Delegates to Boys' State at Boulder Don W.lters Ron Waltirs Jim Setbass John Warren Attending thi ninth annual Boys' Halt, which bÂ«gÂ«n todiy I Friday) it University of Colorado, Â«rt tho sis deltgatis pictured htrt and four others representing Victor Candlin Post No. II of thÂ« American Legion. Tho GrÂ«Â«lÂ«y High school dilcgalis, thtlr pirtnts Â· nd their sponsors are tho following: Don and Ron Walters (twins), Mr. and Mrs. Reuben Walters, northtast of GrÂ«Â«lÂ«y, Elks lodgo; Jim Setbass, Mrs. Roland T. Sttbass, 1701 Stvtnth avtnut. Chamber ef Commcrci; John Warron, Mr. and Mrs. John F. Warren, 1425 Fair- acres road. Junior Chamber of Commorct; Kin MivoshI, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Miyoshi, oast of Grecley, Kiwanis club; and Tom Rat- jiff, nephew ef Mr. and Mrs. Victor, 1112 Ninttttnth stroat, Amir- ican Ligion Post No. II. John Root, son ef Mr. and Mrs. Stiphin Root of southeast of L Salli, is rht Colligi High school diligari. Hi is sponsored by tht Griiley 43 it I. Alien Salsir, son of Mr. and Mrs. Maynard Salsir, is the Kersiy High school diligiti. His sponsor is Kirsey PTA. Willis Straight rtprtstnts Evans High_ school. His parents are Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Straight of wist of Evans and his sponsor is Evans VFW. La Sallt High school dclÂ«- gati is Delmir Crossaint, son of Mr. and Mrs. D. L. Crossaint of 322 Todd avinui. La Salli. His sponsor is La Sallt PTA. Boys' State is a school in which promising young ludirs r* citvi valuablt training in government. Diligatts must bi in tht upper em third of thiir (unior class in scholarship. Thty art stlicttd by thtir studtnt body and faculty on basis of liadirship, character, scholarship, sirvici and citiienship. Kin Miyoshl Bill Striight Golden Man Accused in Slrike Trouble GOLDE.V, C'oJo. (It -- A 22-year- old Golden man was charged Thursday with being one of five men who took part-in the beating last week of a noa-striking Coors Ercwcry worker. Jcf/erson County Undersheriff lw Hawley said Kenneth T. Howe uas identified by Stanley Johnson. 20, as one of the men who beat him tip. Rowe was charged with assault and battery and posted a $250 recognizance bond. Rowe's trial date was set for July 2 in Justice of the Ptice Court before Judge James' Com- han. Johnson suffered a black eye. swollen jaw and several loosened teeth. Coors Brewery workers have 'been on strike for a month and a ; half. --'New State FFA Officers "Â»Â·Â·. Â· BOOK ENDS Â· DESK SETS Â· ADDRESS BOOKS Â· MEMO PADS 82(1 Tenth St. Sleaks for Father TRINIDAD 1*1 -- Sunday is Father's Day, so the daddy of the first baby bom in Ml. San Rafael Hospital that day will collect two choice steaks. The beef will I* provided by j the Las Animal County Cowbelles 'The Cowbelles are the feminine auxiliary of the Colorado Cattle men's Assn. which, of course, would like to see everybody eat more beef. In case the stork pays no Sunday visit, the offer will be good until the first new arrival checks Chain Link Â· I'honc 4711 -- Clifton's Home Service Maybe those flowers need help! WE RECOMMEND * ORTHO - + INSECTICIDES * TRIGEN - * ROSE FOOD FRANK'S Seed and Haicherv 709 10th St. Phone 152 Ron Wft.ttrs of tht Gr*tl*r FFA chjptf r, at left Â»bovÂ», Â«nd Ktn- ntth Andtnon Â»f thÂ« Eaton FFA chapltr wtr* both iltctvd to itat* FFA offictt la it wwk at th* annual FFA convention at Sttamboat Sprlngt. ThÂ« tlattion U madt tomtwhal unusual by th* fact that th* twÂ» bay* Â«r* caviint and this makts it probably on* of tht ftw times relatives have htld state FFA offtets. Watttrs, reporter of the Creeley FFA chapter, was tltcttd reporter of the state erpaniiatien. Anderson, president of his chapter nett year, was elected sentinel. ' Witters is the son ef Mr. and Mrs. Reuben Wahen ef northeast of Creeley. Anderson if the son of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Anderson ef Eaton.--Tribune photo by Jim Moort. Wt .... "I * M- Brtin Stamp. Ex-Bishop Dies at yovr IriirWIy Â«Â»Â»all Sttrts-- Cifetrt-Bishop ami W 11 * o r a d o | sAUSBUItV. England ^ - The Drug t--Adv. death of the lit. Rev. Guy Vcrnon Smith, Anglican bishop of Lri ^TTiiS ^/7\V^rtVirVÂ«r. f Â«r T ! cftlfr frorn I?to to 1M3 - wa * * n * Nt. 77M* j nouncpft Thursday, He was 76. STATE or Cowntr "f Minn: 10 i iirnmin* N(. 7 H 4 Â« I Â« of t i l l . D A SCHMIDT. DÂ«. th* F.atÂ«tÂ» r,t J. P K U W A - r . BAI1A. also k n o w n 11 JIM 6. K U - i ,,,; W A B A R A . !Â»Â·Â»red. | \,,M,Â» I* M r Â» r v f i ^ n t h a t r n N o t f c * ta h f r r t y r i v f n !hÂ»t r,n 1^Â«' th , 1 7 t h ria ,. , . Ml , _ l*:~. U u ^ r ? ^f (*nt to th* ronnty Court f.f \\11 | ,,^Â» r -VrÂ«-.l ^ a * Ad f n ' n i . t - ' * r a t i r i 'nf rinÂ»l iit t l*m^n t 'nt t h Â« * d T t i l n t Â« t r i - ' Â» t ' ' i V * r,Â« TEÂ« -1 Â» - " t ^ t f Â» t i ' l Â»U T* r " tlon nf MM r t t a t * . w h e n arxl wrier* | ^ ^ t ' ^ t ^ a r ^ r*-l'.= lrÂ».i In f i u ' t l f m f n r all p*rÂ»ont In I n t c r r v t IPÂ«T t p p ^ a r a i i o w i m * ii i h Â» C n u r t y f ' ( m r t f-t and object to I h t m . If t h Â» v *i rt**lrt. \ V r M ( ' o u r t v O'lfirarto w i t h i n H i K I T N l S A R U R n A K A H O H H I . n i r - n t h / rr';ri' Â»Â»i1 *1Â»tÂ« ,. r laid A d m l n l n t r j i t P r pf Â»Â»)fl Â« r t a t * r l n n n w i l l tÂ·* f f - f f v * - - t.arrÂ»d. Robert fl. E m i t h , , K I . M l ' R w* .^''HMIPT* A t t o r r ^ r . . i CI,AF;J;.\CK j. .'Â·Â·'Â·HMIDT M.y 14. J l . J i , n Â» 7. H. 1157. t A r t r o i r . ' . t r M o n . FATHER'S DAY SUNDAY/JUNE 16th TOOL BOX ' and 4 TOOLS V of your choice, only BUY ANY TOOL SEPARATELY 88* EACH OFFEN HARDWARE "Never Â« Parkin* Problem" 9th St. at 18th AvÂ«. TÂ«l. 4156 _ _ . ' ' f ' I . ' May :Â«. 3 1 . 7. 14. i Mvrin: or M * * !Â· th* ( Â· Â· Â· i f '* : - NO, :::i STATK 0V CO.JJI.AI Â»i:TTi.Â»:wr.NT i, 1* PrÂ«lÂ»*iÂ« ' In i t * K!"*T. r f KI.17 * R f r T H M. CIOI.DKV. . v Â». I - . M ^ A H E T H MIR. IAM ''.' iI.TU:N, 1" Â«-inÂ«-.l. A d m i r V P U a t f ' T r. f tÂ» 1 d Â·Â·(Â·(!. MITII i: ur i n : T C H M i A T i n s or Â« t t f T M r . c f .*H P ' Â» Â» Â· Â»*'!. r - . - r ' ' . Â« f ' M .!Â·-Â«.-.T Â»f h Â» i r Â·! .,iÂ«. r .. ;"Â«'. r j t Â·.Â·Â·Â·i'. rÂ»'if, -Â· - A Â·* Â· ] ' MÂ«. i: Â«'Â»f iÂ· i'. rÂ«Â»fÂ» r - f t t * . . NOW. Tiirr.n^rnr. Â« n r i-i ' J jitrt' fit * ^ ^ Â» r * f.f W f c n f!llT~| . Y- r . j r - Â« t t . w t,f Â· Â« i 4 f t r M )fÂ»| . M:AI.I r r v \u.Â« r ' . r l , r , f l ^ , Â· - , . r t Â» Pr t;tÂ»i:lji I. r.HRl.K l M i * II. Ji.nt T, H. II. 1 J I T . Split Personality in Business Life By SAM DAWSON NEW YORK in-A iplit person- a!ity in business shows up today in two wayt: 1. The spill between current condition! and future plans. 2. The split between filling manufacturing employment plus shorter work wetks in factories on the one hand and the increasing totals nf over-all employment and personal incomes en the other. These could add up to a breath- in manufacturing -- without qualms as to the Ions-term trend --while food times continue in m a n y other w a y s of making a living. Ine number of workers in factories dropped by 122,000 in Hay, about twice the usual dip fur that Feason, the Commerce and Labor Depts. report. The average factory work wetk declined to 23.7 hours, the jhortyt week since September 1W1. But are manufacturer* downhearted by this siide off from boom times? Apparently not. The Dept. of Commerce and the Securities and Exchange Commission report that for 1937 manufacturers plan to spend more than ]G'Â» billion dollars for new plant and equipment, aimed to meet their idea of how good business will be when the plants are finished. For all business and commercial firms such spending is estimated at just under 37!i billion dollars. The government agencies say that plans for spending this summer h a v e been increased a lutle from earlier-expectation!. The lull in some kinds of busi- ngs just now apparently hasn't chanced bujinesmen's \iews that another boom will be coming alnic. Despite the dip in factory jobs, outdoor work increased in May and total employment rose by 917.000 to more than 65 million, while unemployment heltj around -'Â·i million, or Â« per cent of the total labor force. Total retail sales in May ran Â« per cent higher than a year ago. But some shifts in spending habits are shown there. Car, appliance, nonbuilding material and home furnishing sales are lower than hoped. Department store sales are riding only 1 or 2 per cent above last year. But sales so far this year for chain and mail order firms are running 7.2 per cent above a year no. These diverse trends show ho* consumer spending is changing--a usuaDy unpredictable factor to business forecasting. Most of the figures also show that even where spending Is still increasing it It at 1 subdued pace than last year. But as long as retail sales hold high, business spending continues large, and government Friday, June 14. 1357 GREELEY TRIBUNE Pige 9 show U itiU more ir. i hold lUautj ending Increisfi. the soft ipoli In the economy teem unUkeljr to ipreid tnd caiue feneral trouble. There ire ibflut 100 lilindi In Ilanaii, but only seven are in- liabilrd. Elmer 1). Andenon Radiator Servici PHONE 6iÂ» 1011 Ith AVI. tntranc4 In Â»llir PENNEY'S A L W A Y S F I R S T Q U A L I T Y ! "ICE BOX COOL" TowncraftÂ® sandals for men ... the practical "barefoot" way to enjoy summer! Footloose lightweights that go casual or sporty! It's Pcnncy's short cut to smart comfort at even smarter savings. Penney Towncraft built, too ... and that means topgrain cowhide ... Jill around fir* quality for solid lenricc. Sanitised* .. a big summer extra! Sizes 6 (o 11 2,98 P oir Â°OH'T 50fljy T3 . ' v Â· i?l*i*A* THE THIRD GREELEY FARM, HOME and SPORT SHOW Speniorcd ly Tht Grcclry Tribune At The COMMUNITY ACTIVITIES BUILDING Wednesday thru Sunday, June 19-23 DOORS OPEN 6:00 P.M. Wednesday, Thursday, Friday and Saturday 2:00 p.m. Sunday . . . Â· Â· Â· Tomorrow's Home Ideas Today . . All Under One Roof! Everything For Modern Gracious Living! THRILLING DEMONSTRATIONS THOUSANDS OF DOLLARS IN PRIZES ? Admission Only 40c -- Children under 12 with Parents FREE Starring UNCLE WILLIE You liked him three years ago! You will love him this time! New numbers, new routine . . . including Elvis Presley's "Hound Dog" and "All Shock Up".
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