Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on December 21, 1955 · Page 20
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 20

Publication:
Location:
Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 21, 1955
Page:
Page 20
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Page 20 GREE1.EY T R I B U N E Wednesday Dec. 21, 1956 Three Members of Congress Would Stiffen Law on Smuggling Bombs on Commercial Passenger Planes .··EDITOR'S NOTE: The following slory discusses what should ·be done lo prevent placing of ·bombs aboard commercial air- ·craft. It was written by Bernard .'A.'Taller, editor ot The l.ong- :monl Times-Call, whose com- fmunity was horrified by a crash ·"caused by a dynamite bomb ·killing 44 persons. · By B E R N A R D A, F A L L 6 R ''LONGMONT, Colo. «i -- Three members of Congress have pledged Iheir support for a public demand that something be done so thai a bomb explosion aboard ? commercial- passenger plane, such as caused .44 deaths in a Longmont sugar beet field Nov. 1, will never occur again. '.:·'Although no concrete plan has been evolved lo protect air passengers from f u t u r e smuggling of b'ohibs aboard a plane, several possible measures are being mulled over in Civil Aeronautics Board and Federal Bureau of Investigation conferences. : : jphn Gilbert Graham, 23, a Denver man arrested by the FBI and Charged wilh the bombing, is now undergoing sanity tests following his "arraignmcnl in Denver on n state charge of murder. He pleaded ''innocent and innocent by reason of insanity." G r a h a m was held originally on a -federal ·' charge thai prohibits sabotage of a national defense installation, which includes commercial planes. Because such a law docs not provide the death penalty, Graham was .charged in state court'with murder ot his mother, "Mrs. Da'isie King, 14. It is charged that he, smuggled a bomb aboard .the.Uniled Air Lines plane in her luggage.- . " Sen. Magnuson (D-Wash) and .'Sep. Keating' fR-NY) have said they, plan to introduce bills when Congress convenes in January setting the penalty at death for air- .lihe sabotage. - Rep. Hill (R-Colo) in whose congressional district the crash oc- cUrrcd, says legislation dealing with the problem should be handled by either the Judiciary or Interstate and Foreign Commerce Committees,"and promises to dis- 'ciiss it with both. ;";"I think we certainly ouKht lo have some legislation mil of the Judiciary Committee making such icls as the gentleman is accused of in this instance subject to the death penally. In oilier words, making sabotage punishable by death, if planted through, any transportation of baggage," Hill said. .' '-'I shall see that every consideration is given to proper legislation to protccl innocenl people from such sobojage." That raises the question of: What is proper legislation? · The CAB, whose job is deciding on regulations for airlines, through its right arm, the Civil Aeronaut- lei Administration, has asked aircraft manufacturers if they can design a plane so that a baggage compartment explosion would nol rfestroy the entire plane but merely blow off a door. :'The CAA also has asked insurance companies lo make certain policies offered plane passengers *jio ; nol provide inducement to po- . iential bombers. '·CAA officials say baggage checks Yren't feasible ilnlcss Ihey are done mechanically. They pninl oul: ' "If you had 60 passenge- wailing to taard a plane, and you look three minutes lo open each one's , luggage, you'd spend 130 mlnules, "enough' time to fly from New York to Miami." Various instrument makers have · 'come up wilh inspection devices which they claim may aid in detecting explosives in baggage. : The CAA reports that one solu- !tion would be lo put luggage on a conveyor bell and run it through some device which would delect the bomb. Since the Longmonl dis- "asler, at least two firms have of- 'fered such a solution. Anolher n*e- ·vice offered would act as an X-ray or fluoroscopic mrchine taking pic- "tures of Ihe conlenls o( the suit- 'case. ' ' · One CAA spokesman, however, discounted both plans -and warns of a danger that they might set off "a bomb. ; Other CAA officials seem to feel the possibility of a repetition of the Longmont horror is slight. '· However, records show lhat bombs have been placed aboard commercial planes before, and in all probability they will be again, A shocked nation, in letters to newspapers, makes it very* clear thai the people want responsible officials to make certain, through proper inspection regulations, l h a l such air mass murders shall never occur again. While the CAA is "studying" the problem, word comes that no decision has been marte yet--"but," says one CAA official, "we wanl to consider every safely precaution." Some decision may be expected, possibly in January, afler Congress convenes. Al least that's the indication from Reps. Hill and Keating and Sen. Jlagnuson. Chicago Grain CHICAGO M --. Soybean futures advanced more than two cents a bushel mosl of Ihe t i m e Wcr'~ -s- day u n d e r . active buying that brought strength to the grain pits. Export news caused most of the soylcan buying and short covering. Kormosa bought about 1,005,000 million bushels of beans. Buyers in wheat were cautious afler Ihe sharp break in the December future on the final trading day Tuesday. However, wheat lalcr firmed under the influence of soybeans. Corn and oats were firm because of cold weather in (he grain beltf Ford Foundation Will Sell 10,200,000 Shares (Continued from Page 1) the first nine months of 1055 ai $5.85 a share was based on both classes of common stock. U took account .of slock splits in conncc- tion'wilh the public offering. Huge Splits Made This is a 15-for-l split of. Clas "A J t stock and a 2l-for-l split of the "B" slock. In 1916, the statement said, Ford had a loss of 15 cents a share, but turned into the black in 1937 I with a profit of $1.19. 1955 E a r n i n g s H i g h e r Per share earnings In the first nine months of 1054 amounl.rd to $3.70 compared with the S5.85 in the same period this year. Karn- jngs for other years, all calculated on the basis of the nesv stock split, included: 1954 (pnlire year) $4.31; 1953 $3.14; 1952 $2.21; 1951 $2.39; 1950 $1.93; 1949 $3.35 and 1948 $1.82. Ford Holds 40 Per Cent of Power After the stock sale, the Ford family will have total voting power of -10 per cent hut will actually own only 12.1 per cent of the cap ital stock. .The publicly sold shares wilt command one vote a share. The voting strength of the family-held ' ! "· Elks Chairmen of Crippled Children's Parly shares be Raised arbitrarily D*lt legman, lefl,,and Ross Shaklt* art th« Elks co-chairmen of the seventh annual parly for the crippled children of Weld county. Thi pirly is being hefd Thursday afternoon from 1 to 3 o'clock *t 1h» Elkj club. Mort than 110 children »rt expected to attend. An outstanding program has been ^ranged. When the guests arrive, they -wiU be presented fes- Marcia Murphy (Continued from Page 1) General Electric skillet will go to each second-place winner. Judges of Conteit Judging the contest, covering Greeley and all of. school district six, were Ferman Bischofberger, of the .commercial lighting department, Public Service Corripany ot Colorado; Ward ! B a r c a f e r , " General .Electric lamp 'division,' and Glenn B. Gaer. chairman^ Tlocky M o u n t a i n section, IlluminntinK En* ginecrlng Society. Kulcs of the contest staled lhal only one prize wo^ld be awarded to any one cnntrstant. Displays were judged on the following basis: General artistic effect, 40 points; conformity to Christmas spirit, 31 points; originality, 20 points am ingenuity in using surroundings 10 points. Houses Muir Bt LighUd All Wttk Lighting' displays, according to the rides, were required to be outdoors nnd must be lightct throughout the week. Members of the Electrical 1 League joining in sponsoring the I contest were: Abbell Electric company; Consumers Oil company; Grcclejr- ^rdware; Grecley May- lag Appliance company; Hcrd'man Electric" company; ilomc Light and Power company; Mitchell Electric and Sheet Metal company; Oliver Well Works; Repp*s Inc.; Rncker's Furniture company; Shyr^k Electric; Weld County Garnge Appliance department; Joe Mongold appliances and the Loop store. Don Herriman, president of the league, was c h a i r m a n of the contest. Other chairmen on thft contest committee were K a r l Foulk, judges; J. B. ,Ioncs, entries; Tom so t h a t the f a m i l y wields a 40 per cent voting strength -- suffi cient, lor all practical purposes, to control the management o( the company, i F a m i l y Stockholders Disclosed The principal f a m i l y stockholders were disclosed to be Henry Ford IF, president of the corporation, who will have 6.7 per-cent of the voting power, and Benson Ford, Josephine Ford Ford (correct), daughter of the founder's son Edsol; Eleanor Clay Ford, widow of Edsel; and William £lay Ford, grandson of the founder. . Top S a f * r y $321,000 The statement also disclosed the income and slock holdings^of ma-, jor executives of the company. It revealed that-' Board C h a i r m a n Ernest B. Breech will have re- reived - direct remuneration of $121,000 this' year, the same as l h a t of Henry Ford II. Other top salaries Included Lewis D. Crusoe, executive vice president, $270,000; William T. Gossell, vice prcsidenl and general counsel $230,000; D. S. Harder, executive vice president for manufacturing, $270,000. Other officials were all below i200,000 a year. QHic«l% Granted Options The statement also .disclosed ihat a group of top Ford officials nave been granted options to buy slock ai a price considerably he low that to be paid by the public 'The onlion- price was $315 a share ($21 per share on Ihe reclassified basis). · . Ex«culiv* Optfom LliUd The statement showed Breech live h a t s and balloons and seated at decorated tables. Jerry ilakke and Willie Harlzell of the Beacon Supper club, Denver, ivill be on hand to entertain. A siwcial dog act has been secured from Denver and the Elks chorus will sing carols. Adding to the festivities will be the two clowns, Ned J l a n a w n l d and Ernie Scott. S a n t a ' G l a u s , in the person oi Skip Marshall, will arrive to distribute individually selected gifts to the children. Candy and nuts will be served along with the ice cream and cake. The, party is financed each year by the Elks, with much of the" planning, gift wrapping and serving done by members of Theta chapter of Beta Sigma I'hi. The sorority's chairman is Airs. Helen Hunter. She is being assisted by Mrs. Al Fclnnd, .Mrs. Don Fcit and Mrs. Dale Tcgman. Members of the Elks will call for Ihe children, bring them to the club in a caravan, then deliver them homo after the party. Several doctors and nurses' will be on hand "at the- club to help care for the children. Mixup OTTAWA, Ont. Ltt-- Donald Fin- Inyson was quickly released after his arrest qri charges, of "stealing a -car. -He went to pick up a friend's auto and found two machines of the same m a k e ' and color at the parking place. His keys fitted both cars and he took the" wrong one. · Official States Unitizing Adena Field Probable DENVER UV-Unilizalion of Colorado's second largest oil producing'.area,'the Adena Field, would mark the industry's 1 "biggest step ever" in Ihe stale, a Colorado Oi] and GasrConscrvation Commission pokesman said Tuesday night. Wilh the stalemenl; acling Chair- n a n ' H . ; C., Brelsehncidcr of Den- ^'er-indicalcd Ihe commission prob- ibly \voukl give formal approval to the proposal by next week. The plan would he the first unili- zalion in 'Colorado under the stale commission; .Serer.il smaller'fields lave been unilizcd under federal law. . . · · . : It provides : for a unit agree mcnt by the 00 companies and individuals wilh interest in the Adena Field, designed to increase oil recovery from the field to .its greatest potential on ' an agreed basis. John W'yler of the Pure Oil Co., largest operator in Ihe* field, said Tuesday unilizalion might increase !»tcntial produclion from 31,350,000 barrels to 59,538.WO. L. A. Ogden of Tulsa, Okla., a Pure Oil-Co. official, Svas noini- Carter Oil Gets Curb Cut Permit Mercury Likely Above Seasonal By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS More spring-like temperatures were recorded in Colorado and Wyoming Wednesday, wHU no change sighted through Thursday The Denver Weather Bureau said received an option to buy $0,600 shares and that he purchased 27,000 6f the s h a r e s . i n 1055, leaving him an option of 63,000 shares. - Other options and the number ' shares bought in 1955 included: John S. Btigas, vice president, 1,000 and 18,000. Crusoe, 15,000 and 22,500. Gossell, 75,000 and 22,500. Harder, 75,000 and 22,500. John R. Davis, a vice president, 0,000 and 18,000. Theodore 0. Yntcma, a vice resident ,60.000 and 18,000. r y i n g - A. Duffy, a vice presi- ent, 60,000 and 18,000. 'Directors and officers as i rbup, including the eight named, avc, received options to buy a otal of 954,000 shares. They bought 286,200 shares in 955 and h a d 667,800 shares under option as of Dec. 1. BergscEd prizes. and Don Humphrey, No member or employe of the sponsoring firms was eligible to participate in the contest, offering prizes with total cash value of $348. Coldest in las! in Eight Years By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS A prewinler blast of subzero colt knocked temperatures to their low est levels in eight years Wcdnes day in parts ot New England. The Arctic air covered much the Easl and the northern bordc stales Trnm the Mississippi Hive eastward. These unofficial lows were re corded · in New, York's Adiron rtacks: Old Forge, -47; I.nke Clear -40; Saranac Lake, -32. IjOwvilEc and Qoonvillc in norl central New York had an official -30; Walcrlown, N. Y., -20; and New York City, 5.9 above. readings -remain well above seasonal lor the official entry 'o winter at 8:12 a.m. Thursday. Tru sky w;ill be parlly cloudy in Wyo ming and' generally fair in Colorado, except for variable high cloudiness. i The only precipitation in the forecast is scattered snow in northern Wyoming mountains. Wyoming and eastern Colorado had occasional gusty winds Wednesday. . Warm "southwesterly w i n d s wafted across the two states Tuesday, bringing Iho mildest temperatures since Nov. 26. The temperature at Pueblo, Colo., climbed to 71 -- 25 degrees above normal, Wyoming hifilis ranged from 8 to 17 degrees above normal, with 54s at Cheyenne and Douglas topping the list. Colorado's low reading Wednesday was -5 at Fraser. The coldest in Wyoming was 10 at Big Piney, Port construction lo cost aboul $4,165,000 is planned for Acajntla, El Salvador. A pelilion of the Carter Oil Co. or a 55-foot curb cut at a proposed c\v service station the company opes to build on the southeast cor- cr of Sixteenth street and 'ightcenth avenue was approved ' city council Tuesday evening. However, the approval was sub-, eet lo the company acquiring the Toperty on which the proposed tatioTi is to be built: The land is iwncci by Mrs. Marjorie W. Ncl- on of Denver,'daughter of Frank Vcller of Greeley, according io tax ·ecords. Ernest Klepelko Jr., engineer or the oil company, told the council the firm had' been negotiating Ihe property and hoped to purchase it in the near future. The company last week look out city building permit to erect a S25,000-scrvice slation on the property, paying a $44 building permit fee. Klcpctko said the permit had been taken nut and the request for the curb cut made lo the council so thai work on Iho slalion could be started as soon as n site is Required. The firm's plans comply ith bolh Ihe city's building code and zoning ordinance, according to City .Manager B. H. Cruce. Klepetko said the sUtion is of non-commercial design that' will fit in well wilh the surrounding residential properly at Ihe proposed site. nated to the commission as unit engineering chairman. He and other spokesmen said the imilization plan, if approved by the commission, would become effective Jan. 1 to govern liic operatiori of 170 producing'wells located o'n an 11,175-acre spread of southern Morgan county.' The localipn is in norlheast Colorado. The Adena Field, second largest in Colorado to the famous Hanfiely Field, got its first producing well Man Arraigned Result of Jheft near Eaton Charles 1. Bledsoe, 27, was taken into cuslody at Lowry Air Force base In Denver Tuesday in connection with the Ihcft of $92 from Denver e.x-serviceman near Eaton last Saturday afternoon, Sheriff W. C. Tcglman reported Wednesday. ' . Bledsoe was arraigned nn a charee of. larceny and robbery in I). F.'Mathoson's jr court here. Wednesday morning and entered a plea of. innocent, Bledsoe and Warren W. Barber, 23, a l s o ' o f . Lowry, allegedly took Ihe S92 from Charles W. Bailey. 30, o f : D c n v e r , in a "roll job" west of Eaton on Colorado 5. (Sheriff Teglman said the three men. were passengers in a vehicle which was slopped for speeding in F.alon Saturday.. afternoon. The. car's driver, John' Shine, was .akcn to ah Eaton court on the charge, While Shine was in court, Bled soe and Barber allegedly look o( the auto 'with Bailey in (he back scat. After relieving Bailej of tho S92 and dumping him on of the vehicle, the two drove south Sheriff Teglman said. Barber was taken into citslod; at Gilerest by State Palrolmai Don liov/cr afler Iha.cnr ran int a ditch. However, Bledsoe took ot on foot and hopped n truck ride in lo Denver, the sheriff said, Barber also'has entered a , p i c of innoccnl lo the larceny and rob bery charge. Tho district altor ney's office is-expected to 'file a information against the two me in district court shortly. in 1953. Mirriigt Llct'nsei Paul Joseph Odenbaugh of Platl ville and. Irene 'Martha; Vigil Greeley. · - . . . - . Floyd C.. "Hamilton Jr., of Wi consin Rapids, Wis., and Calhcrin Lee Koch of Greeley. Northwest UP Strike Is Set or Jan. 19th POCATELLO, 'Idaho W -- A .rite of inter-mountain railway onduclprs and brakemen against lie Union Pacific Railrc/ad ha« . ccn scheduled · for Jan. 19. · II. W. Corbel!, general chair- lan of the 'Brotherhood of Hail- vay Conductors here,-announced he-strike date Tuesday night. Un- on'officials saici a few hours ear- their membership had voted Dvorwhelmihg approval of- the alkout in a mail ballot. Corbelt said the men voted to strike "because of the fact that the arrier's representatives have.de- clined to recognize payments due inder. scheduled agreements and lecause of the vicious .discipline under the jurisdiction of the super- nlcndent at Focalello." A spokesman for. Union. Pacilic said the railroad would - have : no comment until it received official notification-of (he strike action. It was expected the railroad then would ask for mediation, a step which would invoke a 30 day cooling o f f ' P e r i o d ' a n d postpone the strike past Jan. 19. ' . ' · Corbelt "said 400 to 500 conductors and brakeraen would leave their jobs,-and the walkout would affect all of UPls "engine, train and yard service employes in the territory west of Green River (Wyo) and north "of Salt Lake City due to the f a c t . t h a t it is my. intention to place a picket line." · , i · D. F. M»lh«ion'i if Court Waller Getlman, Greeley, failure' to report accident; £25 i and costs, " ·' , . ' . , That Will Make This Christmas A Happy One! The 55-foot curb cut would be on Eighteenth avenue. Two 30-foot curb cuts, which do not require council approval,- are planned by the company on'Sixteenth street. Frank Wellcr told the Tribune Monday the building permit for Ibe service station was taken out wilhoul his knowledge or consent. He said he had been negotiating in regard to the property with a number of parlies In addilion lo the oil firm and he doubted very much a filling slation would be erected there. New Car Will Be Offered by Ford WASHINGTON IB.-- Ford Motor 7o. said Wednesday H plans lo nlroducc a new passenger car line.wilhin Ihe next few years. A passing reference was made lo this In a general discussion of its business in the prospectus filed wilh Ihe government on proposed sale of Ford slock. U said: "The company plans lo introduce hew. passenger car line within the'next few years. This involves substantial risks Ix-cause of the expenditures required for styling, engineering, special loots, and plant facilities. It also requires the development of an additional retail, dealer organization and involves many Bother problems and expenditures inherent in the introduction of a new line." OPEN TONIGHT for your Shopping Convenience NYION ZIFHYR by COMFY--S.mt. wnlirn eul. knock-abeut-ityl* ifckaf. wllh r«ql«n il««vil. Gaimint is cov- · i.d wilK lonj-w.itmg. t«ugh 50% Nylon 50% tow tpun rayoji blind waf«r-c*peUin) fabric. 100%' down- tmulatfd including ilnv.L Vligin ·,,·==! ribbid collar a»J wmll.li. Two fiappid poettlt.'Tupe, putty, tcor- lei, for«t gr«w, mug* gr««n. 5 »li« ., smell through doiMt titu largo. 29.95 Case Culllery Steak Knife Set._ style stores for men More Ebari 700 American manufacturers now have investments in Australia. CHICAGO · C3REELEY _14.95 Taylor Barometers AH styles as shown _..13.00 Others as low as . 8.50 Taylor Altimeter 10.50 Many Other Fine Gifts To Choose From · All Nylon Rancher ... with fur collar. A warm, light weight coat that will give years of service. 57.50 Butcher Knife Sets Case Culllcry ' 10.95 to 24.95 JONES THE ^··^H ^m M~^^H ^^^ ~^^^B . CO. S P O R T I N G GOODS 922 8th Ave. Phone 614 Pre-Christmas Carpeting Electric Smokers Deep Fryers Electric Mixeltes v Automatic Toasters TV Lamps Table Model Radios Clock Radios Electric Blankets Table Lamps ",. Floor Lamps Shadow Boxes Wall Plaques Bedroom Suites Springs Mattresses Philco Appliances 'Freezers ·Refrigerators * Ranges * TVs Living Room Suites Platform Rockers' Occasional Tables Eureka Sweepers KitchenStools Taylor jot Strollers Smokers : Gold Seal Linoleim Other Hems Also Included In This Reduction FURNITURE CO. Open Evenings 'til Christmas 1 - .317 8th Ave. Phone 503

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

Try it free