Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on June 24, 1957 · Page 2
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 2

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Greeley, Colorado
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Monday, June 24, 1957
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Page 2
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New College Campus, Southwest Subdivisions Written o» Hone* Greclcy In 1871 A N D THE GREELEY REPUBLICAN VOLUME 4»--NUMBER 247 GREECEY, COLORADO MONDAY, JUNE 14, 1957 WEEKLY TRIBUNE ESTABLISHED 1870 U.S. Proposes Uncensored TV, Radio Exchange wifh Russians This helicopter view looking southwest shows the 148-acre addition io the Colorado State College of Education campus, the form-. er Petrikln farm. In the-lower left are the women's residence halls, the corner of the block toward Tenth avenue and Twentieth street Including Wiebking and Wilson hills. South of the farm ii the Hillside addition. Immediately west of the farm lies the Brent wood Addition, beyond Reservoir road and Twenty-third avenue. The "golf ball" tank at the Greeley water system storage basins is on the left/ and beyond the tank, on out Reservoir road, is Bel Air. The extreme lower right hand corner of the picture Is at Eleventh avenue and Crahford. The snowcapped Rocky^ mountains make the back drop. The letter S in white beyond the southwest corner of the farm marks the approximate, location of the new elementary .school for which School District No. 4, Greeley has just let a contract. Colorado State College of Education recently bought the land and accompanying water rights for $537,064. State checks were paid Petrikin to the amount, of $482,664, and the amount to the Greeley and Loveland Irrigation company for reservoir site, canal rights of way, and certain water rights with a smqll acreage totaled 555,000. The last legislature passed an enabling act lo allow the college to make the purchase out of the proceeds of the state building levy fund. An early project includes an entire new laboratory school which will release the present school for badly needed college classrooms. Other contemplated uses included a science building, heating plantf^physical education play fields, special education school for handicapped children, residence halls for married students and other college expansion made necessary by increased enrollment.--Photo by Tom Barber of Barber Studio. President Summer To CSCE Summer Students: We have been looking forward ! all year to this summer school and we believe we have provided a pro- ram of learning and recreation vhich will please all those stu- enL 1 ; who have been wilh us in revious summers as well as Ihose f you who are with us for the irsl lime. We look forward to summer chool because it brings you to ur campus where you share with s the knowledge and experiences vhich are your own special pos- essions. To be cnlirely frank boul it, a great many of Ihe incst things we teach here have jeen learned from you; we simply ire passing them on lo olhers. I do not need to toll'you about (Continued on Page 13) Students Will Be Guests at Rodeo orHorseShow Following a policy of past years, ium.raer school students at Colorado State College will again be guests o£ the Greeks'- Chamber 'of Commerce at the horse show next Saturday or Sunday and the rodeo the night of July 3. Each student registering for the summer session 'will receive .one free ticket. The ticket may be used at either night of the horse show but only the July 3 night performance of the rodeo. The free llckels for the horse show are in section 2 of the main grandstand, while Ihe tickets for ' the rodeo are in sections two, three and four of the north grandstand. Students must pick up their free tickets at the ticket office in Frasier hall on the campus. No free tickets will be issued at the Chamber of Commerce office. The deadline for obtaining the Iree tickets is noon next Saturday. In addition, students may also purchase as many seats as they wish. 3,026 Enroll at CSCE Setting Summer Record. All- summer session enrollment records have been shattered again at Colorado Stale CpiJege. Registration for the eight weeks' session which started Monday Color, Drama in Horse Show Here June The Greeley horse show at Island Grove park June 29-30 will be filled wilh color, drama and beauty, which alone will make it an entertaining event. BuU to the person who knows Ihe terms and has some idea of (he marks of a winner the show will he even more exciting and entertaining. A show horse of winning caliber, according to authorities on horses, has clean, straight, high front and hock action. The winner carries his ears well forward, his head well set, his neck beautifully arched and responds instanlly to his rider when gails are called. His back is (Continued on Page 15) Red Cross Annual Meeting Monday The annual meeting of the Weld County chapter of the American Red Cross will be held Monday evening at 6:30 p. m., in the Pio neer room of the Camfield hotel. Neil Horan Heads Stale Firefighters LOVELAND M -- Retired Denver, fireman Neil Horan was elecl- ed president Saturday of the Colorado Firefighters Assn. during the group's 40th anniversary convention here. Iloran succeeds Jack Fowler of La Junta. First vice president, Oscar W. Jaynes, Clifton; 2nd vice president, Herbert E. Bertsch, Alamosa; 3rd vice president, Harold Graves, Fort Morgan; 4lh vice president, Nick Patele, Louisville; 5lh vice president, Joe Talbot, Pueblo. He-elected were: E. E. Anderson, Englewood, treasurer; Arthur J. Becker, Denver, secretary, and Roy P. Herron, Denver, hislorian- cuslodi:n. . , . , _ , , At the concluding day's fire-1 Communist North Korea lighting lournamenl, Brighton's! fight lo defend the Korean armis- department walked off with lopjtice agreement came out of Pel- honors among 27 competing;pin? Sunday, teams Lowry Air Force Base was The official People s Daily second and crews from Fort Mor- charged in an editorial broadcast zsn third in the competilion lor I by Radio Pcipm? that the Umled £500 in prize money. i Stales "has seriously threatened Guest speaker at Saturday | the armistice agreement and night's concluding banquet was · peace in Asia" by sending new Pr Llewellyn Heard, research s c i - l a r m s to strengthen the U. N. Mtist for Standard Oil Co. of In-1 command in South Korea, diana. Colorado Supreme Court' "The United States," it warned. Justice Leonard Sulton a t t e n d e d ; " m u s t be responsible for all the on behalf of Governor McNichols. ; consequences. . . .The Korean___ i Chinese side would fight resolute- j l v lo defend the armistice agree- Imcnl." Reds Threaten War in Korea SEOUL, Soulh Korea ifi -- A declaration thai Red China and reached 3,026 at noon Monday, compared.with a- registration of 2,- 7SO at the same hour last year, an increase of 276. Last year, the final registration figure for the eight weeks' term was 2,844, an increase of nearly 100 over the Monday noon figure a year ago. A similar increase this year would boast the eight weeks' enrollment figure to approximately 3,100. Formal registration for the eight weeks' session was held Saturday when 2,950 students registered. This was an increase of 300 over the number who registered on Saturday last year. At 3 p.m., Saturday, one hour before formal registration ended, registration passed last year's final registration, which included all those who appeared late and registered the first week. Enrollment fo the pre-session was 2,435, an increase of about 10 per cent over Ihe 2,220 lotal in the 1956 pre-session. would Frederick May Gel Some Federal Help, Sen. Alloll Asserts WASHINGTON Ml -- The town of Frederick in northern Colorado may get some federal help in restoring its flood-destroyed water facilities, Sen. Gordon Alloll (R- Colo) said Saturday. Allott said he and Rep. William S. Hill (R-Colo) have asked Ihe Federal Community Facilities Administration to investigate fully Ihe possibilities of making a ban to the community. Allott said that though federal officiils had indicated lo Frederick Mayor A. J. Hicks during informal discussions that' a loan could not be granted, he felt con fident that a complete sludy of | Ihe project and lown'j 'finances' could lead to some federal assisl- ancc. Allolt said that Val Peterson, j administrator of. federal Civil De-i fense, has assured him that a corn- Frank Mclntyre Frank 0. Mclntyre, of Los An geles, director- of public relation for the California Teachers Asso ciation, southern section,, who ha spent 24 years working, as a teacher or in work connected with ;school problems, will speak at th« Monday night assembly at the Gar den .Treater at B p.m. He has served as director of the Norfolk, Nebr. Chamber of Commerce and the president of the Nebraska Junior College Association. He also has been a leader of sales Iraining courses for many firms in the midwest and in southern California. Dave Hill Heads School Planners Dave D. Hill, newly elected mem her of the Greeley school board, was elected chairman Saturday of the 15-member Weld County School Planning, committee. The vice chairman elected was J. Thane Turner, president of the Nunn school board. · The election Saturday afternoon at the office ot Paul N. Lodwick, county superintendent of schools, was the only business transacted at this, the first meeting of the committee. It was set up June 8 under the terms ol Senate Bill 385 This bill calls for the committee ,lo sludy public schools in Ihe county and come up with a plan for reorganizing all or part of the school districts. Mills Refuses Answers io Questions on Slaying D E N V E R wi -- Police said Monday Ernest J. Mills refused to admit or deny whether he killed his pretty wife and stuffed her ; body inin a refrigerator. Detective Chief James Childcrs aid he and two other officers, Detective LI. Ed MeCune and DC- loclivc Carl Brandt, questioned Mills for an hour and -10 minutes. Childcrs quoted Mills as saying answers ot the police questions "might incriminate me." Civil Rights Set Aside by Senate Group President W. R. Ron fifth Nuclear Blast Monday second sunrise. The fireball, Thermopolis Has Theater Fire Sun. niEHMOPOLIS. Wyo. IBC Dissolved by Court Order ATOMIC TEST SITE, Nev, WV- The fifth' shot of the current nu clear test series went off with spectacular bang over Frenchma Flat Monday morning. The blast was well above nor mal in size and was the largest s far of the current series. 01 servers watching it through higi density goggles from 40 mile awey reported it came off like a as seen from the observation point used by newsmen, rose above the horizon and 'ormed what looked like a mas live cauliflower head. The shot originally was scheduled lo go off Sunday but un- avorable winds forced a 21-hour lostponemcnt. The nuclear device was exploded rom a balloon suspended about 00 feet above the desert. More han 850 military observers and a number of civil defense officials witnessed the explosion. The mili- ary men were in trenches about 500 yards from ground zero. The exact size of the blast was lot disclosed, but the Atomic En- ·rgy Commission had said earlier lhat il would be above 20 kilo- ons, or more powerful than Ihe ombs dropped on Hiroshima and Nagasaki during World War H. Among Ihe active parlicipanls n Monday's shot were 835 pigs. Some of Ihcm were covered wilh material used in mililary clolhing, which was lo be examined lo de- rmine how It had been affected by radiation. The pigs were strung out at varying distances from ground zero. They were lo be examined in an elfort to learn more about realmcnl of injuries rcsulling from heat, radiation and pressure. Bomb shelters also were set up for testing and food was exposed to learn how it would he affected by the Wist. The flash was so bright it was blinding in daylifiht and so strong WASHINGTON - The Sen- c Judiciary Committee voted 7- Monday to temporarily lay aside vil rights legislation--already on e Senate calendar--and take up n antitrust measure. The action was taken at Ihe com- ittee's lirst meeting since the cnate, in an unusual move Us! eek, voled lo place t h e - a d m i n station's House-passed c i v i ights bill ou its calendar. The effect of the short-cut pro :edure adopted by the Senate wa to bypass the Judiciary Commi dor. .ee, where a companion measur has been bottled'up by its Sout ern opponents. Sen. Dirksen (R-I11), chief Se ate sponsor of the civil rights b: was one of those who.opposed pu ting it behind the meat packin measure. He told newsmen opp ncnts will argue that the Sena shouldn't act on civil rights legi lation while it is still be/ore th committee. Sen. East mittflo chairman. Challenge Made Public at Once in Washington WASHINGTON OB -- The Unite*) States formally proposed to Russil Monday a "regular exchange od uncensored radio and televisioi broadcasts." The State Dept. said in a nols handed to Soviet Ambassador Georgi Zarubin that such programs would "promote a freer exchange of information and ideas on important world developments." The American note called on Russia for "an agreement in principle at an early dale" for such an exchange of broadcasts and telecasts. Diplomats could settle Jaler, it said, the problem of how often they would be carried and ovtr what stations. Madt. Public Quickly The State Dept., in an effort tn ve the American proposal maxi- um publicity, took the unusual tep of making public its offer our hours after Ambassador Wiliam S. B. Lacy handed it to Am- assador Zarubin. Lacy is special assistant lo See- etary ot State Dulles and' in, barge ot American government'! irogram of- East-West contacts., le holds the rank of ambassa- thc.com said a/tcr th Toup's closed meeting that isasure to transfer antitrust en orcement in the meat packing in- ustry from the Agriculture. 'DcpL the Federal Trade Commission ad been moved ahead of the civil ghts bill. from 50 to 60 miles from the tes area. The. blast was heard as a rumbl at- Tonopah, Nev., about 100 mile away, and also at Reno, Nov., abo 300 miles distant, and Bisho Calif., approximately 100 mile away. The AEC said that becaus of "stratospheric reflection of th sound wavn" the blast was hear in some areas.of California. Man Injured In Brighton Wreck )ies In Hospital One of 10 persons injured in a 2-car crash north of Brighton Friday died Saturday at Colorado General Hospital, raising (he slate's highway traffic toll lo 133. Jose Chavez, 5G, of Brighton died of chest, back and internal injuries. Four of Chavez' sons also were injured in the accident. Adam, 20, identified is the drver, is In fair condition wilh internal injuries and face cull. Henry, 19, Is in fair condition with abdominal Injuries. Salvador, 17, is in poor condition with a broken pelvis and internal injuries. All are In Colorado General. Fernando, 16, was released after Ircalmenl. Three of six occup?.nls in Ihe other car were slill hospitalized. They arc the driver, Darold Glenn, 25. of Grcslcy, in good condition at Weld County General hospital at Greelcy. Glenn did not sjs-| t a i n rib fractures. He expects lo| A tola! of 225 Kiwanis members be released from the hospital Wed-1 and wives from eight surrounding 'astor Dies at 95 ROLAND', Iowa HI -- The Hev. otgred A. Smedal, 95, believed be the oldest pasior in the vangclical Lulhcran Church of ncrica, died Saturday. He undcd the pension syslcm for Ihe hurch's ministers. He w« born Mundsl, Norway. The formal, American proposal to Moscow came, some two weeks after Senate Democratic Leader Johnson of Texas suggested that the Eisenhower administration pror pose an "open curtain" to help the United States state its views directly to the Russian people. : ; Johnson proposed June 8 in a New York speech that President Eisenhower capitalize on Soviet party -chief, Khrusbchev.'s television appearance on American networks by asking tile Soviets "to pen the Iron Curtain." Registration for July 18th Th* total number of Create/ ·flsidents who registered Friday or the special election July 18 Hti 66. This brings Ihe number registered at the Greeley city hall to 1,243. Deadline for registrations is e p. m. July 9. Area Kiwanis Groups Meet Here Tonight it wrenched doors from their hinges 14 miles away. I The. AEC said the top cloud was being blown slighlly norlh of due leasl from Frenchman Flat, mov- ncsday; Robert G r a h a m . 36, ol Grccley, in good condition at Veterans Hospital wilh an injured wrist, ciubs have registered for the an- n u a l all-Kiwanis night banquet and dance to be held tonight (Monand Anthony Pcconi, 45, of Fl. Lup- d a y ) at the Grccley Community ton, in critical condition at Colorado | building. The meeting begins at . ------- _..:.,_ - ...... ,,,-,..,, General wilh a skull froclurc. Slate Patrolman Wilbur Hunt said the crash occurred when This a n n u a l event is held dur- the International Kiwanis con- Colorado Weather Local for 24 hours ending at 8 m. Monday: high, 78; low, 48. Ending at 8 a. m. Sunday: high, ; low, 4fl; precipitation, .19. Temperature at 2 p. m. Monday as 91 degrees. Coloradr -- Generally fair Mony, Monday night and Tuesday; warmer in the east Monday and Monday night; a little cooler in he north Tuesday afternoon; low Monday night 30 in the mountains; in lie northwest corner to 50 the east and south; high Tuesday 65-75 in the northwest corner lo 80 in the east and south. Boulder, Longmont -- Fair Monday night and Tuesday; warmer Vlonday and Monday night; high Monday and Tuesday 83; low Monday night 52. Southwestern Colorado -- Generally fair with little change in .emperature through Tuesday, low Monday night 30 in the mountains, in the lower elevations and 1 ligh Tuesday 80. FIVE-DAY F O R E C A S T S . Colorado -- Temperatures will average 2-7 degrees below seasonal. Warm beginning of week, be^ coming cooler middle of week with small day to day changes thereafter. ' Scattered afternoon 2nd evening showers and thunderstorms by middle of week, mostly north and east portions. Afternoon high temperatures 75-85 northwest to high 80s southeast, lowering to 70s and 80s southeast by middle of the week. Low night temperatures -10s mountains, 40s northwest, 50s southeast. ins at a speed of about 26 or 27 . c h a v e z pu | ]rri on!o L - s . ss f r o m , ·, v c m j o n _ which ]S currenllv - m prog . | miles an hour in a direction a lil-| c n u r l l y roa( i j n ( 0 i ne . path of tie north of SI. George, Utah. I Glenns 1 car. I "I ress at Atlanlic Cilv. ... l , , F , d e r a l Judce ! Only light fallout readings arc at ^ A -, s{ , nccs nt h i g h w a y Civl Defense Agency's decision |TM "": "T'^mg"'aa^" irTNcw! l a n c c s t o w a r d U l a h ; not lo declare the community a : y^k '"and Illinois a "d dirc'clcd i announcement. The major disaster area. J a m e s D N o r r j s a[)d A r t h u r M : Wirlz, lo (fit rid of all stock i n ; Moose Show Tonight Madison Square Garden within: The Moose lodge is sponsoring five years. j a 5l5 8 e snow ' Hypnotic Marvels, at I Norris and Wirlz, presidents of i l l s home on smith Eighth avenue | Uhc two IBC corporations, w e r e ) at 8 p-m. tonight (Monday). Start WILLIAMSBURG, Va. -x PORT HARDY, B. C. ... - Four- i ordered to resign js olficers and j ol Ihe show will be Professor , Gov. McNichols said .Monday lhal 14 Killed, 4 Survive Canadian Air Crash Governor Wants New 1-Year Term Wyoming -- Temperatures wfll averse 2-8 degrees below seasonal. Frtijuent but mostly small day The procram toniRht includes a (o d a y changes. Scattered after- l a l k by Ihe Rev. Merle Allen of noon and evening showers and Ihe First Presbyterian church, a brass ensemble of music teachers at Colorado Slate College snd rlancinfi. Charley Novak's band from Fort Collins will furnish the music. Ihunderslorms most days. Afternoon high temperatures high 60s and 70s . ·Russian Navy Ships Pass Thru Suez Canal Regional Weather Wyoming -- Partly cloudy in the northwest Monday and over the stale Monday night and Tuesday; few showers in the northern. mountains Monday afternoon, in .rum n.t\nLf i , u. ·-. -- -- * ""· iumi-n-u *·' .-.-. B " -- - . j . . i.-.,, - c mounidLiii uiunudy diieiuuuu, ui lecn of the 18 passengers and |directors of the Garden within 30 Gcorpe Singer, noted hypnotist, j h e plans to seek another term as _ crewmen aboard a Pacific Wesl- days a f t e r July 1. .. . J The show ,,, 1 .nelude demonslra- govcrno,· . C o l o r a d o m - «" S,«D Egypt w - Two ^^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ern Airlines DC3 were killed Sun- 1 judge Ryan, who on March 8 j lions of sll phases of hypnosis. C I Stockton Services In Denver Funeral services for Malcolm G. ,j- Firp Stockton Sr., formerly ol Grce" r - Mre ' - .fcc Friday, will .,. 'CI day afternoon when the plane I found the promoters and the IB crashed and burst into names on!guilty of monopoly in promoting the airport here. | championship lights, handed down Airlines officials said 12 passcn-' the ruling. Xorrif and Wirlz own gcrs and Iwo crew members were;about 39 per cent of the Garden VIENNA, G?.. '.11 killed. Stewardess'Pat Wilson, 23,'stock. : C-ec-:sc, TfiMdcn At a press conference while, at- Soviet destroyers and an auxiliary tending the National Governors Banker steamed s o u t h w a r d Conference here, McNichols first through the Suez Canal Sunday. the mountains portions Tuesday; fair in the louth. and east portions Monday; warmer most of Ihe state Monday and at 4 S^..V, i .Vs e k^-- 5 TM-c^ r|£r «. ^,^r^. w -^s"-^-?^7 _,. T' I Grcclcy, but have been changed. m«LQ.| of Vancouver, and three passengers escaped with minor injuries. The twin-engined plane h a d , turned back to the airport after its lakcoff on its scheduled trip to Vancouver, B. C., an hour's flight away. B_ut it crashed on the runway, nosed eytr ant), burst into flames. f ' '1 revocable," said Judge R y a n . In his "opinion on remedies," to bt followed hy a decree effective July 1, Judge Ryan said the promoters would be . enjoined hereafter from holding any office of directorship in the Garden. 'bile. said he "hadn't givrn m u c h i T h e y were the first Russian war- ,. , .. «· ,.j. .». F ;s= hr · "· ""·"" --' -s-irttt* r -·"'· sygs sArg m erahn*,-. ' T«. 1. .*. !»M «r Era*TM.C...11 Aulh.,11, .Ilk SitaTS^Jii k w i n S S nigh' 30 in the mounlains to 45-53 elsewhere; high Tuesday 60 in the norlh and 65-75 in the south. New Mexico -- Partly cloudy Monday, Monday night and Tuesday; scattered thundcrshowera west and south Monday iftcraoon «nd evening, i "The divorcement, to be elfec: ambassador (a NATO, returned to ; though he could not reach his orig- c i a ls quoted the Russians as say- live, musl he complete and ir-' his home here Sunday lo rest after ^nal goals for slate Bovernmcnt. j n j ih e vessels were heading from 'hcinc hospitalized for treatment o f ' within t w o years. He added, jScvasiopol on the Black Sea to coronary disease. ."I'm inclined to t h i n k I'd like lo i viadivoslok, in Ihe Far Easl, and The 79-year-old former U. S. s e n - ' f i n i s h what I've set out lo do." i " m a y spend some lime in Ihe Red alor was discharged aflcr a 1 2 - j If elected in 1958, McNichols j Sea ." day stay in Emory Hospital at At- will have a four-year lerm under lanta. He came home by a u t o t n o - l a cpnslilulional amendment ap- ipro\%d at the 1956 election. · THE ASSOCIATED PRESJ nlBhl jimti) .' r

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