Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on June 19, 1957 · Page 31
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 31

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Greeley, Colorado
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Wednesday, June 19, 1957
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Page 31
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Wednesday,, June 19,1937 GREELEY TRIBUNE Japanese Socialists Would Oust American Troops on Girard Case TOKYO if - Socialists seized |3c. John L. Warren and fie. Win- Saturday on William S. C,irard's|«t°n C. MuUnax. Their home manslaughter cue, newly eompli-l'ovns were not disclosed. cated by a brawl involving t h e ' Onojeki is the man who told chief Japanese witness, to support (Japanese police he saw Cirard a demand for withdrawal of all scatter empty cartridge caies to American troop, from Japan. About 3.000 l«e Mrs Sakai closer to his post- ...UUUL ,,.,**, representatives o f i t i o n and then "shot her with a the Socialist IMrty-chicf opposi-lejrtridg-from the grenade launch- ton to Prime Minister Nolmsuke « of his rifle. Kisht's l.ilicral-L'cmocralic govern-! Lawyers uld his involvement in ricnt-rallird in Tokvo's Hibiya the brawl might interfere with 1'ark and made political hay of the hi.i testimony as a prosecution wit- firing range death of Mrs. Naka ness against tiirard. .Sakai. The Socialists did not confine They adopted a resolution a-kinj their advice In Kishi to the troop Kishi, who is leaving Sunday nisht issue. In other resolutions they de- for bruad conferences in Washing- manded tliat he work for: Inn, to press American authorities i 1. Kelyrn to Japan of adminis- f o r ' r e m o v a l of all U. S. military I t r a t i v e rishls over Okinawa, now units still based in this island n a - l l h c t;tc of the United States' larg- ti n and scrapping eif the U. S.-' est raiJitary initallations in the Far Jspan Security Treaty. iKast. They described the Girard case I 2. American liberalization of the as an example of w h a t h a p p e n s ! b a n ajainst trade with Hcd China, when American troops are on J a p a - 1 3. Scrapping of a military pact Bosc Jn | i between Hcd China and Soviet Hus- Further, they repeated demands sia. that U. S. authorities turn over the J 4. Abolition of atomic and hy- 11-year-old Army specialist from !dro;en bomb tests. Ottawa. 11!., to Japan for trial, I 5. Guarantees that nuclear wcap- thouch 'the question of whether an ons and atomic task forces will not American order to that cflrct will be stationed in Japan, stand is now being threshed out in a \Vashin;ton court. "We stronsly protest to the United States for its many interventions with Japanese jurisdiction." the resolution said. "Particularly in the somacahara (firinc ranee) incident involving the shooting to death of a farm woman, we demand America's distinct acknowledgment of Japanese jurisdic- Lon and the immediate handing over cf the accused, Girard." A seven-member delegation, including two women, presented a copy of the resolution to the U. S. Kmbassy. It was handed over tn Stanley S. Carpenter, a Japanese-speaking officer in the embassy's political division. Kishi has indicated, however, he eloes not expect to discuss the Girard case with American officials. He ha- already made Japan's claim plain in the controversy stirred up by the Jan. 30 shooting of Mrs. Sakai. The 4G vcar-cM woman w a s injured fatally hy an empty cartridge case fired from a grenade launcher as jhc was collecting scrap metal on the range where C.irard ami Sp 3 c. Victor Nickel of Ink-ster, Mich., were guarding a machincgun during a break in firing last Jan. 30. Court attaches at Maebishi, where the Japanese propose to try Girard, disclosed that the chief wit- ne-ss asainst Girard. Ilidetiugo On- nzcki, 29. had run into trouble himself with the law. 1'olice said he signed a confession that he became involved in t street brawl outside a bar with three soldiers of Girard's outfit. the 1st Cavalry Division, and "beat emc of the soldiers with a piece of wood." He was reported to have declared he was drunk and hunting a soldier who had slugged him when he injured Pic. Wilbur n. Smith, 23, in ease of mistaken identity. Smith was injured only slightly. The Army said the other soldiers involved were Specialist Price-Cos! Squeeze Noled in Reports By SAM OAWSON NEW YORK U\-The price-cost iiucete - and in some cases shrinking sales--show up today in;loss. Combined the seven report the early reports on butiness prof-.earnings of W.lOtJtS thjs year- its in the first half of the fiscal a drop of 7».J per cent from the year. |S29,U},M1 the same seven made These reports come from com-[in the first half of last year. panics whose fiscal year ends be- Three nf the six farm rnaehin- fore the calendar year. I cry firms report lower earnings Reports from 4i of the off-beat «»« year'a net income trailing last profit problems. So all of th« meat packers ana half o.' U J reportint farm Implement firms pull the average for the 41 down. AU seven of the meat packing companies reporting on their fust half rfi'tltl shew prufits lowj- Uita ear than last. One operated it a Windsor Post Office To Change Locations WINDSOR - Windier poit of tier, which hn been in Iti prei- ent location on Miln street for 17 yean, will by established In the Uorrli store building, which has been vacant (or a rear. The change la location will be fiscal year companies ihow 25 of tlicm with lower net income alter taxes than in the corresponding (irit six months of thtir previous ear. Sit of the 44 report operat- but two of these were able to cut their losses below those of a year ago. And one concern did so much better this year than in Its dia- couraging previous year that com- mure Oct. 1, according to the lease with Mr. and alri. M. A. Karowskjr, who told their home in Windsor ind moved to Greek? when they- closed their (tore. The present building Is the property of the Windsor Hardware company. The post office was on the south side of Main street previous to 1920, when it was moved to the present location on the north side of Main street Prevlovs to 1«0. when the poll office was moved to its present location, it was in tht old J. T. Perkins building, which T. Teller had purchased. The Karowsky building will provide 1413 square feet of floor space compared to 1,210 at the present site. The annual rental cost is to be S1.2W. Karowsky will have the building completely redecorated before the post office Is moved. Oct. 1. The redccoration Improvements to be made will Include* a forced-air gas furnace, fluorescent lights, electric drinkinf fountain, an asphalt tile floor, eelotei ceiling and rest room facilities. ' Charcoal in colonial times was made by spreading earth over burned logs to limit the supply of in: it a loss. jbined the lU report I3U7«,M3 this Combined the 44 report net in- year, a - 3 9 per cent fain on the come if $117.332,009 this year |*30,3M,gJ7 made by the same six again:! 5112,135,319 for the same 41 in the previous .year, or a drop of 17.6 per cent. the previous year. The slowdown in home building shows up in the reports of firms P.ut the totals are h e a v 11 y : making building materials. Most weighted by a fi-w industries that of those reporting early reveal h a v e been having rough coins, [this yer's net income trailing last the still b o o m i n g industries [year's. haven't been heard from yet. I Some of the smaller firms In the When companies using the cat- electronics field also report fall- endar yea: licjin next month to ins behind. As do some of the report thtir first six months rr- '.mall oii'iUri ia tie airrft in suits the pictuie seems likely to change for the belter. In the first quarter of this year business prof- I/ower profits this year also are reported by some firms in the electrical appliance, paper and its averaged out 7.6 per cent higher than in the firit three months of ax. Two indurtries that tend to follow the farm year rather than the calendar- year have teen having THE GROOM shtuld pack clo4hs proptrly for hontymMn. 1. Fold pants first In fly aria. I. Fold halfway. ]. Fold again. 1. HOLD by shouldirs. 1. Put hand in armbolti, bring s!*avt- hiids tegtthtr. 3 Turn coil in- tldi tut. 4. Smooth, Wd In half. 1. BUTTON shirt. 1. Fold back alwut 'our Iruhis and angla ·l«t»«. ). Fold otfor sM« sami war. - Fold In half. Dollar Day Special Thursday, Jun* 20th Wedding Chores Groom Can Do Men have been known to imply that women take u v c r a wedding as it it were thrir ejclusivc property. Obviously, this masculine position ii moro s m u p than complaining. Kvcrvonc, especially the bride, is a u a r e a wedding \vould be pretty tlrab-not to mention a w k w a r d -if there u e r e no men around. There are even certain tasVs, h a r m l e s s and uncomplicated, a cromn i* allowed to do. And he i expected to perform them to the letter, as prescribed by tradition and loving thouthtfulness. The croom's duties include these chores: A'semHe all the necessary papers-- license. Mrod te,t, etc. due the bride's mother an in\ i u t i u n anJ announcement list. Chiose a best man and ushers. Supply them with ties, cloves, boutonnieres; cue them presents. Have the wedding ring. ' O i i e flowers to the bridr. her mother and his mother--includins the brnlal bouquet and (joinc-away eorsaee. T'ut a fee in an envelope for the best man to f i x o the clergyman. T!r on t i m e properly dressed at reheari.xls and the weddinc. r.ive t'e liride a memorable, sentimental ci(t. Arrance the honeymoon. Receive » n h the brnle u n t i l all the cuests h a v e hern greeted. Ask the bride for the first dance. I^ter ask her mother and his. Help the bride rut the cale and stiare the first slice with her. tlise lo respond lo leasts at the reception. Speeches aren't necessary. Thank the bride's parents; for the wedding and reception. Also send Ihem trlrcram afler the honeymoon trip is under way. Tell Ihr bride rftrn how lovely »r.r is. Hosiery I'residenl Hrne Coty of France holds no press conferences, but he receiietf newspapermen along with his other visitors. r Three famous brands of nyion hose offered at sale prices to- morrow. Large range of shades in sheer nylon hosiery. Sizes 8'/2 to lOVi. 1.35 NYLON HOSE NOW 1.65 NYLON HOSE NOW 98 1.24 J. V. Smith ,Son The Big Dollar Savings AT GREELEY DRY Men's and Boys' Depts. - LOOK! 17 only All Wool. You can't afford not to buy one of these reg. 39.50 to 59.50 Suits at MEN'S PAJAMAS MEN'S SUITS MEN'S S T R E T C H Y SOX MEN'S WESTERN SHIRTS Entire stock. Extra special for the 4th. MEN'S WHITE SHIRTS NECKTIES NECKTIES 38 pair, nothing wrong with 'em except they are all size A, 2.98 and 3.98. Reg., Pr. 1.00 20.00 9 , 1l If pair I a 2 'or 6.00 Famous TruVal, 14 to 17. Reg. 2.98 to 4.00 Shirts . Ea. 2.49 One group up to 2.00 Ties ij for | B U|| 1 flA One group up to 2.50 Ties . ." . . . . . Each | B ||U 2.00 UC1PC CCI T U ATC 38 8ize » 6/4 to 7 ^- Reg - 6 - 50 0 AA MLR 0 r C L I i m l O «nd 8.00. Dollar Days Only . . Ea. 4.UU MEN'S TROUSERS -- 6.49 -- All sizes to 44. Summer and Regular Weights. UCII'O nDCCC CUIDTC Mostly colored, sizes 14 to 17. l Y l L l l O UntOO Omit Id A few soiled white. Each MEN S WORK SOX DiLLrULUv MEN'S SPORT COATS Priced Days 4 - 99C 1.00 IS 95 - 23" BOYS' DEPT. NOW ON MAIN FLOOR FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE AND TO BETTER SERVE YOU Boys' Suits and Sport Coats BOYS' SHIRTS Sizes 2-4-6-8-10, DOLLAR DAYS. Long and Short Sleeyes; most sizes 2 to 16; U p t o 2.98 Shirts, Dollar Days . . . . 4.00 1.00 Every Single Item In Boys' Dept. ON SALE! Prices and Items Too Numerous To Mention -- Real Savings In Store for You. Buy Back To School Needs Now-Even Jeans On Sale! PRICES GOOD FOR THURSDAY - FRIDAY - SATURDAY SHOES AS Pair* Indies' Washable Casuals UfR. 4.45, now 2.99 29 fairs Indies' P. F. Canvas Oxfords-- « QQ Crepe soles. Rej;. to 5.95 . fcai*f */ 94 Pairs Udies' Dress Shoe*. Values lo 10.93. Mostly summer stjles . . 5.99 fi9 Pairs Ilroken Sizes Indies' Dress Shoes. Values to S.95 1.99 2 PAWS KOIl THK PIUCK OF OXK. ladles' 3.9S Canvas Infers -Red or Blue. First pair 2.9fl, second pair 1.00 H Pairs Ladies' Sports and Dress Shoes. Hec. up to 9.95 .__ 115 Pairs Indies' Summer Flats. Mostly whites. Values (o 4.95 2.99 Misses' and Children's Washahle summer sandals, lltg. (o .1.75 1.99 Misses' and Children's White Dress Shoes. Re*. 5.95. Close Out Price 1.99 Men's 7.95 Tan Loafers and Oxfords. Crepe soles. Sizes 6 to 11 4.99 Men's N\Ion Mesh and Canvas Oxfords. Crepe soles. Rtg. 6.95 Men's New 4.95 llei^e Cloth, heavy crepe sole oxfords. Ktg. 4.95 2.99 Greeleg ry Goods Co.

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