Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on December 29, 1955 · Page 16
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 16

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Greeley, Colorado
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Thursday, December 29, 1955
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Page 16 GUEELRV Till HUNK Thursday, Dec. 29, 1955 Girl Held 6 Days in Juvenile Home, Not Allowed To Use Phone to Parents While They Hunt Her DALLAS (fl -- A pretty, 12-year- old girl, who cried to use the. telephone and call her parents, was held in juvenile homes for six days -- including Christmas--- in" a strange mix up of records'. Authorities revealed Wednesday th.it police couldn't find, the re'c- orcis of what was done with "her, n tnc s her iff s dc put ic s we re u n able to locate her and the; people who knew \vherc she'w'a shouldn't contact her parents. ; 'Thcn the Dallas County Juvenile . Dept. shut down for a two nnd . a" half-day holiday. ; ^ i i e r mother said the girl could ·have contacted relatives if allowed to use the telephone. No authorities would reveal the names of the girl or her- parents, '·Which is customary in-Texas ju venile cases. But" several officers agreed-on - the facts of .the situation.^ - - . . . . · The .solution came from, «i city -detective, who once searched, rec- . ords but failed to find the child's 'card./The. casc_kcpt gagging -his * "jnind. lie looked through the rcc- nrds'again, found the name "and a " f e w telephone calls later--located ..the junior high school.'studcnt." The story began last Wednesday \vhen the parents, in a comfortable middle'jnconic bracket, quarreled. The father went to the home of relatives for the night. The mother, alter ; seeing that her daughter' was in bed, went driving to think things over. The girl awoke, found the house empty, became frightened and started walking to a friend's house. -Police picked her up at 2:45 a.m., tried to locate the parents and couldn't. Officers overlooked the.-.record the next d a y when the' parents began searching. The girl - had been sent to a maximum security juvenile home because " o f " the;.'hour. She was" transferred later to Sunshine Home a residence for .homeless givls; Mrs. Ruth Steihfcldt, intake supervisor at the m n x i i n u r i i security home, said she tried repeatedly to call the parents, up to Saturday .afternoon, when the juvenile department closed until Tuesday, Mrs.- Lorraine Becker, manager . of Sunshine Home, said the child cried Ixicause. she'wasn't allowed to. use a telephone. Mrs. Hcckcr asked Mrs. Sleinfeldt lo press her search -for the parents. After Uie reunion, llic child's "mother "said she was out of her home frequently while searching jifor ,her" child, and even changed ·her base of operations lo her .rnother's house. ,",: "If they had given her access .-to ';j telephone, she would have , ;called me at her grandmother's,'' - Uie "mother was quoted. [ , Christmas wasn't a total loss for 'the girl. All her .presents were ·waiting when she and her parents . were reunited. Insurance : " N K W YOHK-Nearly OS out of every 100 ·'applications /or insurance arc now accepted in the United "· · Stales. The Institute of Life-insurance says thai more* than 500,000 policies a year arc being approved thai would not have hccn acceptable under policies in practice "a few decades ago.". Look Your Best for Leap Year By VIVIAN BROWN P N i? wsfnatures Beauty Edilor The New Ycnr ushers in the gay round of social events that all women enjoy. Tlicsc flays even the poor housewife gcis. a chance at some fun with the b.iby siller's help, Kvery woman can look pretty in !icr o\vn bailiwick,.whether it is the country club or church social llml inspires her lo look chic. She doesn't need ft large glamor Inidijet. I f " she can't afford the Beautician she can buitcl fier own "Quillin Questioned About Disappearance . ;pf Mrs. Aletha Capps ;;: COLORADO SPRINGS M! -- Ho :licc, continued Wednesday questioning Alva C. Quillin, 21, alwut Ithe disappearance Dec. 16 gt Mrs. jAletha C; j d ivorcec. ; . Other officers resumed their tscarch of 'the Itamparl Range ';Road leading f r o m " t h e Garden-of the Gods. U was on lhal road, 'Quillin said, thai his car stalled. He (old officers he lefl Mrs. Capps in Ihc car-while lie hiked for help. Quillin claimed she was missing when he returned. Quillin was lakcn over the road Tuesday by officers. The only new thing learned, the officers said, was that Ihcy found Hie couple had been in the Gold -Coin Cafe in Victor as well as in the Home Cafe at Cripple Creek. Sheriff Earl Sullivan of El Paso county said the proprietor of Ihe Victor cafe said Ihc couple was refused service because they were . under the influence of alcohol. An employe of Ihe Home Cafe sairl that while the Iwo were Ihcre, Mrs. Capps had a glass of milk and Quiilin had three glasses of beer. Police Chief I. 'B. liruce said he believes Quiilin knows more aboul the woman's [disappearance than he had loid officers. Rrucc said Ihc woniah 'may be dead ol a hcarl condition from which she · suffered.' The police chief said.Wednesday lie did not knov how long Quillin would be questioned. He has been in .cuslody since Dec. 18, first in the Douglas County Jail at Castle .Itock and later in the Colorado Springs jail where he is held on a n . open charge of investigation. ress in India Indicates Some econd Thoughts on Red Visil PERFUME ATOMIZER . . . Good seen) comes in small doies. charm. Do-it-yourself hooks are available .lhat give expert attvisc on haircutting, pincurh'ng, -styling. Permanent wave directions are given on kits. Bonks on makeup ami skin care show her how to go about Mint important portion of her Jboks, U'lial is the glamor picture /or I95G? Top hairdresser,'; do not even agree on hair style, which ijJvcs the average woman great leeway. Long and short styles nrc popular. Oriental styles are loo new not to he sensational in a smail comm u n i t y , but hairdressers predict lhat lime will have hair styles going East, good news for the woman who still wears long hair or wants lo wear it long. Knchant- ing styles may he accomplished by twisting the bun in unusual fashion and fastening it with -Oriental combs. The woman bored v;itli short hair might use a chignon to get the same effect. Older woman might remember that no matter \vlia-. hair style they choose, it. should go up. As the 1 fr.cc ages it sags, and all goc« beauticians" prefer the up-do for older women. F.vcshadon will be more in limelight (his year for (hose who like it. Emphasis goes lo the cor ncr of the eyes with mascara help ing to slant the eyes upward. tMonlhs remit in the way the Lor made them, except if one wants an Oriental lip style, nnd then t!v center of the upper lip is filled ii with little dip. Skin is supposed to be "por celain" or "Dresden" with ev ery woman looking damco-bcauti fill. Perfume is no longer only fo the well-heeled. Expensive brand r.ow are" available in dram size One new perfume afomuer de signed in France offer.i a specia perfume for purse carrying with leak-proof atomizer io gnarante that every drop may be used. Wherever you look wnnicn a'r more charm conscious. It is goo to know lhat it one con'l affor outside help, a little patience a the vanity table can achieve ver professional -results. 'jOil Landmah io. Denver /i? · · - -- Cv./-j'.l BISMARCK. N. D. wi _ James - ; {Paul, dislrict'ia'ndmtin here for the '"^StanolindiOil Gas Co., will he .. : Transferred - t o Denver, effective /'·['Jan. 1. , |, He will he in charge of Stano: . I lind's Denver .district, which in-. ;· j fludeV , the . D c n v e V-Julesbufg ." , Basiri^mo.sl.^of .Colorado and Neh- '.· i paska, and.4he southeast corner : I pf Montana. ' ,1 Kaul has been at Bismarck for ·bout a year. Japan's Minister io U.S. Resigns Because of Rebuff from UN WASHINGTON LP -- Sourci close.lo Japanese Ambassador S dao Tguchi said Wednesday he h turned in his resignation as tl result of Jnpan's failure to ga admission to the United Nation They said that, frire to Japanc tradition, the career diplomat loo persoTial.resn'onsihility for the se back. This was EO even though was a series of Russian vetoes that prevented Japan from taking iLs place in the international organization. bmfort One Another Members of the Iwo families whose home was swepl by fire al Erie, Pa., huddle tearfully in a neighbors horns to comfort one another. Donald San.pTes holds bis 14-month-old daughter at left, while another daughter, Donna, '4 months, is held b y - a n unidentified woman. In the back are the three sons ol Mrs. Ruby Myers, who was badly burned rescuing her three children from the flamei. Kneeling is Mrs. P a t r i c Samples and behind her .is ber mother, Mrs. Russell Bliss: Mri. Samples is a sister of Mrs. Myers. Five years ago Mrs. Myers made an unsuccessful attempt to save a 3-year-old son In another fire. (AP Wirephoto) By W t L L I A M L. R Y A N AP Foreign News Analyst A new note appears to have repl into the press of India, sccm- g like a subtle indication of scc- nd thoughts on the- recent Asian sit of the Soviet lenders. The note seems almost apologetic (hough t h a t is not quite -the ord for it. But certainly there oos seem to he in these stnte- cnfs an anxiety to explain Inn's position and to complain thru e West--most particularly the uiled States- misunderstands. The newspaper Hindu, for cxam- e, had t h i s . l o say" a .few days ;o: "Neutralism has been gravely is understood 1 , on the grounds of lose who are not with - us are gainst us'. . . What (he Western have lo realize is that neu- alism is a force that is worthy ; the greatest respect, even in icsc days of nuclear warfare." The paper goes on to suggest Kit American insistence on mili- ary pacts was responsible for un- ,crmining Asian good will. It ehnl- engcd American 'diplomacy to irove to those countries its friend- y intentions. This, the paper in- Scales, means an effort lo im- rove the economic and social eon- ilion o' the Asian peoples, which vould "win a victory which the lilitary pacts alone can never ring." · · , - .. · . The Hindustan Standard rc- Varkedj the same day, that Prime linister Nehru has hcen at pains hce the Soviet visits 16' stress is friendship for the West ami his aith in democracy and liberalism, ut even so India's policies are persistently misinterpreted and lisundcrsUxxl abroad." The West, this paper said, has cveloped a one-track mind wh'ich its every event in Asia in with Cold War jigsaw puzzle. The Hindustan Times suggested tie West should have welcomed be endorsement by Asian counties of the principles of peace, vcn though expressed in joint com- muniques with the Soviet leaders. There is a hint in all of this hat official India is not entirely tappy with the results of the Solet visit and that some, at least, crccive difficulties ahead in the rail of the Russian tourists. It cc-ms almost as if responsible In- iians were eager to offer the Unit- States and its Western allies a new cbancc to mend their fences n India, It is not" difficult lo understand Indians' aversion to'-a military alliance which draws the Cold War line around India's borders and anns-her neighbor, Pakistan, with whom she r e m a i n s - at odds over the explosive issue of Kashmir. It is just as easy to understand that nations like India, Burma and Afghanistan would prefer a drive lo improve their economic and social conditions instead of the building of a military wall which conceivably could bring war to Asian soil. What is difficult for Americans to fathom is why the loaders of such nations make so public a show of accepting at face value the So* viet and Communist professions of innocence. The Indians complain of lack of understanding froin the United States. It should not he so difficult for them lo appreciate the reluctance of Americans to invest their good will in a country whose leaders accept without protest the violent attacks of Soviet leaders on the United Stales. Understanding is a wonderful thing, hut it must work both ways. Some Progress in Management of Cancer Seen CHICAGO -- The largest cancer survey ever .conducted in any country has been completed in 10 A m c r i c n t i metropolitan areas by (lie NationalX'anccr Inrfilutc. The survey, retried in the current JouYnal of the American Medical Association, showed thai "some progress" has been made in the management ol the cancer problem. There was a rise of incidence from 1937 to 11)17, 'out it is difficult to determine the significance of this or to tell how inucli of the rise is "real/' the report said. . "Improved teduiniues for diagnosis have resulted in dis- talway Earnings Over $10. Billion WASHINGTON (Jl -- The Na. lion's railroads earned an csti malert $10,100,000,000 Ihis year mostly by carrying freight, . Ihc Association of American Railroads reported Monday. Total oper.iting revenues arc expected lo be 7.7 per cent above those of 1054. Freight-carrying revenues went up 0.5 per cent, to an estimated 8W billion dollars. William T. Farley, association president, said passenger t r a f f i c continued on Ihe downward trend thai has prevailed since 1952, and payments for the transportation of mail dropped off. ';The operating revenues derived from passenger operations in 295S declined 4.2 per cent lo 735 Million," Farley reported. "Total of- crating expenses of the railroad in 1955 amounted lo S7,GOO,000,000 an increase of 3.1 per cent. "Taxes paid out by Ihe railroads in 1955 will lotal $1,100,000,000, nn increase of 30 per cenl over Ihe tax bill in the previous year. Of the total sum, federal , income taxes accounted for 15S million dollars." Net income of 1)19 railroads,'following deductions for (axes nnd other charges, is estimated al 815 million dollars." This is an increase of 31 per cent over last year. "Indications are (hat the railroads in 1D58 will spend more than one billion dollars on plant and equipment," Faricy said. 2,600,000 Aliens " Musi Report Their Addresses in January Commissioner J. M. Swing announced today (he rmmisr.'.tion and Naturalization Service expccls omo 2.COO.OOO aliens to report their iihlrcsscs in January under tlic .Q5G Alien Address Hcpoil Program. The Commissioner explained that indcr the 1952 Immigration and taUonalily Act every alien in the Jnlted Slates must report his address to the Service each January. Mora than 2,300,000 aliens filled nit- cards last January under the trogram, antl the figure is cxpecf- 'd to reach more than two and ono- lalf million in 1956. Mr. John T. Clingan t' the Denver office of the Service said 37,aliens registered under Hie program in this state, last year, ind a slight increase is expected tinder the 1956 registration. The immigration spokesman _ oinlcd out that every noncitizen (except persons in diplomatic status and foreign representatives assigned to the United Nations) in the United States must report his address lo the Government each year in January. lie said each alien must fill out . registration card available .al U. S. Post Offices or at the nearest "imnligration otficc. Parents may fill out cards for their children tinder age n. l.ega guardians or aliens in cuslodia care should fill out the ndnress reports for such persons. Mr, Clingan said any alien who I * s ill may send a friend or relative ;o obtain the address, report" card for him, and return the card after it is filEecl out. After filling out the card al a Post Office or immigration office the.alien then gives the card to a clerk, and he has fiilfLUci'. his obligation under the Act. The spokesman wa.iicd lhat any alien who willfully violates the address report provision of the law may he fined up to $200, imprisoned for 30 days and deported. cuvLTy of some erases that in the past would have been missed. The number of physicians with training and experience in diagnosis of cancer has also increased. Improved economic conditions in 3917 compared lo J937 may also have contributed. People arc more likely lo obtain adequate and specialized medical care during - conomJc prosperity than during a depression period," the report iraid. Cancer incident prevalence, ntid mortality rates were surveyed in 1937-39 and ID 17-48 in Chicago, De- troil, Philadelphia, Pittsburgh, Atlanta, New Orleans, Dallas,* Denver, San Francisco, and Birmingham, Ala. The survey was on "a -cole unrivaled in any other country" and could not have been undertaken without the. support of stti', and county medical societies, ihc report said. Thousands of physicians contributed information concerning their patients. "H is heartening to realize that such studies may be undertaken within the franicwbrk of the American system of medical care without breaching the traditional physician-patient relationship," the report said. The survey showed thnt in 1947, i30 of every 100 ( 000 residents had cancer at some t i m e during the ,-ear -- 26 per cont more than in 1937, and 149 o f every 100,000 died of cancer -- an increase of 19 per cont. In 1947, 310 new cases were diagnosed for overy 300,000 persons -- 30 per cent more than in 19J7. The sui'vcy also revealed-that': Thirty-lwo* of evevy 100 newborn children may expect to develop cancer at some time during their ives, if present iratcs' continue. Of those 32, three may *lx,- expected to develop cancer by age 45, M by age G5, 23 by age 75, and UIG rcninimler in after years. More" Hi an" 500,000 new cases'are being 'diagnosed in the United States each year. At current rules, cases may be expected to increase by more than 50 per cent in the nc.xl 25 years, since both total population and the proportion of older persons are expected to increase. Cancer illness rales increase rapidly during adult life and o!d age -- at rates of about 40 per 100,000 al age 25, 475 per 100,000 at 60, and 1,900 per 100,0^ at 75. Adjusting for age difference cancer is discovered at the same rate among men and women (331 and 330 per 100,000). The death rale is higher for men than women (169 against 147 per 100,000). This is due mainly :o the fact lhal cancer in men originates-more frequently »· sut ' n siles as stomach and lungs, with poor chances for recovery. .Tn men the risk of cancer of Ihe digestive system is dominant with a lifetime probability of 10.3 In women the risk of cancer before G5 is highest in the reproductive organs -- a /ate of 7.2 fci 1 the genital organs and 7.5 for the breast per 100. After 65, the risk is greatest in the digestive system. among men than women. The laryngcal cancer rale is 12 limes greater. Incidence and mortality for cancer of the lung and bronchus more than doubled from 1937 to 1947. This may he due parlially-.lo improved case finding but part of'thc rise is real. In 1917 cancer was diagnosed al a rate of 272 per 100,000 among nonwhite persons, compared to a rate of 333 for while. Skin cancer is relatively rare among Jiomv'inlus, white among white persons the skin accounts for ono in seven cancers. The low nonwhite rate is generally considered to ·· result from "a true racial difference in sUs- ceplibilily." .From 1937 lo 1947 the number of cancor patients seen in hospitals' increased 7 per cent -- Xrom'GS to 73 por 100 patients. Making the report were John Heller, M.I)., Sidney "j. Cutler, : M.A. and William M. ilaenszcl, : M.A., Hcthesda, Mel., of the National Cancer Institute of the U. S.' Public Health Service, Department of Health, Education anil Wol- PIERCE - Mr. 'and Mrs. Fred Walker arc s p e n d i n g ' a few clays in MLssdula, Mont., where they arc visiting (heir son-in-law and daughter, Dr, and Mrs. ' A . N. iVesley and sons. Betty Miller ac : compnnicd them. Annual family Christmas' parly of hci / Urown-Foster Post of -the American f.egion and auxiliaries ook place at their hall Monday light. The program consisted of a poem, A Welcome by Carmen Bat- m a n ; Christmas carols, M r s . ' A r t Anderson, accompanied by her uothcr, Mrs. Frank Crom; solo, The Dible Tells Me So, Kenneth Hrumficld, accompanied by his mother, Mrs. R a y Brumfield; 'duet, Away In The Manger, by Sandy N'aftzigor and Gerry Batman. The junior girls and Betty Miler sang Christmas songs and all .he youngsters joined the girls in singing Jingle Bells. After a read- ng by Mrs. Gilbert Salduerg, Santa Glaus appeared with Brownies and distributed Cliristmts treats and gifts. Members of the Brown-Foster auxiliary arid \vho went to Denver .0 assist with the 'annual gift shop at the VA hospital were Miss Elsie "Cent and Mesdames. Sarah Kauodc, aie Barnaby, Ned Shirley, Helen Stickler and Alpliron'ia Smith. Mrs. Shirley gave an' inleresting account of the day they spent working at the gift.shop at the regular auxiliary meeting Dec. 21. Pauline Pollock resigned as historian. Mrs. Alphronia Smith was elected to re place her. Nearly all forms except cancer of the reproductive organs, · occur more frequenly among men. . Cancer of the lung and brt-nchus occurs four and one-half times more t/ie USE THE TRIBUNE WANT ADS SERVICE CAl,I,S ALL MAKES DAY OR NIGHT Ph. 4*158 Century Radio and Television Ph. ;I15S 625 Slh Ave Radio Repair and TV Rentals Member ot Rocky Mountain Radio and Television Technicians, inc. ! advance! it-Mi mo it ·a tuueivriter" Pierce San Francisco Firm Buys-Anflers Hotel at Colorado Springs SAN' FRANCISCO HI -- Diehard wig, general manager of the Fairmont Hotel Company, which operates ,lhe plush Fairmont Hotel on top of Knob Hill here, an- lounccd Wednesday t h a t his company liad purchased the Antlers Hold in Colorado Springs, Colo. The purchase price agreed on ast month, he said, was "in excess of a million dollars." He added thai another million would be spent in. renovating the 300 room hotel.· "We want to make it (he little Fairmont of the Colorado Springs area," he sid. He announced also thai Arlhui V. Allen, manager of the Riverside Hotel in Renn, wilt come lo the Fairmonl here as his assistanl and manager of (he hotel.' House Group Will Investigate Cuban Nickel Plant Expansion Furrier Dies ST. LOUIS -- G. Donald Gib' bins, 61, president of the Fouke Fur Co., the only agency authorized to remind sealskin auctions in" the United States' for the gov ernnienl, died Wednesday. WASHINGTON Ifl -- House-investigators will take a close look next month at Ihe way in which .he government is expanding its [00 million dollar nickel plant in Cuba. Rep. Jack Brooks (D-Tex), chairman ot a special Government Ac- ivities Subcommittee, 'announced :hesc witnesses.would be called al icarings beginning in January: Edmund. F. Mansure, head of ,hc General Services' A'dmmislrn- :ion, Financier-Louis Wotfson and William Balmcr,. described .by Brooks as a 'longtime political friend" of Mansure's. "\Ve are interested," Brooks said in a statement, "in checking more closely the connection between 3Mr. Mansure, Mr..Wolfson and Mr. Balmer in the present 43 million dollar expansion program now- going on at Nicaro, Cuba, along with some other very important questions pertaining to the legal status of- Hie entire operation." . . . * ! . . . A GSA spokesman said Tuesday night his agency would welcome, an investigation of the Nicaro opera- Lion and added "in" fact, it lias already been thoroughly investigated" by the House .Appropriations Committee and the Senate- House Committee on Defense Production. "The hearing records, the spokesman said, ."offer rather massive documentation on .how" GSA has brought, Jhe Nicaro nickel plant, one of the largest of its kind in the world, to record-breaking production.'.' He called the plant a "vital son tee" of nickel for the national stockpile and "for industry. And he' said U is turning out nickel at lest than the market price. ; "We have nothing to hide in i either construction .or operation," * he said. Brooks said Mansure .'.'personally decided "16 months ago that Mcrritt-Chapman Scott, a Wolf- i son construction firm, should share ; in the'expansion job. But so far, | lie stated, Wolfson's firm apparent- i ly lias sent no one to the con- \ struction site. , Wolfe on lias, come under criti- [ cism in Congress in connection ! with 'operations of the Capital j Transit Co. of Washington, D. C., . which he heads. Congress cancelled : the:company's franchise last summer because of dissatisfaction with ; the service. - . : · Brooks said Mansure ordered the ',. expansion program under management of the National Lead Co. in April, 1954, and that the plant is being operated by National Lead · subsidiary, tlie Nickel Processing ;. Corp. ITe indicated his subcommit- · tec would ask some critical ques- T ttons in connection with this deal, i, Ex-Congressman Dies BRADENTON, Fla. -- Charlei Franklin West," 60, undersecretary · of the interior in"lhe early 1930" ' under President Roosevelt and former U, S. representative from Ohio's 17th District, died Tuesday. · .; FOR HEALTH Dr. Schymacher 'Chiropractor 1205 10th Ave. MAGNEr TRACTION FOR MORE SPEED, MORE PULL, MORE CLHMB All types of Locomotives and Cars. Will make any special eels. niid ACCESSORIES Repair DEI'T. Gang Cars, 7.95 Water, Towers 5.50 All Other Accessories 00 from · to THE JONES CO. SPQRTINC 9228th Ave. GOODS Phone 614 "Meglc" Tabulator. Operate i5i« * lab wilh linger or pafm wiihout 1 moving handi from Ihe guide-key * petitions! + Carriage Control. Adjusi th« car- ' riafla ter.jlon yourself to luTt Iho irt- * dividual {obi , Extra "Personalized" Key. At no * exfra co:l) A43rd, key in your choke * of three coaibirtalions of lymbolil | PJui "Magic" Margin, "Touch * Control," Time*Savcr Top and o * host of other modern feature! ihat * moke typing a bretzel * ANNOUNCEMENT We take great pleasure in announcing that effective January 1st, 1956 . . . MR. GEORGE BAUER . . . .will take over the complete operation of our butcher shop under the name of . . . GREELEY ICE FOOD BANK Only the very best grades of meats will be handled ... and they, will be processed as you alone wish it done. . You are invited and encouraged to watch the entire procedure while processing i s being done f o r you. - · - . ' . . . . ^Y nv n °t nla ^ e this a one-stop shopping center for your re- cimrement for meats by the quarters, halves, whole critters, or even in small quantities. Shop here, too, for your Locker and Home Freezer supplies. . : ' We also have some lockers for rent at this time -- al a very modest rate. FOR BUTCHER SHOP REQUIREMENTS . . Phone 302 FOR LOCKER RENTAL INFORMATION . . . Phone 94 THE GREELEY ICE STORAGE CO. J. T. Hughey, Manager 1120 6th Avenue

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