Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on June 19, 1957 · Page 32
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 32

Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 19, 1957
Page 32
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Wednesday, .June 19,1957 Japanese SodaistsWouldOus American Troops on Girard Case GREELEY T E51l^E|Price-CoSt Noled in Reporl! TOKYO '.f -- Socialists seized 3 -C- John L. Warren and Pfc. Win- F M u r d s y on William S. r.irard's'S'on C. Mulinax. Their home manslaughter case, newly compli- nouns were not disclosed. cated by a lirawl involving the Onozcki is the man who toldjj o r L . n, e calendar year. profit problems. So all of the meat packers ana half o.' U.o reporting farm iuipltiufcnt firms pull llie average for the 44 down. All seven of the meat packing By SAM DAW50N circi-idci rtpsrUcj cs their fUit NEW YG11K 'Ji--The price-cost'half rrs'ill! show profits low^r this s'jui-'t^e -- and in 6ome tasu^year lhan last. One operated at a shrinking salts--show up today in loss. Combined the seven report the early reports on business prof-.earnings of $6,154.315 thjs year-its in the first half of the fiscal a drop of 79.5 per cent from the year. !$29,SJ3,G81 the same seven made These reports come from com-!in the first half of last year. panie= who.c fiscal year tnil be- Three "I the six form inachid- rcport lower earnings ' e r y orL . , e c a e n a r year. firms chief Jap-mesc witness, to support i Japanese police he saw G i r a r d l |i cp( , r |s from · 14 of the off-beat I this year's net income trailing last a demand for withdrawal of a l l - ^ H e r Llln l )lv cartridge rases to:fi s c . a i year companies .show 2i o f l b u l two of these were able to cut American troops from J a p a n . i lure -Mrs. Sakai closer to his posi- ' || 1( . m w jti, ] owcr n cl income a f t e r ] their losses below those ol a year ·\boiil 3,000 representatives o f t TM and then "shot her wilh a ta ,, C5 l n i l l l ,,, (|, c rot-responding ! a?"- And one concern did to much ocialist I'.-irly-- chief upposi- I c a r l n d g " from the grenade launch- to Prime Minister Nohusuke |« °' ' lis rifle. " · and then ''shot her wilh (lie Socialist I'.-irly--chief u p p o s i - l e a r i n d g " from Ihc grenade launch- fj r s t s j x months of their p'revlous j better this year than in its dis- lion to Prime Minister Nolmsuke |' r of his rifle." · j. caT . six of the 41 report opcrat- j c o u r a g i n g previous year that com- Kishi's UbiTal-LVniocratic govern: Lawyers said his inviilvcinenl in I ins at a loss. .bined the six report $31,576,043 this men!--rallied in Tokyo's llibiya i the rawl might interfere wilh I Combined Ihe 44 report ncl in- 1 , year, a - 3 . 9 per cent gain on the I 1 ark and made political hay o[ t i i c l h i s testimony as a prosecution wit- come if J]I7,352,009 this y e a r j$MI,3G8,857 made by the same »ix Windsor Post Office To Change Locations Previous la 1920, when the post office was moved to its present Lome In location, it was in thn old J. T. Greelcy j Perkins building, which T. Teller matre Oct. 1. according to the lease with Mr. and. Mrs. M. A. Katuwiky. who sold their home in Windsor -and moved lo whcu they closed their store. j had purchased. The prcscst tu-aiz; i; It: jr:p- j Tic Ksrov.-rty butHinj will pro lice, which has been in its pres-1 erly of the Windsor H a r d w a r e ] vide 1,813 square feet ol floor enl location on Main street for' company. The post office was on: spare compared lo 1,210 at the j 37 years, will be established in Ihe Ihe south side of Main street prc- present site. The annual rental costi vious to 1920, when it was moved : ~ - v - ·· "" to the present location on the post office Is moved. Oct. 1. The redecoration improvements to be made will Include 1 a forced-air gas furnace, fluorescent lights, electric drinking fountain, an asphalt lile floor, celotex ceiling and reit room facilities. Morris store building, which been vacant for a year. has The change in location will be north side of Main street. is (o be 51.2CO. Karowsky will have the building completely redecorated before the Charcoal in colonial limes wa made by spreading earth ovar burned logs to limit the supply ol air. firing range death of Mrs. They adopted a resolution Kishi, who is leaving Sunday N a k a i n e s s again.-t t l i r n r d . ! The SOL'ialists dij nol confine liking j their advice to Kishi to the troop n i g h t i jisue. In other resolutions they de- fur broad conferences in Washing- mandcd that he work for: against {142,535,919 for the s a m e l the previous year. 4 1 in the previous year, nr a drop! The slowdown in home building of 17.C per cent. ! shows up In the reports of firms Hut Ihc totals are h e a v i 1 y making building materials. Most ton, to press Ameriean aulhnrilies', 1. Re'.'.irn lu Japan of adnliiiis- for i-cmnial of all U. S. m i l i t a r y ; tralive rishli over O k i n a w a , now units slill based in this island n a - ! Hie site of the United States' larg- tion and scrapping of the U- S.: est military installations in the Far Japan Security Treaty. - E a s t . They described Ihe ( J i r a r d ease i 2. American liberalization of (he j weighted by a fi-» industries t h a t j o l those reporting early reveal ' an example of what h a p p e n s : b a n against trade with Hcd China. Scrapping of a military pact between lied China and Sovicl flus- h a v e been having rough going, '^his ycr's ncl income trailing last t h e aiill b o o m i n g industries'year's. haven't been heard from yet. I Some of Ihc smaller firms In the When companies using the cal- electronics field also report fall- cndar yea; begin ncxl monlh lo ing hehind. As do some, of the report their first six months re- cults Ihc picture seems likely lo change for Ihc belter. In the first q u a r t e r of Ihis year business prof- ils averaged onl 7.(i per cent high- !er t h a n in Ihc first three months | of 1950. Two indurlrles 1 t h a i tend lo fol- '.ninll OK-ril-ir.' in tfie airmft industry. Lower profits this year also a r c ; reported by some firms in electrical appliance, paper food processing industries, the j and | I OVKKPACK when A m e r i c a n troops are on J a p a - nese soil. Further, they repealed d e m a n d s sia. t h a t U. S. authorities l u r n over Ihe', -I. Abolition of atomic and hy 21-year-old A r m y specinlisl from idroficn bomb Icsls. . O t t a w a , 11:., lo J a p a n for t r i a J , ' 5. Guarantees t h a i nuclear w e a p - 1 Two indurlrles 1 t h a i tend to fol- M a l a y a ' s Aver Itam area is to (hough the question nf whether an i o n s and alomic task forces will not low the f a r m year rather lhan (he have a $4,900,000 reservoir by | American order lo llial effect w i l l ! be stationed in Japan. 'calendar- year have been h a v i n g ' 19GO. . ' stand is now being llircshcd out in B Washington conrl. "We'strongly prnlcsl lo the Unil- ed Slates for ils m a n y interventions wilh Japanese jurisdiction," the resolution said. " P a r t i c u l a r l y in the somiigaharn ( f i r i n g range) incident involving Ihc shooting lo death of a farm womnn, we demand America's distinct acknowledgment of Japanese jurisdiction and Iho immediate handing over of the accused, Girard." A seven-member delegation, including Iwo women, presented a copy of the resolution to the U. S. Embassy. H was handed' over lo Slanlcy S. Carpenter, a Japanese-speaking officer in the embassy's political division. Kishi has indicated, however, he docs nol expect to discuss the Gir- nrd case with American officials. He ha° already made Japan's claim plain in Ihe controversy Blirrcd up by the Jan. 30 shooting of Jlrs. Sakai. The 4G-ycar-o)d woman was injured fatally hy an cmply cartridge case fired from a grenade launcher as she was collecting scrap metal on the range where Girard and Sp.3.c. Victor Nickel of Inkstcr, Mich., were guarding a jiiflchincgun during a break in firing last Jan. 30. Court attaches at Macbashi, where Ihe Japanese propose to Iry Uirard, disclosed llial Ihc chief witness againsl Girard, llidcliugo On- ozcki, 29, had run into trouble himself with Hie law. Police said he signed a confession thai he became involved in a slrcet brawl oulside a bar wilh Ihrcc soldiers of Girard's outfit, the 1st Cavalry division, and "beat one of Ihc soldiers with a piece of wood." He was reported lo have declared he was drunk and hunting B soldier who had slugged him when he injured Pic. Wilbur E. Smilh, 23, in case of mistaken idcnlity. Smilh was injured only slightly. The Army snid Ihc olhcr soldiers involved were Specialisl THE GROOM thould pick clolhes properly for honeymoon. 1. Fold pants first In fly aria. 2. Fold halfway. 3. Fold again. 1. HOLD by shoulders. I. Put hand In armholci, bring sleeve- heads together. 3 Turn coat in- ild out. 4, Smooth, fc!d in half. 1. BUTTON shirt. 1. Fold back about four Inches and angle lletve. 3. Fold other ilda tamt way. 4. Fold in half. Dollar Day Special Thursday, June 20th Sale of Wedding Chores Groom Can Do Wen have been known to imply women tnkc over a wedding as if it were llicir exclusive property. Obviously, tins mnsculinR position is more smup lhan complaining. Everyone, especially the bride, is aware a wedding would be pretty drab--nol to mention awkward-if Ihcrc were no men around. There are even ccrlaiu tasks, harmless and uncomplicated, » Rrooin is allowed to do. And he is cxpccled to perform Ihcm lo Ihc Idler, as prescribed by Ira- dilion and loving thonghlfulncss. The groom's duties include these chores: Assemble all the necessary papers--license, blood .tests, etc. Give the bride's mother an in- vilalion and announcement list. Choose fl best man and" ushers. Supply them wilh ties, gloves, hoMtonnicrcs: give them presents. Have the wedding ring. Give flowers lo the bride, her molher and his mother--including the bridal bouquet and going-away corsage. ?ul a fee in an envelope for Ihe host mnn lo give Ihe clergyman. He on limn properly dressed nl rehearsals and the wedding. Give. Ine bride a memorable, sent i m e n t a l gif(. Arrange (he honeymoon. Hccoivc w i t h Ihc bride u n t i l all Ihr gursl. 1 ? JKIVC been groplcd. Ask Ihc bride for Ihc first dance. Later ask her mother and his. Help the bride cut (he cake and sliarc Ihc first slice wilh her. Rise lo respond lo toasts at Ihc reception. Speeches aren't necessary. Thank the bride's parents for the wedding and reception. Also send them a telegram a f t e r the honeymoon trip is under way. Tell the bride often how lovely she is. Hosiery Prcsirlcnl ficnc Coly of France holds no press conferences, hul he received newspapermen along wilh his 'Olher vjsjlprs. Three famous brands of nyion hose offered ot sale prices tomorrow. Large range of shades in sheer nylon hosiery. Sizes 8'/z to 10'/2. 1.35 NYLON HOSE NOW 98 1.65 NYLON HOSE NOW '. 1.24 J. V. Smith t Son The Big Dollar Savings AT GREELEY DRY Men's and Boys' Depts. - LOOK! U r IPO DIII fill A 0 38 P air ' nothinB wrong with ' em except 1 (Ml IfltH O rMJAEYlHO they are all size A, 2.98 and 3.98. Reg., Pr. |.UU UaCU'C CIIITC 17 only A " WooL You cant afford not OH AA |Y1EH 0 v U l l v to buy one of these reg. 39.50 to 59.50 Suits at £UiUU MEN'S S T R E T C H Y SOX 2,^00 ^^^ 2-6.00 One group up to 2.00 Ties MEN'S WESTERN SHIRTS Entire stock. Extra special for the 4th. MEN'S WHITE SHIRTS NECKTIES NECKTIES MEN'S DRESS SHIRTS MEN'S FELT HATS MEN'S TROUSERS -- All sizes to 44. Summer and Regular Weights. MEN'S WORK SOX BILLFOLDS MEN'S SPORT COATS Famous TruVal, 14 to 17, Reg. 2.98 to 4.00 Shirts . 3 One group up to 2.50 Ties . ." . . . . . Each Mostly colored, sizes 14 to. 17. A few soiled whites . . Each 38 sizes 6% to 7»/ z . Reg. 6.50 and 8.00. Dollar Days Only . . Ea. 6.49 Reg. 12.95 2.49 1.00 1.00 2.00 2.00 10.99 Sale Priced Dollar Days 4 for Only 9 reg. 3.98 and 5.00. Dollar Days Price Up to 29.50, Coats, Dollar Days 15 95 and 99c 1.00 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; Up to 2.98 Shirts, Dollar Days . . . . 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 fi5 Pairs Ladies' Washable Casuals RCR. 4.45, now ._ 29 Pairs Ladies' P. F. Ccnvas Oxfords Crepe soles. Reg. (o 5.95 9-1 Pairs Ladies' Dress Shoes. Values lo 10.95. Mostly summer styles 69 Pairs Broken Sizes Indies' Dress Shoes. Values lo S.95 i i 2 PAIRS FOR THE PRICE OF ONE. Ladies' 3.98 Canvas Loafers -Red or Blue. First pair 2.9!), second pair ... 44 Pairs Ladies' Sports and Dress Shoes. Her;, up to 9.95 . .._.. Greeley : ' ' ^^ ' 1.00 3.99 115 Pairs Ladies' Summer Flals. Mostly whites. Values to 4.95 2.99 Misses' and Children's Washable summer sandals. Reg. to 3.75 1.99 Misses' and Children's While Dress Shoes. 4 Reg. 5.95. Close Out Price Jl i Men's 7.95 Tan Loafers and Oxfords. Crepe soles. Sizes 6 to 11 Men's Nylon Mesh and Canvas Oxfords. Crepe soles. Reg. 6.95 Men's New 4.95 Beige Cloth, heavy crepe sole oxfords. Reg. 4.9, Co.

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