Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on December 29, 1951 · Page 2
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 2

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Greeley, Colorado
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Saturday, December 29, 1951
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Pm 2 GREELEY DAILY TBIBl'NE Saturday. DK. 28 The Creeley Daily Tribune your j pvKivi'.y ta* bees giv«i *o Tie ml( And ie *»:4 3 ' i t ? ft the V. S. SVJWJL'.* io i ,:rt. a f l V e SO- **«· n«'» CHARLES HAKSES - liO. G. KOEMU - · ;AKE ESTKICK. JR. ! The Greeley Republican EXECUTIVE STAFF - - Pcbliitwr 1 FLOYD t- MERRILL Eukiceu Mr*, i A. L. F£T£KS£N · - - Circ. tttr. i CLAKK FACE Th« Tnbant-Kei-utvic Oty E^eoLc Publuhiar "It Eighth SU Gre*lej. Colo. !-.t«!«4 u Mvood clui rcaUrr st tbc Pwt. cjfiw At Gr«y. Colorn 1 ** oodw tb« Act Mirth S. UTS. Utirbcr Auocuud tttst. Colofido Piai Aikrciaucn, lc!* u d Diily Pro* AMOC:A- UOB, A-jdit Bur«u o! Cirfulttioni. Tiit Asiocikted Frtti It entiltai ex- fVj»i»«!- to the uit of r*pubSic»tion of I:! tit local oewi printed ic thu tf*»- F*p«r, u well u ajl AP Dem dupatehi*. by Subscription f rice- By mail la Colorado. Cc. 1 ur U-W, 6 mpatha $4.25. oat mofitb *Sr. By null outiide Cclvrmd-j. 1 110.00. one month SO*. By City cwri*r 11.00 month. AU lubcriptJooj p*id to *dunce. PUBLIC rORUM-Putlie Forum l*tt«» must Ix no lonctr than 500 word*. Correct tittiitur* muit U priated with them. tuued to Tbt Tribune K c p u b l i c a s Pu Co- by Gr«el«j Typo- traphicil Union No. ($6. Pause and bonder: "The Hope of the world'' "He is able also to save them to the uttermost that tome unto God by him."--Heb. 7:25. Big T Used To Convince Europeans Colorado gets tome publicity out o( the Colorado-Big Thompson project in the current Saturday Evening Post. In its article on They Find r» Hard To Believe, describing the visit here ot teams ot European production men, drilling a tunnel on the Colorado*Big Thomp- ion project is cited as an examble. However, the article notes that a French earth-moving team was inspecting the tunnel being driven thru the continental divide at the Big Thompson project. The article says: "The work was being pushed In three shifts. The visitors noticed that each shltt would mark how tar they had driven the tunnel. "'The shift that goes farther gels more pay?' one Frenchman Inquired. NO. he was told, that does not atfect the pay. Then why, he asked, should the shitt mark up its record? The American foreman scratched his head over that. " 'Well,' he said, 'it's kind ot a game, 1 guess. Each shift wants to prove it can outdlg the other guys. And besides, the faster we cut. the taster we get out ot this hole.' "The Frenchmen took copious notes of this novel bit ot Amer lean philosophy, and were later heard debating It hotly among themselves." The article obviously refers to another tunnel than the Adams, ^ sMnRlm _ MwmvUs ^ A tunnel under the divide, since it was completed long betore the project I n o n e n t g 0 | movement and tlmini ot visiting French teams was authorized. a group of Brazilian dancers never' Probably it refers to the drilling of the Pole Hill tunnel, which j theless wound up breathless and »-as being drilled at about the time' the team was here. The article hy Beverly Smllh supplies a remarkable example of one ot the soundest ways to convince Europeans of the Amrelcan tree enterprise system. Simply let the Europeans see It on Us home I performed at 25 universities and grounds. As one Frenchman wrote: "You have no Idea how the Americans are whan they are not tourists. In their own milieu they are a different species." I members, at sorority Houses and What impressed another western European the most? The home, campus dormitories. he renlied I "1' ne ^ as l- Pace, no long lunch v ' . . , , , i ,. ,_ j hours, no aflornoon siestas, was Judging America by certain novels and many movies, he had no thp (h|ng about Amcl ,| ca t h a t lm . Idea that most Americans had a normal home lite, and he referred to the home in its full sense, not merely the gadgets In the kitchen that his Tvlte would envy. c-t-s Churchill and Europe (Edited by Jamei Galloway) '·. Prime Minister Churchill's recent conferences with General Eisen- "·: hower and French officials are held by a large minority of editors to ''show a reversal ot Churchill's prior policy, implledly it not expressly, . - f a v o r i n g direct British participation In European unity moves. But .' majority opinion Is that Churchill never went so far as to favor direct ':' British participation In such plans. With the most Immediate interest being in the effect of British policy on plans tor a European army. · : :'» large minority of editors Is very pessimistic. The majority is more · : hopeful that such plans will proceed, with American and British co- · operation. '.'-'· T»mp» (Fla.) T r i b u n e (Ind.-Dem.): "Churchill made It clear that Britain will not be a firm partner in any European military, political ^ or economic combination. He merely pledged his country's moral sup'" port and cooperalion without participation. This comes from the Churchill . who first proposed the idea of a European- army. It comes from a leader · t: :who has repeatedly appealed for a 'United States of Europe.' It comes ';.' from the man who, as France was about to collapse before Hitler's .'legions, advocated a union or federation based upon a common citizen- --·ship." · · · New York Tlmei (ind.-Dem.): "Churchill, who proposed a 'Franco'.. British Union' in the dark days of 1940, and a 'kind of United States of !'. Europe' in his tamous Zurich speech in 1946, has'never quite committed ;: Britain to a European federation. He has spoken of a 'united Europe,' |'.» 'European Assembly,' a 'common citizenship,' even of ,- ereignty,' but he has also indicated that these are primarily goals tor · the Continent, to be attained by Franco-German partnership which '-. Britain should sponsor and 'associate' itself with, rather than join." : Aihevllle (N. C.) Citizen (Ind.-Dem.): "Two world .wars have made .'· it clear.that Britain is continental, not insular. But the British reluctance ." to go all out for the European military federation which Mr. Churchill .' long espoused--when he did not hold political responsibility--is ex; plained on the grounds that imperial and Commonwealth obligations are too great tor .any commitment or attachment to Europe. This may be true. Yet Ike and his SHAPE would never have come inlo being if the - United States on its own part had not overcome a much more con. Tincing argument for insularity." Oakland (Calif.) T r i b u n e (Rep.): "For Britain to forget that It is . the focus and center of the British Commonwealth and to merge into a '. European federation would be to reverse a policy which has been tested · more than 500 years, . . , Churchill has promised that British troops ·will be 'linked with those of the European defense community for training, supply and operations, by land, sea and air' and has pledged that . ' h i s government would 'associate' itself closely with the political, mill.' tary and economic unity of Europe. . . . There is no justificallon for ' the complaint that Churchill has reversed his own policy. . . ." Charlotte (N. C.) Observer (Ind.-Dem.): "If England does not join ; the European army, France and Germany will be left as the two largest ;. units in the continental force. The United States is far away, and the : French feel that we are a litlle inexperienced in dealing with the . political cross-currents of old world Europe. They have some doubts . , that the United States will be able to keep a German army ;-. being a threat to France. If her close neighbor, Britain, were a mem- |: bcr ot the army, she would feel safer. It may be that Churchill will be · able to civc the French enough guarantees of support to reassure · them. ..." Wilmington (Del.) Journal-Every Evening (Ind.): "Churchill says · Britain will support and work w i t h a European a r m y 'in all stages of · its political and military development.' What that means is not only . anybody's guess but susceptiblf. as time poos on, of the most elastic . Interpretation. . . . The state of a f f a i r s will nnt cause the whole pro'. gram to be ditched but it will encourage the Russians and increase the feeling in some of the smaller European countries that perhaps they · should take the Fame negative position. M a n y of these nations arc not · too enthusiastic about joininc ?. one-uniform International army." N m h v i l l e (Term.) T e n n e s s e a n (Dem.): "Britain's status will he much the same as that ol the United States. First reports are that this decision i palisfactory to France, and perhaps the other Western Euro- ,ean nation, ,, this acco.d i, a s ,,,,,,,,,,, as it appears to be, it can ^ TM w n TM ^ ^'nS "n he put down as tine ot the most hopeful sicns of the day. But if it is | at a j| 5 | lnu ]d | 1aV e no trouble cct- mere window-dressins to c o \ » r ii| cunlincntal discontent, a staggering tine her reader?. blow may have hern d^alt t n dr-mocratic hnpep. The full story may not he k n o w n u n t i l the. personal read ion of General Eisenhower becomes known. 1 ' : Tallulafi's Former : Maid Is Convicted . of Grand Larceny i of 7 : i t ' » 1 New York. T)«r. 2tt-- ijp,-- Tftlhilah aDkhf.ad'* (orm?r maid, Mr?. Evye f n Cronln. wan convicted ycster* j t h a n f i v e hours sft»r a. 13-day trial. The northern pavl ot Mexico's of larceny ' check*. for raisins; the The ichflr-hairf'd, 59-year-olrt wo- ; hip promotion to Mexican stale- waiu freed of one ?rand lar- · hoort^ M.orm»* Miu'.oa To Flar.» -i'-iu trie* to wawl '3*--Milcola j Asi'!\i!id ol Le'.hbriiJge is goicg to Moruioa cissionary. wtk-liiul«J Its', i; V rw grt»t : pracd o' ganiza'.iyns lai'.tw. a *-ear- KW aud suraus-u Uavt re?ixiisibUit- Ur its i Finland as a o. s^ a ' ! He is the first Candia assigned Fw futfer ffioef. lAiieu til* tUr. tioas as «hat voujyiled in the at- ! msity of PeansylvauU. died the jey general's oliice. Very lit'.le : [lyiitka! dictation about direction. SLICE OF HAM MISTER 6REGER 15 MltllON CORN VX6 Wtt ENGRS. MESS HALL A WMILY AFFAIR-OP THE 560 7KSONS flMWED BY BWMff W. LMJSSIbN, oFCsmc/en, N.J,, i You couldn't WAIT for me to learn to talk--an now NOBODY listens to me ...!" "HURRY UP WITH JHEMASHED POTATOES I" [ASHINGTON LETTER.. ,?*** £** MODEST M A I D E N S Tridtmirk Ktfittir*d V. 5. FtUnt Offin Tridemark RecUtcrcd U. S. P»trnt Office NEIGHBORLY NEIGHBORS Saturday, Dec. 29, 1932 One ot the larger parties of N Year's eve is Iho formal dance Counlry cluh members at the Mrs. 11. F. Fucrst, who heads committee in charge, announ thai Frank Uussell and his Ti Terrace band from Denver PO YOU HURT ?-- DID THE SLED HURT Brazilian Daneen Make Hit In Washington Tour MV Poop. BACK. ·ANPMVHEAO/ bewildered in Washington recently play. Buffet supper is to be sewed whirlwind six weeks in the late evening. Others on the ommittee are Dr. Fuorst, Mr. and ],, t n i 8 time they had visited and Mrs. Ray Klley, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Clay and Mr. and Mrs. Marcellus Smith. Another gathering place colleges from Maine to Missouri, Greeley dancers will be the Elks t eret i bus, stopping with faculty club where Murle Mack and his 10-piece broadcasting orchestra, who furnished the music for the Christmas dance, have been secured to play. · Group of high school students will dance the old year out at The pressed them most," Mrs. Oram, translator and editorial work- Red Bird. Bill Gladston and others er with the World Health Organi- are making arrangements ior the crowd. Dr. and Mrs. J. D. Heilman will entertain a group of frijnds on zation here, told me. Brazil-educated, she had been loaned to accompany the group through the New England states. Appearances of the groun in this Tradition of 30 years standing will be observed by members ot American Association of Physical Unique cluh when they gather for their New Year's eve party. They been spotted by Miss Dorothy Ains- and their husbands will have din- worth, director of pnyslcal education, Smith College. She was ner together at Angell's tea room and then go to the C. T. Ahlstrand IT WASN'T THE SLEQ IT WAS WHAT HAPPENEP TO HIM AFTER HE LEFT THE 5LE0.'/... HE STRUGGLEP PAINFULLY HOME TOOK A 9TEAMINC, HOT BATH AND CRAWLEP INTO BEP // · MYRA HAP TO CONVINCE. LELAIN THAT THING? WEREN'T QUITE A5 0AO A5 W5 MOANS MIGHT INDICATE,'/ ' homo to play cards and welcome classes at the University of Bra zil at Rio de Janeiro. Senora Maria Helena de Sa Earp, leader of the group, has learned all i WANT TO RITURN TrlW PLANT, IT MmE BLOOMIN6 AMP BLOOMINS UNTIL I CAM'T STAMP IT ANV LOMSER ! // . Attacks McGrath's Subversive Lists mostly American books. has been no audience in Brazil for the modern dance, since OFF TO NEW YORK BY HAM FISHER JOE PALOOKA Brazilians are Very much pro-bal- "These dancers are really pio- NO.' IT IS BETTER TO KEEP THEM HERE. WE WAV NEEP ,\ we Wlt-t, THEM FOR SOME INKRMATIONfl F | H gL|IM VOUANDALIfiOTONEW _./nUICKLV' YORK. I WILL STAV AND -"** GUARD THEM. neers in the art down there and Klrtley F. Mather of Harvard, in- WHERE YOU MANAGER WE ARE WASTING TIME. HE IS SURE TO BE IN NEW IRK. WE MUST WORK FAST/ they have great hopes of further- coming president of the American ins an appreciation for the rorm n their country," Mrs. Oram said. of Science, today attacked the valid- Co-leader of the group of 11 stu- of the U.S. attorney general's dents was their rhythm Senora Dora Ribeiro, a specialist Other scientists struck percussion instruments which litical controls over American sci- all of the dancers are required to and used as horrible examples know how to play. A slender, small the Russian politics which they said black-haired woman, she also acted as piano accompanist. l.OIVEH I,ATIIA1 EXTENSION DITCH CO XOTICI-; The annual mectinK of the Lower kettle drums, a series of small tam Lutliam Extension Ditch Co. will be bourine-like drums, and the otfice ot tho Opdyke Inc., 31 B Greeley EUlff., Colo., Saturday, J a n u a r y lit the hour of 10:30 A. M., purpose of electing 3 di- tor the ensiling year .eld at Agency, jreeley, 1!), for the rectors of dented pieces of wood which the players r u b ' together with a plain Road Sign Unread TrademirK RegUtercd U. S. Pattnl Office SCORCHY SMITH An outstanding member of the dance was a highly talented Negro transactJiiB sucli otlicr may properly tome before said meet- U ' B ' THOS. S. OPDYKE, Sec-retai-y of Lower Latham Extension Ditch Company. December 21, 2 LA; SVEWP SHOW EACTWW SCORCHV TDTHEVAOWQItW.' IS5UE POOP AMP 5BMJ' HUH.' I MUST LEARN TO /ASTAKIAN PARGON,OBS\lrJ.' CREW CHANGES WATCH whom Mrs. Oram said "brought the house down everywhere" with her IPLEIiAPOESNTKNOW iVHEWTOPISroSECFTHAT USELESS EARTHUNG dEALOJSy. OR MUTINY modern and folk dances. Her "Brazilian Fantasy" included about six different folk dances, executed with Kerne*; OF ANNUM, MICETIM; (Jrceloy, Colorado. December 6, · Notice is liereby given that the regular A n n u a l Mi:etinsc of the stockhilclers of Tim Cache I,n Pontfrc Rp.servoir Company will be held at Hie 1IOMU LIGHT AND ro\VER COMPANY. R I O 5th Street, upstairs, in tlie Cily of Ureetey, Colorado, on Tuesday. J a n u a r y 8. 1052, at in:on o'clock A. M., for the purpose of e l e c t i n g five directors tor tbe e n s u i n g year, levying assessments anil t r a n s a c t i n g any and all business properly coining b e f o r e said nieeting. GKO. OAV1S, Secretary. many complicated steps. Literary Guidepost By W. G. ROGERS Star In the West, by Richard Emery Roberts (Random House; Uodgers, her husband dead. her mother-in-law hostile, and three young children depending on her. decides New York, in 1912, doesn't Action Everywhere Trademark KcKistcred ti S. Patent Office DICKIE DARE her the future she wants. and so she turns, Ignorantly NOTICE OK AN MM, M K K T I X G Grceley, Colorado. December Notice is hereby civen that the r i " i i l a r A n n u a l Meeting ot the stockholders ot The New Cache I.a 1'oudrc I r r i g a t i n g Company w i l l he held :il Hie I-K'MK l.K'.HT AND I'OWF.U r n M t ' A X y . S10 H t h Street, u p s t a i r s , In the c i t y of Greeley. Colorado, "n Tuesday, .huiuiiry TJfi2. at 10:'il o'clock A. M., f u r the purpose of c l c c t i n K f i v e director!" for the e n s u i n g year, l e v y i n g assessments and t r a n s a c t i n g any and all business p r o p e r l y c o m i n g b e f o r e said meeting. GKO. I1AVIS, S e c r e t a r y , llec. 22. 20. 1951, Ji.n. 5. 1052. hopefully, to the west, passes quick- EY MAY BUT, NOT EXCITEfAEMT! K ly thru Oklahoma and stops in Ari- THAT CROSS SHOWS DOWH TrlROU6H THE WATER AS THEY FISHT FIERCELY FOR See Nick Lucas Tonight at ti:e Rosedale 'ia BY AL CAPP both fact and fiction, and Lu, who LI'L ABNER Presents FEARLESS FOSDICK LI'L A B N E R WHAT COULD SE BETTER THAN THAT! I AM COMMA · PRESIDENT? BE. A PATRIOT/T I AM GOWNA 1OIVE ME COUNTRY. AND WHAT FINER COULD I SOIVE-TMAN AS VOU MEAN) J VOU'RE / WILLING ) TOGO SOMEPLACE, \UO OUIETLV FOSDICK, I AM 3ONKJA CHANGE vlE WAVS. I AM ilCKO'BEIN'A OOAL BUTTERi WAMT TO DO E COUN SOME QGOPfT VOL) REPREHENSIBLE MONSTER/?" THEY WONT NOMINATE. vou/-. r Inquire about The Hamilton Plan For I n f w m a l i o n or Appointment 'Comic! them ex- ; rounie (if a lot of '· BEN BIRRELL 1«t National Bank Bldg., Grcsicy Phone 776VY Rainsford .!. Window. Dist. Mgr. Ft Morcan, Colo. from zona. There were bad homhres in that neighborhood, some of them na- ilvca. nm1 some Mexicans, hut there were good people, too. among them those who befriended the lonely New York lady, and showed her the ways of the cow country . . . what to do w i t h a cow. a calf, a horse and saddle, capital C), a suitor who drinks hard, a suiter who drinks soft, a real life murderer. The author early life provided much of his material, so this pleasant Camilla Dickinson, by Madeleine L'Engle (Simon Schuster; hard or soft cover, $3 or $1). f ' a m i l l a . poor c h i l d . iia« p a r e n t s . Ildse and H n f f . ;imi he ''.ei:y cimrit and six forserv coiir.tf. I !ri5ni ' 1/ll!sa s i ,,, . . ' , I Bill, are r.vrn more? modern and Mi5 was i onvictcd on Ihrec r.raml i ,,,,,.,,,,,.. U(1PO cnt( .,., alns ,, ,,,,, trc . j larceny counts, however, which 1 (|UPT ,t. visitor. Jacques, ami i carry a Hin.ximum tntal p u n i s h m e n t ! slip hopes her 1",.yr:u-old ypars In prison, j u r y deliberated not talk. H?.'f hnprs ?hc -x\\\. Tho two airls romper** not ex. awl Miss l / K n p l e has used hausljvcly to fcrve up a domestic messes Lower California haa enjoyed a i reader? find palatable. ?Iifs L'Kncle drcade of Fiirh phenomenal pop- Is a calculates writer, hut ulalion srowth t h a t it. i* nnw serk- rhanira.1 and artificial on? nianazpf tn inrlurir all the hut nothing about her nnvpl |?

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