Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on December 29, 1951 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 1

Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Saturday, December 29, 1951
Page 1
Start Free Trial

7 Ships Send Out SOS in East Atlantic Storm London. Dec. 29.--ijn--Howling hurricane winds washed mountainous seas over sinking ships along Kurope's Atlantic coast today and te 1 . oil a series ot frantic distress tails. At least seven threatened vessels, including two A m e r i c a n freighters, radioed SOS signals. One ship was driven aground. Others were taking water rapidly and in serious danger. The 6,711-ton U.S. freighter Flying Enterprise, carrying 40 crewmen and 10 passengers out o( Hamburg said she was listing 40 degrees and "taking water." She was wallowing off the southwest tip of Kngland. The Dirkzwagers shipping agency In Rotterdam received a message from the U. S. troopship General A. \V. Greeley saying "all passengers of the Flying Enterprise have been taken off. x x x Capt. Kurt Clarkson of the Flying Enterprise will remain aboard alone until the arrival of a tugboat, jc x x The captain says he thinks he will hold out until the tug arrives. The General Greeley Is staying with the Enterprise xxx." ^Help also was at hand or on the way to other threatened ships. Winds as high as 89 miles an hour whipped up the worst eastern Atlantic storm in many years. Ports and airports closed in many places. Coastal towns from Spain to Denmark were battered. Hundreds ot small boats were sunk at anchor on the French and English coasts. Tidal floods hit river mouths all along tliu shore. Most transatlantic air travel halted after the Shannon river washed over low-lying Shannon international airport. The Queen Mary finally docked at Southampton 72 hours late. Its capain, Harry Grattidge. said the trip was the worst he had made Blnce 1014. The Holland-Amerika liner Noor dam stood by the Flying Enterprise part of the night. The Southland, a freighter of the South American Steamship line and a British freighter, the 4,98( ton Sherborne, also went to the ait of the Fly Enterprise. The Noor darn's canain decided adequate help was on hand and resumed his trip to Rotterdam. . · The Flying: Enterprise is ownei hy the Isbrandtsen line of New York. None of its rescuers indicate! immediately whether they hai lieen able to take off the crew am passengers. .Earller~~the Flying En terprise had radioed she Hoped t stay afloat until daylight am transfer her passengers then. Worst hit was the area off Land's End, the southwestern tip of Britain. The 7,266-ton freighter Buccaneer of Panamanian registry radioed it was -powerless with a lost propellor and needed help. French and Dutch tugs went to the rescue. In the same area, the. 4,400 ton Henry Stevenson from New York messaged tor aid saying, "Quick, unable to hold." Drank It In One Gulp; Funeral Monday Milan, Italy, Dec. 2!)--Wl--A 30- year-old farmer bet his wrlends last night he could drink a pint of grappa (a strong alcoholic drink distilled from grapes) in one gulp. His funeral will be held Monday, Written by Horace Crteley In 1(71 AND THE CREELEY REPUBLICAN VOLUME 44--NUMBER 112 GREELEY, COLORADO SATURDAY, DEC. 29, 1951 WEEKLY TRIBUNE ESTABLISHED 1870 Ward One winner in the home decoration contest sponsored by the Junior chamber of commerce Is pictured above. Interest in the decorated homes continues as noted by slow-moving cars passing them when they are lighted. This Is at the home of Mrs. Viola Mattison, 1403 Eighth street. Her daughter, Delores. did much of the work. The theme Is Times Have Changed.--Photo by Skeets Calvin. Masts Raised On 2 Tests On No. Greasewood Harry Rosling, 1114 Fourteenth street, won another home decoration contest in Ward Two this year, with his Rainbow in the Sky, pictured here.--Photo by Skeets Calvin. With Santa and his sleigh and the theme, on The House Top pictured here, Herman Wolff, 1708 Montvlew road, won the Ward Three prize with this piece that fascinated children.--Photo by Skeets Calvin. Kirchhof No. 3 well on. North Greasewood was not completed Friday. The well had been swabbed down to the mark where about 2300 feet of fluid remained in the hole when the swab was lost off the cable. It may be necessary to pull tubing to recover the swab. Two rotary masts on new North- Creasewood oil tests were raised within two hours of each other Friday afternoon. At 12:30 p. m. the big tower or mast for the Ryan Oil company's Niles Estate well in NESW 12-C-C1 was slowly raised into position. At 3:30 p. m. a closely similar mast was raised on the Heiser-Gates well in SWSE 12-6-C1. The operators for the lleiser-Gates are listed as Landower and Dee of Den- vc-r. The contractor is JL Drilling company. Drillers of the Ryan well are Miracle and Fifer of Casper and Sidney. Southwest of Gearhart the Leoua Gross well in the Furrow neighborhood was below 1500 feet Friday at 3:30 p. m. This well is being drilled for Saltmount Oil company by Ferrell Drilling company of Great Bend, Kans. The Gross well is in SWNENE 3-1-6-61, Weld coun ty. In the eastern part of the county Fitzpatrick Drilling company was completing rigging up of a rotary to drill Amerada Petroleum com' pany's George Kcllner No. 1 In SESESE 29-8-58 a mile north and two miles west of New Raymer. E. K. Carey's Lissollo No. 1 well in SESESw"ll-6-60. Morgan county, east of the Kirchhof ranch, was at 4980 at 3 p. m. Friday. Tribune 'was told Friday night that work is being resumed on the Pete Zimbelman well east ot Keenesburg in NENE 23-2-63. Mac- Dannald Drilling company halted work on this well before Christmas while coring in the Dakota sand. Well has been operated as a tight hole with no information given out. Well is at about 7130 and had taken at least two cores before the Christmas holiday. Observers report oil scum on the pits and the recovery of several fee.t of good looking sand in a core of the Dakota. Kraus-Littler well of Frontier Refining company was below 4900 feet Friday afternoon. This well is southwest ot Masters and north ot Roggen in SESESW 28-4-62. This No Criminal Negligence In Kate Hubbard Death, Coroner's jury States No criminal negligence was involved in the traffic death ot Mrs. Kate K. Hubbard. 74. of Millikeu. on Dec. 21, a coroner's jury ruled after an inquest Friday afternoon. The ruling tends to exonerate Walter Haffner, 2S, of Hudson, driver of the truck which struck Mrs. Hubbard, from possible criminal charges. Coroner Ross Adamson explained. Sirs. Hubbard, who was carrying snow across the highway west of Peckham to put out a fire in the motor of a car driven by her husand. David E. Hubbard, 70. She ran out from behind the parked 1937 Chevrolet and out onto the highway in front of the truck, State Patrolman George .Miller reported after the accident. Members of the coroner's jury were C.' D. Coburn, Ross R. Fosnight, F. G. Lockridge. Fred Schmietenknop and George Tucker, all of Greeley, and James B. Jones of Galeton. UN in Big Concession Drops Its Demand for Air Reconnaissance; Asks Reds To Accept New Terms Thornton May Call Severance Tax Conference Released Fliers Tell of Steady Quizzing, Not Physically Harmed Terrific Storms Off Britain Half Biggest Liners London, Dec. 28--Wl--The worst gales In two decades whipped Britain's coastline tonight, sending ships scuttling for shelter and snarling traffic by air and sea. The Scilly Isles, off 'the southwest of England, recorded winds of 97 miles an hour, the highest there for 22 years. Liners in British ports were unable to berth or sail because of the winds. Trans-Atlantic flights were canceled or diverted because of Atlantic gales and tho flooding of Shannon airport In Ireland. The liner Queen Mavy, In which Prime Minister Churchill and Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden and their party are due to leave Southampton for New York Sunday morning, was held up with other vessels off the Isle of Wight. The liner Is already two days behind schedule on her voyage from New York. Many other vessels, both large and small, were riding out the storm off Wight. Some Rain, Sleet and Snow Saturday A storm moving down on Greeley from the north brought a mixture ot rain, sleet and snow shortly before noon Saturday. Early Saturday afternoon, the storm was moving southward along t h e east slope of the Rockies and clearing weather was reported north of Greeley. The state patrol warned that highways north of Greeley were icy and snow packed and consequently slick. Highways south of tlie city bad not yet been affected by the storm. Temperatures ranging between :15 and 37 degrees prevailed licrc thru- out the morning, after the low temperature early Saturday was ,",n ile- nt 5 a.m. The pliort-lfvflil slorm left puddles nf water standing in Ft.rce.t-.i and gutters. By Richard K, O'Malley Ei'ding Air Base, Germany, Dec. 29--un--Pour American fliers ransomed from Hungary for $120,000 told tonight of ceaseless Interrogation by Hungarian and Russian officers but said they were not physically mistreated. The airmen were held 39 days in solitary confinement, they said, but their food was substantial and their quarters fairly comfortable. They told a news conference at their home air base here tonight that both Soviet and Hungarian officers attempted to get military information from them. They were cautioned by an air force officer attending the conference not to elaborate on this phase of their questioning. All four men said at no time were they accused by their captors of being spies. They said questioning centered continually about the extra parachutes in their transport plane, blankets, and a "Gibson girl" radio which is carrietl to send out SOS signals if an aircraft were forced down at sea. The Gibson girl can send nothing except SOS signal They described the Soviet of ficers as "very friendly" but did not reconcile this with the and nlglilly interrogation whicl they were forced to undergo. Some observers w o n d c r e i whether they bail been coached and told what In skirt in giving their accounts to the westeri press. A news conference with m e n originally scheduled for 3 p.m. C a.m. J1ST) started instead at C:"i p.m. (10:53 a.m. MST) to permi Samuel Klaus, member ot the slat' j department's legal division and ir lelligencc expert, lo pet there froi Washington. An air force spokesman sai Klaus was not "coming as a cci sor." lie said t h e postponement o the* news conference was only t permit Klaus to see the fliers t determine whether they w c r rested enough to present a cninpn bcnsive account ot their imprisoi ment behind t h e iron curtain. Capt. Henderson Tells Story Opt. Dave I I . Henderson, 32. ( Shawnec. Okla.. commander on t h e f a t e f u l fliulil Nov. n. cave the formal account ot tlie misadventure. lie e x p l a i n e d Hint Hie fliclil. car- r y i n g American pniliassy careo well will probably core for the Mud dy sand at near 7000 feet. Tulley and Carter are the drilling contractors. Services for Dale Holland Funeral services for Dale Holland of 2036 Eighth avenue will be D e n v e r , Dec. 28--Wl--Gov. Thornton eald tonight he i considering calling a conference of all Interested groups to discuss a severance tax on all Colorado natural resources. "Frankly," he told reporters, "the Idea was suggested this noon by a prominent oil man. It sounds like a good Idea. I may carry It out hut first I want to sound out legislators and representatives of groups proposing a severance tax." Thornton moved into the middle of the heated tax issue 24 hours earlier. He said that he could see no need financially for such a tax now; that when one is enacted It should encompass all natural resources, and that when such a tax is needed, he will back It. Reaction was prompt. Thornton said he received telephone calls at home and office and had callers come to discuss his stand. In all the comments 1 have received, not a single one has mentioned earmarking any severance tax revenues for any specific purpose," Thornton told newsmen. "In fact, I've found agreement with my stand against any earmarking.'/ Thornton did not identify the oil man who called on him except to refer to him as a producer. But the governor said, "he told me the prospects of a severance Weather Local for 21 hours ending at S a.m. Saturday: high, 54; low, 21. Colorado -- Partly cloudy east, cloudy west Saturday and Saturday night; snow mountains, scattered showers and local snows west: partly cloudy Sunday with scattered snow flurries mountains; colder east Saturday night and Sunday; windy east. Wyoming --; Partly cloudy cast of divide with scattered snows mountains and west of divide Saturday; mostly cloudy Saturday night and Sunday with scattered snow mostly west and north; colder northeast ate Saturday and east of divide Saturday night and Sunday; much colder northeast Sunday; w i n d y most areas. New Mexico -- Partly cloudy east and south, mostly cloudy northwest Saturday and Saturday night; widely scattered light showery or local snows northwest; Sunday partly cloudy with few snow flurries northern mountains: windy afternoons; colder northeast Sunday. Burglary Investigated Burglary of the Kersy Super station Friday night was Investigated Saturday morning by Deputy Sheriffs Lou Burscough and Marion Sclmeof. The glass In tho door hud been broken and the door unlocked. Missing articles include ten cartons of cigarettes, four or five gallons of anil-freeze, mid a tool box with a crescent wrench and a new hammer. By GEORGE A. McARTHUR Munsan. Korea. Dec. 2'.'.--'.- I Not Build arrows Dam If People Protest ! Denver. De.-. 2?.--:?-- Federal 1 1 ei libation bureau officials laid ; today t h a t ihe Narrow, dam yroj- i p c t in li'jrthfastern Colorado won't h" b'ji! 1 . "i! \}'.i people of Colorado don't want it." K. V. Litdsoth, assistant regional direitor. d-jnieU t h a t ihe bureau has t i i f j to force the project upon ii-sid'-i!!.- of t h f area, as charged by K m p i r e Wa'.»r Users association official*. He ;ind Juint-.-; H. Knishis. South I'latt" l i v e r project manager for the b u r e a u , said congress had ap- Korean tiuco. talks. Tim U.N. negotiators said they i would abandon t h e i r d e i n a m l for | aerial reconnaissance and negoti-, K n i s h t s said, "li'it it the state"of ate tbc cntfstinn of troop rotation j Colorado do./sn't want Narrows, appropriate th« unmcss elves us the money, we'll =1| ahead and build It" e gas to see if we could go bank to dine. I tried to contact Belgrade v radio but it was no use. "I made a decision after talking ith Capt. Swift and the other ·ew members, Tech Sergeant Jess lift of Spokane, Wash., crew itef; and Sgt. James A. Mam, of ingsland, Arkansas, the radio lerator. "I made th.3 decision to return to Udine). I made a ISO-degree irn. 1 couldn't spend a lot of time nding out where I was. I told the adioman to tell Belgrade we were ast and going back to Udine. "1 thought we were south of our ourse and I was trying to find a lace to land and find out where ·e were." Gas Got Low, He Sent SOS "Gas was getting low and I sent nt an SOS with the landing lights o try to find a place to set down. told the crew to 'put on their chutes, for time was running out. "[ called in English for any sta- ion to come in over Ihe inlerna- ional beam. English Is Ihe only anguage I can talk. "As I was calling, fighter air- -rafl went by me. 1 assumed it vas a fighter, because of the speed, saw a lighted field and, following :hp, aircraft, landed. I asked the ·adio man lo lell Frankfurt we were making a strange field landing, but I guess that message got ;arbled or something. "They wouldn't let the crew chief ( D u f f ) get out of the plane. I was ted by someone, I didn't know who. The crew and I thought we were in Yugoslavia. But. the man, who was in uniform, said something about Russia. I didn't, know what it was. "They (the men on tlie field) were in uniform but I didn't know whe.lher llie.y were Hungarian or Russian uniforms. Later that nij;ht it was confirmed they were Russian. "Then they took us ami put us in a room, They had a guard on the, door. The place was all right --liveable. They tool; Duff down from the room first and took every- t h i n g away from h i m . That was when I knew we were, in a bad way. Room Not Clean "They int.crro.cateil us all nijdil loiisr at all hours. They removed us before daylij:bt. the next morning and tool; us to town. That was on the morning of Xov. 20. Then we went .into solitary confinement. I flon't know aiiout anyone, else. I held at 1:30 o'clock Monday afternoon from Macys drawing room with interment at Linn Grove. To Abandon Branch Line , Washington, Dec. 29-W-The Colorado and Wyoming Railway has been authorized by the Inter- stale Commerce commission to abandon a 20-mile branch line between Weston Junction and Tercio, Colo. The company said revenue has failed to meet maintenance costs for years. Deadline Is Set ; for Hungary To Close Offices tax do not frighten the industry. The oil industry Is willing to carry a fair share of the tax hui'den but no more. And it doesn't want to be singled tax." out for a discriminatory Monforf Feed Lois in National Geographic A double thE Road Closed Ecst of Sacrsmento Ran Francisco, . Dec. 29.- -{f-- Heavy snow anil poor .visibility In t h e mountains forced the ctwihe at 6:30 a.m. today of iraKPcimtl- nental highway 40 at a point about 50 miles northeast of Sacramento. The roadside snnw was 112 inches deep at Summit. The weather forecaster said rains which have been pc.ltinz northern | and from Knlint to lleliirade. cleared lo follow a Yugoslav cor-1 \vas alone, ':'he. root,i had a table I riiloi-. i l l - saiil t h a t over the .Vp s · ami a. bin! Imt was not clean. | tlie clouds were thick and they flew at ir,.0fm feet. Tin- only dear radio signal re.- ccivcil was. rriinc. he said and he talked with' Co-film Cnpl. .lolin .1. K w i f l . ::i. of (liens Falls. N.V., about the f t i c b t problcni. Lost Beyond Zagreb Henderson said the plane -was hearted toward Zagreb. Croatian provincial capital in nine t i m e a f t e r "Tbc fond -.vas s u b s t a n t i a l but not Ameriraii. Finally, a. Russian solilier gave me an Knglisli-Rus- sian propaganda book on collective farming.' 1 California, continue. since Christmas ould j Zsereh I lonn.-l I was Inst." Henderson said: "I rhcckef 3 Die in Fire in Chicago Clmaeo. Due. 2fi--i.?~ Three persons perished last n i g h ) in a fire in a two-story brick bnililinc: on Yugoslavia.' the smith side. Twenty others were passed i r o u t e d hy t h e fire which started By John M. Hightower Washington, Dec. 29--W)--The state department disclosed today that it has set midnight Monday as the deadline for Hungary to close its consulates in Cleveland and New York City--one of two major steps taken in retaliation for Hungarian treatment of four U. S. airmen. The other was a ban on American travel to Hungary. The deadline was made known by release of the text of a note sent last night to Hungarian minister Emil Weil. This accused Hungary of failure to "live up to accepted standards of international practice" and informed him that the consular offices "are required to cease all operations immediately and be closed by midnight, Dec. 31, 1951." The steps reduced contacts between the United States and the Soviet satellite to a bare minimum altho a complete diplomatic break was ruled out, at least by this country. U. S. retalialion for treatment accorded four U. S. airmen by the communist, satellite nation came swiftly. The four spent 40 days in a Red jail. They were freed yesterday after the U. S. paid their fine--$120,000. Retaliatory steps were announced by Secretary of State Acheson yeslerday. Rodeo Association Has Meeting Denver. Dec. 29--l.?l--Members of the National Intercollegiate day for the organization's fourth annual convention. Among the i forty representatives from tlie j Rocky Mountain area attending j were, delegates from Colorado i AfcM CollPRo. Hoy Lille}', the A. i M. representative to the convention, said the championship rodeo contest, of the association will be held in May. 1HS2 st Pallas. Ten _ - P' Monfort feed lots is'featured in the January N a t i o n a l Geographic Magazine as one o£ the illustrations of an article entitled America's Meat on the Hoof, by William H. Nichols. The aerial photograph was taken by Troy C. Wilson of Wilson and Wilson of Greeley. The caption on the photograph says: "12,000 head of cattle fatten in Warren Monfort feed lots near Greeley, Colo. Grain · fattened steers produce the finest steaks identified by the marbling effect of steaks of white fat. Thousands ot feed lots dot the country, but few are larger than the Warren Monfort operation. "Four months on com and alfalfa. change spare, grass-fed cattle to juicy beef. Irrigated fields surrounding the pens in South Platte river valley yield beets, potatoes, barley, and alfalfa. The alfalfa moves directly to the lots' mixing rooms; other crops are sold. Corn is trucked in from Nebraska." Nichols made a flying trip at Mrs. Strubel President of Social Agencies Mrs. Preston Strubel will serve as president of the Groeloy Council o£ Social Agencies during the coming year. She succeeds Dwight 0 Cliiie, head of the county welfare department. Report of the nominating commit tee was given Friday noon, when the council held a luncheon meet Ing at the Tea House. It was given by Morris B. Thomte, psychiatrii social worker for the Weld count) health department. Mrs. Pauline Nichols was elected vice president. She replaces Cap tain Gerald Clayton of the Sal vation Army. Mrs. Lloyd Fenm was elected secretary and succeed: Mrs. Phyllis Sheplor. · Thomte, In a talk to the group expressed concern about recen events at the University of Co orado medical center in Denve with regard to child 1 psychiatry. Thomte, said mental health clini services in Greeley are threatene by the loss of personnel at th university center. The University of Colorado med cal center, Thomte said, dc.velope a clinic and teaching program 1 child psychiatry that was recog the invitation of Armour and company, Chicago packers, to see typical livestock raising, marketing, and experimentation at close range In eight western states. The group visited the Monfort lots and. other cattle feeding operations and ranches around the Greeley district. Gunman Holds up Service Station | when a kerosene stove exploded in on | K basement, a p a r t m e n t . Lone bandit, brandishing a gun held up the Eleventh avenue service station at 22S Eleventh avenue at about 7:50 p. m. Friday, police reported. Jerry Brimmer, in charge of the station at the time, reported the bandit got approximately $ir from the cash register after drawing a gun on Brimmer. Police Ucut. Karl Townlng said that the station is owned by J. D. Sampson. Brimir.pT told Towning that the hcndit brought in a paper sack and forced to empty the contents of -.he cash register into the sack while he held a sun on Brimmer. Brimmer described the bandit ar top roller? teams and numerous in- j about 15 or 20. light complexion, d i v i d u a l riders will compete in the I wearing overalls and a cap, and rodeo, he »aid. j about 6 fe«t tall. nized as one ot the outstandin clinics in the country. Now, he said,, it has lost almos its entire teaching staff in chil psychiatry. Dr. Cotter Hirshberi director of the clinic, has announced | his resignation effective July 1, Thomte noted. Dr. Robert Stubblefield, the assistant director, resigned effective Dec. 22. Both of these men, Thomte, said, are going to positions where their earnings will be doubled. "This means," be said, "that medical men interested In training in child psychology will no longer look to Denver for training. "This, in turn, jeopardizes the mental health clinic services in Greeley because of the threat of personnel losses." Dr. Ella Mead, acting director ot the heallh department, also speaking at the meeting, said she has been concerned with preventive mental hygiene thruout her medical career and that she could verify the urgency of the situation at the university medical center. Clyde Clarkson, representing the social service exchange, gave a. briet report on the distribution of Christ mas baskets. Ho stated that be cause one organization did noi clear with the exchange, there were a couple of duplications in giving out baskets. He said 500 Chrislmas basket were distributed to needy families A more complete report will In Riven by the exchange at the nex meeting, he said. The "excellent work" dono b; the Girls association at Grcelo high school in clearing names with the exchange before giving out baskets was commended by Ihe exchange. Clarkson also said that the. local Montgomery Ward and company store gave the exchange all the toys not sold at the of business on Christmas eve. Elizabeth Nelson, new nurse with the heallh department, was i n t r o - ilucP.O to the group. Mr«. Loren Swayne, foi iner resident ot Orccley, was present at the. me.p.tiiiL:. She now lives at Fort Collins. if the Heils would accept without change a new compromise, plan f o r ] policing a truce. j Maj. (!cn. Howard M. Turner told the Itcds thn plan is the. L'.N.'s final offer. "We have now conceded to your unreasonable views all t h a t we can concede. From this moment we have n o t h i n g f u r t h e r to propose," Turner declared. "It is now clearly and uneqnlvo- cably up to you. The f u t u r e is in your hands." Tho communists agreed Saturday to divulge t h e fate of some. 50.000 unaccounted fur war prisoners. Ilrig. den. William P. Nuckols. official U. N. spokesman, said the decision tt withdraw tho demand for aerial observation during an armistice was made "with the great- st reluctance." "This IH by far the most import- nt concession llio U. N. cninmiind us, made," he suld. Hear Ad. H. E. Llliby said the ommunistfi "grudgingly" agreed to ipply information on all U. N. and outh Korean soldiers they have tptured. In return, the U. N, allies ill give the Heds further data 11 tin: list of Kcil prisoners given o Communists Dec. IS. The Communists Indicated Silt- rday that many of the 50,000 riHoners the U. N. says the Heds ported capturing but failed to st on their official prisoner roster ·ere released at the front and leir names were no', recorded, lost ot the 50,000 were South uircans. Mot Too Hopeful of More ROW Facts Llbby Biild the U. N. Is not too topetul the Reds will supply much dditional Information "but at least ve got our foot in the door." Nuckols told correspondents the J. N. command decided to take a 'calculated risk" that ground in spection would detect whether tho :leds wore building up military ait bases in North Korea. Truce negotiators already havi agreed in principle on three points of the six-point compromise pro nosal offered Saturday. Points 4, 5 and 6 of the Allied proposal: 4. Neither side would "reinforce* ground or air forces In Korea. Troops would be rotated' "within the limits agreed upon by botl sides." Neither side would be lowed to build or rehabilitate mil: tary airfields, but would be per mitted to improve a limited num her of bases for civilian use. An neutral supervisors would Inspec mutually agreed ports of onlry t make sure neither side built u its armed strength while an armls tlce was in force. Joint Teams in Buffer Zone 5. Each side would provide equal number of representative for a military armistice' conimi sion responsible, for supervision an inspection. Joint teams would pi lice tho 2 1 A mile wide, buffer zoni congress won't money ami the dai:! won't be built." He said it is the bureau's inten- us "to plan and execute the da- of I be people as expressed by iiKress." I'lin water users association has mended residents of the are* not consulted about the pro- si'd dam and lliat its construe- n would cost the district eonii Us water rights. while a supervisory body .made u of representatives of neutral n lions would check ports of entr 6. Nations acceptable to bat ides, which have not participate n the war would be invited ame members of the supervisoi :roup. Inspection teams would ,Ilowed to use all main lines ;oiiinnmication throughout Kore The first three points on whic legoliators have agreed call for a Ighting to stop within 24 hou afte.r an armistice is signed, t withdrawal of troops from tho i nilltarized zone within 72 hou and withdrawal from islands Morth Korea within three days. The Reds said they would study he U. N. supervision proposal over- light and comment on It Sunday. Subcommittees on both prisoner exchange and truce supervision scheduled meetings for Sunday. Saturday was the first time the Reds have, said they had informa- ompanies Wrote That hey Were Interested Hydrogenation Planf Denver, Dec. 20--i.fl--Two prom), 'lit companies wrote Governor lorntoii yesterday telling him cy aro interested In proposali giant coal hydrogenatloa ant he located In the vicinity of ·:iig, Colo. Both letters were prompted hy t port on the resources o( the are* ' state coal Inspector Tom Allen, lion says that the huge beds of lal nnd ^thor factors make th» 'en tlio best site in the nation r a commercial plant to product 1 from coal. The two companies are the In- cstment firm ot F. Eberstadt and impany and an operating sub- Jlary of tho Union Carbide and irbon corporation, both of New ork. Allen visited New York and ·csentcd officials of the firm* itli copies of a bulky report on' 10 area recently. · Thornton reiterated that his prj-' lary interest Is to obtain such a lant for Colorado, regardless ot ·lint specific site is picked. An Eberstadt official wrote that we will give careful conslderattoa the possibility ot locating th« roposcd plant in this area." But e added that a final decision must wait further engineering studies, A Carbide official said his com- lany wants to learn more about he operating and investment costs iy running a semi-commercial ilant now near completion. He said lie possibilities are good that It :an be made economically sound md added that his company may ater want to consider Craig as a lossible location for a large plant. lohn Lewis Blames "line Management For Death of 119 Benlon, 111., Dec. 28--Wl--John L. Lewis declared today that management was to blame for th« deaths of 119 miners in a coal mint explosion near West Frankfort, The United Mine Workers presl- dent said in an interview that the operator of the mine, the Chicago, Wilmington and Franklin Coal company, knew three to five days before the explosion that the miua was not safe. Lewis' comments followed a preliminary report from the U. S. bureau of mines in Washington that electricity set off this nation's worst coal mine disaster In 23 years. With a voice shaking with emotion, Lewis said: "Great events cast their shadow! before them and so do mine explosions." · Lewis said "squeezing"--tht shifting of earth around the tunnel-ways which released large quantities of methane gas from coal seams--took place three to five days before the explosions. · The management knew of the "squeezing" and should have closed those areas of the mine to clean out the gas, Lewis added. Named News Editor Walscr.b'.irK, Colo.. Dec. 2!--tp-- Lyle Hick? wa named as news e tor ot the Walsenhurg-Indejiendent yesterday, replacing Jerry Kopo- witz who resigned to take a new post with the Colorado Springs Free Press. Hicks comes to Wai- senburK from thn Lincoln. Nelir., Star, where he was a reporter. tion on tho 50,00(1 men the U. N. says wore listed as prisoners by the Communist radio but wore not on the official prisoner roster of 11,559 names. What Commies Want Libby said the Commiinlsls ap parently want this information: 1. The rank and unit of prisoners on the list of 132.472 submitted by the U. N. command Dec. 18. Tlie V. N, command said this is being assembled. 2. An accounting of -11.205 prisoners the. Reds said were not on tlie U. N r . list although they had boon listed previously by the Rod Cross. U. X. spokesmen have on were rcclassifted us South Korean civilians. But d a t a on the full 41.205 is being g a t h e r e d . An e x p l a n a t i o n of why tlirrc were l.'l."»f fewer names nn the United N a t i o n s list t h a n t h e o f f i - cially announced total of l.",2.(7'.!. V. X. spokesmen have said this resulted from smno prisoners, civ- inz several names while being Olios- tionnil at d i f f e r e n t points. Services for Perfects A r e l l a n o Re.citatinn of tlie rnsary for Mr?. Perfects Arellano of east nf Gree- Icy will bn hcid m 7'.30 o'clock Tiie?ilay evenii:? from Macys draw- in;: room. Requiem mast will he I rpci'erl st 0 o'clock Wednesday from Our Lady of Pr-ac; church, j with interment at Linn Grove. Besides her husband, PantP.llon Arellano, survivors are three children. 15 grandchildren and two great grandchildren. South Winds Take Chill Off America (Associated Pressl South winds took the ehlll oft much of Hie central section of tht nation yesterday (Friday). Light snow fell in an area that extended from eastern North Dakota eastward through the upper Great Lakes region. More rain pelted already- drenched northern California. Landslides closed parts ot two highways. Heavy rain and melting snow sent the Eel and Sacramento rivers over t h e i r banks, and farm land! were flooded. Cold air covered much of the Atlantic coast area while a warming trend began in most other sections, The t e m p e r a t u r e climbed abova the. Ireezins mark in winter-weary Chicapo. Mounds of snow started to ni'-ll. Water scTia!;fi from thw- Ins ic? on houses and buildinra caused widespread damage to In-. SillP Wall!:. Temperatures sknve the freezlr,; level (:i2! at hlph points -a-rrft forecast for today for most ot tht r.orth i ^ i i t r a l Mates. The five day e^tsniod- forecast for that area indicated resdings ia that period l be near normal. Football Saturday Second: Ems 7, Gray 0,

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 9,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free