Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on June 21, 1957 · Page 14
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 14

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Greeley, Colorado
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Friday, June 21, 1957
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P«I« U GREELEY TRIBUNE Fridtr, Jont 21. 1957 Classified Ads (Cxitlmndfrim Pi|t U) tlott. IIU · ill I Ilk Us« Cm .» Tracts 51 IALC -- 1*11 Willii )·*» t fondttioa. rm. 1TI1NR. lALIx-IISI lull* awu i-tr itim IAUr-»M rmmi a *·» ·» vtUitt. radio »d S«wr IIIIW ;osi ilk ·· 1ALK--1III II OI4iiM*bil* 4. '. Mironn tn roler. C«o4 tfendl- CHtV, lutwku tlrtl. dul ·· ·«. Rttit .M knur. 1100. llll St. Pk. IOHW. LOOKING FOR A JOB? Cassification 7 Uu Ctrl till Truck! 51 Htuu 6 Am* fitlltn II TRAIUR k*m«. 114 In*. U f*4 »kipt. n »1IIJI. MIR SAL,-1« «k«l I r n k r . rk. TII ifi.r I P.H. rk. IT:«W. I K A I t r - M f t l.« r«Bt »«4.nt« r.lM l«1 N I I I * 4t« Pk "4W lilt Haiilt l f IrtiUr. hi! *r tnd. lor imill.r triikr Fk IIOCJ · ftw I. (OR BALl~-- C«l*pinr trnl*r. t#«r r..». IIS Mu.l Mil. rX Nk,»d IM1 M k _ f t . *, 1.1! «!IIR1. 10 R IA~L£-l»t II fl. tjk.ru tnil.r k"U.«. Lnw dawn furmmt. r« It Snut-.'i StUm «n4 Tr«ll«r rtBjrt. t**_SI. §/t*r « p m. I OR BAU:--It ft. Tam. AM. ItM 2 h»lrnon, r»rapUl« * l t K talk, TV. rookr. l l t r . tilt, till H U M llur. f~wi. SIM59. * Uitd Ctn «· Irutki SI WHY BUY a low-priced new car \vhcn you can save money in buying a very low mileage 3 i g M Big /Viercury Demonstrator Prices are born here--and raised elsewhere! McMILLEN MOTOR CO. Lincoln-Mercury Dealer 1412 8th Avenue ' Phonf filB BE SURE TO LOOK OVER OUR FINE SELECTION OF OK'D USED CARS We're really giving you bargains in this big, week-end sale. Here are just a few of the values on our lot: '67 FORD Sedan, V8. two-tone finish, overdrive, radio, low mileage. Like new. Save JJf. '57 CHEVROLET Station \Vajon, VS. overdrive, radio, two-tone finish. Driven |5,000 miles by em- , ployee. Save $$$. '66 CHEVROLET 4-Door Sport Sedan. V8, Power- Glide, black and white finish. Extra clean. '66 CHEVROLET DclRay 2-Door. Overdrive, two- tone finish, one owner, low mileage. '66 FORD V8 Tudor. Two-tone finish, fully equipped. '65 MERCURY Monterey Hardtop Coupe. Two-ton* finish, fully equipped. One owner. New car trade- in. '55 BUICK Super Riviera. Two-tone finish, f u l l y equipped. New car trade-in. '53 CHEVROLET Sedan. Extra rood condition. '52 STUDEBAKER Hardtop. Vg, fully equipped. '52 BUICK Hardtop. Two-tone finish. Clean. . OPEN EVENINGS Edwards Chevrolet Co. USED CAR LOT 1310 Eighth Avenue -- Phone 932 Civil Rights on Senate Calendar by Adroit Move By JAMES MARLOW A. P. NEWS ANALYST WASHINGTON * - Thli look like a hot and noisy summer. Southern Democrats were short circuited Thursday night. A lud den Republican-ted maneuver pu President EUenhower'a c I v 1 rights bill on the Senate ralenda where it can be called up any time. No doubt it will. When it happens, the heat and noise begin Southern Democrats will start a filibuster to kill it. They can't be stopped except by exhaustion or a fill two-thirds of the Senate: 64 votes. That's tough to get. Sen. Knowland of California Senate Republican leader who en gineered the move to get the House passed bill on the calendar aid the only way he knowi to break a filibuster is to keep the Senate in continuous session. That's the exhaustion route. Howexer, the test won't come immediately. Knowland laid he may not call the bill up for action until after the Fourth of July weekend The civil rights Ml is. among ither things, intended to protect Southern Negroes' right to vote. On June IS the House passed the kind of bill Eisenhower rant- d. It can't become law without app.roval of both houses. It was ient over to the Senate. Ordinarily t would he sent to the Senate 'udiciary Committee. There it would be considered nd. if approved, would be sent o the full Senate for action. But he Senale committee is headed y Sen. Eastland, Mississippi Democrat and all-out foe of civil ifhti legislation. Further, in Eastland's commit- ee Southern Democrats have nanaged to bottle up a similar yi so thoroughly that it showed 10 signs of ever getting to the ull Senale for action. The House bill, if it landed in he Judiciary Committee, could xpect the same fate. To get iround this. Knowland moved Thursday night to put the House- assed bill directly on the Senate a l f n d a r for calling up any time. He won. The vote was 31 Republicans and 11 DemocraU for, and 3» Democrats and I Republicans against. If the hill comes up and a Southern filibuster is broken the Southerners then will try to talk on amendments making it in effective. What Eisenhower wanted anc the House gave him was a bill to set up a com minion to study civil ·ighta problems for two years. The measure also would create a ipe- ·iil division in the Justice Dept o handle cirJ right* raset. But it was the next provision hat the Southerner! fought fainst hardest. This said: "If anyone interfered with a Ne- TO'I voting rights -- iay a South- ra registrar of voters -- the at- ·ney general could ask a fed- ral judge for an injunction order- ig the registrar to stop. If he ignored the injunction, he ould he taken into court and tried or contempt by the judge, with- it a jury. Contempt of eourt mil in injunction eases normally MARKETS f *UJ« 1W; AU cli»f l * t r t t U: NonUltl. e*i *WV-0 tbi vtrcns IA SO kUbrr; ilrrwf 1 n-iiw! N» M huukrri m l ly 1 » . I f»w 119; VMIJ »rMt»| t'l. No 1 in* 4 C»U( J n t V J K . tneitjy US. ArU- RiAtitlr ]U BLTTEB AMD rcr.fi A \ » « A II. M « Um 19 C «. t»r%. M R J7j ·) C SSW. tig* Irrtfulir; r*f«lvMi H,|M; * ·ilf Kijtri prlrti WKtitHjfit bt 1 ] 9 r i U r»r rvFt nr b*tt*r A * htt« Jfi ; mji#4 W; ftiHtiumi JTj ·tinrltrtll 21 1 riinm «n; th»tki «. rvrtsl r«f» uj*it»r font ·)"», · · · h , hu'.li irr] i « t l i *»ih: itarkrr »n1 t»*r**r r l i i M i u« lM^d; f#» WtiLtT rr*« 1 J W V U W , CIB n utj nittm 11 W 1 1 U *MU riTT L t V t f t T f H K Dtxvrt tr.,i AND I-OVLTIT til rairk.t ·t«ldn d.mllld modrr, D»«v.r. ri». uicl.d.d: lui. .*.!.. AA MSI. A II.M. a 22211 i,,,, ,,,,, AA JMJ. A 2*». B 23 III m.dtum «tut«. A 22.27. I l l l l , m.dmm nurd A 2227. II l l l l . .mill A 1H1I Ultdrrcr.dtl Urn i i r k t t Mudj: d.miftd r ; I t f M typ. 4 lb. tad «»tr B I. i I ItM 7 1 . feroUtri 9T trytrt ktjr: Nilk U.*. N» 1-J 2' «».' X k.14 '!«"" l.J VKV4nfl ih lirirlr !* b*rr«»i inr] ¥* htcl il 1111 I U Ih 30 H: Wall Street The Water's Fine I tht hial Is in tht M's in tht god eld sum- waltr (tils iust (int. Tht lylvin rttrtat Is mar , MlddltftrVstht swlmmln'heltwhtrttht Ctlumbus, Ind. (AP Wirtphete) are held by a judge without jury, except in labor disputes. Southerners protested in civil rights rases there should be jury trial. This would be crippling to .he point of making the bill useless, in the eyes of the Eisenhower administration and other supporters of the President's measure. If a person who ignored an in- iunction and blocked Negroes from oting was tried by a white jury in a community which shared his iews, he could hardly expect if- ere treatment or perhaps even a guilty verdict. Besides, thr long drawn out arrangements for jury trial could be dragged out beyond an election day, leaving the Negroes still ithout a vote. In short, Eisen- lower's bill is intended for fast action where fast action is needed. In the Senate Judiciary Commit- re. Southerners tacked a jury rial amendment to (he Eisenhow- r bill, but then continued to hot- It it up. The House passed the [ind of no-jury trial bill Eisen- lower wanted. If the House bill is brought up n the Senate before it has almost mished its work later this summer. It will make hash of legisla- :ioa for wefks. Hooper Sr. Mrs. Hooper listed a few: Their newly sodded lawn and garden were wrecked by the gigantic rescue effort; their insurance rates have been boosted because of hordes of sightseers stopping by daily; they haven't recovered yet from wages lost in the aftermath of their ordeal. Rumors also have cropped up to plague the parents -- that they've profiteered from the »en- sational rescue of their boy, that all the publicity has made them snooty to neighbors and friends. Mrs. Hooper termed such rumors "petty" and untrue--but said they hurt, just the same. As for the $1.500 doctor bill, received this week, Mrs. Hooper said: "We are trying not to be upsel but we ire rather shocked and don't know how to take it or understand it. I called him (the doc- or). He just said, 'I put in a lot of time. That'i my bill.'" Mrs. Hooper said she and her msband--will try to work out ome arrangement with the doctor for payment of the bill. The physician, gray-haired Dr. Joseph II. Kris, explained the bill this way: "I h»d taken it up with my colleagues and the medical society. Parents of Small Boy Caught in Well Are Swamped with Bills MANORVILLE. N. Y. OH -- The story of Benny Hooprr hn tiktn many in unexptrlrd turn li wis rrscurd from a HMi-hour entombment in a nirrow veil ihaft five uccki 1:0. The litest, hi* mother slid rhursdiy, is i JIJOO doctor bill ram the physiciin who spent a nicht ind day administering oiy- ten to the boy at the well site and tending him in a hospital a w«k afterward. But m a n y other WTWI have piled i up for Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin l a n d they said I'd be foolish not to send a bill. The time ! put in · was eight full days and close to 100 hours. "My time is worth $30 an hour." The doctor continued: "I submitted a bill I thought fair for the amount of time and for the physical and mental anguish I'd gone through. U they are not satisfied with it they have recourse to the grievance committee of the medical society, which was set up for that purpose. Certainty it was not necessary ti raise a hue and cry in the newspapers." Dr. Kris did not indicate any personal anomosity in the matter. However, the man who had charge of rescue operations at the well, Mike Stini. did. He said there is bitterness over the hero role assigned to Sam Woodson. a Negro employe of his construction firm who brought the boy out of the well. A Prayer Book that belonged to Flora Macdonald, who helped Bonnie Prince Charlie to escape, has been Bought by Scotland'i West Highland Museum at Fort William. foung Farmer Shoots Himself Accidentally HOLYOKE (f - Hunt H. Lett. 21-year-old firmer In the Sandhill area 20 milei xnthweat of here, accidentaltr ihot hlmielf near the heart Thunday with a .Zl-ciliber rifle. Lett laid he wai buntlnz rab- hita near hla houie and the rifle was diieharfed aa he climbed through i fence. Dr. F. M. Dille of Holyoke who examined Lett laid the victim wai in surprisingly jood condition," considering the bullet lodged near the heart Lett wai taken by ambulance to St. Lukt'i Hospital in Denver. Carroll Supported Civil Rights Dill T~ WASHINGTON on -- Sen. Carroll (D-Colo) joined Republicans Thunda* in voting to place the civil riihli bill on the Senate calendar, thus bypassing the Judiciary Committee where it might have been bogged down. The vote took the form of a rejection of a point of order raised by Sen. Russell (D-Ga) in opposition to the procedure. The votes in favor of the point of order totaled 39. Forty-five sen- atora voted against the issue. Thus, a vote against the point of order wai in effect a vote in favor of bypassing the Judiciary Committee. Democrats for -- Hayden (Aril), Mansfield (Mont), Murray (Mont), O'Mahoney (Wyo). Republicans for -- Goldwater (Ariz). DemocraU against -- Carroll (Colo.). Republicans against -- AUott (Cclo), Barrett (Wyo), Benentt (Utah), Curtis (Neb), Hruska (Neb), Watkins (Utah). Building Trades Council Siding With Coors Co. DENVER tf -- The Denver Building Tradei Council lined up with the Adolph Coori Co. Friday against United Brewery Workers local union 366 in a dispute aver who will do what work. Union officUla promised to carry the issue to the nation*! AFL- CIO if building trades craft unions contract with Coors for work previously done b^ brewery work- era. Union-management negotiations bogged down Wednesday when th company announced it wai bargaining for contract! with the building trades unions. Brewery workera charged that aome £0 of their men would lose repair tnd maintenance jobs done by them for 23 years. Coors and the Denver Building Trades Council said Friday in a joint statement that they bid met to settle jurisdiction!! issues between themselves "in view of th« uncompromising attitude of the Brewery Workeri Union." The statement added that "the solution finally reached wai that the Building Tradei Unions would perform aU new construction work and all work involved in tht alteration or modification of existing plant or facilities." It wai this proposal which wai submitted at the final Coors- brewery workers negotiating session Wednesday and which the ua- ion turned down during the final efforts to settle the strike at the brewery which began April 25. Some 200 workers are Involved. USE THE TRIBUNE WANT ADS STICKER TIME! Official Brake and Light Station McARTHUR-WHEELER Your CADILLAC-OLDSMOBILE Dealer Sll 7th Street Phone 399 ATTENTION, FARMERS! ·Web Worm Spraying POTATO DUSTING Call Nolan's for Control and Free Inspector! Nolan's CROP DUSTERS - Phone 1544-4117 Chicago Grain CHICAGO on -- Short covering ind buying by mills boo»t»d wheat irices more than four centa a bushel in some instances in an ac- ive rally on the Board of Trade "ridiy. Corn was around thret eetita iljher at times and soybeans up more than two cents. Oats and ·ye alto advanced more than a cent in some cases. The big bullish news in wheat as farmer approval of w h e a t marketing quotas for thr lSi» crop. This meani the support price will h« SI.7S a bushel, instead ef considerably lower. rmr«r.o CHIN TABir *Ik Low O«M IT 13; 450- S Ib |nft - Tfl ° __ CHICAGO uvrtiocK If* » Lirctr Wi »* ·r^H At I K U In SIT . ora »l*ujhl»r t » t P"und *«vlr ·wiMfrl br* u»d snd. pl-j. IfO ri l»»l rrtci ! NEW YORK 'J - Losses sprtad ' a s Uif ilnek raarkft widened a ; i l o w dftliar late Friday after- v o l u m e for the day w a s tsti- i m i t r d at around 2.000.000 shires !compared with 2,0j0.ooo Th'irsday. 1 Leading issues were down by fractions to a point or more i urn* WHEAT i»idi · pt»n«»t . ~1". »!»'. IMS *TMTT .,..,-- "· IUH "IT -- !!»·« 2IOS »pt*ml*r _ I l l s Iftis »t«m«r __.._ 1 |«, j 141, '·«« i in, sir* H I V _ _ 2 1 1 C O K N ·»!' I 11 1 27S 1 1? IIS 'Jill* II tj , awl*] it til «l w 112 w uiti »·» ·rrUfd ta ttU All U.i AM.tl.LI L I V L S 1 0 I K C IIU« I'm. I4l«b fuffruu* l a r i ' l * r*^l Mll^flf M*idr t« w . l h ; uti'itr Aid '·nm.ma! 14 U-14 .W; r i n r M i i led rur Uri It 34.11 M: oOitr fill.** bin ir.rtf i«"? "" I Y.ir .'i'. A.W--UIH I"rtM w II 11 M IMua RtiJl I 111 ttmkl nil DOT nns mi J*l« 111 I T 4 2 111 I 77ns 1X11 T4 4 1124 r i i i » i ni m i ril 1114 7 7 1 114 S l»t M I S 711 112 Local Market (Ctrrtcltrf It Junt 11) :, bu. Ji.ii )» it a w . H*|| ·«*· Urrhu Mm G*MTII n nariey Pinlo . ewt A medium t g g i . i Heavy hens -K.iv . Mon -MOO _S6« _ »e l»tni«,. D»it»tr r«w ^·»l^ »»!tmi T T I - ,,..,_ T i.i.,. w Mr 111 N« I ind T J M T S l«r t i l l H«»V7 UWU t» IJlhl hens _ * Me ».« : r,r»«i nU.ll HI lor fl N. 1 l«d S U I Nc. J TMAJ U S tlurm«f!ti WidH l tfn*rt»d I. n uxk U. tn»k. iu Ani I. Cciil. s M.rttl tt~n idTi I ·!«« 1 «·)··· i Ik I A iVua full has been seen bj r i , | m e n of the United Slates base at the South Pole-- the first reeord of bird or animal life evrr made theri-- Auckland, New Ztilind. t'l ; Mw df n«J til N. 1 I u mi» htar). 1UH 3 BT'i sins 2 111, 11T iir. -. r . m, r \* I kir4 ind tfirk Mr* S I l U i u* 1114 I US, N. I M I J 1 1 S N % . 1 »4 . un., t i r t i nnn ·». l i V l U N ; N. 1 ""** '"·" n*n i · kit. 4A.ll\i N. 1 »4 TIN Mkht W4u» l l l l l T N Mfir S I M IIS ·irkr U-ims f c t t t e t m I % « 1 U N Mn 1 llt*-l HUM. hu FARM, HOME and SPORTS SHOW Community Activities Building TONIGHT and Every Night Thru Sunday, June 23 MATINEE SUNDAY Starring . . . UNCLE WILLIE You liked him three years ajro! You will love him this time! New numbers -- New routine -- including Elvis Presley's "Hound DOR" and "All Shook Up". PRIZES Bn'/i(/ AI[ The Family Admission 40c Children under 12 accompanied by parents FREE

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