Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on June 19, 1957 · Page 40
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 40

Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 19, 1957
Page 40
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GREELEY TRIBUNE Wednesday, June IB, 1957 Design of Bedspread Now Controls the Entire Room Would Develop Mill I n · ' Whole Basin for Wildlife Not only docs she have a s u m - 1 mure formal bedroom, huge ap- mer and a winter hedsprrml. hut j pliqucd initials in the middle add the lady ot the liouso now has a | a dressy touch. i company and a plain one. and a ; In the ready-made line, the j GLE.NWOOD SPRINGS tfi-An teliel one to be used ulicn Ihr ;cnuicc* arc dizzying; ensembles (or; interior Dept. official proposed lirst-slringer is setting washed. I the bedroom, to tic together un-| Monday ihat stale and national With beds occupying so much of "laird ^ fiiniilurc o c ^ l o _ carry out jwildlilc administrators plan no' Hobby in Happy Home |E!ecfronic Home lVet Blames Sterility »TVT--'V^'TM"* -. ' · --j. · .· .- · - · , t -.-· :u^^^_^« _ · 1_ A-- · mm «. _·_ [\/l ^fc ^» LA ·· the visible area in the bedroom, ·he has found dial a change of ipreid on give the room a wliulu new look. Popular now are the t r a d i t i o n a l ; tandlewlck and hobnail spreads, i tinfs that roach lo Ihc floor. Even In homes where the f u r n i t u r e is 50 modern It dusls ilself cc;ilcmpor- an Karly American motif, are of. !/ or the development cif fish ind ] fered by most manufacturers. I wildlife resources "in whole river Malehrd spreads and curlam* or I basins or nuhhasin*." ' spreads and dressing table covers Ross L. Leffler. assistant secre- j are easily found. Desley fabrics, l l a r y for fish and wildlife, said I for instance, has a set for a b e d - ! t h e nation erred in the past in de- b d - ' S t o w e / ' .1 sunflower patlern. In purchasing malchini! trv copies of grandma's best are · · s " rlcs "' ' tl ! s f or , wlln " cllr " J . n * ·porled Bates' "Classic," a riehly!;"-V" d ;; d " 1 . fa , J '»8 » · »"';" textured spread in (be uld-fash- '"'""'· " ih ^' . f d " eas "'' *""? 1 I sriiui Ihc set will he mismatched. veloping only scattered reserves.; In a speech prepared for delivery to the Western Assn. of State Game and Fish Commissioners, he declared: "What I am t h i n k i n g of is not just scattered refuges and man- spring- with legs, but no bed, in tiir usual sense -- is solved by the dust ruffle. Chinlz, checked den- out fur wear will Ionic nusi runic. t~mmz, cncc-iu'u ucn- . . Im. any fabric w i t h a Kood body, | I,' 101 "' 1 ; "I 0 '' losl a halllc lo '" A n ' _ . -- K ~ u n r l A { . . 1 1 1 n t l i l n c m l II.. R " l ' l 1,0(11. in a t a i l o r e d bedspread, smooth fit and perfect length arc neees- snry. Making nr buying, use (he tape measure w i t h care. A spread fan be m a d e inlo n tailored nr ruffly cover thai reaches from u n - 1 der Uie. mattress to tlie floor. | In makinj! n spread of this Itylc, the. cultinc for a double hcd Is easy. R u n one length of fabric, Ujirut, doivn the middle. A K a c h l o l each side a half width of fabric, j With the selvedge in. llc-m all j around. i Lighlcr fabrics, with their ten- j Hip; HllihlinjJ (Jency to crumple and lump up, do! not work so well for homemade DENVER W -- The Mountain to icniiiniile just at the hem can ho n mess if it drags the floor even an inch. ·Spreads on beds (hal Ret sat upon. ·For the Just-lnokert-at spread, col' Stales Telephone Telegraph Co. says Denver has the largest tclc- lon broadcloth, in its variety rit phone evchnngc building under one tolori, Is a good fabric. For a roof In the United States. done before plans are made for any develop-1 ment for flood control, hydroelectric power or irifation. "This concept has application in many places in the West," I.effler said. "Here in Colorado, a pallern woven or printed for "ample, Ihe great momentum for water resource development is threatening to destroy much ol the fish and game habitat and related areas /or outdoor recreation lhal h a v e made Colorado Justly famous among hunters and fishermen as a vacation mccca." The Interior Depl. official urged the commissioners to lake action quickJy "before il Is too late and our hunting and fishing grounds arc lout to other interests." Coming Soon thousand at- Mountain Savings and Loan $1000.00 is the top prize In the 5 Years $5 Million Contest . . . 49 other magnificent prixei. Grand Prizes More Prizes Adults' Division: $1,000.00 Scholarship to any college or university, or a complete General Electric 'Kitchen (5 appliances), or a European vacation ( 1 1 countries), or a $1,000.00 savings account at Mountain Savings. Children's Division: A real, liva pony with bridle and saddls. Explanation This contest celebrates the approaching Fifth Anniversary ,of Mountain Savings, hence it Is called the 5 YEARS -- $5 MILLION CONTEST. Study the chart at right. You can see just how much Mountain Savings' net assets have grown each year. The object of the contest is to estimate as nearly as you can the correct number of dollars and cents at the top of the chart. Mountain Savings has enjoyer! an astonishing growth since it began business in 1952. More than 2,000 families have their money in convenient, high- earning, savings accounts at Mountain Savings, oil insured to 510,000.00 by an agency cf the U.S. Government. 1. Eastman Kodak Motion Picture Cameras, Projectors, and Screens (three) ; 2. Rogers Sterling Silver Services for eight persons (three); · 4, Underwood Portable Typewriters (three, children, only); 5. Schwinn Bicycles (three, children only); Each of Mountain Savings' three offices will award one of each of the above prizes. More than 30 additional prizes will be given. 5 Years --$5 Million ESTIMATE June 30, 1957 5th Year $4,899,607.04 June JO, 1956 4th Year $3,S50,19.99 June 30, 1955 3rd Year $1,641,560.77 June 30, 1954 2nd Year 5 529,999.67 June 30, 1953 lit Year Above is a chart of Mountain Savings' Net Assels. You can see that by June 29, 1957 the new total is likely to be much larger than the $5 million used in the name of the contest. Nothing To Do But Stop In and Make Your Estimate Today at M O U N T A I N S A VI N VJ u and Loan Association of Boulder, Longmonr and Greeley Ninth Are. . . t Gieeley, Colorado V v ;V . ^ i Has New Arrived A happy home is ont with hobbles. The man's hobby is tropical fiih. Loving wift, Interfiled In what he'i Interested it, readi tha fish minufll as ha ·xplalns tha ways of a gouraml. AEC Puts Little Miner )ul of Business, Says Governor McNichols By GORDON G. GAUSS DENVER un -- Cov. Sieve Me- Vichols of Colorado, long acLivo in ranium mining, charged Monday he Atomic Energy Commission is lilting the little miner out of busi- css and is paying more lor for- ign-produced uranium oxide .than or the domestic product. He asserted, at a news confer- nce, that Ihc Colorado Plateau IBS become "the greatest uran- um Held in the world" and that he surface "hasn't been scratched ·el." The, 43-year-old Democratic governor said that the independent producer, is being, in effect, denied a market lor his ore because, big companies, licensed by the federal jovornment, control the milling. These same companies, he said, also mine ores and arc not required to purchase much of the production of independents. The governor cut loose his blast after returning to his office from the annual meeting of the Uranium Ore Producers 'Assn. at Grand Junction, Colo. He formerly was attorney for this association, an organization of independent miners. McNichols said he resigned all positions he held with uranium companies when he was elected [ovcrnor but still holds extensive | securities in uranium mining. lure, the one w ' hi'aring so much about, is fast be ! coming the home ol today. : 'inc electron tube, the device ! that made it possible to have ra- |dio, then television, is now being used to control temperature the year around. In some homes electronics is used to open and shut garage doors by radio signal. Ani electronics is used lo filter air. One key to greater use of electronics in the home say manufacturers, is the ever-decreasing size of electronic equipment. Better design is helping, too. Take Ihe temperature control system. The device utilizes »n electronic relay which one manufacturer, Minneapolis - Honeywell, calls an electric "brain." The "brain"--which actually decides when to turn heat on end off after it receives Information from both indoor and outdoor* thermostats-was located in the basement when it was first put on the market. The present "brain" is much smaller and an attractive clock has been mounted on its face. Now it can go into the kitchen or laundry. Such styling of electronic equipment will permit you to locate more appliances in your kitchen nnd in other rooms without giving your home that mechanical look. Lines will be round. Some of the equipment will be flatter.. Television, which some scientists say USE THE T R I B U N E WANT ADS will help you baby-sit or check a havp hi.'i."nl War " Us ' ot ray so nave lp " him sterUe mer general secretary of the National Council of Churches and U. S. secretary of the World Council of Churches, said it was not until 1938 Ihat churches began to recognize the chaplain's importance. on Light Ray Machine i ·-- * ORANGE. N. J. Ifl - A 33-year- !er used in baule. he laid, though old Army veteran, who adopted i [nearly 300 M-3 Lanks^were equipped son three years ago, says a World;with it. may a l - j VeanwhMe, the former training ; a Con-iphjef f or lne experiments at Ft. nccticut jl claims. i K n o x , Ky., discounted the possibil- Sisto P. Callciotli, a bartender, I iiy that "hie 13 million candlepow- said he trained as a lank crewman ; c r lighb could cause sterility or in the operation of the once t o p - i defective genes, secret arc lights intended lo blind, ..[ wor i; e( j w jth the stuff from enemy troops. h a t c November 1942 lo February 11 e said he was married in 1049! 134-1 and was in the field all Uie and five year.s laler adopted, a child jlime at Ft. Knox," said J. Ross Kir- when doctors told him he was I wan Jr. of Cincinnati, sterile. And Caliciotti said t h e j ··[ was in front of the light*, b«. high-powered lights mounted on tank turrets may have caused the slerility. CaliciotU, who is waiting clearance tor the adoption ol another child, said he has reed that Joseph Vanacore, 42, another veteran from Ha:nden, Conn., It seeking compensation for service-induced sterility. The Army has launched an inquiry into complaints of former soldiers Ihat they are unable lo father children or that their children are defective as a result of the World War II experiments. An Army spokesman said some 3,000 men were associated with the experiments on the device conceived by the British. It was nev- callcr at the front door, will be flat as a picture on the wall. And that Is Just what you'll be able to do with the sets of the future- hang them on the wall. Some experimental sets, built with the Oat-against-the-wall technique, have- already b e e n achieved. Mde live them, and behind them hours a night, six for a week." ICrwan says his three young children aro completely normal and added with a laugh: "You'll never get my wife lo believe that thosa lights made you sterile." Critical View Urged NEW HAVEN, Conn. W--The Rev. Paul Tillich, Harvard, theologian, recently called for a "cautious snd deeply critical" view of the current religious revival. He said the "so-called religious resurgence" may be simply a means for "the preservation of our culture or for the healing of a disintegrating personality in order to enable him or her to become a 'good' man in the competitive society again." If this is the case, he said in a speech at Yale university, then religion has become a means leading to just that end "from which religion was supposed lo liberate us." lonsidered Important WASHINGTON IB -- The military chaplain holds a place of honor ou the denominational roslers of the clergy, although it has not always been the case, the annual meeting of the General Commission of Chaplains and Armed Service Personnel was lold recently. Dr. Samuel McCrea Cavert, for- DOLLAR DAY SPECIALS Large groups of spring and summer dresses · blouses · choose from a fine collection of f a- reduced mous-label dresses, blouses and skirts ta wear now and on through Summer. Now's the time to complete your warm-weather wardrobe and save . . . shop early for best selection. large collection of spring and summer miiBinery $| an j $2 originally 2.98 to 8.98 · ailU · choose fom a fine group of straws with veils, ribbon and floral trim. skirts 79c 3 2.30 all of our own fine sweelbrlai nylons regularly 99c -- choose from regular seams -- dark seams -- seamless or stretch . . . 60 gauge -- IB denier. 818 Ninth . . . Greeley Dollar Day Serta Town House MATTRESS and BOX SPRING Also Two Playtex Foam Rubber Pillows For only Metal Table and Four /~i · i-or Chairs use For Outdoor With The Purchase of Any One of 10 Bedroom Sets With th» Purchase of any one of 8 Dinette Seta 821 8th St. -Harris F U R N I . T U R · £ I N C . Phone 2700

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