Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on December 24, 1955 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Saturday, December 24, 1955
Page:
Page 6
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Page 6 GREELEY TRIBUNE Saturday, Dec. 24, 1955 The Creeley Daily Tribune end The Grcclcy Republican EXECUTIVE STAFF , HILDHED S. RA.VSEN . LEO G. KOENIG J - J A K F F.STR1CK JR. - - 1 Pabllfhed fcwj W«fc D*j E.mlnr *: The Trlb'jDe-Rfpubllu^ . I'ubEiihini . Offlc. Hi Eicbtb St. GrfcN? Colo ^ E n t e r e d » iccoad elm niiUr- »t Ihc P .'offkt ·! Gr«1tp. Colon:!* vntn lb« MircX I 1819 . PubLLitm L f L Q Y U fcX ilKHRILL · · · , . . · . · Edilw ulfievi MSI A. L. PETERSEN ....... Adi Hn Clre. Mir I CLARK PACE fiupt Subcriptlon Prie*-- Ky Ktfl IB Colorado. I re" I».W. 6 mcnthi li.M. «t« uotth '·Mmt*r Al i Auction Mian Audit ' Tti ' " iociitrd Pt«v Colcod InUnJ D*l!y Pr"» Bureau ol Circulatio Allocated Pint I* tntlllrd »clu- '"·Ktli la tba in* o* ieputl!eAU?)i of L) ; tb* tot»l n«*i printed in thU c t n i p i g t i , *i well ·* ill AP new* dlipalchn 1)2.00 on* toontb H'.Vf S*rrl month* n r4t»" Cfc'rrUr tl.C* wo: PU1ILLC FOHUM -- Fuhli* lo lii-jid K- rb. Tribuc* Repablinn P u b ! (ihlnt Co. bj Gr«*!ej T T p *- Russia May Yet Open Curtain Bit By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER WASHINGTON HI officials believe lhal and Ponder: The First Chri»hnas I "And when tlicy sAw.it they made known the saying which had ! been told Ihcni concerning this child; and all who heard it \vondcr- V cd at ivhat the shepherds told Ihcrn. But Mary kept all these Ihings ; : pondering them in her heart." -- Luke 2: 17, 18, 13" !' c-+j iChrisimas, 1955 ; For nearly two thousand years the story of Christmas has been j ;loltt--the story of [ho shepherds, and "tha wise men, (he s t a r arid Ihe Jnianger, Ihc Child who was born in a stable and Ihc angels who sang 'the message of hope for the world. " . Kings and princes have come and passed. Tryants have ruled with cruelty and fallen, many of (heir names scarcely rcmemhcrcd. Ycl the C h r i s t m a s slory endures. The humble birth of the Child is stili an inspiration to men. 11 is able to move their hearts in a direction of love toward all m a n k i n d . reminded day after day by Stale Dcpl. despite the failure of Ihc Geneva foreign m i n - isters' conference llussia may be willing lo open its Iron Curlain f u r t h e r , in (he next tew months. The department announced Fri day that the Soviet government h a d . agreed to permit the United States to distribute a Russian language magazine in that country. This means the revival of the magazine "Amerika", which was suspended in July, 1952, afler the Russians sharply curtailed distribution.- Director Theodore C. Slreiberl of the U. S. Information A g e n c y , which will prepare the magazine, said the first issue will be ready in three to six months. In return, Ihc'Soviet Embassy here will resume publication of 19 Years Ago Dictmbtr 24, 1934 First among several weddings jilanucd for the Yulelidc season in Grcclcy was that of Miss Helen .Marie · Weaver, youngest daughter of Dr. and Mrs.-J. A. Weaver Sr,, who became t'-c bride of Crambo of Pullman, Wash an English language magazine lor the. first lime in more Ihan Ihree years. The embassy said plans arc lenlativc and no name for its publication has been chosen. Under the deal bolh magazines arc lo be strictly non-political. They are to deal with cultural and other subjects bearing on the life Bspiralions'is.the seed of real ami lasting peace. At this season, when we celebrate and exchange fifts and greetings with Ihose we love, let us not forget the real significance of Christmas, the Irue meaning it must have in our lives. , . r*J Criticism of United States RCR! Tribute By WILLIAM L. RYAN AP Foreign News Analyst The bells of Christmas to|l the story of an ancient dream: _ That some day there wU! be peace on. earth and good" will among men. In this century i t - I s g i \ e n to Americans, as never before to any people, to light the way toward realization of the ages-old h u m a n lonutng. . . Progress is slow. Tht set backs are- many and painful and the way Is strewn with peril. Because the United Slates has made itself the greatest, the frc?;.t. the most prosperous nation the world has ever know, it has had thrust, upon it a world leadership it never actively sought. feccausc'il is so great, so free, so powerful, so prosperous, it often finds itself misundersUxjd and abused. It is difficult for A m e r i c a n s to understand t h a t misunderstanding. They have given much and /rccly-- much in inspiration, in leadership, in patient and selfless help. something of a surprise. There was no hint of it a l ' Ihc Geneva for- eigp ministers' meeting in October, when the Western Big Three tried' without success lo gel Ihi Russians to agree on a many-sided program of travel and informa- lion exchange. The facl · that they have now decided in favor ot publication of Ihc magazines is regarded by State" Depl. officials as evidence l h a l there- well may be other agreements of this kind which they are willing to make over a pc- viod of time. : They believe' lhat while the Soviets are fully determined to wage the Cold War full scale against the West,.particularly in Asia and the Middle- East, the Russians do nol wanl to return fully lo the bitter name eiiilinB and increasing isolation of" Ihc. Stalin regime. '. John Wednesday afternoon. The service w;is solemnized al Ihe Weaver home, 1405 Ninlh avenue, with only a small group of relatives anil close friends in "ajlendance. The Itcv. James E. Bell of (he First Baptist church read Ihe vows al 4 o'clock. Miss Frances Weaver, homy for the holidays from her studies a t ' Westminster Choir' School i n 1 rimcton, N, J., allcndcd her sler as bridesmaid. Dr. John A. eaver Jr., Ihe bride's brother, as groomsman. The bride received degrees from oloraclo Woman's college and wa State. College. Later she ilitl ork on her MA degree al Vi'ash- gtoii State Collcsc at Pullman, ic groom attended Washington ale and will later continue h i j udics al Washington university Seattle. The pasl seven years he s been a forest supervisor, sta- oncd al Coolin, Ida. Mrs. T. II. Crawford of Corpus hristi. Tex., arrived here last eek to remain over the Christmas olidays with her parents, Mr. nd Mrs. J. E. Smith. Mrs. Craword is Ihe former Sally Smith.' Jane Coonradt is the' newly clect- i! student council vice president L Grcclcy High school.. She is a crson of many activities and is usically inclined. For the past L'O years she has sung in the irst Presbyterian choir. When no n'e else .is available, J a n e acconi- anici herself on .the piano. At lis she is quite talented. CBy John ordon ami-Jess Kitts in The Gree- ey High Light.) Railway Clerks Threaten; Strike.Against Air liner CINCIKNAGI.U? -- George Harrison, grand president of the Brotherhood of R a i l w a y Clerks, said Friday he will call p strike.imincd- iatel against Western. A i r . Lines the -National. 1 Mediation Board ill release, its' jurisdiction of 'a wage dispute. "Ihc Mediation Board should gel a settlement or gel out," Harrison told a rcuorler. '.'I wanl release of llic board's jurisdiction immediately. I wanl lo restore the strike dale. It jurisdiction i s - r e call a biiike ir»- Chiangs Celebrate It is only human for Ilicm to he shocked at what they interpret as ingratitude. What they inlerpret as ingratitude in itself is a tribute. Other nations can sin atfaiusl uno another and be forstvcn. But as the leader T A I P E I , Formosa w-rPresiiIcnl cation ol the free world, the U. S. is expected to be without fault. and M a d a m e Chiang Kai-shek wil The principles upon which' the U. S. was founded and flourished lead Chinese Christians in Nation- have inspired peoples throughout the world. If. the U. S. appears to alisl China in celebrating Christ- deviate Irom -thosis principles or compromise them, it produces a sense ol shock anu even oulrnjc. oilier nations can compromise principles anil tie. forgiven The United States cannot. ' mas. Both UU'. are professed Method The people:'ul Asia. Africa, the Middle East anil olhcr so-called backward 'areas.'lor centuries exploited by the nations of Europe expect little from the old world. They do nol feel themselves lie ceiictl when little comes lo them from that source. From Ihe new world of Ihe U: S. lliey expect much. When much, is given, that is considered a matter of course. · . . . . .. "" ' It is Ihis underlying, unspoken faith in the U. S., however ilis- tortcd hy today's lorrcnls of propaganda, that may yt( prove : American's most valuable weapon in Ihc unending struggle for world peace. Must Americans fear such Ihings as rising nationalism ami anticolo- ni?lism? On the" contrary, t h e y - c a n well be proud' of inspiring, the awakening of the undcrprivilengcd peoples, and of sparking Ihc ideas oi freedom, independence snd peaceful 'cooperation. The claim to this inspiration by a system dedicated to lotal-.dictalorship is an ugly lanlasy thH-; need not go unchallenged. ' , ' ' .'. ' ' , . . In a. world growing smaller every day, ideas travel swiftly, and m the clash of ideas Americans should prepare themselves-to speak wijn a clear voice, lo asy boldly and 'distinctly jusl what, they- believe in. It is not enough for tlitm to say what ihcy.are against". They, must say -whsl they are for. When Ihc American example is he)d up for tlie world lo admire there must also he. positive evidence, in concrete terms, o f what t h e American promise means. ' · · · · · V This season, the wave of Ihc greatest abundance a nation has known, Americans can be p r o u d . - A n d they can be humble,' Dr. Kellogg Dies CHULA VISTA, Calif. --. .Di Karl Hugh. Kellogg; 74, retire physician and son of the founde bf the Kellogg'cereal industry Bailie Creek, Mick', died Tliur day. Put : Shorl Ballot Up lo Ihe Voters leased, 1 mediately." The airline serves 45 cities in 12 western stales and Canada. Harrison said he planned lo contact l.cvcrctl Edwards, chairman of Ihc Nalional Mediation Board in Washington immediately. The railway clerks called 1 a strike for lasl Friday, but withdrew it aflcr Ihc Mediation Board took jurisdiction in an emergency action. Harrison said (he board failed lo gel anywhere in negotiations and said Western Air Lines re 'used to · arbitrate. In Washington Thursday, Ed _ wards said Ihe board was con-|^,' s t r I k e-reslraining jurisdiction lifted. · ' The 1 Railway Clerks, llirough Lylc McKinncy, grand lodge representative in Los Angeles, said the union is "through talking; we have made our last, fins! package olfor.". He said llic · brotherhood is willing lo accept a pay raise of S35 a . m o n t l i , retroactive to last July ., but insists oh a union shop. The airlinel'betorc mediation began,.of- feriid $12.50 this year and $12.50 next year. Bill McKinncy said that offer has been withdrawn. Governor Lauds Tentative Pact on Power Split DENVEIt olorado Gov. Ert Oil Group Elects ' L O S ANGELES «i -- John W. Hancock i s ^ t h e new president ol Ihe Western Oil '. Gas Assn., it was announced Thursday. Hancock head of Ihe oil company bearing his name, succeeds Charles S. Jones, president ot Richfield Oil Crop. USE THE~flTlB r UNirWANT ADS C. Johhson.laudcd friday tentative agreement among Upper Colorado liiver Basin slates which, would give Colorado .-16.2 per cent of the power profits from Ihe proposed Glen Canyon Dam--largest unit of llic Upper Colorado River Storage Project. The governor declined to niake any dollar estimate al a news con erence bul said the'Colorado mon Although Ihe m a x i m u m age of olden eagles is unknown, there i evidence that they can live a.s ing as 30 year's. 'PAD, Pip YOU KNOW WAI There ire P. T. A. Handbook! »viil»blt .for ill Arlington school p«r- ·ntt. MISTER BREGER HALF ACRE CASTLE BUCKLEY ion dollars" over a 7«-year peripd. He: called'. it a i.VILne. Chrl«t*aa present.'! .'-,1 ' . , - : ; - · - · · . j ! / ' Under the" bill passea p by the U. S.-.Senate earlier this year; Colorado would have receiyetii'.only a b o u t ' 4 per cent'of the "profit!. Johnson p'mphaslzed that thii.di- .·ision of profits wilhnpt mean actual - dollars 'coming'-, to yhe ; : it'ite; bill father a credit : f r o m ' vrWch participating projects may bf de- eloped in Colorado along :the.Col- orado River system. · . - . . ' . . U t a h will receive. Z2.2 : per cent ot (he profits, the governor.i.aW, Wyoming 16.1 and -New Mexico 15.5. .. - . · · · ' ' . . ·' ';·· · Johnson recalled that .he'-'had asked lhal Colorado get 51.75 per cenl of the .powcr profit ;crtdits because Ihe: stale is .allocated that percentage of the .Upper Colorado River waters. However, he said, he is willing to'go along with .th« 16 per cent plus tentative - agreement by the Upper Colorado River cy would be "in excess of 100 mil- Commission at Cheyenne. "Hi, Doc! Bctcha I WON'T-need new glasses like you seem to think ..." She Knows Her Santa 1 AND DON'T FORCE TO LEAVE A OF MILK AND 50ME. JOE -PALOOKA BY :HAM:FISHEK By Benard A. Herm*ns*n As ont. reads the Grecley Tribune ol December 13. 1055, especially- the article concerning the reorganization of slate government, he wonders why the committee on reorganization was set up in the first place, for it seemingl:- made no profound recommendation, if thcje made in the paper were any sample of those made en tolo. One must question the sincerity with which the committee imisl have approached their job for their recommendations seem to evince the lack of any real interest'in the effective management of governmental affairs. Of course, the litie of the committee could he a misnomer, anil its function one other worthwhile. than reorganization. Some clever wit once had this lo £ay about a committee: ''. . . a group uf unfit, appointed by the un willing lo do the unnecessary." This definition apparently fits the com miHce on Ihe reorganization o state government, for they reconi mend only Ihose things that seem Intent on preserving what they -;c out- lo imprjve. -In other words, ·they reject whal would be « step in governmental reorganization -that of the short ballot. They further abuse Ihe people by sajing m essence, "The voters aren't intelligent enough to decide whether Ihe short ballot h'as mer»t or nol," Onu almost wonders if they weren't perhaps a f r a i d to Jo so out of fear that the," were in a sense killing t h e - s o - c a l l e d goose that laid Ihe golden egg or perhapj losing Iht? right to perpetuate themselves. Why then this tear uf "submitting Ihe short ballot idea to Ihe people? If it wasn't foai thai prompted short ballot rejection by the committee, what.was U? For the shorj ballot woul§ do much lo make- an effective and efficient -slate government; . Look at a tew of. Us obvious merits, For one thing,, the election procedure 1 costs would be reduced. Se :ond. . it . would ,c*;lainly allow the voter to make ah iiilelli- ge:it choice of the nominee -for office -- a task he can hardly do now when he; is confronted with such a multiplicity of names. It would certainly be easy to assess responsibility -and to deal- with it wisely and quickly -- either individually or party-wise. Last, them would be a j uniformity o) policy. One can almost see through the ommittec. It must has'e been argcly made up of politicians and not people .interested .in the im- trovement of government. For they certainly were inconsistent with hem-selves. Un one stand, they rtc- ommcnd a four-year term and on the other rule out the one thing hat would m a k e a four-year plan 1MSOHAPPY..:1UT... KOW COULD AWCME ,HAVE EVER SUSPECrEP ' ' ' YOUf ' ^-^ IT . OtTYHUtfAH PDft-PEOPLE TMAKE MISTAKES M O D E S T M A I D E N S Naturally, however, one could hardly cxpecl Uvsm to act differently, for allowing the people -to vote on policy-making candidatco only would destroy quite a few non- csscnlial patronage jobs. . - ' Governor Johnson's presumed magnatninity nrjsl also be viewed wilh a rather jaundiced eye since he was apparently unwilling to take any stand one way or another. This is hardly in keeping- with-his former stature ,as ? rcp.esentative'of the people; rather it has cheapened it somewhat. One wonders, 'for example, if he is in favor uf his.o^n program. "In summary, one .ca i sa^ this about governmental reorganiza lion: If it is'worlh doing, it is worth serious study and effort and; should be Hone in* such a m a n n e r . a s to make Colorado a model of efficien government, If that premise "is wrong, then the committee on re organization was "unnecessary.' At Norway's 1955 Jiir auctions top price paid was $50.40 for.» sap phire ttink. Z - 2 * A 'It took 'AkfcW CHRISTMAS - ;tl T -.c=? -long enough, to gtl hick here again . .:· .. .1 whole yei*'" ' ' ' 3ICKIE DARE ' WKAT.A3S5 ·· COOK. CAP'N .* HE. DOGGO, FOR .THE DOCTOR ; Watch .That 'Maiy Cook! ia-»4 ' · -- . LI'L-ABNER ONE or EM:; HAIN'T EXCKLY . A CHILE, MR AN'. MRS.5WEE.TBODV,. IT'S ONLV FAIR TTELLVO'WE [ IS ALLBEIN' 1 HUNTED LIKE .W-W1LD ANltMLS. "% I)

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