GKEEI.EY TRIBUNE The Greeley Daily Tribune MILDRED S. H A N S E N 1EO G . KOENIG . . . . J A K F ESTRTCK JR. Â· and Trie Grecley Republic*!* EXECUTIVE STAFF Â· . rabHitw'i I L O V D f- MERRILL ItifM M i l . I A. U J'ETERSEN Â· Â· Â· Clre. Urr. I CLARK PAGE Co PabLsitnJ Cvrr; ,VÂ«*k DM ET.rJn Tk- THtnre.Repi;b]kÂ»o Publiihlr.t O f f l e i 111 ETchlb St.. GiÂ«!*7 Co'o Eottrtd Â«i itccr.d cliu mÂ»U*Â« *l tbÂ« Pott- Â»ffkÂ« Kt Gt*elÂ«y. Cofcudo un(!*i ihr id KÂ«Â«h I IS'I . Â·AtioetBlion. InUr.d D*II 7 lion A tiil Bama of Ci TK* Ait.;[Â»Ud Fin* it lit tly to the air of xÂ«r I k r terÂ»1 r.cvr rrlnltd tn K5 w*:i u Â·Â» AP ctÂ«i d aNlkin ntitJ(4 I Mir 19.00. I raonlhi 15.04. on* Â· 11.9}. Bj tnill o-jUUi CotalÂ«rfo. I 111.00 or. rsonCi tl.Ct StiTlc. nuÂ» jtH Â»njwVÂ«* Foreign countrfw month Citr CÂ»trlÂ«r t\.V troatb P U B L I C FOftUM-- I'DbUt muil b* co loriet thin 13 tlrTMlurr m ait b* Drlntr o tarn tett*rÂ» Â«ora4. CorrÂ«1 "lib tbnn K^^blEein P ts k Ifi Co. bj GTÂ«*!Â» j T T rripMo! UnlftB KÂ». Pause and Ponder: H Â» l i Clowr Thin Whltptrtd PrÂ«yÂ«r T "Who shall separate us from the love at (Jhrist?"--Kom. 8:35 Much Delinquency Klamed Upon Idleness .:' H a v i n g served 22 years as a judge, during which time he has heard 5o" f OOO cases involving juvenile delinquency and crime, W i l l i a m G. J-ong, judge of Seattle Superior Court, says "1 h a v e yet to JlÂ«e a really serious offender whose trouble was not caused lo a large extent by idleness." ; The January Header's Digest a r t i e l e by Judge Long, "Lei's Allow Our Teen-Agers to WorX," ivas condensed from The American Magazine. '' Writing in the Reader's Digest. Judge Long stales: "Most young people who get into tangles with Ihe law today do so because they huve 'nothing else to do. Labor-saving devices in Ihc home have ::isd; f a m i l y ^chores' for youngsters largely a thing of the past. And a n t i q u a t e d , so- called 'child-tabor' laws make il difficult, if not impossible, for the average youngster u n d e r 18 to t a k e a u s e f u l Job. Thus m a n y adolescents are forced into idleness. l f '(Â· While child-labor laws have succeeded in protecting youth from ex- ploitalion by the unscrupulous, Judge Ixjng poinli nut lhal some of Ihese jaws have become meaningless today. "Technical progress has made inany unwholesome child-labor practices unprofillble. The rising level of civic conscience has created new protective measures outside Ihe law. Our laws h a v e now gone past the point of common sense." - The judge insists, for example, thai such things as "working papers," proof of b i r l h clnle and "a lol of other t i m e - c o n s u m i n g evidence" fhould nol be arbitrary job requirement for Ihe young. ; "Some very fine people," he says, "believe that youngsters can just /play' themselves into happy and constructive citizenship; and so they 'xo a'll out for more playfields, more camps, more recreational facilities." Conceding Ihe value of play, the judge deplores loo much reliance on play'alone, to Ihe point where Ihe virtue of old-fashioned (oil is overlooked. ! He urges n three-point revision of our '.'archaic" child-labor laws: ; 1. Eliminate 3!! la-.vs which require Icen-agcrs to register and obtain working papers before they can lake normal jobs. i 2. Let boys and girls, with their parents' consent, accept suitable jobs in any appropriate field. i : 3. Unify all stale and federal .child-labor law! to t h a t Icsa! job In one slate is not illegal in another. Little Guy Ponders as Year Nears End By J A M E S MARLOW Asiociitcd Pr.H Ntwi Analyit ' The little guy, any little guy going home this New Year's Eve, has to button up his coat against the cold. Il't not jusl the weather which chills him. It's Ihe climale of the limes. ' It was only 10 years ago, with the war j u s t over, that he set out like a ship on an untried sea, a world suddenly M peace, wondering what Ihe oncoming tide of years had in store for him. He hoped it would E S And in a way it was very good. He got married, had children, lur- nisbed a home, found al lasl a job he liVeil and wanted lo s ick with, and'made more money than he thought he would. So did people Â»ronnd TM But il was not enough. II was nnl the whole thing. He was uneasy. Not in a nig way. Not in a rtcep way. But troubieu. \Ic hid Â»n imeasf misgiving about the fulure, about Ihe world and everyone, including him. If he had lo pul il in words, he's say: "I keep a s k i n g mysel/, 1 Comments By WILLIAM L. RYAN AP Foreign Ntws A n a l y t t The K h r u s h c 1) c v-Uulganiu speeches to (he Supreme Soviet in Moscow T h u r s d a y serve as a striking demonstration of the technique employed by the Kremlin leadership in 1955. The year ends as il began, on a note of thrcnl ami bluster. The performance of the Soviet leaders belurc their rubber stamp P a r l i a m e n t illustrated the zigzag technique conceived by I.enin and applied effectively by Bulganin and Khrushchev this year as weapon of great power politics. It must be plain to all non-Communist leaders now thai (he ".spirit of Geneva" was a Soviet creation. Only the Soviet Union could torpedo it, and Ihe Kremlin did that al the October foreign ministers conference. The t a s k before K h r u s h c h e v and Bulganin there- a f t e r was to transfer the blame for the waning of the spirit to President Eisenhower and other Western leaders. So far as Ihe K r e m l i n was con ccnicri, the "spirit of Geneva" accomplished its purpose, serving as the zag for the previous belligerent lig. It raised hopes throughout the world for an end to Ihe cold war. U c o m m i t t e d statesmen anil lend ers to expressions favoring "peaceful coexistence," a plirase coined by Lenin, used e x t r a v a g a n t l y by Stalin and claimed wholly by the Soviet leadership. It transferred credit for peace efforts lo . the Kremlin. It created pressures against non-Corn mimist govern- m e n t s both In Europe and in Asia to try casing tensions by negotiation. II created hopes that concessions lo the Communists might bring concessions from t h e m . The m a i n target of Soviet foreign policy in 1955 was the West's position of strength. Threats failed lo break up Western defense arrangements, so the Kremlin went over lo smiles. It raised the hope in G e r m a n y that might he possible; in France that it might not be necessary lo rearm West Germany. Jn Asia Us aim was to create Ihe impression that the real menace to world peace lay In the policies of the United States. U a t t e m p t e d to make "military blocs" the whipping boy for the world's troubles and to foster the idea of neutralism in the cold lion mean every once n family like mine go in a while, where is everything heading and will Â» ,,,, Â« n v - b J on lo old age or just go up in dust and smoke?" ' He and others like him had c o m e out of the blood and death of world War H liite people stumbling out of a fire, wanting nothing so much 95 peace and quiet for a long, long time. But it didn't turn out like that. ' the war was hardly over before the world Iwixted around In a new must go on testing hydrogen bombs and building our armed strength. Any nation which ties lleelf to American leadership is endangering its own security and damaging the prospects foi wotid peace." Hchind Mils strong propaganda attack the Soviet Union is continuing with its own b r a n d of imperialism and colonialism. It is gnawing away at the barriers standing in the way of political domination by the Soviet utea. The hydrogen bomb statements of Khrushchev and the others indica'e they believe they can cor'.iuue to do this without the risk of World War III because nuclear weapons have produced a standoff leaving to them the advantage of the political-economic offensive. Health History May Be Incorporated into Part Of Program of AMA KOHT COI.UKS -- The new health history developed by the Colorado Slate A g r i c u l t u r a l Plan- uing Committee may be incorporated into a part of the program of the American Medical Association, according lo Mrs. Clara Anderson, Stale Home Agent, Colorado A a n d M Extension Service. Aubrey Gales, field director o( [ho American M e d i c a l Association, recently contacted the health com- millce of the state planning group for permission to reprint (lie his- lorv for use in, other slates. The- HeaHh Ili'slory is s record book lo help families keep a more a c c u r a t e medical history in the home. Available at your county extension office, it costs only two cents a copy. Each member of Ihe d i v i d u a l "Health History." The home demonstration clubs of Colorado based (heir health pro- In Elkdom At the Grcclcy Elks session Wednesday, A r t h u r K. Anderson of Ilie. Chrislijias basket commil- lee reported 1-18 families were provided with baskets, and expressed t h e appiecialion of the lodge to all u h o assisted in packing And delivering Ihe baskets. Appreciations were " also expressed by Jtoss I. Shaklce lo all who assisted with the crippled children's parly. K a r l L. Adams of Ihe Elks bl"ixl bank commitlee reported holiday service offerings of blood for Ihe bank is keeping Ihe bank up lo par, although m a n y heavy withdrawals have been mode upon it during Ihe past month. Donors may secure appointment by calling Grecley 4000. George Holt of the welfare c o m m i t t e e reported one case cared for by his committee last week. Alberl A. LaKollelle of (he funeral committee reported service by Ihis committee. Grcetey Elks Chorus aitls during the week included a fine introductory program at the Crippled children's party with Marvin George lead- Ing the chorus ind the children In the singing; circling' Â»t the \S'eld Counly . Nursing Home, Ronr'll Home and for Â· record on KYOU. Soclil Evnt Approximately 2500 Elks, members of their families and house- guests attended . the , annual Christmas, home-coming on Monday, .' according lo report by the committee. Appreciation was expressed lo Dr. Edwin J. Haefeli and lo Ihe officers and committee members who insisted. According to''announcement by Leonard S. Lamb, txaltcd ruler, Ihe NÂ«w Year'i Eve's, dance on Saturday will have to be confined to members only. JÂ« Mirkus and the Musickrafters 'will furnish the music, .according to L. E.. Kills, c h a i r m a n . . ' ' On Jan. 9, Ijikcwood Elks lodge gives its aister lodge program. Colorado Springs, Greeley and Forl Morgan Elks are invited. Notify the secretary if you expect to attend the Likcwood 'program. On January 16, the grand exalted ruler will be it a-meeting* in Denver. Notify the secretary it you expect to attend this program. . .Dicimtwr V Belvie Morris and Helen L. \Vatson lo Jesus E spines a, N45 II., Lois 1Z and 13, Block 35, Millikcn, No Hev. Albert Brizal 'to Fred Moya, Lois 14, 15, arid 16, Block 2, Erie, K'o. Rev. - Helen'E. Arnold lo William Reagan, NEM, EWNWW, E W S E M , 3511.58. Rev. 57.15. Heserving all interest in oil, gas and other minerals in the above.described property. . Johannes C. and Edna ,!.' Johansen lo John Ruiz, Lots 11, 12 and 13,. E x c e p t ' t h e E35 ft. thereof, in Weld County Real .Estate Transfers RÂ«venuÂ« itampt o'n rial ei lUU trinifen Â«re it tKe rate Â°' 11.10 ptr thouiand. ' Block' 16, Fort Lupion, Colorado Rev, Â«.60. ' Â·- . George W. Case to Robert Â»hd Auretia H. Trevlno, Lots 22, 23, 14, 25, 26, 27, 28, in Block 60 Milliken, Tfev. $1.10. . . B e n j a m i n Waller Bopell lo Hannah Bonell Bonscy, Agnes Bonell Deforest and Benjamin . Walter Bonell,' Lot 7, Block 22, 'Windsor, f^'o. Bev. G. J. and Eva Hoscnof to Rose Hirsch and Hanna Laubhan, Lot 11, Block 11, Kern's Sub. -Windsor, No. [lev. Bob R. WcMenkcllcr lo Ray J..and Doris L. Ullrich, Lot 22 except the N33VS ft., Block 2, Sunny View, Evans, Rev. 511-00. More women t h a n men are taking public speaking courses la Maritzburg, South Africa. Â· STtoWCAStTFAS Ini Â» i A\ Vffi 'Â·H t h r *dltÂ»r *nicloth)| Â» tUmpti cnirlort (Â» reply t-J-JL* convulsion like a dragon that had swallowed its own fire. The old enemies had become Ihe new allies and Ihe old alhej hÂ»d become the new.enemies. The funny thing about il. he thought, was that nations are made up of people who acl through Ihe heÂ»dÂ« of Iheir government and people get iris/i at one another's governmenls but don'tjeqm to be mid at one 'il was an old story, he knew. Teople always got mad al govern- menls and went to war against governments and killed one another in the war without ever really being mad il one a n o t h e r personally. Whal could be more confusing, he thought, than what happened this week when Nikila Khrushchev, head of Ihe Russian Communist party, attacked the American government for wishing the satellite peo- P "^Khrushchev particularly picked pn President Eisenhower, the head of the A m e r i c a n government, but in the .sme breath said he hated to sound mean about Eisenhower because he liked the President 10 much personally. Rose Queen Crowned PASADENA, Calif. Wi -- Blonde Joan Culver was crowned queen of the 1956 Tournament of Roses Wednesday night. On M o n d a y thc'll ride in the 67th annual parade preceding the Rose Bowl game and Ihcn reign al Ihe UCLA- Michigan State grid battle. Moil Northern Ireland factory accidents happen on Monday forenoon, surveys show. D. C. RQYER About Your I n s u r a n c e . . . Have peace of mind by being fully insured against mishaps during the coming year. Insure to assure a HAPPY NEW YEAR D. C. Royer Agenc Phone 50 808 9lh S 9 Years Ago Dtcemb*r 3C, ItH Mr. and Mrs. K. W. (Dudley) arnharl, whosi secret marriage as an event of Thursday evening, ec. 10, wili leave soon lo make icir home in Borger, TÂ«x., where e is lo be employe*!. Mrs. Barnart is t h e former M ary " Ell a urger, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. ohn Burger of 1130 Thirleenlh Irnel. Tbe couple recited single ring owe in the rectory o( SI. Peter's atholic church with the Rev. B. J. 'roegel officiating. Miss Pauline Burger alonded her ister as maid of honor. Miss (alhlecn Delaney" was bridesmaid antes Barnes and Archie Jones twth of Borger, Tex., were grooms men. Following the service, Ihe wed- |[ng parly w*Â»n( to the home of Ihe iride's parenli whert ? small reception was held fo. inlimale riends of Ihe .couple. The bride wa. gr?duated from Greeley High school in 1933. For he past year she has been, employed in Ihe Kinncy Jewelry ilore. The groom IE tht SOP of Mr. and Mrs. M. F. B a r n h a r t of Borger, Tex., where he was graduated From high school in 1931. Expert TV Repair AH Mak*K--Prompt Stmce W . F l n Â» n c Â« Picture Tube* A L L W O R K G U A R A N T E E D Phone 746 Modem Appliance Co, 928 8th AvÂ«. Me.-nbir R.M.R. 4 TV TÂ«h., (ne. t*.ttWCY fcYUY * WÂ«? DR. JfeVrtft ODtVJ, NftWRU CftPlToU/ Vlf faiiiih' should have his own m- gram this past y e a r on the "Health History." A total of 3,747 histories have been completed. The will continue tliis y e a r to encour health histories, Mrs. Anderson ob- PAtt PIP YOU KNfOWTHAI "He wants to know if we can use a foreign sales representative . . . H ThÂ» pÂ»trom of Frank Fin School rÂ«ccnt(y organ Iztd their flnt form if par ents organization. HALF ACRE CASTLE Party Portrait war. The Soviet Union-- nnd world f FIRST CHUBBV'S .THE LIFE OF THE 35TT PARTY.*, si -AN01ATES--HE BECOMES MORE op A STILL-LIFE. H^K Communism--could deal more ef- TH\T/..THEY'RE FUN) } OH, CHUB3VAND C1NNY ARE GOING TO THE NEW YEAR'S EVE PARTY WITH u$ " 'OH, , GOSH/ ficiently with its progra m landing in the Russians' way was he world leadership of the United Stales. Thai leadership had to he Now Khrushchev and Bulganin are saying to the Soviet people and the world: "See--\vc wanted peace and competitive coexistence. We don'l went or need u p ar because we are sure of the superiority ol our syslera. But so kmg as Amcr- lean policy remains what it is / we BY HAM FISHER CONTRITE MRS TOOMUL JOE PALOOKA OH.XHUJ, MR. PAUJOKA i...i HOPE you gy a* notse LAST N6HT.. I LOST MY TEMPER,,.0Â«0 I ^ I'M SURE THERE IT GOES AGAIN...POOR AW.TOOMLL.. GOOD OLD TOC*UC, HE JUST MAM IT m TKE noose W TIME. ,..!..I PROMISE IT WON'T EVER HMffU MAM.., I DOtTT WCftV HOW SAM TOlfflATti ME Unfriendly Host SCORCIIY SMITH , FATHER! .Â·"1 I MVE JWTEP A DICKIE DARE r* no iwTB....8/r i tXX'T WARN* DiE./ if I JOIH'TOS MUG, *E3SE COUI.O WJTIW, "WEN PICK UP POC AW'CWE... ..BUT SUPPOSE SCWE ^HIP'PICKS THEM UP FIRST- JUST WHAT TO'THH JUDGE 7 on WAHT l SHOULD OltJ YOU I H LEAViU'COC 'PARE TO KE I N o WILL^WU STEP UP, AND ASK THEM TO TTJÂ«N IN THE 6ALD 1GGLE -- FDR THE GOOD OF VOUR COUNTFTY' VJHEREVEP THEY'RE AH RGGER TH- BALD K3G1.E IS GOOD FO'MAH ViE CAr* PROJECT AH IWAGE OF -oo THEVLL ON THOSE Â·- OW f^ SEE. AND ING CLOUDS- I-T HEARNtXJ, A '3R1M SPEECH.'.' BLTT-SOOM AFTER-THFiF. HEADLINES "Look at all the New Year's resolutions you to make! 'Â· '
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