Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on June 27, 1957 · Page 35
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 35

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Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 27, 1957
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Page 35
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GREELEY'S FRIEND! FODLINER Q U A L I T Y M E A T Wieners s" V* : 89 Cube Steaks Ib, 98 SWIFT'S SWEET RASHER . . Ib. ALWAYS FRESH FRYERS FRESH FROZEN NEW CROP SHASTA WHOLE STRAWBERRIES GRADE A - N O CLEANING NO SORTING OR STEMING FRENCH FRIED Potatoes 5 pound can .' 99 PUTSWEET FROZEN, 10 01. pkg. . Corn PICTSWEET FROZEN, lOoz. pkg. Ice Cream CARLSON-FRINK Tea Bags McCormlck's 48 Count Box SHORTENING SPRING VALLEY WELCH'S, 20-oz. Jar . , Coffee SHURFINE, Pound can Baby Tigers With Circus Bnuty, (Mlu Mirlyn Mtdini) nd tht liltlt b.ists -- tho moil r.e.nt acquisitions to »h» .normout traveling 10* of At C. K.lly jnd Milltr Brot. 2nd larg.tt Clrcul, two baby tig.rs nimtly Joplin nd Pirli, n«m»d In honor el th. two eitlM In whlth th.y w«r« born, mp.cti».ly Jeplin, Milieurl, and Paris, T««ai, during Ih. firsl wt«k of th!l y.ar's lour. Colncid.ntly lh« mothir il nimod "Pirli," tht Uet iho wn · product ol "Jungl. Importi" in IMl, irrl»ing to b«gin hor eirtul tirttr t Paris, T.nn.ss... in .nglgo- mont ll«nd on thit y.ir'l itinoriry. Traditionally, eireul mtnlg- trio inimili trt nimtd ift.r towni In which thty wort born cr rtcoivod in thipmont from tho jungl.s, unl.ts the pirticulir m.trop- till hn · 'longut twiittr' nimt. Mort thin MO rir. ond unuiutl btoiti nd birdi grict tht block-long mtnigtrit of Al C. Ktlly ind Milltr Broi. Circut ichtdultd for ifttrnoon tnd night pirformineti it Crttlty on Sit., Juno J»th it tho Roitdllt ground!. Highway Plan tilities in Michigan in 1956, the governor credited "increased Slate Police patrols, belter control ol driver licensing and suspension ol LANSING. Mich, m -- Governor G. Mennen Williams f a y s » "vigorous but reasonable «nd fair" licenses of dangerous drivers, use t r a f f i c law enforcement can r e - i o f National Guard troops to reduce the number of fatalities on | enforce State Police and sheriffs highways. I road patrols, and widespread pub- Noting « reduction In t r a f f i c fa- licity. Kishi Points Up Wool Dispute P«f« 18 GREELEV TRIBUNE ThamUy, Jane 27.1957 Churning Fireball By SAM DAWSON NEW YORK I* - The vilit here of Premier Nobutuke Kishi ot Japan Wednesday polnli up an odd dispute lot (kit hot weather sea ion -- wool. "There's i little International incident In wool. It U part of the trade problem Involving the Unit ed Statei ind Japan which / the Premier took up with President Eisenhower and otheri In Washington. Both the American woolen mill owner and the American consum er have tUkei in Urn, lince prirp on neit jtar'i clothing could be involved. Between one-third ind one-hill of Japan'a eiporU of wool fahrlci comei to the United Statei. In the January to August shipping period last rear these brought Japan $7,MJ,000. These were dollar! the Japanese could use since her imports have been topping eiports --the last figurei show the gap at 100 million dollars a month. J( month ago President Eisenhower set a tariff quota on U.S. Imports of woven wool cloths. This prorides that if such Imports so beyond 14 million pounds in 1947, the |ariff automatically rises from the present M per cent to 43 per cent. The 14 million pounds represents five per cent of the averase U. S. domestic output during 19S»- 1956. While British woolen mills are chiefly affected, officials of the Japan External Trade Recovery Organization here stress that Japanese fabrics eaily couJd be the ones being too late in jetting in under the line. Thus, the Japanese mill mifht find merchandise shipped here costlnc 20 per cent more if its date of arrival is later than that of similar fabrics shipped from Europe -- or from a competing Japanese mill. Australia, nevertheless, reports that the Japanese are taking one fifth of its bumper clip this season to feed their active mills. The Japanese lay that, like the English, they cannot compete with American mechanization in the erage wool fabric, that they ip only thi finer grades here, id that their, ihipments amount a small part of total U.S. con- umption. American makers of me fabrics insist that the threat bigger thin it seems. Royal Neighbors Meet LOVELAND (JH -- The northern Colorado district of the Royal Veighbors of America convened lere Wednesday for a one-day rssion. Mrs. Grace Barars of .oveland is president. ADD-A-ROOM 2f. ·\ I t n Pork n Beans VAN CARNATION, WHITE ALBACORE CHUNK STYLE, Can FRESH FRUITS AND VEGETABLES: o v i California IH* Sunkist, 88 size . . . Ib. IUb ORANGES LETTUCE GRAPES CARPORT OR PATIO ¥·--% FAMILY ROOM Solid Heads Fancy Seedless OPEN SUNDAY TILL 6:30 P.M. WEEK DAYS Tll.l, 0:00'P.M. Corner of 9th Ave. at 25th St. U--0 , u r i i n . l l laktn seconds ifttr Ih. AEC d.tontUd lh« fifth d.vle. In Ih. turr.nl s.ri.s was l.k.n l-mll.s frcm ground i.re. Th. d.vlc. was gl».n ced. nun. "Priseill." and wis fir.d «l i htight cf 700 ft. susp«nd.d frem . h.liunvfill.d balloon ov.r Fr.nchm.n Flit. N.v., .1 .:» i.m. Jun. M. Th. AEC d.clin.d I. · iplaln Ih. "w.rm lik." lino running through th« fir.bill. (AP Wir.photo frem N.vidi T.st Orginiiatlcn). Longmont Sugar Factory Manager Brush Jaycees and vice president of the Colorado Jaycees. and a m e m b e r of the Presbyterian Church. Manufacturing still amounts to only 11 per cent of Korea'i ni- tional products. T O P F O R M -- Bfttr Anderson, II, of Pempino Uftth. Fl«-. display! her lithe, v ell-formed Klure on Ftorldl beich iltrr wlnnlnr MUi Correct Fosturt of 191' tillr. J. V. Olttrmllltr, ibov.. of Brush will bocomo mintg.r of In* Longmonl factory of Th* Crtlt Wtilern Sugar Compiny July 11. lucc.tding L. E. But- Itr who bocom.s minig.r of th. Crt.liy-E.ton fielori.s August 12. Mr. Osl.rmlll«r w«s bom In Lincoln, Nibr., Ind elm. to Lo- 5«n County is · child. His p«r- tnti, Mr. ind Mrs. John Osl.r- mill.r, liv. Ml 4tn!r firpi n«ir Mtrino.. H. w«nt on* y.ir I. Ht* Unl- v.rsily of N.braski ind wis graduated from Colorado A M in 1932. majoring in animal husbandry. After farming two years with his father, he spent eicht yean teaching vocational agricul-j lure in Colorado high schools at McClave, Yuma ind Brush. Mr. Ostermiller entered Great Western service in 1942 as field- man it Fort Morgan. He went to I Brush is fieldmin in 1M3 and was appointed issistant manager of t h e ) Fort Morgan and Brush factories i in 1950. He was married to Miss M a r - ; garet Kerr of Sterling in 19J4. She is a graduate of Colorado State College of Education at Greeley and has had an outstanding career as a teacher. Their daughter, Karen, a i junior this fall at Colorado State, I Collecc, has won m a n y campus j and scholastic honors. Their son, John, will be a high school sophomore this fall. Mr. Ostermiller Is a member of Sigma Phi Epsilon; Alpha Tau Alpha, honorary "voc-ac" fraternity; Lamda G a m m a Delia, honorary crops-animal husbandry f r a t e r n i t y ; I was a member of both junior and ; senior stoek-judcins teams; is p a s t i master of the Brush Masonic i I/xke; past president of the Brush; Civic Club; past president of the! WOOD PANELLED LIVING RM. EVERYTHING IN LUMBER J ' AND BUILDING MATERIALS $30 to $3,300 No Down Poyrntnt six to sixty months to rtpoy Ph. 53 Worried about how much it costs' We'll Qiv« V° u ° * r c e estimate en oil |sh printing work, then you decide Grccley Tribune Job Printing. Ph. 3. "ST V £ (,/ Cool off with the'friendly "Pepper Upper"

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