Phone 3 Before 7 o'clock If yon fad to receive your copy of itie Tribune, and one nil] be delivered. Written ay Horace Greelcy In 1871 AND THE GREELEY REPUBLICAN VOLUME JS--NUMBER 54! LONDON (.n -- The Uniled Slates | and three other Western powers I hailed Russia's plan (or a controlled ban on nuclear tests Monday as an imporlnt move toward a partial disarmament agreement. The' American delegate, Harold E. Stasscn, told ,lhe five-power United Nations Disarmament Subcommittee his country is ready to Garwood and Wife Among Four Killed in Traffic- By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Two Colorado men were killed and six persons were injured in move toward the position of o t h e r j t w o separate accidents Sunday as go quci ivcrnmenLs in order to further Ihc D, C s , a , 0 .j highway loll continued icst for a limited treaty. a , ra( , ic spira | The (oll now a Slassen said he will shortly prc-|i 2 3 i compared with 152 on this sent proposals of his own with the aim of. speeding the search for an agreement. The Russians Friday .proposed Â« two or three year suspension on all nuclear tests and agreed to admit international teams of inspectors into the Soviet Union to insure that the moratorium was respected. The * five - nation subcommittee met for 75-minutes MondaV under the chairmanship of British Foreign Secretary Selwyn Lloyd, who explained his unexpected attendance was due to the fact that (he talks now had reached "an important stage." Lloyd then declared there now was ground "for a constructive examination of what should form the parts of- a partial agreement" on disarmament. When Russia's delegate, Valerian Zorin, spoke he agreed negotiations had reached the point when the elements of an agreement should be defined. date a year ago. Former Omar E. Denver Ganvood, City Judge 78, and his Coal Output Down VIENNA W -- The Communist- controlfed Radio Budapest said Saturday Hungarian coal production is declining "due to an unexplained 3 per cent increase in the absenteeism of miners." It gave no details. wife, Jeanne, 76, were killed on U. -S. Highways 83-87 north of Pueblo Saturday when they turned directly in (he paid of a State Patrol cruiser, the patrol said. The driver of the cruiser, James B. Bell, 35, of Pueblo, was seriously hurt. The latest victims were Andrew Howard Brown, 26, of Jamestown, and Jerry Williams, 24, of Denver. Williams was a passenger in a car which pJunged otf a Western Slope road and into the Fryingpan River early Sunday. The auto was carried 200 yards downstream in the swollen stream before it lodged. Brown was the driver of a car Jn which five passengers were riding when, it skidded on a curve, rolled 5W limes and sped more than 400 feel before coming to a halt on South Boulder Road in Boulder county. All those in the car were thrown out. The State. Patrol said Williams was a passenger in a car driven by David E. Baker, 25, oÂ£ Lakewood. . sb Â° w - George in the a.,-*;. Colorado Weather Temperature at 2 p. m. Monday was 66 degrees. Â· Local for 24 hours ending 8 a.m. Sunday: High, 54; low, 48. For 24 hours ending 8 a.m. Monday: High, 70; low, 42. In the 24 hour period ending 3 a.m. Sunday, there was .27 of an inch of precipitation at the Public Service station and .28 of an inch at'the sugar factory. Colorado: Partly cloudy Monday, Monday night and Tuesday; widely scattered afternoon ers and few thunderstorms mountains and in the north; warmer west, cooler lower Arkansas Valley Monday a/lernoon; warmer west Monday night and over most of the- state Tuesday; low Monday night 25-35 in the mountains with 40-55 elsewhere; high Tuesday 60-75 in the west, 70-85 in the east. Boulder and Longmont: Partly cloudy Monday, Monday night and Tuesday; widely scaltered afternoon showers or thunderstorms in this'vicinity; warmer Tuesday; high Monday around 70; low Monday night 46, high "Tuesday 77. Southwestern Colorado: Partly cloudy Monday, Monday Â· night and Tuesday; widely scattered afternoon showers 'and few thunderstorms in the mountains; warmer Monday afternoon and Monday night and most of the area Tuesday; high Monday 60-70; low Monday night 25-35 in the mountains, 40-55 elsewhere; high Tuesday 6075; Durango 70-42-75. FIVE--DAY FORECASTS Colorado -- Temperatures will average 4 to 9 degrees below seasonal, rising tempo'Tii'jrj.T kj midweek; cooler late in week, widely rendered local aflernoon showers and thunderstorms most days, becoming more numerous late hi the j week; afternoon high tempera' lures in 70s and 80s warmer days, Cuykendall of Roggen Heads Wafer Board DENVER U) -- John H. Cuy- U.S. and Western csc Aembly 5peake Powers Hail Reds' Moratorium Offer CHEtLCY, COLORADO MONDAY, JUNE 17, 1557 WEEKLY TP.ISUNE ESTABLISHES 187Â° Supreme Court Rules in Favor of 14 Reds McDivitt District in Smith Act Decision Supt,; Weiss Here;^ ag Co. Rate Five Or ^ red Hearing To Be Held June 24 Dr. Julian W. Smith, ibove, of Michigan State University, national director of the outdoor education project' of the American Association for Health, Physical Education and Recreation, will address the CSC pre-session assembly Monday night, at 8 o'clock at rhÂ« Garden thealar. He will discuss the subject, Out- 'door Education and Recreation. Dr. Smith will be fn Colorado at a member of the faculty of the outdoor education workshop and will bring about 4D selected teaoh- Â·rs here for a 3-day special project study In outdoor recreation. Court Avoids Giving Ruling on Door-to-Door DENVER If* preme Courl refused Monday to pass upon the legality of the so- called "Green River ordinance Dr. Henry Weiss, who has served as superintendent of the Denver district of the Methodist church for the last six years, will replace the Hev. T. B. McDivitl as pastor of the First Methodist church us the result of appointments marie during the weekend. Dr. Weiss, who received an honorary doctorate from the University of eDnvcr, at commencement ceremonies last Friday, will ;ivc his first sermons here this coming Sunday, speaking at both the 8:30 and 11 a. m. services. I'rior to going la the Denver supei'inlendcJicy, Dr. Weiss was pastor of the Methodist church al Fort Collins for about eight years. Rev. McDivitl will leave Grce- Icy this week or next to succeed Dr. W?iss as superintendent of the Denver district. The McDivills came to Grcelcy late in the summer of 1952 from Pueblo, where Rev. McDivitt was pnslor of St. Paul's Methodist church. COLORADO SPRINGS Wl--Bishop Glenn R. Phillips, resident bishop of the Denver area of the Melh- dist E p i s c o p a l Church, announced new ministerial appointments for Colorado Sunday. They included: Grecley district: Armel, David Gray; Evans, Kenneth Wanberg; Fleming and New Haven, Henry Parmenter; Fort Collins lay director of the Wesley Foundation, Robert Hunter; Grceley, Henry L. Weiss; Keenesburg, Charles E. Jones; Kit Carson, J. William Kaye; Last Chance, Daniel Tom- Colorado's Su-"' n e; Louisville, Howard M. Cas RÂ«v. T. B. McDivitl, above, pastor of the First Methodist church here, has been appointed superintendent of the D e n v e r district, and will move lo Denver shortly. key; Lyons, Binford Gilbert. Pueblo d i s t r i c t ; Colorado Springs St. Paul, Jack L. Hill; prohibiting door-lo-door sales so- Colorado Springs Stratmoor Hill's, licilation -because voters of thcl 1 - T- Allen; Del Nortc, James A. city already have repealed the legislation. The high court, in an opinion by Justice E. V. Holland, directed the El Paso County Court to dis- i j M n i - Â» iuiegiauii. ijiicie was i TMÂ£ ^""S^S 'I 1TM; to ^tempting to sell a Haggarl; Florence, C. Edward Whitlennett; Manzanola, Emmons Hingle; Olney Springs, S. Omar Overly. Ulah-Weslcrn district: Cortez, J. Wayne Schwindt; Fruila, J. Randall Brown; Grand Junction associate, Leslie J. Tuck; Grand Junction Goodwill lay director, court "to cancel" fuws'"levied I E d Loague; Grand Valley, Kenneth W, Neal; Mancos, Eleanor Greene; Marvel, Fred J. Johnson; Meeker,- Erwin R. Simmons; Mesa J. II. Stewart; Pagosa Springs, Elmer J. O'Brien. Among ministers re-appointed to miss charges against Kenneth Frederick Norton and Shcrwin Lowell Circle. The ruling also directed the Junction Goodwill lay director, against the defendants, but not n_ e "i W, Neal; Mancos, Eleanor colected pending appeal. Norton was fined ?3 in Municipal Court for soliciting a subscription to his newspaper, Ihe Gazelle- Telegraph. Circle was fined $10 or, has been elected chairman of the newly-organized Colorado Underground Water Commission. The group, at an organizational meeting Saturday, named Simon Elliott, Pueblo, vice president and Sam Chutkow, Akron, secretary. Colburn, state hydrographic engineer, will serve as ex- eculive secretary of the commission, which begins functioning July I. The Legislature appropriated $25,000 for its use in designating critical areas for control of water well drilling and establishing local advisory boards in those areas. Cuykendall said the commission would move slowly, adding: "I think it would b e ' a terrible mis- lake if we spread critical district designations over the stale just because the water table has dropped in the last Iwo or three years." Commissioners drew lots for length of terms .with the Mowing results: Cuykendal], two years; . Chul- kow, year; three years; Lail Schmidt, Elliott, one Lamar, four years; James McDaniel, La Jara, one year; Walker Myer, Ccnler, two years; Chester Harris, Marvel, four years, and John L. Heuschkel, Carbondale, three years. Sf. Louis Area Storms Kill 18, 3500_ Homeless ST. LOUIS UFI -- Floods which took at least 18 lives following cloudbursts in the St.' Louis area receded slowly Sunday under clear skies. Many of (he 3,500 residents of low-lying neighborhoods who fled he'ofe the accumulations from record rains Friday night and Saturday, returned to their mud- ringed homes. But slow-drainine flood lakes in some sections of the hard-hit, heavily-populated region kept hundred of refugees biding their time, and continued to block traffic on U. S. Highways 66, 40 and 50, major traffic arteries. Thp. torrents enveloped an area wilh i radius of more than 50 miles from St. Louis, and embracing thr nation's ninth largest metropolitan population of some 1,680,000 in northeast Missouri and southwestern Illinois. 7 In Family Die .. .... __ , Seven members of a farm family 60 lo 75 cooler days; night l o w j p r e m e Court Monday acquitted j died near Ecaufort. Mo., 40 miles temperatures 30s in mountains, I labor leader John T. Walkins of'southwest of Si. Louis Saturday Ms and 50s lower elevations. contempt of Congress and Ionic a j when theii car was caught and broad slap al the House Committee'tumbled in a virtual wave of wa- on Un-American Activities. jler near a small creek. By a 6-1 vote the high court, 13.75 Inch R a i n Wyoming: Cloudy Monday with i reversed Walkins' conviction and j The unofficial record rainfall of occasional rain in Ihe north and j wiped oul thc indictment accusing! the deluge was 13.75 inches at central portions east of Ihe Con-'him al contempluouslv re/using to BelviJlc, 111., a city of 35,000, just - -Â· Â·- - Â· i - . - --- Â· southeast of St. Louis across thc Approximately Bcllville was Court Acquits Labor Leader WASHINGTON W -- The Su- cleaner. Both appealed to County Court where Judge Charles J. Si- and mon upheld the convictions raised the fines lo 5100 each. The ordinance under which fines were levied was repealed hy a vole of the people April 6. . Justice Holland said the decision leaves ^nothing for the high court to decide but "a moot or academic" question. Conseuqent- ly any ruling o n . the merits of the case was refused. Mountain Areas Get More Snow ASSOCIATED PRESS five days of scatlerei By THE Another afternoon rainfall w'as prcdiclec for Colorado and Wyoming in ex tended forecasts issued Jlcnda; by the Weather Bureau at Denver The mountain areas of Cobra do received new snow, ranging up Vail Pass, expected to average lour to 10 degrees below seasonal levels with a rising trend al mid-week bul cooler again fate in the week. to three inches Temperatures are Temperatures e a r l y Monday were mostly in the 30s and 40s with two-mile-high Leadville reporting 27 for Colorado's lowest reading and Big Piney logging 30 for Wyoming's coldest. The nation's cold yon, Utah, ;pot was with 25. Bryce Can- Denver's 41 was only three de- gress above the city's record low -38 in 1912. Rainfall throughout Wyoming the same pastorales were: Fort I early Monday was expected to end Lupton, Richard Lungren; John- during the afternoon in the west town, Roberl Musil; Pierce, Bal-! a nd south portions and during the larrt Wilson; Platfcvillc, Earl evening in the northeast. The out- jWood; Windsor, Herbert Zies;jlook for Colorado was for scathe Longmont, D o n a l d Groolers; ;tcrcd showers throughout Ihe Lovcland, Kenneth Smith; Boulder, Marvin Adams; Fort Collins, Rufus Baker and A. P. Gaines, Regional Weather tincnUl Divide; scattered show- ! disclose the names of former comers elsewhere: partly cloudy Mon- i munisl associates in his leslimony Mississippi River. day night and Tuesday; showers (before Ihe committee three years |20 per cent norlheasl ending Monday night; ago. Â· . 'swamped. of widely scattered afternoon showers and thunderstorms principally mountain areas: locally warmer west Monday afternoon: over state Tucr.^;'; low Summer School Opens at Colo. U, with 6000 BOULDER ijR -- Classes resumed with the start of the 62nd annual summer session at Ihe University of Colorado Monday. More than. 6,QOfl students are expected to attend classes during the 10-week study period. Norman Cousins, editor of The Saturday Review magazine, will mountains nnd north portion during the afternoon. Thunderstorms Sunday afternoon dropped one-inch hail stones on the Akron area of northeastern Colorado and smaller Rlones east of Sterling Fort Collins area. and in the An application of Ihe Grceley Gas | T i Co. for orders authorizing it to r c - i J a c K design its basic rates for gas service in Weld county and tn put inlo effect a temporary gas rale ad- uslmcnt July i has been scl for learinfi before Ihc s l n l c " public itililies commission in Denver at 9:311 a. m. June 21. To Be Freed; Others Retried WASHINGTON HV-The Supreme Court Monday thr^w out the con- viclion of five Communist party leaders on charges of plotting to teach violent overthrow oi Ihj U. S. government. In the same decision the high NOriTH READING, Mass, in -- j court ordered new trials for nine Herbert N. Soncrani. 60, belter I ulhcr California Communist party Jack Herbert of Broad- -"Â·-Â·-- Â·Â·Â·'-- '-J Â· Â·Â·'-'--Â· -- j Re-dcsipnine of Ihc rates is | asked on Ihe grounds that Ihe B T U ' content of the fins which the Grcc-] ey Gas Co. purchases from Colorado-Wyoming Gas Co. for distribution in Weld county will he increased from 963 RTU's to 1056 BTU's on or about July 5. "This will result in a decrease n the volumes of gas sold by applicant lo its Weld counly customers and a consequent decrease in applicant's net revenues," the application stales. The Grecley Gas Co. has re-designed its basic rales for gas service to recover its loss of revenue resulting from the higher BTU gns it will be supplied in the future the application continues. However the rc-dcsigncd rales will not in crease the overall 'cost of gas to the firm's customers, it is slated The application adds, that as result of a proposed increase rales the Colorado-Wyoming Gas Co. plans to put into effect July 1 the Grceley Gas Company will have to pay an estimated addition' al $92,879 annually for gas it purchases. Because of (his cost increase, (he Greeley Gas Co. is seeking an order to put into effect a temporary gas rate" adjustment, affecting all its customers in its Weld county service area. The total increase in Ihc company's revenue Torn (he rate adjustment would be equivalent approximately (o the amount of its increased costs. The proposed Icmporary rate ad- iuslment would remain in effect until the federal power com mis- ion makes a final determination regarding the Colorado-Wyoming as Company's proposed increase n rates, when the rale adjustment vould he reviewed, new rate schedules established, and any excess Â·cvcnucs refunded, Ihe application states. The local company asks thai both he order for re-designing its basic rales and (he ordc/ for a temporary rale Rdjuslmcnl be effective July 1, Interested parties were, given un- il June 19 by the commission to known way song and dance fame, who appeared on the stage for 30 years with his wife, whose stage name n/ficials who had been convicted on Ihc same charges. The ruling turned the five completely free. was Barbara Nccly, died Monday. I Justice Harlan delivered ths court's majority decision, in which i Justices Brennan and Whittaker |took no part. Only One Outright Dissenter Justice Clark dissented outright. Justices Black and Douglas concurred wilh the majority, except that they favored freeing all 14. Black wrole an opinion explaining his and Douglas' views. That left on Ihe majority besides Harlan, Chief Justice Warren and Justices Frankfurter and Burton. The 14 Californians were sentenced by U. S. District Judge WL1- Hail Damages Beets Southeast oi Eaton, Report Hail southeast of Eaton around 2:30 p.m. Sunday afternoon caused some damage to sugar beets, according lo surveys made by field- men of the Great Western Sugar company In the Lowe and Galctnn stations, 394 acres of beets received medium damage and 198 acres light damage. In addition, there was an additional -128 acres of medium damage in the Aldcn district. The sugar company also reported light hail in- the vicinity of Kuncr and Kersey which apparently did no damage lo beets and other crops. j Southeast of Eaton, the hail while fine in size, fell in heavy amounts for a short lime and Woman Dies at 119 119- nclicate whether they desired to protest, or consent to issuance of Ihc orders requested in the application. i Boulder Man New CROCKETT, Tex. W - A year-old Negro woman, Mrs. M a - i ria Hopkins, died Friday al the ! Commander of VFW home of her daughter, .Mrs. Carrie V . U I I I I I 1 0 1 I U O I Ul V I H Williams. Mrs. Hopkins was born on also caused .some damage to grain. :t was accompanied by aboul .6 of an inch of rain. 2-Day Rain ,97 at Inch Hir Greefey itself received no additional rain Sunday. For Friday night and Saturday, however, Ihc Public Service slalion measured a lolal of .97 of an inch of rain and the Great Western Sugar company .73. Heavy cloudiness conlinucd lo prevail in the Greclcy area Sunday, although there was some sunshine during the day. The high tcmperalurc at Ihe PS sUtion was 70 degrees, contrasted to Saturday's 51. The low Sunday night and early Monday was 42 degrees. Meantime, heavy rains in Kansas and other points to the east continued to delay Union Pacific westbound schedules of Ihc City of St. Louis. The City of St. Louis due here, nl 9:38 a.m. Monday was rescheduled for 1 p.m. Northeast of Gr'eleey, the U. S. j liam C. Malhes in Los Angeles.to five years imprisonment and lines o[ 510,000 each. They were convicted Aug. 5, 1952 after a six- month trial before Malhes and t jury. Convictions Were Under Smith Act The convictions were under the IWO Smilh Act, the government's main anti-Communist weapon. The appeal was the first major case under that act to reach the Supreme Court since 1951. In thai year Ihe tribunal upheld the acl and the con viclion in New York of Eugene Dennis and (en other top official! of (he Communist party. Lawyers for (he Californians argued before the high court (hal the individuals had clearly indicated a desire "lo work within Ihe framework of Ihc dcmocralic process." Heading the group was William Schneiderman, of San Francisco, ormer California Communist party chairman. AL Lbe time of hij arrest in August, 1951, he was listed by Ihe FBI as (he party's acting national chief. Schneiderman was among Lhose for whom new .rials were ordered. Those freed outright are: Philip M. Connelly, editor of the ,os Angeles edition of Ihe Communist n e w s p a p e r "People's World"; Henry Steinberg, Los Angeles county party legislative director; Mrs. Rose Chernin Kusnitz, executive secretary of the Los Angeles Committee for the Protection nf Foreign Born; Al Richmond, editor of the San Francisco edition of the "People's World," and Frank E. Spector, Loa Angeles counly industrial organi- :r: Retrial for These The olhcrs convicted and due for retrial" are: Mrs. Dorothy Hcaley Connelly. potato experiment station mcas-: wife of Philip Connelly and former . urWl .85 of an inch of rain from ! chairman of Ihe Los Angeles coun- ly parly; .Mrs. Oleta O'Connor i Friday afternoon to Monday mom' ing. No hail had fallen there, how- Georgia plantation and be (he speaker Tuesday night. 'Crocketl in 1859. Uncle Willie at Home Show evrr. The Katon sugar factory re- Walkins, a United Auto Workers! Many unofficial measurements organizer of Rock Island, III., w a s ! of 10 inches were reported in the given a one-year suspended jail .Illinois area. St. Louis received warmer jscnlcnce and fined S500 after his 8.72 inches of rain in 13'^ hours, Monday 'conuclion here. j t h e official recwd for such a short: period. , ; The Mississippi River, whirh j New Mexico: Partly cloudy i Monroe, is similar lo Ihe Watkins rose 5.6 feel ovcrni^hl during Ihs : southeast corner Monday a r t r r - i c a s c in many respects. [rain, was not a flood factor except , noon and evening with chance of j Miller was conviclcd o! contempt I as its relatively high stage hin- 1 thundershowers; elsewhere fair of Congress May 31 for refusing dered GLENWOOD SPRINGS -fl-The came to Colorado Veterans of Foreign Wars has a new c o m m a n d e r . Ernest Lacer of Boulder was named tn Ihc post al the VFW's 37th e n c a m p m e n t Saturday, s u c - j l l r d a y _ Ahollt 1he s a m c a m o u n l cecmng Earl E. Yatcs, Aurora. | ,,,,, f n |ho A u l l district . Next year's encampment will be i Th( , s|a(( , ,,,, reporled h c a v y held in Colorado Springs. | f a i n ^l of G i M S u n r f a y n . eninRi Other new officers selected fcy | ^ Grovcr got a downpour dur . corded a lolal of .84 nf an inch of rain for Friday night and Sst- the 600 delegates 1957 .cession are;- at Lheir final Yales, San Francisco, Northern California parly secretary; Mrs. Lorclla Slarvus Stack, San Francisco, Norlhern California organizational secretary; Ernest Otto Fox, San Francisco waterfront organizer; Carl Rude Lambert, San Francisco, stale security review c h a i r m a n ; Albert Jaon Lima. Oakland, East Bay parly c h a i r m a n ; Frank Carlson, Los Angeles coun- ranch, north John Wallace, Co.orado Springs.'K^^^O^^asl'of Greeley! I 1 -"; a " d Bcn D Â° hbs ' L Â° s A TM"" senior vice c o m m a n d e r ; -^eal : . . ,, . . , , j h f j c icounly Black, Waldcn. junior vice =0TM-!^."%^". LÂ°h TM",rf",! "irlan's TMJÂ°^ Â°P ini Â°" Â«" unly organizational secretary. j.'iacK, w a i u t ^ n , junior vice c u m - i . . ,, , : h c,i., r j,,,' '""'Â·"Â» mojumj. UJ-.M.UM ic- m.ndcr; Amos Clark, Denver, rc-;^ " d ,-" f n '" ln ' hr **?**' ftmid lo U,c use in Ihe Smith Act making 1.45 inches for the Iwo elected quartermaster; Ihe Rev. j ( Paul Snider. Iluco, c h a p l a i n ; adv^lef f B^ S , 'Z' ^ * '"Â« Â»Â«" *^ Â«' d "Â« -- ver surgeon, and John I l a m h n , n ; |days. Stow Witwer of the S.L.W. Â·said there was a light sprinkle, of Fort .Morgan, chief of staff. Storm conditions in Missouri and of the word "organized" in reference to the crcalion of the Communist party. ! Slatult of Limitations Involved I Harlan said the majority decider! Ihe word refers only to Ihe recon- Ike Nominates Two for AEC , Kansas Saturday night were re- , s , i t u l i o n ot the p a r t y ,,, 1943 and . fleeted by t r a m operation through ; l h u s p a r l o[ Ulc p r05CclUion jn the i G r c d c y and I.a Salic Sunday. ' asc was h a r r c d ny t h c ihree-year ! Union Pacific's City of St. Louis s l a l u l c oÂ£ l i r n i i a , i o n s . | No. 9. westbound, due in Grceley a t , The indictments in the case de|D:M a.m. Sunday arrived at 2:30' irjpri M o n d a y wcrc returned Â· in ' p . m . Delay was due to storms n c a r l j g ^ j : S t . I^ouis on the Wahash r a i l r o a d ; l a n d to a slop In investigate report-1 ' pri flood conditions near Deertrau\ WASHINGTON" F: -- P r e s i d e n t ' C o i n . nisht 25-35 in the mountains, .15- \ The case of Arthur Miller, play- 45 elsewhere; high Tuesday 55-70.' wrighl husband of actress Marilyn -- ' - Â·Â·- cloudy i Monroe, is similar to the Watkins through Tuesday; warmer Tuesday w'th the high 75-90 north, 90100 south. i to answer two questions concern- ins the identity of Communist writers he met in New York in 1947. drainage of flood-gorged tributaries in the area. lUinoic. person ctill wai missing in Unclt Willia, jbove, pantomime artifit, will Rnleriain crowds at fha third Grealey Farm, Home and Sport ihow, opening at (he Community building Wednesday under the ipontonhip of the Tribune. Uncle Willie hat developed a lot of new anlici and longs tince ho provided fun and laughs for Farm and Home show crowds hare three yean ago. Mew Songi and roulinei include Hound Dog and All Shool Up, which will delight edultt and chlldrtn alike. Thirty- two exhibitor! will display the latest ideal for modern living during thÂ« five-day show. Doori will be open at i p.m. each evening and a matinee will bi held Sunday. Thousands of dollar! In priiei will bi given away. . I* ! Eisenhower .Monday n o m i n a t e d : j l w o former T r u m a n adminislralion : official?, John F. Ffobcrg and John .S. f . r a h a m , to be members of the ! Atomic Energy Commission. : I Flobrr?, who was assistant srcre- ! l l a r y of N a v y for air from ] 9 n , : l n !9.")3. was n a m e d to succeed ; Dcmncral Thomas E. M u r r a y , i whose [crm expires J u n e 30. j The While llou.se Jislcd Flohcrs! as s polilical independent. A rcsi-, ricnl of Chicago, he is 42. Union Pacific reporttd late Sun- Clark Says II "Frustrates Congrtss" Clark's disscnlinfi opinion protested that Monday's ruling "frustrates the purpose of the Congress, day night that a cloudburst hÂ§d f nr D, B Smith Act was passed in left livi inches of rain at Ellis, jijjo primarily lo curb the growing Kans., a subdivision point on thÂ§ j strength and activity of the par- 'ly." Kansas division. Report said water was running under the Ellis I The majority fs'\d that as lo the station. Train No. 10, the eastbound City of SI. Louis, which left Greeley about on time late Sunday afternoon was sent back to Denver and was routed east via La Salle, Julesburg, Grand Island !five who were ordered freed, the ] evidence against them was "clear- j l y insufficient." G r a h a m server! as an assi.stdnl: and St. Joseph, secretary of the treasury under! Due lo storms in Illinois and near , Preidcnt T r u m a n (mm 1918 to 1953.! Liberal, Kans., Ihe Rock Island's Aliolt at Fort Lee FT. LEE. Va. if. -- Sen. Allolt (R-Colo) visited Friday wilh an Army quartermaster reserve unit He is a Democrat. On thc AEC. he Chicago to Denver and Colorado from Colorado on active duty would succeed a polilical in- Springs Rocket operated ever the here. The 9153rd Quarlennasler dependent, the laU John von Neumann, Â· fcientist. Springs Rocket operated ever the Union Pacific via Julesburg and La Salle. . here. Unit is headquartered at FiUsim- oni Army Hospital in Denver.
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