNIE*QU1NN Richard Etzmn · R l t « Moreno ,,' PLUS"2nd H I T I .· . Adventures of Sadie* ..··".-««·. Color C a r t o o n ·· Newil Friday TARANTULA and RUNNING WILD · W.O.W. ChriilMas Party J "-'Friday/ 1QOF Hall , | Members and Families Gift Exchange STARTS TODAY! MISS IT AND YOU'RE A ZERO -" HIT IT AND.YOU'RE A ' The Story of Ihe Glory of h* fighting GJ.I »niMi»*WARNER BAOS. RICHARD CONTE-PEGGIE CASTLE EXTRA! "BEHIND THE BIG · TOP" and "LATE : WORLD , NEWS"' . Feature Times at:' 1:15, 3:20, 6:25,' . 7:30,-s:40 ADULTS 50c -UNTIL ( . P.M. ', : WEEK-DAYS C h i l d r e n 2Cc Any Time

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