Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on December 31, 1955 · Page 6
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 6

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Greeley, Colorado
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Saturday, December 31, 1955
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Page 6
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6 . GREELEY. TRIBUNE, Saturday, l)*t. »l, 19*5 The Greeiey Daily Tribune ·nd Tht Grctky R«f vbHc EXECUTIVE STAFF U1LDRED S. HAKSEK LEO G. KOENIG . · · JAKE ESTR1CK JR. · · . Pub.iilMT I FLOYD IX MEKR1LL , tuIcNi Kir. 1 A. t. PETEflSEN - · . . Cue. M«r. I CbARK PACK lb« Tiib^ct-R«pub!fr«o poblithhit Otttet 114 Eithtb SU. Gr*f!«y. Colo, llcmbei Aiiac.aUd FrM». Conrad* Pt Al.'winter,. InUrd DiLt? Pmi A»oc1 liriTi Aedtt B-jrcau ef drtuUlion. Tb. A«oeUt*d Pre« U foliltcd ucl i!r«]jr to tbi we of r«pcbHf*llon of i lfc« toeAl ««·! pritUd ID lM» oew«p«c fci w«)l u ill AP ««·"* fJiJj-*Uhr«. cJL.itera.ru GUIDEPOST Ryan's Comments ils "open skies" proposal for arms :onlfol, which lefl the Russians . moMfa. Cili C»trkr 11,Of mantk. PUBLIC f O B U M ~ P a f c l k t o i « » LrtUn tau»t b« no Icntftf «5rtti 160 words. Corral .i*r..tar« mist U ptlit. 1 -Hfc tbnn. Ii»u*4 W Tb. Tilbum Rwibliein P n b lUfcit-r Oc, bj Gr«l«j T j p»- r *pM**l U n l c n Mo. *l*. Pause »nd Ponder: H« I« Clour Thin · Whl»?»r«d Priy«r ·': "Kear not, for I am with you, be not dismayed, for I am your 'nod; I will strengthen you, I will help you, I will uphold you with my victorious right hand."--Isa. 41:10 The New Year ; Trials, triumphs, sorrows and joys, Ihc things done right »nd the mistakes made, in Ihe 12 months of 155, are behind in. '· The effects of that year, the results of thing! thil happened in it, do not end. They continue to influence all the time that It left to us and lo those who come after us. ' One gift enjoyed by man is his ability to learn from experience, to. pul.the time that has passed into use in Ihe time th«t is to be. Any cynic can produce evidence to make one doubt such an optimistic claim of man's capacity. One can it least say thai men, ir, Iheir fashion, will do thoir best to produce,their own version nf a better world. · ' ' Mankind will try for the exalted goals that men have always ·ought-peace with each olher. At least men will seek peace with each e-lher--on their own terms. ' ·-' Errors h a v e been made, s the recently disclosed record of inttr- tslionil negotiations during and alter the war show. Mor« will be Biads, all more easily detecled by hindsight than foresight. - With the gaiety in welcoming Ihe new yeir, there should be a lolemn reVolve to use it for whal it is, the most precious gift to mankind, another chance. Record-Breaking Woman "r. Wives, we are told, should not only be interested in whal their husbands are doing, but should share their activities. If thil is true, jirs. Josephine Peary, who has died at 92, must hive been the ide»! heipmite. She was ii.i . /.ilr.-.iril r.obiil Z. P e a r y , who discovered the North Pole after many attempts. She accompanied him on ifiiumbar of expeditions, and held the f a r t h e s t north record for any inunan. A daughter, whom she described in t children'! beok callsd "pie Snow Baby," was born far above ihe Arctic Circle. X-When Peary discovered the Pole in 1909, the edge was taken off his hip'piness. Dr. Frederick A. CooV, a former associate, got in a cl»im to tKa discovery a few days ahead of Peary., Eventually i committee of'Danish scientist, examining CooVj dala, found th.t they did not Justify his claim. Peary's evidence could not be refuled. -'·The episode must have embittered Penry, partly because it deprived him, if only temporarily, of his rightful glory; partly bttauie Cftok, whom he had every reason to consider friend, played luch a pjrl. However, Peary preserved outward calm during the controversy, lid never indulged in personal attack on Cook. He will »o down in huvtory is Ihe American who achieved o 30;! that uploren hid »o«ghl more than my other. Mrs. Pesry's co-operation helped much. Victorian Vista. By James Laver. Houghton Mifflin. . The laco-papcr Valentine, the lidy for h a i r combings, Ihc blooin- . er, Ihc grocer's ilch, Ihu dado, Ihe j 10-inch waist, the ices calen with a fork, Ihe removes, Ihc lady cyclisl and crickelcr, the toxopholile (lhat is, arcliery addict)--these w r r c oddities for which we have *ong been accustomed to snicker al the Victorian age. U was al time changed from hock wi' to sherry with seltzer to whisky ith soda. It could have artist Aubrey Beardsley though lo be sure he could be Punch as Wierdsly Daubcry. There could be blushes for the wicked vv- man--"sh« has fallen by the Wayside"; it could be the social mentor lhat "girls arc so'seldom taught to be of any use whatever to a than that I am^only astonished at Ihc numbers of men who do marry"; and there was the ditty about a sad female left "waiting at the church, waiting at the church, when f found he'd left me in the lurch.'· Men and women might travel by the .new railroads. "Etiquelle of'Good Society" they attended "county balls, hunt halls, hospital balls, Paintings were anecdotal, the can can was Bohemia was already riueer--in "passionate Brompton," as 'his London section was called, you were asked "Are you intense?' and the answer was supposed he yes, an utterly utter yes, · The other side of Ihe picture was child labor,, sweatshop, floggcc soldiery, and finds some popular again as style and fashion turn full like the plague, but certainly this record deserves lo . be popular This is an Old Curiosity Shop of a book, full of the spoils of the Victorians. W. G. Rogers Fry Booklet Relates Poudre Canyon Story By WILLIAM L, RYAN AP Forlgn Nw f.: complaint.charging him with kill- Ing-"with malice sforelhought," Evans'said officers could -establish no concrete motive for the shooting. Young Baker'told Boise Police Chief James Brandon he met his Denver while on furlough from Ft. Carson, Colo. -The falher said he w'as going to Boise to see his children and they drove ' here together. The Bakers had five children during their marriage. On the way lo Boise 'the elder Baker said he was "going to get the guy who has been going, with Theresa" since their divorce three Mrs. Mary Hannah Hampshire of Leeds, England, sel a family record when she recently reached Critical Year for U.S. Foreign Pottey LWWM '.'. . ty WILLIAM L. VAN . ' : ., . AF Foreign N«wt Jknllytt , 'i'"Fnr.a variety ol reason's..19M it Ittiely Vo bt ».tou«h ind ev*n triKcal year tor XmericBn lorelan poMcy. . . - ; · · · In a year of campaigning for the prcsidentiil election!, bold Soviet gloves on the world stage can be difficult lo counter, «nd hold Soviet moves can be expeclcd. · ' : j j The lone of Communist Boss Khrushchev'! speech Thur«d«y ««»«? · clear indication that Moscow's policy is going to become more toujn ·nd unyielding on issuri affecting Europe, such «s lecurilr »ni German reunification. , , · With "»nti colonialism" as ill b.ttle cry, Moicow »pp»renily Is prepared (o become even more aggressive in its mevei »«eetliig Asi» · nd the Middle East. · The Soviet Union probably is planning some maneuvers with r«- oard to Ihe limitation of armaments and control of nucle.r wtappoi, M ,n attempt to make the United States reject whit will «pp.ir to the wrt of the world-most particularly the Asian n.tions-ts re.iontble * PP Au' C th is'daes not mean Ihe Soviet Union is willing lo risk plunaing the world inlo war. Its moves are keyed to the .xp»nnon of Moscow Influence through political pressure. Prespects for 1956 leem to shape up like this: " The'Soviet Union: Inside the U.S.S.R., SUlm'i h.rsh Imt is f owing more to the fore, indicating continued concentration hito ewinK the Communists their way. . i TM Middle East: the Isrjel-Arab situation can explode Inlo a n ,7 nnless some drastic action, such as affirmative moves by the United Nations is iindertaVen. Soviel »tt»clu on Isr»el have no ^'^ro^'^'arieasl another year Moscow is likely to try to m,m ibont to become colder. _ ^-19 Years Ago Die. 31, 1M4 '·C Fish, dislricl traffic chief el the Mountain States Telephone company in Greeley; presented jirs. Maud Walls, manager of the La Salle exchange, with an award for 20 years service with the telephone company. These 20 years ·were spent iii 'Greeiey and La Salle offices. . . . ''Mrs J R. Bass left Sunday.for h'e'r tame in Cortei after spending the Christmas holidays with her mother, Mrs.. Grace Scott, and sis- 'lers Rebecca Scntl and Mrs. I.e- U'oy Wolfe. Wednesday, Mrs. Boss and her'husband left Cortes lor pasaderTa, Calif., where they wil' Attend the Rose Bowl game on New Year's Day. Mrs. Bass is the · former Jeanelte Scoll. : '.Miss Ruby Ricfcelts will leivc Saturday for San Francisco where (he is vocalist at the St. Francis hotel, after spending Christma ihd the holidays visiting her y.ar «nts, Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Rlckelts of Eaton. She also was in Greele as guest of her brother and sister in-law, Mr. and M», Mik Ricketls. The seven leading foreign mar kets for Italian eirs now ire Sw* en, Switzerland, Germany, Aus Irii, Belgium, Holland »nd Den mark. ,' ft low Salety Council sl'imaies Dealh Toll DONCASTER, England IfV-Jack ,ane owes his life to » big of lilroad detonator signals. Lane, » 8(-y«»r-old railway uard, was wilking along » spur ne when a switch engine nil him rom behind. The engineer was imtwire of he accidt".., but Ihe detonators ,ane carried flew under the wheels nd exploded. The engineer got out to investi- ;atc and found L»ne lying uncon- cious, with one arm nearly evered.'Tuken quickly to i hospital, he is eipected to recover. Eicept for the detonators, railway official s»id, Lane probably would h«ve bled to de«th unnoticed. Car Mechanics Needed BROOKLYN--A survey by i Brooklyn automotive - chemicals firm indicates that there are bout V70.000 skilled auto mechanics aod About 230,000 apprentices to handle maintenance and repair of the'nation's motor vehicles. It is estimated thit about 100,060 more . skilled me- chtnics and 30,000 to 50,000 more apprentice; ire needed io fill the nilion'J iitonio(ive rtptir- and-milhlenanci requirements, a ad changed signals. The smue til- lensive was on. The Kremlin removed its obstructions to Austrian flustered. The Russians said Ihcy Dismissed as She were "studying" it. But in October he Geneva spirit suffered a rude Shielded Her Sen Khrushchev and Premier Bulganin humbly made peace with Tito of conference, ft became obvious the Russians said would die \vith BOISE. Idaho «\-Officials dis- unified Germany only with the way a · first-degree (gainst a Boise clear for Communism. Toward the dangled before the Weil Germans The outstanding international de and .Moscow offered velopment of 1955 was the rise and Thursday night and said she had diplomatic relations with Chancel all of Ihc Geneva spirit. been covering up lor her 17-year- inspeclion proposal while offering lor Adenauer's government. India s The balance sheet has yet to be their own idea of atomic weapons Nehru and B u r m a s U rsu, among traightcned out, but there is not Justice, of the Peace 3. M. Lam- form the West could m a n y olliers, got red carpet treat- perl freed Mrs. Theresa M. Baker, ment in Moscow. Tourists and del- if the cold war, the United Slates .19, of charges that she shot and Tripping through the East, Bul- egations crawled all over the So- md ils Western allies lost heavily. and Khrushchev made po The initiative passed from hand Brandon did not iden- to the United Stales o hand, but at Ihe year's end, it Prosecuting Ally. Blame F. Evans was Ihcirs once again. r e m a i n s firmly in the hands of the affidavit signed by Soviet Union, and Moscow is mov- things about this country. iVilliam H. Baker, 17, that it was -not his mother -- who shot and killed William Garland Bnker, 40 of K a n s a s City. Mo. ing with dazzling swiftness. The U.S.S.H. returned the Pork Stereophonic Effect The year of the Geneva spirit kala base to Finland. Moscow an nounccd it was culling its armed the age of 106. She had CHICAGO -- The world's first and wound up with The younger Baker, on leave forces by 640,000 -- men ncedec sorely, incidentally, in agriculture Soviet imperialism adopted a hold and industry. Bulganin announced home use has been developed. It new approach, Ihrusting "positive attitude" on the West s hs door of (he Middle East and magnetic recording tape. Music originating on the left side of an orchestra is reproduced through a left loud-speaker and similarly for the right side. It is said to give stiring up hornets' nests over and the "Geneva spirit" was abou lo bo born with the summit meet road area of the world. While there was not fighting lhat ing of government chiefs. would merit 'the term President Eisenhow -Trie NtfflJRftUSf-: JOHN res pec Is 1855 brought more unusual sense of direction. er scored an initial success with an Janger to world peace than any since the perilous days of the Ber- MISTER BREGER lin blockade and the beginning of for example, situation that little war." the Middle East, brought ' about a To 6UILP A 6YMN3WW FOR LWERPRWII.S6BP CHILDREN. T H E . ' P60PV? 'OP fought in such a strategically vitiJ could be extremely danger- from Moscow aimed at preventing the rage of nightlife, and ratification of the Paris agreements to arm West Germany within NATO. Mos'cow warned sho would iinnul her friendship treaties with France and Britain. Germany was told ratification would end all hope of unification. Military leaders boasted menacingly of Soviet armed strength. High- OF -HORSE $tf°E* FROM FftWOUS HOMES, - OVJNEP H.ft. Victorianism becoming hierarchy accused the United Stales of preparing for war. It was all to no avail. Ratificalion went through. Moscow recognized its failure ZEV, Tt'.-'eMTY (SRhND, WftR ADMIRhV , CftVALCWE, |v\hM 0 'NflR hWP Nffite HORS£, RlTOEM W PUDOLPH VWBMTlNo IN *1(te PAD, pip YOU-KMOW But, dear, maybe those people just aren't interested in home movies , ., " NlrwtY-ilght of tht Sr ey Public School! «m- ployeij ir« ictl ban in HitTr «wn ·m ployxi Crtdlt Uni*n. Start The Year Right! HALF ACRE CASTLE OH. N060PY K) P/WINANY -i-GOING our itriKvrr you OONTT HAVE TO NAP ALL events connected with the river. BY HAM FISHER HAPPY NEW YEAR JOE PALOOKA f HOmOS LME SPEMXNS I A SUET NEW »7 EVE AT HOME WITH f . THE Family Friction SCORCHY SMITH eerot/r/ wo KtfT COME HEfcE A6W. That's Telling.Him 1 DICKIE DARE M O D E S T M A I D E N S I U. GNE "YOU TW?EE.' JECOtl O«E- TWO- fTTp LAHD( *au*m« THIS MHO (OTT: HOVEST FAN, AH'I'MGOIH' to 5iAv THsr WAY.' TAKE KXR STtXSN a\P M' CXRT/ SCME-AE - AH' Wwrf hasChanged HerMindZ "Let's have another double chocolate sundae, after all .It's New Yeir'S'Evel" A booklet compiled by the lale Norman Walter Fry, a pioneer rcsi dDnt of the Poudre canyon, has een put on sate at news stands and resorts in the Fort -Collins area. Fry was. (or most of his life U\e cattle business in the Poudre c»nyon. -H« died ir. July,' 1954, shortly after he finished the booklet. His booVlel, which hns many illustrations of historical scenes, tells the itory ot the .Cache · Ln Poirdre river as he knew it from to 1954. It also relntes ihc his-

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