Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on December 15, 1955 · Page 24
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 24

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Thursday, December 15, 1955
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Page 24.- .GUEELEY TltlHUXE Thursday, Dec. 15, 1955 P o s t a l ' I Check Chain Letter Public and Parochial Schools Here Will Observe Christmas With Many Traditional Programs Both . the public and .the parochial schools in Grceley will observe the Christmas season with traditional Christinas programs for the parents and public. The Christmas vacation for the public schools will begin Thursday Dec. 22 and end on the morning of Jan. 3. While mosl of Ihc programs arc scheduled, for next week, those of Cameron and of the school for exceptional children will be given at 7:38 p / m., .this Thursday. G.H.S. Plans While Christmas The most ambitious program of Ihe season will he the traditional White Christmas ceremony at Grceley High School, beginning at quonset huts on life CSCE eampus. Parochial School* The Trinity Lutheran School will not have a regular school program. There will, however, be two programs al the church on Christmas Eve. At 7 p.m. the lower division of the school--up to the third grades-- will accompany a film ' strip with recitations and chorals. Al 8 p. m. the upper grades will profit the nativity slory. The Trinity Lutheran choir will prcscnl a program of Chrislmas carols over station KFKA next M'eck. The choir is made up of students from the fifth through the eighth grades. auditorium. While Christmas combines a 30:30 a.m. Tuesday al the G l i s | St. Peter's school will have a Christmas party for the pupils of the school on Wednesday. The children will also sing one of the masses on Christmas day at the church, which takes the place of a Christmas program. Students of the Pillar of Fire school. will have a parly in the school rooms on Thursday, Dec. 22. Parents are invited. The Seventh Day Advcnlist ctnirrh school will have no special Christmas program this year. The school alternates each year having a complete Thanksgiving or Chrislmas season program, and Ihis year stressed Ihe Thanksgiving day ceremony. SAX FRANCISCO Cfl -- Postal nspectors were chocking Tuesday a chain letter scheme with a lure of travel to Uruguay and a fabulous potential of profit for Ms promoters J. II. Van Meter, assistant postal inspector, said a nationwide fraud order would be s o u g ' h t against Us operation. A trip to Uruguay witli all expenses paid is promised for $1. The chain letter customers gets five tickets. He is instructed (o send S5 Lo the lour headquarters in Montevideo, and to keep one ticket. Next he is supposed to sell the other four tickets lo friends al SI each. The friends send in So and gel four more tickets lo sell. When (his lias been done seven times, says the scheme letter, "Your coupon is auto-malic ally worth a free trip to Uruguay." Multiply five to the seventh power. There must be 78,125 coupon buyers before Hie original investor gets his trip. If the promoters got $5 from each of Ihe 78,125, Ihcir take would be $390,635. traditional'gift-giving for the men and women at Kilzsimons General Hospital in Denver wilh a program of readings and music by the students. The ceremony begins wilh a processional with e n c h . G H S studenl laying his while-wrapped gift on the lable at Ihe front of Ihe audi- lorium. After Ihe processional two Christmas legends and the Gospel of St. Luke are read by the stu- denls. Musical interludes are interspersed with the readings. The legends are The Story of the Lilllc Black Lamb, read by Margaret Pclerson, and The Legend of Ihe Bells, read hy Margaret lieichhardl. The Scripture will be read by Jon Noteboom. The music will be provided by the GHS mixed choir. A solo will be presented by Mary Ann Salz- jnan, a trumpet duct by Gary Bro\vning and Larry Elginer, and a h a r p and organ duel will he prc- Fenlert by Kay McEh-.-.' and Mrs. George Andersen. The cnlire program is under the direction of the Girl's AAocialion, with the program chairman being Belh Olsen. Susanne Hauk is in -charge of the decorations and Dorothy Biekling and Nina Anderson arc in charge of Ihe gifts. Following is the listing 1 of the other Christmas .programs hy the rest of the Greeiey schools: Other Christmas fngnmi Heath Junior High school: Program for parents al 7:30 p.m., Tuesday, and for the students al 2 p.m., Monday. Name of the program is "A Star in the Night," and it will feature both vocal and Instrumental performances. -Meeker Junior High school: Annual Chrislmas program at 7:30 p.m., Tuesday, in the auditorium. The program for iHe sludc'nls will he 2:30 p.m. Monday for the sixth Seaman graders and at the same time (Continued from Page 1) and particularly the claim that assessed valuations arc within 50 million dollars of the correct level. He didn't promise any future course of action, however. Exchange Released by Gill Gill released the exchange with Seaman's permission. Seaman said t h e - property assessed by the 63 county assessors has a total taxable valuation this year of $2,541,572,470. "Perhaps this is close enough for lax purposes and the distribution of school aid/' he suggested lo the senator. UnderviTutd Eicipe Tix "Gili asked U it isn't a fact that any county, school district or class of properly "that" is' undervalued as compared lo the same thing'. 1 in another area enjoys a lax advantage. 11 It is an undisputed faet,' 1 Sea- Bit Warmer Due Friday By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The weather man said Thursday the cold weather will continue in Colorado and Wyoming unlil probably Friday afternoon, Tctn- purntures are expected to start moderating slowly in northern Wyoming Thursday night. 35 Btlow in Wyoming Coldest temperature in the nation Thursday morning was 35 ric- grees below .zero al .Mammoth Hot Springs, Wyo., in Yellowstone National 1'ark. Kraser, Colo., reported 19 below, second lowest reading In the country. Some very light, snow and ice crystals in Ihc air persisted over parts of southeastern * Colorado Thursday night hut ended early Thursday. Points reporting a trace of snow includcdd Colorao Springs, Denver, Pueblo and Trinidad. No Moisture Likely Forecasters said no precipitation is expected in either stale through Friday. Cold War On, Dulles Warns NATO Council PARIS Ml -- U. S. Secretary of Stale Dulles (old Ihc NATO Council of Ministers Thursday'the Kast- Wcst cold war is uii again after nearly a year of Soviet policy zigzagging. . The American, secretary, discus* sing llic trends and motives of Russian policy in 1955, declared Ihc new rulers of the Soviet ^ Union have opened dangerous new cold war fronts in the Middle East and South Asia. He added, however, llial the 15 nation Atlantic Alliance had overcome greater danger in the past by remaining ever vigilant and united. F i r s t Session Since G e n e r a l Dulles spoke at the opening of the first Council meeting since last summer's Big Four summit conference al Geneva and the foreign ministers* subsequent deadlock in the Swiss city, Also attending the annual yearend meeting of NATO foreign, defense and finance ministers were U. S. Defense Secretary Wilson and Treasury Secretary llum- phrcy. Ssok A n i w e r i to Challenges The ministers of the six-year- old a l l i a n r u gathered at their Palais du Chaillol headquarters to review their program - o f political and military cooperation during 19i5 and to set new goals for 195G. They opened a three-day con- conference with a debate seeking answers to the new challenges of the Communist powers in the world power struggle, Dulles recalled that when the NATO Council met a year ago it was in the shadow of- Soviet threats of awful things to come if the Allies fulfilled their intention of bringing the West German Federal Republic into their, grouping, with the right to rearm again. The worst of those threats, never materialized, Dulles noted, The period of threats Dulles went on, was followed quickly by a phase of what he called Soviet "sweetness and light" beginning with the Big Four chiefs of government meeting at Geneva in July. Since then a new, rigidity, a new Weld County Real Estate'Transfers R e v e n u e ·tamp* on real e* ·late .transfers ire at tht rat* of $1.tb per t h o u s a n d , U.S. Denounces Veto Dccembtr 13 Burl K. and Elsie M. llulll -to Franklin 11. and Margaret A. Mor- rcll, Lot 17, Block 14, Farr's 3rd. Add., Greelcy, Rev, 515.95. John L. and Pauline D. Schroib- er ' to Forrest W. ' and Cynthia Freasc. Lot 5, Block 2, Maple wood 1st. Add., Grecley, Rev. S18.70. r ' . ' Dean L. and May F. Stanley to John and Kalh'erine Traudt, '-S!4 Lot 7, Thayer's Add., Grceley, Itov..?5.50. - George'W. Ca'se to Saul C. and Maria P. Mollnar, Lois 9-9, Block 7, and Lots 1-12, 27-32, Block 28, Milliken, Colorado, Rev. $1.10.. Frances E. Zicmer to'Larry and Dclmcr Jackson, WW Lot 4, Block 56, Hudson, No licv. Anna Kuss, Harold Fuss, Walter Fuss and liulh Fuss \Vcilzel, lo John D. and'Lillian H. Molis, KFM, S W N W M , NV4SWV4 Sec. 15: SVi Sec. 16: fiWNEW, Sec. 21; NWM, WW N E W , Sec. 22. Township 9, ilangu'59, Rev. 513.25.'' Edward L. ' Gerlru-*" Rasmuss'en to Ray D. and 'Alice L. Myers, an undivided Vi interest PL LofS, SEMNWtt, 6-5-65, Ilcv. $6.60. 1 Ed\vard L. and Gertrude M. Rasmussen to Floyd L. Jr., and Helen R. Downing, an undivided ft interest in Pi. Lot 8, SEV4NWK; 6-5-65, Rev. $19.Z5. Lewis V; and Ruth M; . Bruce to Andrew \V. and Alice R. Hotman, Lots 19, a n d ' 2 0 . Block 6, Plalleville, licv. 58.25. Leo J. Schmidt lo Daniel .R. Kline, Lot 2, Block 8, Gilcresl, Rev. 53.30. . J Walter E. and Samuel S. Telep lo Albert and Lorenc H. Calkins, Lot 7, Block 1, 3rd Add. Ward Acres, and All Block 2,. 3rd Add. Ward Acres, Rev, $9.35. Farmers Told To Be Alerled on 'Methods by AFL-CIO Merger cold war has be apparent in ... T. , , , · ,r i 1 t U l U W i l l Mil a t J l ^ U M l i : «i|Jp«in;iii J L I Illghes temperatures m Ihe two pronouncements and actions itatcs Wednesday were 45 at At- 50 . cal |ed spirit of Geneva · rnosa, Colo., and 27 at Laramic. TM l TM \ been repudiated by Wyo Maximum and minimum read- \gs during Ihe 2-1-hour period end-1 ing early Thursday 'included: cblo 23-15, Colorado Springs the Russians, Dulles said. What, lie askeci, 'are the reasons Tor this year of Soviet 1 fiing Dulles suggested three possibil ilics: aL^U'tMLlH^a-"' 1 ' 1 '',*!;! 11- H »1B11 be due lo Ihe olemen Junction 41-23, Esles minus 2, Lumar 30-13. man agreed, "fh'al low level as-1 W y o m i n g , -- Cheyenne 23-zero, I '--'^'j'/^haVVeVid^as wouf sessmems reduce the district's Laramie 27-minus 6, Rawhns 81- f , Ml ,' hc Com p 0c [ structure share of stale taxes and increase minus S,. Casper IS-2, lender 14- conlM«,«. flowing f r o m ' a he 1 lief in Russia's increased strcngti 2. It might derive from the So their 'system. the welfare and school aid benefits, minus G, nock Springs 20-minus 3, 3 And . ( migh[ ^ |hc rcsl] , t ,, distributed by the slate. The | Sheridan 17-minus 4. | a recrudescence of Stalinism whie he Iwlieves is by no' means dead Tuesday for Ihe Junior High pupils. - ' '. The program will feature the ninth grade glee rlubs and the dramatics classes who will present knowledge of this fact, no doubt · " . .. . . . has · dela; per-cent and 20 per cent of the nativity scenes. Arlington: Program al 7:30 Slrph To Return Home k the soviet CHICAGO W1--- The president of lichigan .S t a te University ' said Vedncsdny lliat agriculture should make a more united effort to 'solve Is · problems In view, of such dc 'elopments as the recent AFt.-CTO merger. ' · . : . -.John - A. H a n n a h told - delegates o the annual meeting of the. Ameiv can" Farm Bureau 1 Federation that .he, nation's fa'rm" population* is steadily . declining. He added:"The recent merger of two. great labor organizations into one huge labor . organization Mi ai implicn : lions which cannot, have escapee your notice. "" ' ' "If" agriculture must speak \Vitn a lower volume, as it-seems -destined to do solely because there will be fewer voices raiaed in Us lchalf, then it must speak more clearly, most distinctly and with W A SH IN GTON \UK. -- · The Un iled Stales Thursday, denounced the Soviet veto^of Japan's bid for United Nations membership as a ''glaring injuslicc," : arid called for Russia^lo reverse, its -stand promptly." ' .'-, A State Dcpl. sppkesman'said the Soviets are.engaged'in a "cynical action"-to'preserve a ."bargaining pawn" in their · negotiations with Japan over a -peace settlement. Russia accepte'd'16 countries'for U, N. membership Wednesday but bteckfcalled -Japan.. - " . .In : acccpling! the; 16,-. the Soviet Union reversed-an earlier, policy by which it vetoed.all free nations proposed as new' U. · Ni* member; because Nationalist .China' h,"' vetoed Outer-Mongolia. . "-.- .. In pulling i off the .dramatic switch, the'Soviets proposed-Ilia both' Outer'Mongolia.and -Japan be temporarily dropped from Ihe package deal. U. S. Ambassador Henry Cabot Lodge p u t ' in' an amendment in" the Security, Council at New Yqrk to add Japan to the list for admission. Soviet Ambassa dor Arkady Sobolev vetoed this"' 1 ' Board Approves Carney Settlement. Tlie Dislricl Six school board ap proved payment of $1,000.10 Lloyi Carney, generabcontractor for thi new Heath Junior High School. Originally the board had witli held 51,425 from its final paymen lo Carney pending further negotia tions. This amount had covered one iialf of the liquidated damages th school board had nsked o£ Carne for failure to complete the buildin within the contract-specified 42 days. · ' After negotiations wiih the con tractor's attorney, Barney Houchens, the board finally setlled on the 1 $1,000 figure, thus in effect assessing Carney $425 in liquidated damages for.the building. - , The.m'.e c h a n i c a 1 contractor, .Charles'Pollard of Monte Vista, lia'd been paid in full.when he.sat- isfied tho board .that'bis'-part of Ihe building "was'complete by the contract deadline, Aug.; IS.- ,merican Crysjal Pays. .rowers $U78,000 ROCKY FORD OH -- Producers 'ho sold their sugar beets.lo the mcricaii Crystal- Sugar- Beet Co. ere' received 51,578,000 f o r - t h e i r 955' crop. , "·· , '·'"· 'Company payments through-No 1 ember totaled $1,260,300, based'on 'net return of S0.10 per '100 ounds of sugar. If the., price, of ugar increases, additional" pay- icnts will be made to the farm-, rs. Government benefit : payments ccounfcd for the Test .'of total 'ayments to growers.' ; .- _- · .Storm ar. ll iu 'ay THE ASSOCIATED;PRESS Cold and stormy' weather struck broad areas from' -the Rockies .to the 'Appalachians .Thursdays ..'; Near blizzard.conditions'were, re ported in eastern, sections-'of thi Dakotas and Minnesota. Icy winds sent temperatures turn blirig lo the lowest:marks of Hi season in many Midwest- arens Below zero readings extended fron Montana eastward across Nort' Dakota lo northern Wisconsin. . -The cold air headed for the Has Coast Thursday morning. The leading edge.extended 'from Ihe Ohio River Valley soutlnvestward to extreme soulh Texas. There .was Considerable blowing and drifting snow i n ' t h e Dakotas arid Minnesota. Scattered snow- flurries fell in .Midwest areas during the. .night, with one. inch reported along the Ohio River and in 'parts ol Ohio.' The snow fell as .far northeastward 'as New England. It was 15 degrees .below zero Thursday morning 'at Butte, Mont., 1 'and the sub-zero readings ranged to' -7 at Dickinson, N. D., and -3 al" Eau Claire' and Grantsbu'rg 1 , Vi'is. Temperatures dropped below 10 degrees in Chicago after Wednesday's high of 31 and stiff northwesterly, winds made il feel much colder. . ' . Outside the snow belt) only light precipitation was reported.' Showers fell in sections of the.Pacific Northwest and in parts.'of- the southeast. .-·" Wade Permitted-^ [o Enter Case : ol Lafnar Dbcs · D E N V E R HI .-^.-. The Colorado Supreme' Court agreed : Thursday, o-permit'State Rep. Oakley Wade R-I-as Aninias) to enter a .pend- ng. case '.between two physicians as a friend of the court; ' - . '. He, will represent about Z.200 icrsons.in the '-Lamar 'area, who Ugned a petition'asking a rehear- ng of the case. The court Thurs-· Jay-. directed -Wjirip. to'.present -a petition by Jan. 9 giving reasons, why he thought the/case, should be reheard. . · ' The hifih tribunal refused-to accept a petition from .Wade Monday oil-grounds it was not'in prop- . er f o r m . - I t borc^tne signatures:ol the 2,ZOO Lamar area residents. · : Both the Prowers County District Court and the Supreme court have ruled l h a t . Dr. Doii Davis . Mabray must ·discontinue -praetic-. ing medicine in^lhe southeast-Col-. orado town because of an agreement he had with Dr. George S.- Williams. ; : . . . · Wadei in a petition filed Wednesday^ asks that the high court reconsider its finding. He says this riginal ruling "adversely affects he public interest" and that the ublic viewpoint was not adequate- y presented to the court in ill arlier hearing. . · Ike Works lor Hour assessors in completing and refin- J. J. Slroh, local liveslockman * -y I I I - M r p i inc Ihe real estate appraisal" and rancher, who was seriously i n - I I / H i l l rdtC \*VU\l an pointed out; in answer Jurod in an accident wt his » a n c h | l ) n f l . U A f r questions, what he con- at Gettysburg. S. Dak., six weeks KtiSUlI Ul p.m., Monday, for the parents and al 0:30 a.m. for the students. The program will be "Merry Christmas, an operetta Mr. /Snow ing, the real estate appraisal." Seaman ] lo other qi .. dered inadequacies in the sys- ago, will return home Sunday. He ' m of assessment. He said the I has been hospitalized al Gettysburg! COLORADO SPRINGS U) -H w requires the county assessor since Ihe accident and now has re- Seventeen persons, including five call upon each inhabitant of cupcralcd enough to (ra-el lo Grce- girls, will be taken before County man," presented ,by the third grades. The Arlington . orchestra will perform before the program at 7:15 p.m. . Cameron: Program at T:3i p.m., this Thursday 'in the gym nasium. The program will be given by the first and sccom grades. The first grades will pre sent the Christmas slory. whil the second grades act out th story of the Fir Tree's Chrislmas JIusic by the Cameron string en eemble. Franklin: Program will he a 7:30 p.m., Tuesday. It will be hel at the Cameron auditorium, as th Franklin school is loo small lo.a commodcite all the parents. Th choir will sing several numbc and the orchestra will also provid instrumental int of Ihe play is: Every child in the school will have a part in the program. Lincoln-Jefferson: Program . is scheduled for 7:30 p.m., -Tuesday, for the parents, and al 1:15 for the pupils in the Lincoln school auditorium. The program will be given by the third grades at the school. Maplewood: Program at 8 p. to. for the parents in the gymnasium, II will tie given hy the students from the fourth and fifth grades. The program is an operetta en- is county, between March 1 and Icy. Stroll has extensive lay 1 annually lo make an as- here as well as in Soulh Dakota. |j on w jih a Monday night birlh- essment; In many instances, he His wife has been with him at jay party which lurned into more unanimity, else il not Judge Charles Simon in conncc- aid,-county commissioners have Gellysburg.. The ol given assessors enough money I south of Grceley. o enable them lo carry out this) ask oh time. "Failure of the assessor lo comply with the provisions of this law ·esults' in further delays through- ut the year, especially in the fil- ng of his abstract of assessment which is due on or before Aug. 1 annually," the veteran tax commission chairman related. Somt Abstracts Lit* Egypt To Act if [Israeli Attack Strohs reside (i run i(cn brawl and a slabbing in- I ciddent. · ' - . ' · One ymmg man was hospitalize I w i t h a stomach wound inflicted by I a pocket knife. Two others suffered less serious knife wpunds. Del. Chief Homer Beattie said | the 12 men and five girls arrcsled, range in age f r o m 16 to 2S. No charges had been filed Wednesday i but Judge Simon said the older i » , ,, . r*v.,i l«--Prime Min- youllis would face charges o icon- isle? C.m.lTwdUlsT.r ?.u Uullng to the de.inquency. of a he heard and heeded a m i d - a l l (He.. other voices being raised'on -bV half of special economic interests." He said increased efficiency of the farmer is responsible, in part, for today's farm surpluses. . Hannah- said ..the. production" per .man-hour., o f - farm workers increased slower than that of non- farm workers from 1909 to 1939. But since 1939, he .went' on, the Carm. worker's annual increase in productivity has been 36 per "cent, compared with only. 2.S per cent for the non-farm worker. ' ' However, hcrsaid," a comparable ncreasc in productivity "of farm and non-farm workers r would doii- jle today's standard of living ih 50 years.. ; - ' '· GETTYSBURG, Pa. (Hi -- President Eisenhower worked.for more lhan an bour at bis country home Thursday, then took il easy in antl cipatio'n of ari exhaustive physica examination- Saturday and a Christmas b r o a d c a s t ' t o the nation the following day. The President conferred with .the While House staff secrclary, Col. Andrew Goodpast'er,'· did'.'some dictating ;and' then-, called, a. halt to 'further "officiaracfivities for the Physicians, reporting 'signs' of fatigue, have told Eisenhower to slowdown from his recent work Ann-Ely thN Hor,T.YWobp;'uB '"V it's. » for aclress..Ahn!Blyth.-The baby weighed in Wednesday at 7 pounds 3 ounces and was named Maureen Ann McNulty. '.-The' star and he husband, Dr. James McNulty, have a son, Timothy. Patrick, 1V4. U5B THE T R I B U N E WANT AD inancier Dies ·':·'·.'"'.; : ' NEW YORK tfl -- Charles. Ed- i v'in Mitchell, 78, once an outstand-. ng power' in international-finance vhen he headed the National City ; Bank of New York,; died Wednes- ! .ay at his- home'-here.·;'·.'" - - - · · " I Mitchell,- in-1938, settled-fqr.-an - ; mdisclosed sum Vgqyer'rimentJieii on all his properties, for.'$1,384,- ' ; 222 representing taxes' 'arid ''penalties on his 1929'income. .: ·' V 'Five years, earlier ^ h e - w a s ae- .uilled of, charges that he defrauded the government by'failing to pay a t a x - o n his 1929 income. .' By imposing high; duties on .a.u- tomobile p'arts.' 1 im'jjorted for "assembly,- India .· claims - t o . have boosted:thiforiu'ries"pf.its motor vehicle industryiOne/Indian model now makes'6Q per-:cc'nt-'of its parti in Iiidia. ' , \ '· ;'.,'·.: " '. s: ^ . Nlce'Selecjtpn.-.,., . :. of- Rbom;',L ; ot§ 'of-'" 1 .'. -. - : - .. WALLP"APEH,V/:''"-·;, · Rejlonably i Pr'ce'd L . .; ," JIOFFAT Paint '-Glass 1115 8th. Ave. ; , ; ' . ' ' Blank , ^ ' : ; j ; V ^ ' ; v ; , ' ! i , . . , . · . - . · for - '·.-·\'.t'y.',t-^--'''.,_- ""'.',·;'.' i ! 1955 HOME LIGHTING CONTEST ; I - · "·--. i : . ; . i , . - , - - · 3 1 ' - - ' . | i " Sponiorcd by , ' , -,, l /. : = J | · GREELEY ELECTRICAL LEAGUE : J I would like to enter my Kouse In the C h r U t m a t home tlghtlng'j,"! l^contett for.1955. · . . . . - - ' .. ' . . ;'.,- ;·'···'·'·.'* i - ' , . . . ; · ' ' . . -- § , _ , . ,. . I I S l t f U i l J I I M I f V L H I C I 1 1 I 1 3 3 C I a n l u ·Tor example, 32 eounlies did Tmlrs[lav Eg t "will take action minor. " ol ^.S"^ ""!'".if another Israeli a.tack occurs.'' 1 Aug.'s, this year; .one county did not file until Sept. 6." i . . . . This delay, he said, slows up luuoc ;cr declared the p e a c c f u l b t - W! 0 )g R laken by Ihe Arab countries ' l u l a "' ( not continue so long t iu c. « n n n p r f "'" lml tummu»i au preparations t o r Ihe Slate Board, L , js aggrcssivc ... _ 7,000 Delegates-Aft..,. ; ^ National.^ t: Corning Continental Airlines Buys 12 Turbojets of English Manufacturer ^LUXli'iT"* iwii -- -- ·,, _ p anmiai ·' meeting . of -.'.the . National Farm''Organization, an assoeianon of farmers born of current farm price ills', convened here .Thurs- 3 Mor : e : than"7,000 delegates' from Iowa, Nebraska', Missouri, Kansas Illinois, Colorado and Montana were expeclcd in this southwest Iowa town of 2,200, national headquarters for Ihe organization. · Harry Grundman of Prescott, Entries mult be postmarked not later thin m i d n i g h t Dec.^17. · ;; i · Mall to: Home Lighting Contett, Poit Office, Box 437, -. ;; ! . - Grecley, Colorado. .' . . " . .-; - f '| r - - ,. .. . . . . nterludes. The title ° f Equalnation-which . is com : Peace On K«lh. P*«? « *"« ,«««? »!!?.«?«: meets for a limited time each | September. Benson To Siep Up r ·· Use of Farm Supplies Jlrs. Viola B. McKinley, mother Mrs, Doy Neighbors of 3828 " '" early Thurs- ig and also .will semi il i o ; u " I.IU..,.,.B ,*,,,..·, County Genii. N. Secretary .General Dag eral hospital. Mrs. McKmlej had He saici he had notified the Brilisli of M r s , Doy Neighb, and A m e r i c a n ambassadors of his Thirteenth street, rtiert warning and also .will send il to day 1 morning a W e l d WASHINGTON -- Secretary of Agria.Uurc Benson Wednesday Hammarskjold. Earlier -Thursday, Nasser saw 1 British Ambassador Sir Humphrey Trevolyan and U. S. Ambassador be discussed in- tillerl: Carol. The King's Christmas Phyllis Sholwcll, music teacher at Tifaplewood, who has been directing the . program has been called out of town hy her mother's illness. In her absence, the Christmas program will be directed by Mrs. Roland C. Wgter- man, a music toacher in Grccley. Park-Washington: Program will be given at 7:30 p.m. Monday in conjunction with the school's PTA meeting. Children Writ* Park PFay The program, to be given in the Park auditorium features a play originated by the kindergarten classes: Christmas Toyshop. The four first grade classes will present an operetta, "Fir Tree's ' Christmas." Special Education* school: A program for parents will be given al 7:30 p.m. Thursday night. Because of the 2'imbcr of parents attending, cadi class will present, iU "own program at ons of the domesticated. V. ' v] . announced a stepped up program lcrn:tliona , mal(ers , "including the of distributing surplus U S . farm Suda ,, w|(h Nass( , r products lo the needy at home and Byroa; | 0 53id his t a l k wi(h Nas . ser dealt wilh the recent Israeli attack on Syria in the Sea of Galilee region, "among olher things." abroad. He didn't say how much food would be involved but one source estimated that about. 600 million additional pounds from government stocks will be distributed during 1956. This amount, though considerable, is a drop in Ibe bucket compared to the government supplies of surplus foods. These stocks include about 60 billion pounds of wheat, 45'billion pounds of corn, plus huge amounts of other commodities. Benson said some surplus wheat, corn, rice and dry beans will be made available immediately to American charitable agencies for foreign relief, and 1 to eligible do- meslic outlets. Wheat and corn are being added lo the commodities b e i n g - m a d e available for^ school lunches and for other purposes in Ihis country, Bower to Meet With Planning Commission On Drainage Problem Laurence C. Bower, district engineer of the state highway department, has accepted an invitation of the city planning commission 'in!' 0 mtet w'" 1 the commission Jan. lived in Grecley lor the post two years. She w.is born at. Green Lake. Wis., and had resided most of her life at DCS Moincs, la.'She came lo Colorado several years ago. Besides Mrs. Neighbors, she is survived by a sisler, Mrs. Merna Lued.lke of Casper, Wyo.; two brothers. George Wormwood of Gillette, \Vyo., and Ceylon Wormwood of Chicago, 111.; and four grandchildren, Recitation of the rosary will be held at 7:30 o'clock Friday evening at the Sccord Funeral Home Further services will be held at SI John's Cathedral, Des Moines Monday morning at 9 i'clock. In- lermenl will be at Glendale cemetery, Des Moines. . ' ___^ i · - i USE THE T R I B U N E WANT ADS Dickers-Armstrongs, Ltd., of England: President Robert F. Six said the four-engine Viscounts will cost 518,100,000, including spare parts, ground equipment and pre-op- crating costs. Initially the. .Viscounts - will ke powered with Rolls Royce' engines capable of 2,100 horsepower and cruising at 363 m.p.h. Faster engines will be. installed within a year "and cruising speed will be stepped up to 400 m.p.h. ' , The planes will go' into service in mid-1958 on new routes to Los Angeles and Chicago. They will carry 52 passengers. 815 Tenth St: Phone 314, Hallmark Christmas Cards For Family and Friends The Rocky Mountain bighorn is a wild sheep lhat never has been a discussion of the drainage probkm 0 , Grccle y in thc Hunter Heights area. City Manager B. H. Cruce reported Thursday. Bower will be accompanied by an attorney representing Ihc slate highway drpnrltncnt, who will discuss legal · aspects of ,the drain age problem' with the commission Cruce laid. . CARD OF THANKS We wish to thank all our friends and neighbors for their courtesies to me. during the recent Illness of my husband. Also (or tho many prayers offered for us. It seeriia lo lake an illness like this to mnlifl you tee how really good people are. - ' ' ! Mr. and Mrs. Wllber Flan«gaa v- · - · ' · · ' · CORRECTION Sari Border Prints ·12 inches wide ' . . . . . $109 | Per Yd. Crystalette 44 inches wide $169 I Per Yd. Shore's Fabric Shop .. 1519 8th Ave. . ' ' " Santa Claus "J I N PERSON . . ;., Will B» In Our Store EVERY AFTERNOON 1:00 to 5:00 p.m. Toy Dcpt, Second. Floor Children Tomorrow

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