Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on December 20, 1955 · Page 17
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 17

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Greeley, Colorado
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Tuesday, December 20, 1955
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Page 17
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·Tuesday, Dec. 20, 1955 ' GREELEY TK1KUNK 1'afc 17 The Creeley Daily Tribune and The Greeley Republican EXECUTIVE STAFF LEO G. KOENIG . ... . '. 'n'ailnWV Hi/ JAKE ESTRIC.K JR. '. . . . . ChE Mr, Oa E PaM!iU-_ rcicr Colo nln, ' bj PuMlshed Even Office 114 EatA si Kntered u second Hsu mallei st the Post. offiet si Greeler. Colorado under lh» Act Mareli 3 IS79 Member Atioclated Press. Colorado FTPS* Association. Inland DsLly I'rejs Aujels- tktn Audit Bureau of Clre-jllion The Auoclstfd Preys t» entitled excla- · h e l j to the vie of republEralicn of all till local newe printed En Ihli newjpjprr at rtell ss all Ai 1 news dispatches A. I.. PRTEHSEN · . . CLARK PACE Suberl):l'or, PrK«-- II? 1 rest. 19.00. I raonlhi S1.C» BT ir.ail nulihK . . . Edllo A d r Slir . month ri.Ck 5«rvlce men S^.Cft ' PU1UJO KOltUM --1'ublk f i ciuil bf no lender than 300 i · Irr.lur.- mint be Drlr.tr-' , r u 01 Ivltvi roidi. Correi Ith lr*m Multiplying Hiisiness.'-. BIG'SP-KINGS, Tex. K1 -- Faini* or R. L. Martin, who lives north of Sand Springs in -this' drought -·--·" -·-'-'·-·---··-" ' ' ' f e e d . . o n Pause and Ponder: T hc F ' rs1 Christmas - , "And while they were there, the lime came for her to he delivered. And she gave hirlli to her first-horn son and wrapped him in swaddling cloths, and laid him in a manger, because there was no place for them in the inn." -- Luke 2: 0, 7 C*J Fitting Tribune to Big T Leaders . (The Boulder Daily Camera) . i Directors of the Northern Coloriido Wafer Conservancy District last week unanimously approved a resolution recommending that the entire eastern foothills canal of the Colorado-Dig Thompson project be designated as the Charles Hansen Canal. The late Mr. Hanson, publisher of the Grcclcy Tribune until his death in 1933, was a leader in establishment of the trausinounlain diversion project, which has brought an abundance of water to thirsty farmlands and u r b a n - a r e a s in the South Platfo Valley. The resolution was directed lo R. J. Waller Jr., regional director of the bureau of R e c l a m a t i o n ; Wilbur A. Dexheimcr, Commissioner of Declamation, and the bonrd on Geographical Names of the Department . of Interior. It is p a r t i c u l a r l y timely now because the final project in the Dig-T system is due for completion soon when the .South Plalte . Canal, connecting Uoulder Creek with the Upper South Plalte Ilivcr, is finished. · , Although the late Mi-. Hanscn was the outstanding leader iii the Big- T project, there trc several other men who figured prominently in it and they also ought lo be honored by attachment of their names to some of the component parts of the system. liay Lanyon, publisher of the I.oiiKinonl Times-Call, lias suggested t h a t former Congressman Fred Cuininings, who got the necessary legislation through Congress, should be so honored, perhaps by giving his Dame Id Shadow Mountain Reservoir or Carter Lake. "Hed" ^iloffiti, publisher of Ihe Fort Collins Coloradoan, has suggested also t h a t similar honor.is due Dr. Charles A. Lory, president emeritus of Colorado AM College, who had a significant part in the effort lo interest the Reclamation Bureau in the project. Already, Ed Munroe of Fort Collins has been so honored in the naming of the gravity canal leading from Poudre Canyon to the North Pomlre · Canal after him. Anil there are others who deserve similar honor. We believe it is filling lhat the main canal should be named ( for the late Mr. Hanscn. It is apparent that there arc enough dams, lakes, reservoirs, and other components of the Big-T. system lo c a r r y . n a m e s of all the oilier uppermost leaders in the project. ' · These men have given freely of their time and energies to bring vitally needed water lo the South Plallc Valley. Farmers have been bene- filed. Towns have been bencfilcd. Small, cities, including Boulder, have been IxMiefitcd. ' ' Although these men would be the first to admit they.have gained satisfaction enough in seeing their dreams and efforts hear fruit, it is · "the least we as citizens can do to see that.their names arc perpetuated by permanent identification with Ihe various parts of the Big Thompson system. · ; · . F**» '' Dems Have Two Candidates, Three Move -Eager ? . : ' ' By JAMES MARLOW Associated Press News Analyst ' If the Democrats could just gel a few rnore presiclcnliarcandidalc's lo lake off their sweaters and run out on (lie field.'lhey'd have a pretty · lively game -going., - - - . . . It may turn lively soon, and rough, loo. While the Democratic hopefuls are bucking the Republicans, they «re also knocking each other's heads together. One or more may land · in Ihe polilical infirmary before Ihe parly's convention blows the whistle and picks a candidate. - - -· ", · Adlai Stevenson and Sen. Eslcs Kcfauver of Tennessee are the only Dcmocarls who have come right out and started running. They may h a v e some company before the convention next August. New York's Clov. Avcrcll Harrlman says he's nol an "active candidate But he acts like a man racing down the sidelines', hoping for a forward pass and ycllini! '·»cy,'fcllahs l look al me." Two olhcr governors -- Ohio's b'rank Lausche and Michigan s G. ' Mcnncn Williams -- at the moment seem bothered Tiy restraint,' but only'to the'poiht of riot saying they're candidates. They're sure makm, sounds like candidates. ' .' Lausche'simply says lie will be his state's "favorite son candidate wh'icll can be interpreted as mtnninR he won't stump the country for the nomination but would like lo get it at the convention Williams like Harriman, is not bashful. Both have hit Stevenson over the head wilh a charge which, lo some people, may seem as deadly is a balloon. They complain he wants to follow 3 moderate course BuUhe-re arc probably plenty who disagree with them if they think they sound more aKpressive or progressive than Stevenson .One thing is'ccrlaiii:' They can't be sensationally diffcrcnl and expect their party s ""Th'ere"' a good reason: The Democrats at this point in history'. time of hjgh prosperity when there is no public clamor for slarllin changes or innovations - are just about as moderate as the ^publicans The narrowness of recent elections.shows the voters can t find much to choose between the two parlies. · Brolher ·Sjjes ; .Brofher^ ' , LITTLETON WH-Lylc J Shillds 29, - of Derby filed : a $2c 000 dam age suit "Monday against nls brother', Barrel 'P.; Shields, for injuries he said .ho -received as a. passenger'.' in .-a -'.plane piloted ; by\:the brother. ",.;·-·' . - · ' . - . ; Thb plane crashed near Iho-rEn- glewpod · airport Oct 9 19o4 re 'Another passenger. in the pljme, Peter J: Donning, 42, filed jointly for another $25,000 damages/.- Tiic complaint ..claims :fcyle Shields suffered permanent-..back injuries and Denning suffcrcd.Rrra tHrce' WASHINGTON , UTTER.. 'WASHINGTON -- Miss Naomi Huber drove a new car she bought last June until August before she knew where to t u r n on ils_ parking and headlight. She; aL?6'plays j-olf at night and joins' thousands of .other workers for an early morning swim .in .an outdoor pool In winter before going to her Office;' ' : · · ' " ' . ~.~. ' ° '' This may seem odd lo jyou, hut it's part ef everyday life in Iceland where Miss Hubcr has been serving, as cultural officer, of the U.-S. 1 information Services since May of 19^4. In 'the "Land of Ice and Fire" there is no darkness during the three summer months from June through August. Likewise there «rc only four hours ot daylight during November, December and January. Houses in Reykjavik, the capital where Miss Huber is stationed arc healed from hot springs water piped from 20 miles away. Hot water Jor use in the homes for the numerous swimming pools whjch arc used by everybody be fore going lo' work, from Iceland's President Asgcir Asgcirssnn on down, also conies from jsprin" and geysers. "It's rather exhilarating to dash from the dressing room through the cold winter, ami plunge into a pool of steaming. water," Miss Hubcr fold me on a recent trip to Washington.: "Iceland has a classless society. VlPs'-'and workers alike jojn in · the ' various sports." 1 · Miss Huber,. : who expects to return to her .Icelandic post in January, deplores the fact that so many folks think of the Midnight Sun country'as a place "only of icebergs, igloos and polar bears." The Gulf Stream touches its southern lip and she says it's not as cold in Tteykjavig as in New York .or , in Bucks County, Ta., where ;shu maintains her legal residence. ' Miss Huber, who hails from Lumbervillc, Pa., but was educated in Switzerland, her parents' birthplace, is. responsible - for all American cultural.relations in Iceland and works'with the University of Iceland and through a r t , music theater, library and education channels. She- is also - i n charge of the. exchange' leader, teacher and student program, and the book translation program. Iprmted Jrr.the language .of···her Theatre Guide original English judges'and .exccu- |tioricfsl Yet this trial didn't so Opinions a n d . information gll ' ar . anteed lo be from sources olher than Ihe press department! of motion picture prcxluccra.- . - p«c. Miss Pauline Dill lias arrived in ' Grceloy to spend, the Christmas; holidays, with her parents, Dr. and Mrs. 'Panl 'Dill, after completing her year of internship as a dietician | at' Michael Reese hospital in Chicago. Miss Dill is' a graduate oil much free her ot guilt as it pinned Cauchon, his superiors, a monstrous guilt on Bishop Pierre bis,£0-acrc-farm,-but makes his anu underlings.-The steady weekly income from raising Doctor in live House Slaied »t Chief Theater -Doctor in Ihe House, one o f - t h e o u t s t a n d i n g - English .pictures of Ihe Retrial of Joan of Arc, by R«9lne Parnoud. Translated from French by J. M. Cohen. Foreword by: a Katherine Anne Porter, Harebur* Brace. Half a" millenium ,vas a shameless tissue rabbits.- i Sells, week. ' · ; ' ' ' . ·'"I knew that of Illegality, deception, and dishonesty, as these pages show in intriguing detail. drceley High school and Univer- 9o4, is a wonderful wacky account enough to.make a living anymore," She has bcm the subject of hun- he said in explaining why he slait- In celebration of the fifth birlh- medical s t u d e n t ' a s he learns and ed raising rabbits'-in 1950. day of her daughter, Belly Laltuo, practices )ita Dirk Bogarde, that Ihe trial and condemnation of hymned her tragedy. But nothing is so moving as the actual record. No Pa rising Lot vilh frail'], calumny, wick- south' First avenue Friday after- Donald Sinden and Donald Housto contradictions, and maiii- noon al a gay and informal party. test errors ot fact and law," and ombarrasSEd-^volcos .of men who Piclurcs were taken of Ihe honor whom the pictrre evolves, The cast, as is .fcneraly parking'.lot operator and shoulder injuries ruled Ihem null, void and ciuashod. should have-known-belter; or the guest, with Palsy Jean Barnard. rough untutored speech of peasants Uarbara Jean Saimdcrs and Donna Little good it did Joan hersc "drop-in" business. who fondly recalled now simple, Jean Horton, .whose birthdays ccades before-that, perfect down to the merest walk- The sign t the entrance, says: horrible execution, lie observed before Christmas Dav. on. The women in the houso'inchidc Muriel 1'avlow as a . nurse, Kay Kendall (Ihe trumpet - playing "Weekly Parking for Patrons Only. There are flashes of drama, when been swept into the Seine and lost. present were Joan Wa goods exchanged amc Otherwise, $5 per hour. armored · troops to She was sainted; and she is today a viclc-ij they had bjlicvod impos Lorraine Ferguson, model in' Gcnevieve) as a distracl- influence ami.Suzaiin the lascivious hands of her jailers. as Morc's long-time-fiancee. James Tins is history, hut it is also throb been long delayed, at least in some ilohertson Justice plays the bing flesh and pounding blood, and quarters, and this -is the first time ongued head surgeon makes excellent reading. the record of the second trial, when aid. and-Kenneth Ilungonberg and Coulouris is tin. Perpetual patient. found guiltless, has been novmg screenplay while Richard Successful Pay Cut MISTER BREGER is own novel.-Betty E. Box pru- uccd and Ralph Thomas directei his J. Arthur Hank Organization presentation. Motion Piclure Herald rales :hu NORTH PLATTE, Neb.-HI -William L. Wood, a retired .railroad m a n , wanled to keep his job' as park commissioner after it was good. Kunning time is changed from a part-time to a full- Bogardo - portrays time post. But the salary -didn't Pavlow, Joy; More, -rimsilyke; Sniden, Bcnskin; .Miss Kendall, Isabel; Justice, Sir Lancc- meclings, Wood got his way. He ot; and Donald Houston, Taffy. was given tiic appointment at $GQO a year instead of Ihe §J,000 the city council offered. sland on the Little Bighorn Jodiva. Perhaps the r MUSTTE os POR place June 25.-187G. one the lady known as God 1b COH6 To ft "SPECIFIC 2K M (\ «=ec,Fic iiwe.-fo RECEIV h PRE5 H^HCOUT Or foob », only tier flowing tresses for Lubin and written by Oscar Brorl The story, allegedly t o - this historic, mil ncy and Harry Huskm from a slory by Brodncy. jrief journey, is prescnlcd Motion Picture Herald rates the u r y - English history. Maureen )'llara plays Ihe famous lady and her beauty gives credence 10 a PAD, DIP YO U KNOW picture that is' not always helicv- able, but usually interestin Undy Codiva, which is aimed al he action anil derring-do fans, does Befv/een Sept. 6 and Dec. ' I, SOI parents of Cameron school children had-visited the school .to observe the. regular classroom work- not provide enough of these ingrcd- ', . , believes in learning it gradually , , . ents lo be eomplelely salisying. low-ever, the color is lovely the Jccor quite authentic and the story slightly "fferciil from the usual medieval model. Miss O'Hara is quite good as the iery, unconventional G'odiva while George Nailer is not altogether Hiding-Oil All RPM's HALF ACRE CASTLE THE WW YOU YOU'D THINK SHE HELD A RECORD IF SHE' JUST VrOULDNT STEVE, YOU ARE GLAD MOTHER I SARRNiNG TO5PEND THEHOLIPAYS WITH \K, AREN'T you 1 f V£$,OF COURSE STEVE, SHE OOESNT TALK ANY YATTITY ATSO PARN MUCH.' the cast is'hindered-by some un- antuuialcd dialogue although they manager to be fairlj convincing. ' s Chiel among . the '· supporiing players arc Victor ^IcLaglen as a rowdy friend of ^hc heroine, E|. ward Franz r.s tlio king and Torir Thatcher as another Saxon ruler. The film wai produced by Rob- BY HAM FISHJgU ALIBI.- CAN'T : LOCKS BAD FOkCHMT I T'llAVc A'FBEM'LIKE JOE. THAT HIS'S LYIN'.' lit'5 TRYiM' T' COYER TKN'U He's Checking Out! SCORCHY SMITH WHY! SHOIAOI E3£AK UP /SO ROSSI? DWE SEUT A CCOP1.E Cf THUSS THMfiNS THAT 1 VflOD SFOB. THil^SS PCS HiM MAYBE THATU. TEACH VATO FCRCZT TtWT M A I l t K X S M O D K S T Forecast: Rough! DICKIE DARE I !.WST FlHO A WAY TO D'J.ttP TUBA SOIH, YET SWi. IKTO PORT PLAUSIBLE ' StORY ' HEAVE THE-SHIP TO, PLEASE, CAPTAIN KirnV I D CuT DMSE IN ox rr~ EXCEPT I JUST CANT FIGURE HiM TO 6JY IW-SCSEAftE. -OR STAY BOUGHT IF HE DID / wnw TVE OUT CF "WE TVAY /OOCLD TAKE OVER ritS FtAN FOR PLAHKTOil CULTURE HMD UILLIOHS / he Bald kdle is a Menace ^ oo * --, -·Af/O MUCH AS / HATES TO JAffU. TOTHECfVMWU-H HOW'O YOUSlWfJE L/KEA BALD 1 YOU BOARDS Of DIKECrORS Of SM/iY CORPORATIONS Tf HOW LCHO WOULD 'you CHAPS OfJ TV.'/- 'fOWO yOi/ LIKE A SAiO OJlf FIRE US,ANO POT A EA -IF[ HAD TO TELL THE TRUTH, Y/rTD STARVED m so excited! George looks so w^rriw..' I'm sure he ffl bought me a very expensive presdhl!"

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