Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on December 31, 1951 · Page 2
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 2

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Page 2 GREELEY DAILY TRIBUNE Monday. Dec. 81 H-Bomb Plant Model May Be in Canada Now By Frank C»r«y Asioc«ted Press Science Reporter Chalk River, Ontario. Dec. :$.-- ireumslautial evi- Russian Uranium Mine 'Boss May Have Been I Taken To Washington 1 LOT-OVM. Dec. 23--IP--The l.c-n- 'i dou Daily Express said yesterday j the ln*s c:' Russian uranium miu-1 ing in East Germany--a key man j in Sovie'. atomic works--may have | bwn taken to Washington after be I fled to the west sis weeks ago. He was identified as Lt. Col. Forty Years Finer Is Greeley's Philharmonic Orchestra --There is c Kedya Astrachov. whose scieuiiiic t r - i s f r , ,» l ,..u. u ,v.u.... . . a c h i e v e m e n t s once were honored d'-ie that the model for '.he Unit- with Russia's coveted Malm prize. «. Dates' proposed hydrogen bomb : The Express said Ameiican In- v \ telligence agents were reported r'^iH is here in Canada. i ^ -- . In r u f f e d , forested Ontario coun-1 questioning a senior officer of the "v facing Quebec's Laurentian ' Russian army shortly alter Astra- rV'l* across the Ottawa river Is i chov reportedly fled the Reds. Canada's own atomic project--de- icribed by Dominion scientists as comerned only with peacetime ap- jiiicslions of the atom. But the heart of this 100-building project is a reactor--or atomic furnace -- which is unique among all known atomic furnaces in the The Canadian device employs ."heavy water" as a material for : tustaining a controlled chain reaction in a pile ot uranium--thereby making possible the production · o f ' a t o m i c energy by the uranium fuel. In a tour this reporter made of . Canada's project, and in supple- · ·: jiientary interviews with atomic '.i'officials at Ottawa, no Canadian ·: : intimated lhat the United States i-IVlll concentrate on "heavy water" : : : Veactors at the H-bomb plant. :··· But there is suggesiive evidence It aUo linked him with a recent trip to Germany by tour leading American atomic scientists. In Washington, the justice department declined comment. Army Perfects GunlichHas' Curved Barrel Detroit. Pec. 29--Iffl--The army Oil Industry Hopes To Take « rt «j in Stride Hanson Succeeds Paulson as U.P. Disl. Executive Omaha. Neb.. Dec. 30.--A. U. : iia'isQu today was named general ivauager of Union Pacific railroad suu'.hcwitra! district with headquar- t e r s at Salt Lake City effective J u u u a r y 1. '-\'H=hiijgton, Dec. 29--I*--The I He succeeds K C. Paulsen. who oU lndu u ^ uke 1952 :is retiring at the age o b, after , n strU ^ M M ^ an( , i holding the post since 944 mee , M d Ba ^ mi I h e promotion of Hanson v,ho ^ c . [w 1 ^^^^,r^^^^^^^^^^ *?J^r,',. r .' ^±3.^^.1 TS ^0,1^^^:", nounced at the railroad's head-\ , - - . * arters here bv I'. J. Lynch, vice "* «* '^r should bring total war , . . I ni- Knma nthor omoryoni'V esideiit ot operations. or some other emergency. The south-central district is com-1 Taese "* th e views of industry ised of the company's lines In alifornia. Personnel of the Greeley Philharmonic orchestra Include, from left to right, back to f r o n t : Trumpet, G. Jarvis, C. Walker: trombones, R, Lambert, J. Williamson. E. Ray: tuba,' B. Glllet; tympam, R. Elllnaer; clarinet, C. Miller, V. Becker; bassoon, W. Jones, R. Wupperm.n: flutes, J. Radley, C. Westermeyer; oboe, W i l l i a m Gowtr G. Parks; horns, W. Gower. S. Schrader, J. Walker, ,,. Ployhar: piccolo, D. Meyer; bast clarinet, D. Margrave; bass, P. Kopecky, B. M.KInney, L. Lindou, A. Lallo; cello, R. Hay, . Sheehy, M. Meeker. E. Boardman, D. Garllck, C. Dickey; viola, J. Khewer, M. Danley, J. Wilson, M. Spence. T. Stevens, G. Garllck; second violin, N. Jarvis, P. Schmietenknop, P. Lehman, V. Poedoehl, M. Page, B. Brady, M. Hodges, J. Smith, A. Lindou; first violin, M. Comins, D. Gillett, B. Lutz, F. Coleman, M. DeTurk, F. Kruse, B. Glnsburg, W. Schwartz, concertmaster; director, Henry Trustman Glnsburg; and pianist, D, Dykins. Not In the picture are J. Reeder, W. Walker, A. Bunnell, J. Lewis and R. Broad. Photo by Jerry Tammany. has perfected a sub-machine gun that shoots around corners. And what Is more. Joseph C. Soma. project engineer at the Det' that"Canada's °"heavv''water""de- i troll arsenal, says the curved bar': : : jice may be the model for the new ] rel is more accurate than a straight xAmerican project: ('""si IB ar secret but the gun ''·"ca^ada'sr^acVora^being'tl^iiioBt shoots a .45 calibre slug that can '.-Advanced in design and perfonn- -'aace was given after the Cnited '^States had had at least live years' | hoard at 100 yard '^experience with graphite reactors, rounds a ^te.^^ ^ ,, be deflected as much at 90 degrees and will pierce an Inch-thick pine vards. U will fire 450 ··:expe: ':"-: 2. When the United States an- ··inounced lust year it would build a The ... made by attaching a curved barrel uonly known among Gls as the ··'nniincen IflBl vear 11 wuuiu uuim « . I..M..V ~.. .--. u :-p°anl In South Carolina to make to the army's M-3 sub-machlne gun. .-,fc"" - n.,1,1 I, Q nttpil /.nuitunnlv linnlvn nnionET (,lS as tile -·materials which could be useu : : '-either for the projected H-bomb, '··:the established A-bomb, or for po- ; i : tenllal atomic power purposes, the X-Americans said devices for making ·:isuch materials would be of ad- i design. "grease gun." The new barrel, Soma said, is now ready for large scalo production. It can he set to fire left or right, up or down. The curved barrel can be at- Greeley Philharmonic Has Notable Season Three thousand Greeleyites can't be wrong! Approximately that number of townsmen and students attended the fortieth anniversary concert of the Greeley I'lillhur monlc orchestra held at Gunter hall Oct. 15 of the year now closing. Such was Ihe message of Timlin Free America's broadcast to the peoples behind Hie Iron curtain, ii answer to the communist critics who claimed there was no culture ii barbaric America, especially in the western portion of the Unitec Slates. This focusing of world-wide at- fectiohist. Ill Henry Trustman I'.itifburK, former concert master of the Denver Symphony orchestra and mainstay for many years of NUC programs orlgiua.Lug in Uen- cr, it has the services of one of lie outstanding orchestral conduc- ors of the day. Mohr, Mabel Henderson, George p i ' Dofonco f l l l f l h f James. l)r. Robert Hunnells, Glen- taHdl i UClClliC U U y i l l 'o Be on lurk Border, ·gyptian Declares Jai.._.. .... ... nes Garlick and WilniH Stuthelt. First 40 years ot the Ureeley Philharmonic orchestra have been the joy and pride of Greeley music lovers, who will look forward to Ihe continued expansion of per- "" 3 One of Canada's top atomic tached in less than a minute " ^dentists, Dr. W. Bennett Lewis.' -""' «»"° "· ^"* astcd Tank crews in Korea asked for such a gun to shoot communists off the tops of their tanks. iCIaims Progress In Soil Saving ' Washington, Dec. 30.--W--The - -- - - ! agriculture department's soil con-heavy water" device than you , f f . r v a t i o n sen -j ve s ajd today the na- lold me that plutonium--a material for A-bombs--can be produced fast- : er from a given amount of uranium in a "heavy water" reactor than I it can in one employing graphite. Canada's "heavy water" reactor, has what is technically called the highest "neutron flux" of any known reactor. Thus, in the manufacture of plu- Ionium--or tritium -- you'd have more neutrons available at a piven time in a given area of your tention by the Voice of America to Greeley's splendid symphony orchestra was a well deserved tribute. not only to the orchestra but. to the. city which has fostered It thru its 40 year history and which turned out upwards of 10 per cent of its population to give a well de violin department at CSCE. the orchestra has attained tlie degree of perfection which gives cause to the listener to say that the playing of a particular number was the" finest rendition of tho composition he had ever heard. To the writer, the playing of the Mozart No. 40 symphony at Ihe Nov. 12 concert and Smetana's The Moldau n Dec. 17 belong in that category Colorado State, while not in di reel control of the orchestra, has evidenced a wholesome intcresl in its development. The conservatory of the college has provided directors and principal players and tho iidininUtratlon has made tlie fa- cilitlts of Gunter hall available w i t h o u t charge for rehearsals and served ovation to conductors and players, · I The concert was truly one of the outstanding events of an eventful year, a festive occasion which brought back to Greeley the orchestra's three conductors-emeritus and which saw almost as many former players in the audience as were on the stage. Under Mr. Glnsburg. head of the jsomiol. and acuuisiUrn. ot needed , ,:.. ... ( .i_-(-u tho I instruments, sufficient to make possible the playing ot the largest works of the great composers with traditional fullness. When these things are accomplished Greelej may well have an orchestra worthy of making nation-wide broadcasts, and hnving its fine work pcrpetu ated In phonograph records--1 could happen here. Hay C. Muelle Asks Pay for Washing Dishes While Wife Is Laid Up by Accident Detroit, Dec. 23--Iff) -- Common pleas Judge David C. Yokes ruled oday lhat $1 an horn--the same as 10 maid made--was sufficient pay or Dr. John F. Franklin's dish ashing. Even so, the defense disagreed nd said a new trial would he ought. Dr. Franklin, a psychiatrist, uskcd '50 for the 2fi hours ho spent dlsh- vashing while his wife. Kaye, was aid up with auto accident injuries. Dr. Franklin argued lliat $10 an spokesmen here. Nevada Utah a n d ' in I An increase in drilling opera- aho south of McCammon. "oas. with completion of more Born at Elkhorn. Neb.. February new wells than were brought In 0 1S99. Hanson joined Union i'a- this year, seems probable if the fie in 1917 as a stenographer at necessary steel is available, ortli Platte. Neb. He has been Russell Brown, general counsel ith the company since with the of the Independent Petroleum as- xccption of two years of military sociatlon of America, told a re- ervice in Panama in 191S and porter that by mid-1952 the In- 919. I dustry should be getting mor» steel as new steel plants begin producing. The government has indicated Its goal for drilling is about 44,600 wells during the year, Brown said. We have the places to drill the I wells If we can get the steel and | other materials needed," he said. Oil operators must not only meet increasing demand in 1952, he continued, but Ihey must find means of providing an extra reserve of I pertoleum for emergency demand Bogota, Colombia. Dec. 30-W-and military securilyy. - - ' The abllily lo produce lhat re- Colombia Really Throws Officials Ou) oi Congress Rome, Dec. 28 -- UPl -- Foreig Minister Mohamed Salah El D I'asha of Egypt says the main set defense of the Suez canal should be on Turkey's frontier with Russia--not in tho Canal zone Itself. Salah El Din, vacationing hee while the U.N. assembly In Paris is suspended for the Christmas holidays, gave his views at a news conference yesterday. His venture into military philoso- |ihy was linked with another argument against the continued British hold on the Suez canal zone In Egyptian territory. When asked what would happen if the British refuse to leave the Canal zone, he said: "We will make it impossible for them to Members tnssed President Carlos ^ U ^ l l l U C I D IIIC1.1CU r l t o l u v . l v v j l . l . u u - - Augusto Noriega of the house of I serve, he added will depend on an representatives from his chair, increased supply ot steel-and a concerts. A finer relation between town and gown could hardly be imagined. It would not be filling to close an article of this kind without recognizing the invaluable services In the orchestra's cause of those other than musicians. The following come to mind: Charles N Jackson, Charles Hansen, O. G Edwards. George Gillis, the late Critics present were unanimous | f y Scott, the Rev. Charles V in their praise of the orchestra's J y',,,,,',',, am , m a n v ol | lcrs . ·work and especially pointed out The ore |,estrii is now sponsorec . ivould if you were running a sra- phite device. , ff . rva - . ljun mw j e "miraculous pro! press" in recent years In haltin plain that its objective is to keep in tie forefront in the production of materials useful in A-'iombB, H-bombs and for potential power purposes. Thus. Canada's Jast-Ftepjiins reactor on ihe pine-ftudded shore 01 tie Ottawa river may well be ' slated for duplication in the United States' hush-hush plant near South Carolina's Savannah river where the future ot the H-bomb rests. Radioactive Gold Used in Cancer Research the unusual ensemble qualities of the organization. Such musical unity can only come from many of continuous organization The United States ha? made it j lo$E o{ foil re60ur ' ce5 through ero- and u a qual j ly noticeably lacking In an annual report prepared by H. H. Bennett, who retired recently the senlce said, however, that loo much lend it, Mil eroding and too .much rainfall is still being lost a» needless runolt. "But this can be said: "more than a filttl of the basic conservation job needed for full protection of farm and ranch land has been mpleted, 1 'it said. Bennett said that when the "fact Considered that practically notli- g had been done about permanent nservation on most of the farm nd ranch land of the nation 20 ears ago, it seems to me Ihe ountry can feel rightfully proud ,at this program has moved ahead o rapidly." The report said that much of the .-ogress has grown out of demon- Iration and technical help pro- Ided farmers through local soil onservation districts. By Howard W. Blakeslee Associated Press Science Editor Philadelphia, Dec. 29.--UPl--Radio active liquid gold is showing man hopeful uses iu cancer treatmen All still are only hopes. But gol ranks third among four radioactn atoms now used on cancer. And is moving ahead faster than tl others. This year 47 cancer researi institutions are trying These reports were made yeste day to the American Association f the Advancement of Science in tl first session of an all day and e\ ning symposium on how to discov cancer uses for radioactive isotopes in other orchestras of the area. The Greeley Philharmonic is the oldest major orchestra in the Rocky Mountain region in point of continuous . existence and probably ranks amonb the nation's first 20 in that regard. The souvenir program for the evenl was the joint work of Louise Strubel and Mrs. Charles Southard and members of the Greeley Con- :erts association board of directors. by the Greeley Concerts associa lion, a non-profit group whos board of directors is composed o IS Greeley business and professional people whu serve for threu Council Disapproves Proceedings Broadcast hour was al rate. .iver Ailment Spreads' on Indian Reservation Tuba City. Ariz., Dec. 20.--WV- Statc and federal health officer irrlvod here today to join force the fight against a liver allmen epidemic at the Tuba City India boarding school on the Navajo re srvation in northern Arizona. One 12-year-old girl has died o Ihe disease, known as Hepatiti and 227 others are ill. Hi'. Stanley Hoffman, health o fleer here, said none of the ch" The association is conducting i t s U r e n was in critical condition.^S USth annual meeting here this week. Dr. Could A. Andrews, ot the Oak K i n g r National Laboratory. Tenn., told the gold Ftory. were hospitalized last night and I day with symptoms of the malad The (lead girl was ideulitied Elizabeth Lewis. 12. a Navajo g who lived at a reservation villa This liquid is colloidal cold. I t s known as the Gap. about his own profession- j'udKe Yokes, however, held thai _.nce Mrs. Franklin's maid was paid ?1 an hour her husband should get no more "no mutter how distasteful" he found the work. Dr. Franklin brought a $1,500 suit against Arthur A. Crowell and John '.'. Smith, factory workers, in con- potion with a collision. The court harmonic orcnesira, me p u m p ··'-'-'"." "' T ,. ar ,i,ii n tnr. » nr i n . = ri^andt^'tc; SST.^an^cf co^any Greeley outstanding artists in conjunction with the orchestra and also in solo concerts, reminiscent of the festivals of earlier years. year terms, six being .elected each year by sustaining members and ' U in C aMtion to the Greeley Phil- w7s,nilh, faclory workers. In con- harmonic orchestra, the Watertown, S. D. -- UPl -- Liv microphones greeted the Wate town city fathers when they sa down lo a recent council meeting The council's first order of bus ess was to vote. 9 to 1, that tl oadcnst of -its proceedings ov he local station be discontinue layor Gerhard A. Gilbert, velo he action. Tho station withdrew its equ nent anyway on the grounds didn't want to "cause trouble." uch credit is due these people for search into the history of the chestra which disclosed a pat- rn of development characterized the four directors who have rved it. Under Dr. John C. Kendel, pres- nlly vice president of the Amerin Music conference, Chicago, 111., e orchestra .learned hy demon- ration am' example the. great po- ntialities of orchestral playing, uring this time the May Music estivals were developed to their ighest peak and orchestra mem- ers were privileged to play with nd to hear some of the noteworthy rtists of the day. These, included the Los-Angeles Philharmonic orchestra, Madame \] a r g a r e t e, Matzenauer. Henri Scolt and the New York Symphony orchestra, under Walter Dam- ·osch. U is to be regretted that the choral works which shared tho irograms with the orchestra in hat period have not been continued to the present time, but perhaps a revived Greeley Chora.1 society may participate in a program ere this season ends. The second conductor was Haymon Hunt, now supervisor of instrumental music in the Denver Public schools. Mr. H u n t was with the orchestra for only two year* In the Soulh China sea 3 ',- mi of communication cable was rece ly cut from the line between Ho Kong and Amoy. This is usually work of thieves because cable i terial, unraveled and 'melted do makes top black market items. slapped him, bloodletl his nose and then sat on him last night while they elected a new president. The ousled president, an opiiosl- i leader, ried to invoke parlia- nlary rules lo block a session t would elect new house olfi- a. Pro-administration members larged he was drunk and Insult- R. le fought buck when a gang of em tried to force him from his air. Police joined the brawling embers, but they were unable to irow Noriega out of the building, is glasses were broken and his ;e scratched. Amid ranting of opposition mem- price Increase. "There must be a reUlstle recognition that we have had Increases In our costs," Brown went on. "That will have to be rccog- · nlzed it we are to continue to develop the increased capacity and irovlde the reserves. I think there will have to be an increase In price because too many marginal [iterations would have to he discontinued and thai would discourage oilier drilling." .,,, Vice President Francisco spimi Perez opened the session id new officers were elected emcnte Salazar Movllla became le new house president. Coconut Tree Topples PenaiiK. Malaya--UPl--A Malay oman and her four children nar- owly escaped death in a village ear here recently when a coconut ree ils rools undermined hy heavy ains, toppled over and crushed nlo their kitchen. They were sleep- ng but a few feet away. VENETIAN BLIND MAC'S AUTO REPAIR Motor overhaul, brakes, tune- up, brake and light inspection, battery charging, greasing. M. MCCARTY Ph. 1140W 311 13th Avt. Century Radio Service hone 609 625'/ 2 8th Ave. Your Emerson Headquarters Complete Radio and Television Service at Reasonable Cost. pnrtlclos are so heavy they tend to | Llr. Hoffman said an unusual ap- reinain ill the cancer into which pect of the epidemic was the fact they are injected. In fad. it is rtif- that the majority ot the victims ficiilt to get t h e m In spread ail t h r u i w e r c sirls. Of the schools enroll- the malignant issues. Because ;mnit o M f f i girls, only 2S havo not they stay in one place t h e i r ray? I f o n l a t c e d the disease. He estimated but gave to the orchestra a zealous will to participate In the performance of master works, as opposed I are confined mostly tn I h r i-ancer j t h e n nnd they hum a w a y the m a l i g n a n t tissues. But the bright s t u H spreads f a r etiouch lo be d a n g e r o u s and lnrt;:y'.~ verdict on injection is "value 1111-; known." Another life for cold is in p r e v e n t ·, some rf thr dreail m e t a s t - « c s . t l i e ! are 4-10 pupils now enrolled. Evans... F.var.f. Per. :',!. K. TarroU will Rev. and Mrs entertain the mysterious ^prcitti uf t a i K C i s to other p a r t * of the body. A new use for poltl i? tor wnn-,pn with cancer of itif- O M J X :r.u':tii a d u l t ijilile class of the Methodist Wednesday evening. J a n . . :'. at their home in the Delta dis- Society of Christian .0 the passive enjoyment of just | istening, a n d ' t h u s made an invaluable contribution to the later successes of the organization. During the extended stay of Dr. neKorost Cline. e m e r i t u s head of t h e music division at CWCE. tlie group achieved the fine discipline nf a first rate orchestra. Tbp various sections were developed undT bis direction tci the fine point of oneness which is c h a r a c t e r i s t i c of the organization today. He bad t l i o particular genius r e q u i r e d lo achieve complete musical b.-'.lanc' within the orchestra anil to em phasizc the melodic line. C.rcelcy will remain perpetually pralcliil In of thr. womb). L i q u i d pold in toft tissues around the c e r v i x M to r u r h F i i r r n d of i t i i s ' V P " ;i Tor tli"n t h e cold docs a sin:'.' Servii - will meet Thursday after- r.nnn. .Ian. thif director-composer, whose rondo From Sun to Sun was an on:. at Ihe town ball at | standing feature of Ihe Fortieth l l f l - j Anniversary cnnrri't. .,,,, M ; s . Klnrcni-e Hitchcock left Richard "Kllingc-r. who r e m a i n s job in f t o p p l n s t h e s|ir».':d nr a n - 1 Smi'i.iy e v e n i n g fur her home I n i ^ - m , the. n r c h p p t i a as lymp.inist rcr of the p r o s t a t e e l a n d . !· is | lUblwin ril;. K a n . Kbe lias hci-n | a | s(1 P r r v nl w i t h ilisti'.u Hoi used when s u r j c r y rar.mil 'Oii:-,'',-ic : .ii !h" l.o m i. nf h? r brntlirr. I'. C. j | r 1 n porar thr job. I M a n n , for uver two months. V Chinese believe In the power of a little forest root--"Jln-tsan"-- to prolong life and rebuild 'flesh and spirit. Until recently about million dollars worth of it was exported from the United States to China annually. Radio Sales and Service 706A 9th Av«. Ph. 786 rnmlwlnr i l i n i n c die of ahfc-nce of Hr. Clin To protoi't ti'.e;:iselve? si-ahi'-t Ihe savage K i ' a n per.pio a'-ross ti'.f Yalu rlvT tn l h " n o r t h , the am i"i;t Koryo k i n ^ . uiio r u i ' d w h a i is m n d e r n - d a y Korea, hr.iit a crcat i-'.riihonc links tiie j ' T1 ' 1( , ,,,.,.i,,^tv n ,v;, : - now re-ad w i t h s- other c o n n - j f n r ( h p , n . is .,, r s , rp);P ,, f ,],,, ]m wall f f c t h i e h !-.ero=F t h e e n t i r e A n-5iii:ir s l i i i i t for l l v ' - l ' i k 1.- i.o-.v in f.;^r;;J!on f i o m K;;:'.c.lr.je. I-b^tl lo Ad'ialik. A u s t r a l i a , t. r'.in rf f'1 x'r. i.iiif-s. HAPPY NEW YEAR! We Give Green Stamps Foodliner Jult off 8th Ave. M S16 25th St. to relie«« cousin ai" 1 » orB Mu«fro:e instsntlr crratn · liftM prol-cmc »h«e =pr.iltd on . buck. It not onlT prcTT.p:',? rc'.fv" CQUchlnK *nl Inflammation nut up pMnrv.l ' Fredric \March won the motion picture academy "Oscar" as the best actor inl'J32 and 1946. Members of the hoard ai' the time of the anniversary concert were William H. Southard, president. Rev. Young, vice president; dolph Singer, treasurer; Betty Lord and Frances Lodwick, co- burg, Blanche Hauk, Velna Miller, Herbert A. .lacobson, Dr. E. USED RECORDS FOR SALE OPEN EVENINGS In Wednesday's Tribune fnxkslnp\/ V 821 10th fWeeley, fatshqA Y°'° rado We wish to take this opportunity to thank our friends and customers for the past year's patronage and friendship and to wish each and every one a happy and prosperous 1952, It's always the f.ishion tobrcom- for'.iblc and Howard Weiss and all the gang QWCW I'owr Quality Jeweler 819 Tenth St.

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