Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on June 20, 1957 · Page 13
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 13

Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 20, 1957
Page 13
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4 Farm Groups Cooperate after Keenesburg Talks DENVER Wl -- Representatives ef four .najor farm organizations appeared together before the State Agriculture Commission Wednesday, seeking help in presenting the farmers' side of the price situation. Spokesmen for the Farm Bureau, Colorado Stale Grange, Farmers Union and National Farm Organization, said they had agreed to work together to present their phase of the picture to the public. These four organizations o^ten disagree sharply on what should be done in any farm program. "Farmers resent being presented to the public as parasites on the taxpayers for having done too good a job of production of food and fiber," the delegates said in a prepared statement. Paul Suishtr, state commissioner of agriculture, said the state commission agreed to help representatives of the farm organizations in preparing their material by collecting statistical data. The delegation said that the Testifies He Saw Plane Flying Low Before Fatal Crash CHEYENNE I* -- A Cheyenne man told a federal jury here Wednesday he saw a four-motor plane heading toward the mountain! the day in 1955 when a United Air Lines craft crashed killing 66 persons. The jury is hearing a 1250,000 damage suit against UAL brought by families of two Nebraska teenage boys killed in the Oct. 6 crackup against 12.000-foot Medicine Bow Peak about 50 miles west of Laramic. agreement to work together was reached at a meeting Tuesday night sponsored by the Keensburg Chamber of Commerce. Shell Stakes Lyons Wildcat Right at Roggen Midi Oil company has staked PUC Grants One Natural Gas Hike DENVER lfl - Colorado's Pub- tie Utilities Commission granted Wednesday an emergency rate increase asked by one natural gai company and heard similar requests from two other firms. It will hear a fourth application Thursday and a fifth at Greeley Monday. Shortly after Commissioner Joseph Nitro completed hearings on applications of the Public Service Co. of Colorado and a subsidiary. Pueblo Gas Co., the commission approved rate increase south by Citizens Utilities Co., with headquarters at La Junta. The FUC order a Sows Citizens Utilities to increase natural gai rates by $67,856 yearly, effective July 1, pending a decision by the Federal Power Commission on i request by Colorado Interstate Gas Co. to raise wholesale rates. This firm is the supplier of all five companies. The wholesale rale boost be- comrs effective July 1 on a tern- porary basis. The Colorado PUC is joining in opposition to the wholesale rate and'"take"n"ou7'drming"re'rm"irTor; bo °? t in hearings before the FPC. its Lyons sand test in the Roggen district of southeast Weld County. The location is closely adjacent to the town of Roggen. It is Prospect Royalty company No. 1 in NESW 5-2-62. The landowner is Frank Eckhardt of La Salle, former state legislator and prominent farmer and cattle raiser and feed- r. Two other oil tests were announced Wednesday for Weld County. Tan American Oil Corporation will drill No. 1 State J in SWSW 26-1256 in the northeast corner of Ihc county on Rush Creek and L. J. Williamson will drill a J sand wildcat, Reagan No. 1. three miles southeast of Battle Canyon field in NENE MO-56. PUC, in the CitUens Utilities Co. ruling, said the price increase will remain in effect "until final determination of the rates is made by the FPC, at which time said adjustment should be reviewed by this commission and a determination made of any refund that may be due customers Britain Completes Its H-Bomb Blasts LONDON HI -- Britain Wednesday night announced completion of its hydrogen bomb tests in the Central Pacific with the explosion of a third T»mb. As in its two previous,H-bomb Robert M. Thomas, who stayedltests in the Christmas Island area, over night in a cabin near Woods the third blast of a nuclear de- Landing at the time, said the plane "seemed lower than most planes going through that area." Woods Landing is near the Colorado border and on the east edge of the Snowy Range. Japan Has Fewest Typhoons in Years TOKYO 1* -- Japan is a regular target for typhoons but it came off pretty well last year. The Con( struetion Ministry says typhoons, floods and other disasters caused vice took place at high altitude, the Ministry of Supply announced. The bomb was dropped from a Valiant jet plane. Previous tests blasts were on May 15. when a bomb said to equal one million tons of TNT was exploded, and on May 31, the biggest o! the three. The test series puts Britain in the U. S. and Soviet nuclear blast class. The tests took place in the face of Labor party and other opposition at home and protests from abroad especially by Japan. Lightning Kills I, Injuries 40 at Fort Bragg FT. BRAGG, N.C. I* - Two North Carolina N.tional Guardsmen were lulled and tome 40 others hurt near here Wednesday night when two quick bolts ol lightning itnick in their bivouac irea during a violent electrical storm. The U.S. Army hospital here taid injured Guardimen were itill being admitted hourt after the bolti struck. Off duty nurtei and doctors were mobilized to take care of them. A hospital spokesman said most of those treated suffered shock. Some were burned. None appeared to be jeriously hurt, he said. The Public Information Office said the bolts of lightning struck in the heart of the bivouac area of the 30th (Old Hickory) Guard Division just as the men were sitting down to supper. The bolts apparently were only- seconds apart, the FIO said, but both appeared to "spread across the g r o u n d in all directions, TM ·«"·» '**' «* Would Protect All Crossings DENVER (f -- Warning markers at all railroad grade crossings in C o l o r a d o , recommended Wednesday by the Highway Safety Council, would be very desirable, Gov. McNichols says. I've recommended this and endorsed it," he explained when asked for comment about the decision, reached by the council at a mornSig session. The council decision would apply even to crossings which are not on public highways -- such as the one near Vroman where 12 left." On Architects Board DENVER (* -- Eugene D. SUrn- berg of Denver was appointed Wednesday by Gov. McNichols to a five year term on the State Board of Architect Examiners. He replaces Roland L. Lindner Denver on the unpaid board. of Stocks Suffer Severe Tumble NEW YORK IB -- The stock market, in a deceptively quiet way, took its worst losses on average Wednesday since the year's New University WASHINGTON tn - Adventlst University has been chosen ai the. name of .the new Seventh-day Ad- ventlst University to b« located in the Washington area. Ernest D. Dick, former president of the Seventh-day Adventist Theological Seminary, will be president. The seminary will become one of two major schools of the new institution. Work will begin on the new cam pus as soon at a decision Is made on location, officials say. Adams County Dem. Raps Steve About Jobs and Frederick DENVER III -- A charge by A. D. (Andy) Lucas, youthful Democratic worker, that Adams county residents have been passed over for jobs nettled Gov. Me Nichols Wednesday. Lucas, a justice of the peace and president of the Ne=- Democratic Dub in the suburban county, said "To the victors belong the spoils but Adams county Is not getting its share." He said he even was premised a job eight month! ago. "I've been trying to find a job that Lucas is qualified for," Gov. McNichols said when reporters asked him about the blast "I'm very serious about that." He said he had discussed the situation recently with Lucas and the tatter's uncle, Frank Ciancio. long the Welby. unofficial "mayor" of biggest break on Feb. 11. There was no dramatic news to cause stocks to tumble and no "We have a merit system in this state," the governor said. "What some people want me to do is to remove people from jobs simply because they are Republicans and give the jobs to Democrats, I'm not going to do that. "Whcn jobs become available and there arc no Civil Service lists, then we'll select qualified people to fiH the jobs." "The spoils system is in direct contradiction to the civil service system and I'm trying to make the merit system work," the governor added. Lucas also said McNichols had been unable to obtain federal aid for Adams county and flood-stricken Frederick. "My efforts on behalf of Weld, Adams and Boulder counties for flood relief speak for themselves," William Girard Anxious to Marry NEW YORK IB - Army SpJ.C. William S. Girard eipecti la marry his Japanese fiancee within a few days, it was learned here Wednesday. A spokesman for Girard's attorney. Earl J. Carroll, said that necessary papen were expected to reach Japan Wednesday to enable marriage of the soldier who U accused of slaying a Japanese woman on a U. S. military installation. The lawyer's aid said Girard plans to wed Hani (Candy) Sue yama as soon as required docu menti can be processed. Coors Strike To Continue as Talks Collapse DENVER tn -- Negotiations between the Coors Brewery ami striking members of United Brew, ery Workers Local 366 broke dewn Wednesday when the union walked out of the conference. Robert Person, secretary-treas urer of Local 366, said the union r , bargaining committee refused to continue negotiations when the c o m p a n y introduced demands which "would take more than 100 jobs away from brewery union workers." "Coors is out to wreck the un ion," Person said. "Economic is sues are cot at stake. The union's eiistrnce if threatened." Erwin Lcrtcn, Los Angeles at torney and head of Coors nego- persons met death last week in" 1 ,", strong selling pressure on the list McNichols replied. He asked the whole. a train-truck crash. The council asked the Public Utilities Commission to study the problem. Chairman Ralph Horton of thi Utilities Commission, a member of the Safely Council, estimated there may be 11,000 railroad crossings in the (late. He suggested Federal Civil Defense Administra- Volume t o t a l e d a moderate tion for $2S3,Ooo, which was pared 2.2M.OOO shares compared with lc 2.WOOO Tuesday. The high-speed ticker tape kept w hcn W. ..'abreast of transactions at a U l m a j o r e r the problem of marking all of them might prove expensive. "If there are that many crossings," Gov. McNichols said, "it i times. But it was late on Feb. 11 when the market plummeted through the long-standing support levels represented by the lows of 1956 in a purely technical decline. The general range of losses among key stocks ran to around 3 points or more. But the aver- _______ .... Announcements of all only {47,988.907 in damage, the blasts taid radioactive -fallout had lowest figure in four years. been negligible. mu mean U,ere are a g m a n people crossingjhem. They should , «»*. "rpedoed *·«* three j cross i n the saTest way possible." GREELEY SAT. JUNE ROSEDALE REAL LIVE GIRAFFESl JUNGLE-BRED RHINOCEROS! 5-TON TRAINED HIPPOPOTAMUS! ACRES OF TENTS 4 5 0 P E O P L E S3,000.00 S, A ,'tVi · 218 ANIMALS TICKIT* ON SAUl SHOWGROUNDS 9!00 A.M. _»OK OINIRAl ADMISSION SIATS -- AISO GRANDSTAND StATS -C O M P L E T E P E R F O R M A N C E S ! · 00.1 OHM , «HOW ««.» ItOO ami /lOO F.M. " 3:00 o«f llOO P.M. Police at Cortez Hold Man Wanted for Utah Killing CORTEZ IH -- Cortei police said Wednesday night that they have arrested a man sought in connec- ion with the fatal shooting of a La Sal. Utah, miner. The Cortei Police Dept. identified him as James W. Rodgers, 40. They said he was armed with an automatic and rifle, but surrendered peacefully to Cortei po- ice when they stopped the pickup Tuck he was driving. San Juan County Deputy Sheriff nay McAlister of La Sal, 90 miles away, was en route here to pick up Rodgers. THE CAMFIELB HOTEL CRYSTAL · DINING ROOM (air-conditioned) Thursday's Special 5:30-8:30 p.m. Cocktail or Soup Salad Camfield Dinner Steak Potato -- Vejretabl* Rolls -- Butler Choice Beverage and Desserts Special Today -- $1.50 . by Du Pont. A recovery to ttS.OOO by the regional headquarters, then eliminated entirely Washington officials said a emergency didn't eiist. McNichols had asked reconsideration of the smaller request tiating committee, told a press conference "unless there is I change in the attitude of the un ion, there will be no need for fu ture talks." Lerten proposed earlier that ne cotiation sessions be held morn ing and afternoon in an effort _ bring both sides together. The breakdown came after the third of these sessions. The strike started K days ago. Lerten said the company ea continue operations under presen conditions indefinitely and it c: the risht to permanently replace striking workers. Person said the negotiations broke down after the company demanded that the brewery work ers waive the rights of their mem bcrs to make minor building repairs at the plant and to agree to sub-contracting beer deliveries in the Denver area. ThnrwJar. Jun« 20, 1957 GREELEY TRIBUNE Pafi I Rep. Walter Says Congress Will Adopt Anti-Red Law Which Even Supreme Court Will Understand SAN FRANCISCO I* -- The chairman of the House Un-American Activities Subcommittee said Vednesday Congress will accept "the challenge" of the Communists to rejuvenate their party in the United States by passing "legislation even the Supreme Court will understand." The comment of Rep. Francia E. Walter (D-Penn) highlighted a elevised session of the committee at which a free lance radio per- ormer refused to testily and w»s mmediately suspended by his Co- umbia Broadcasting Systsm sta- ion. Television cameras, providing regional coverage, were allowed n the hearing room in the face of a statement in Washington by House Speaker Rajburn that televising of such hearings is against House rules. Walter said he'd have o get specific orders from Wash- jigton before he would ban TV. For the second straight day. Chairman Walter voiced displeasure with decisions of the Supreme Court related to subversive nvcstigations and trials. Tuesday, without naming the court outright, he differed with its findings that a labor organizer fciio refused to name his associates was not in contempt of the committee. Wednesday, while expressing pleasure over a witness who lamed 49 persons he said had been active in Communist party affairs in the San Francisco area. Chairman Walter called a "set back of the moment" the court's decision Monday freeing five California Reds convicted of Smith Act violations. Mrs. Dorothy Connelly, a frequent spokesman for a Communist group in Los Angeles, was quoted there as saying the decision was "the greatest victory the Communist party ever had." Mrs. Connelly, wife of the edi- broadcastj a daily program, "Thia s San Francisco." He refused U snswer questions about alleged ac- ivitics of a Communist party pro- essional cell in Berkeley, site of he University of California. Five oiher afternoon witnesses nvoked constitutional provisions in refusing to testify. One, Sidney Rubin, 41, a Marin Bounty, California, accountant. said he was a former National Labor Relations Board employe In Denver and Kansas City. Rubin, an associate professor of economics at Oregon Sta'e from 19IS to 1352, declined to aniwtr when asked if there was a Communist group among the NI.RB employes ix Denver. He worked there as a field examiner for NLRB the first nine months of 1912. Rubin also declined to answer when asked if there were any NLRB employes in a Communist party cell at Kansas City the last three months of 1942 when he worked there. -3 ·jJ/ifatttW j£r»» ^7\ rri|Wi*»*T*'ijVy*T* \*^+ / 1 *'*!*-''r7** a ¥^53S// » ^* r ***'[2nj/L i optni «t 7:00 iBJf/AI Show SUrta I IB/AH 1:00 f.M. jJB^vJ vTiiiiV* tmjffaaSSSa?** New Showing "MAN F R O M LARAMIE- wlth James Stewart and Arthur Kennedy -PICNIC" with Wllllim Hold.n. Kim Novak. Ronlind Rutiell Also a Color Cartoon I i n s i n n T r n r n TONIGHT LOVE ME TENDER movement among copper stocks was nipped by the news that Pbelps Dodge and Ken- necott had reduced the price of IMe red metal but the net losses in these stocks was only a po»t or so. Cify Owned Power Plsnfs Lose Baffle Against Taxation CHEYENNE tfl - Dist. Judge Preston T. McAvoy Wednesday refused to grant a legal action brought by 11 Wyoming communities seeking to prevent the Wyo- '.TM"' _ : _ « n»..j «r i*nii*tiv«'iAn fmm i * * Q 0 « Brush Youth Heads Colorado Boys' Govf. BOULDER tn -- Pete Wohlauer of Brush was elected governor of Colorado Bora Wednesday. His opponent was Danny Mar- officers elected by the delegates attending the annual Boys State at the University of Colo- ;or of the Los Angeles People's World, a Communist newspaper, said the decision "will result in the rejuvenation of the Communist party in America." "There is the challenge," Walter taid. "The Supreme Court decision is a setback of the moment. I want to say to the Communists that we have accepted the challenge and we are going to pass the type of legislation even the Supreme Court will understand." The impended radio performer is Louis Earl Hartman. 42, who Stirring Elvlt Fruity HOT CARS Starring John Brtmfleld and Jo Lansing Gattt Open «:«5, Shew at t DRIVE IN ming Board of assessing their municipally-owned electric utility plants. McAvoy said attorneys for the "The Associated Press average 'owns "failed lo s t a t e . sufficient of 60 stocks droped $200 to j f a c U " why he should grant an in. . . . . . . . . t . . « H t t A M **A ij(.*l«.«*rtpv InH'.mcTit $183.(0 with the industrials u u . u . - · - - , - - ,. .. $2.80. the rails down $1.10 and the «»«"t Lie Board of Equalization. utilities down 90 cents. Space Needs of Colleges Studied He sustained a demurrer by the state which asserted that "the towns failed to ejhaust their I f f a l remedies." The Board of Equali- The decision left attorneys Don, . Scherard of Wheatland and Joe:"' 100 JIaier of Torrington with at least two alternatives. They can appeal DENVER IP -- Colorado s state |,j, e j,^ lmtn i to the Wyoming Su- colleges and universities, the State | p r f r a e Court cr they can go Planning Division and the Legis- tnr , u( .j, with the June 2« hearing lature opened a study Wednesday , rd irp(l \ t h e results. intn me of classrooms and the [ sherard said "I don't know what space needs of students. ' w e w ju ,j 0 r jj,j,t now." Hubert H. Remans, a specialist _ ] from the California Dept. of Education, outlined results of re,search calling for use of elass- jrooms as much as'75 to K per cent of the normal school day. He said laboratory facilities could not be used so completely. Day ceremonies The session was called by D i - ! m a i two werks e i .. HBO um Aovfrmffs GEEATET Hoa; Johnny ^remain Adults Regular Prices Children 3oc Lt. Governor: Dewey Long of Salida. ! state: Jim Cotton, Springs. Attorney general: Steven Kelso. Denver. Supreme Court justice: Charles W. Aclerlow, Aurora. "Gov." Wohlauer and the other officials will lead the 500 delegates to Denver Thursday for °"« "» for Gasoline Hike ;,| C ft .l 3! TOn DENVER Tl - The Oil. Chemical and Atomic Workers r a t i o n a l Union char;ed Wednesday that Sinclair Helming Co. is using a new contract with the u n 1 ion "as an excuse for an unnecessary price increase" on gaio- linr and other product*. I Sinclair announced Tuesday U ill increase its wholesale prices a crnt a gaUon on all grades of gasoline, kerosene ( -- Governor's Friday will c l i - : wlu """" of training for tenths of [rector William M. Williams of the more than 2.000 members of the "^ * (] ", i " 11 °' (u " t ,j u ";^ ct * VP Fri . fanning Divi.sion before its ad- Colorado National Guard. ^ f i m ^ ',,,,, , ( wl] , ,visory committee-formerly the Gov. McMchols wUl fi here to f]v( , Planning Commission. .review the troops and present Rep. Allen Dines (D-Denver), a w a r d s to outstanding g u a r d s m e n "j. nf , jir 0 ',,^ iaU (llll t h , p. irr c h a i r m a n of the Legislature's and u n i t s . increases » r r e "an essential step House-Senate Subcommittee en Others » h o wnl a t t e n d a r e V a J . ^ r r c o l f r t! . f , ^ f j ] arK ,. co ,t, Appropriations, predicted the e f - , 0 e n . Irving 0. Schaeffer. Co.ora- 'j ,;reement" forts would lead to development do adjutant general, several mem- "'··"» j o t a series of yardsticks for fu- hers of the legislature and other _^ I lure college buUding. : state officials. ' JUNE 29 and 30 General Admission $1.00 Reserved Seats . . $1.50 Box Seats . . . $2.50 Evinlng Shew. Beth NlgMl, 1:00 p.m. |h«w, Juni 13, J:UO p.m. 1 |h Tickets Available at Greeley Chamber of Commerce f. 0. Bc« (00, Grtcltjr. Colo. Pltan cnclcst · itif-addriurtf tnt itai«pt tnvtlepi fer mall erdtrs. i with v 1^ PeJo Smythe'i ^ *QP"IE3T HOUR" '... _ _ I MONDAY ^ 10:201.m. TM«° U .1 lANCKEI-NICHOUS P--I ISO · SOOOOW.H. Another Tea House nf the August Moon To Tickle Your Kunn;- Bone! Ihe uproarious Sgaof -flase OPERATION RMQND/ t IK-VTItttt nrtlUTOUl nCTVK ttmrt BCtnrf AUDIE MURPHY* GEORGE NADER-rHil rawa-BURGESS MEREDITH. Extra: Tom and Jerry Plus A Thoroughbred I» Born OPEN nil Th* Nation'* Utesl In Modtrn Thytre« rve

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