Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on December 31, 1951 · Page 5
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 5

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Monday, December 31, 1951
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Post Cards Soon To Be I Cents; Parcel Post Limits Also Change '"*^:^f«. w 7V«i':*-.~t'r fi crAnny Engineers al ffi.»^«;** vt=liw *^*; Omaha let Contracts Canadian Atomic Energy Reactor Mwidav. Uw. 31 f . K K K L E Y DAILY TKIBI'NE Page a mail: \Ybta r«ju»tni Thru au act of congress, (tie postal card will toon be eliminated from ths traditional one-penny items. Postmaster Reese Wilkinson reminded post office patrons Wednesday that effective Jan. 1, the rate oa postal cards shall be two cents each with an additional charge of 10 per cent of the value on purchases of 50 or more cards. This rate and the additional charge were fixed by an act of congress, public law 235, approved Oct. 30,1951, and the post office department has no authority to make any .exception thereto. New Parcel Post Limits Set Simultaneously, Wilkinson point- »d out that congress has established new weight and size limits lor parcel post, effsctive Jan. 1. Higher parcel post rates have been in effect since Oct. 1. Public law 199, enacted by.con- gress, has reduced the limits of size and weight for fourth-class (parcel post) mail. The limitations apply only to parcels mailed at an office ot the first class when addressed to another office of the first class. Parcel post clerks may be consulted for certain exceptions provided for in the law. This, too, being an act of congress, the post office department cannot by administrative action set aside any of the provisions of the law. possession of the Uuited Siaies. including the Canal Zone and Trust Territory of the Pacific Islands, or mailed at any Army or Fleet post office or in any Territory or possession of the United States, iu- cludiug the Canal Zone and Trust Territory ot the Pacific Islands, for delivery in the Lulled States, including the District of Columbia, or any Army or Fleet post office at the tiiae of uiad'.iug, 1 cen'.s; ; when requested subs-e^ueut to the | time ot mailing. 15 cvnu: wtea re- ! C'waaa. quested at the time of uiaillus ! -' l!l - il!ir v 1 showing to whoso, when, aud the , iwscetiu.it civil works for the at- address where tlie article liveied, 31 cents. Post Office Will Not Totalling 33J4illions y n jqyg ^rflQrjg fftQm A FlUMeS Ar 9 ue Bets Y Ross $ lam P Nebr.. Dec. vi3!'tUi*e$$ vied w i; U · was de- t*utiuu vf the Uiuaha district ol- fi'.-ti uf aruiv eusinters during lyil. Domestic Insured Mail Domestic insured mail: The fees C'uutrat'ls fur military cousiruc- tiuu iUitl design tutaliu^ about If tt V v l v ' J t K'l Us- l^.''^: 1 tiie an:fj i:',iaiu,- OIMJ l :iu!i sU 1 ?! iViuf ary.iH'J 11 - - u u nii-'iu m i s t a k e · Canada's a t : n i " pioj*"i for suine : everyday i h d u M r y n i M i u f a i - t u n n y . 11 f!u\." (_V sudd's Ievi(. e ran dint- radiyavtive isotoves "t\-; and sinalk'r" tliau liifi-e fry- million dollars were let by the o f - | a n y t h i n g from cliucolati-s to tor domestic iusured u'ail ( third j fii . e a ^ey u u i t j n t hy "Missuuri ironn-ers. and fourth-class matter) shall be ! ua ,,i n development program. as follows, with amount of iusur- , ( . ontrai ., 5 lolaled aw)im i. auce listed first and insurance fee )nale)) . 5( , u|iuiou ,,,,,,,,,. , m the ^ituuU-tt i:i any Territory or possession I ?0.01 to $5, 5 cents; Si.Ul to $10, Wilkinson also outlined other increased domestic fees along with the post card, that will become effective Jan. 1 thru actioii by congress. Parcel Post Readjustments Explained Readjustment of size and weight limits for parcel post matter, effective Jan. 1. is as follows: On fourth-class matter, the limit of size shall be 72 inches in girth and length combined and the limit ot weight shall be over 8 ounces and not exceeding 40 pounds in it/ the first and second zones and 20 pounds in the third to eighth zones; except that in the case of parcels: (1) Mailed at any post office or on any rural or star route for delivery at any second, third, or fourth-class post office or for delivery by any rural or star route carrier, or, [; (2) Mailed at any second, third, or fourth-class post office or on any rural or star route, or, (3) Containing baby fowl, live plants, trees, shrubs, or agricul- tjral commodities (not including manufactured products thereof), or (4) Ot books, permanently bound for preservation, consisting wholly of reading matter or reading matter with incidental blank spaces for students' notations and containing no advertising matter other than incidental announcements of books, or (5) Mailed in the United States, including the District of Columbia, for delivery by any Army or Fleet post office or In any Territory or thereof, including the Canal Zone and Trust Territory of the Pacific Islands, the limit of size shall be 100 inches in girth and length combined and the limit in weight shall be over 8 ounces and not exceeding "0 pounds. Increased Domestic Fees Outlined Increased domestic fees effective Jan. l: Special-delivery fees, all classes of mail, including air mail: First class: Up to two pounds, 20 cents; over two pounds up to 10 pounds, 35 cents; over 10 pounds, 50 cents. Second, third or fourth class: Up to two pounds, 35 cents; over two pounds up to 10 pounds, 45 cents; over 10 pounds. 60 cents. Domestic Registered Mail Domestic resistered mail: The fees, for domestic registered mail (first, second, and third-class matter, and sealed fourth-class matter on which postage at the first-class rate has been paid I shall be as follows, with indemnity limit list first and registration fee next: No indemnity, .30; $0.01 to ?5, .40; $5.01 to $25, .55; $25.01 to $50, .IJ5; $50.01 to $75, .75; $75.01 to $100, .85: $100.01 to $200, .95; $200.01 to $300. $1.05; $300.01 to $400, $1.15; $100.01 to $500, $1.25; $500.01 to $600, $1.35; $000.01 to $700, $1.45; $700.01 to $800, $1.55; $800.01 to $'JOO, $1.65; $300.01 to $1,OCO. $1.75. The minimum registration fee does not provide for indemnification in the event of loss, rifling, or damage, and is applicable only to matter having no intrinsic value, such as correspondence, notices and the like. Matter having intrinsic value, or involving cost of duplication of contents in the event of 10 cents: $10.01 to ?2J. 15 cents; $25.01 to ?50. 20 cents; $50.01 to $100, 30 cents; $100.01 to $2W, 35 cents. ear. covering principally projects involved in the giant Pick-Sloan plan for building dams and reservoirs in the basin. Major projects under the district's jurisdiction in- lude the Fort Randall and Dane . . . . (.uuut; \uv r w i i liOLiuat Return _receipts for domestic j ^^ , n Suuth Dakota numbered insured mail. (Return re ceipts shall not be obtained for parcels insured at the minimum fee of 5 cents.): When requested at the time of mailing, 7 cents: when requested subsequent lo time of mailing, 15 cents; when requested at the time of mailing showing to whom, when, and the address where the article was delivered, 31 cents. Domestic coliect-on-delivery mail (unregistered). The lees for domestic unregistered c. o. d. mail (third and fourth-class matter and sealed domestic mail matter of any class bearing postage at the first- class rate) shall be as follows: Amount of c. o. d. charges or amount of insurance desired listed first, c. o. d. fee next.) $0.01 to 55, 30 cents; J5.01 to $10, 40 cents; $10.01 to ?25, 00 cents; $25.01 to $50. 70 cents; ?50.01 to $100, 80 cents; $100.01 to $150, 90 cents; $150.01 to $200, $1.00. tin' I'nited States. For example, radioactive cobalt for treating cancer can he prepared in t i n y waters j, |H1 ,' t o t a l l i n g four ounces, yet packing Hot Dog Stands May Be Needed if Space Ships Go to Planets By 0vard ¥,'. B'akes'ee Associated Prrss SOnc* Ed *cr along the O t t a w a river 111 n o r t h - 1 l l l 1 radioactive punch of v i r t u a l l y western On'ario. the plant consists! l l i e * Mav world * U I'P'' o£ radium. of iwi h u i l d i K K s spread over (·'· ol i M a t e r i a l s d«-sisned for exposure a total of I 1 ','.'"!' iurested acres-Ihe extra acit-.i-e for secrecy. Stassen, Taft, and Warren Were Expected To Run for President loss, rifling, or damage, requires a registratidn fee in excess of 30 cents. On articles where the declared value Is In excess of 525, a fee of not less than 55 cents shall be paid. Surcharges: For registered mail or insured mail treated as registered mail having a declared value in execess of the maximum indemnity covered by the registry or insurance fee paid there shall be charged additional fees (surcharges) as follows: When the declared value, exceeds the maximum indemnity covered by the fee paid-By not more than $50, 2 cents; 10W St.Joseph IdJL CALENDAR WEATHER CHART At Your Drug Counlvr Todfi, by mo ire than $50 but not more For NEW INSTALLATION or QUICK REPAIR Phone 283W COOK Plumbing Heating Co. Rear Repp's Inc. 1535 8th Ave. than $100, 3 cents; by more than $100 but not more than $200, 4 cents; by more than $200 but not more than $400, 6 cents; by more than $400 but not more than $GOO, 7 cents; by more than $800 but not more than $SOO, 8 cents; by more than $SOO but less than $1000, 10 cents. If the excess of the declared value over the maximum indemnity covered by the registry or insurance fee paid is $1,000 or more, the additional fees (surcharges) for each $1,000 or part of $1,000 on articles destined to points within the several zones applicable to fourth-class matter shall be as follows: · . For local delivery or delivery within the first zone, 12 cents; for delivery within the second zone, 14 cents; for delivery within the third zone, 16 cents; for deliv ery within the fourth zone, 17 By J A M E S M A R L O W Washington, Dec. 29--UP)--Now that they've tried their campaign hats on for size, three republican candidates for the presidential nomination will burst into 1952, running as hard as they can. This of course, surprises no one because all three were expected to be candidates: Senator Taft of Ohio, who announced Oct. 16, getting a j u m p on the others; Governor Warren o! California, who announced Nov. 14; and Harold E. Stassen, president of the University of Pennsylvania and former governor of Minnesota, who announced yesterday. The field is by no means complete, since others still, can get in, particularly General Eisenhower who, however, may lose a little yardage every week he delays. But the Taft-Warren-Stassen campaign hats are not strictly new. All three tried for the nomination before which would indicate the White House is an attractive residence. If they lose out this time--to Eisenhower, perhaps, or some dark horse who feels his oats at the republican convention next summer --it probably will be the last race for all three. They're getting older, and besides, in the eyes of the machine politicians who have to ring the precinct doorbells, the wear and tear of supporting also-rans is hard on the. nervous system. All three, like men sweeping the snow away from In front of the barn so they could have a good old-fashioned wrestle when the sun" came out, did the usual and appropriate thing when they an- The military construction and design contracts involved installations in the nine state area of Missouri. Kansas. Colorado. Iowa, Nebraska. Wyoming. Minnesota and the Dakotas. · Fully 25 million of the 33 million dollars worth of contracts went for work in the Rapid City, S. D., Duluth and Minneapolis, Minn., and Omaha areas. The Rapid City area with its air base was involved in more than 13 million dollars worth of contracts. The Omaha area, where installations include O f f u t t Air Force base and the Nebraska ordnance plant, shared in $5.380,000 worth of award. The Duluth air force base figured in $4.900.000 worth, followed by Wold-Chamberlain air force base, Minneapolis, w i t h $1,300,000. In tho Denver area, there was work at such installations as Fitzsimons General hospital. Denver, Ent air force base, C o l o r a d o Springs; Lowry air force b a s e , Denver; the Pueblo ordnance depot and Warren air force base, Cheyenne, Wyo. Of the 50 million dollars worth of civil works contracts awarded, about 45 million covered work at Fort Randall. Cherry Creek dam, near Denver, alsn under the district's jurisdiction, was completed during tho year. How Far Can City Go Toward Saving Life Without Being Sued! San Francisco, Dec. 29--UPI--An angry director ot public health Is asking this city's legal department to determine how far the health department can go in saving a lite without being sued. Dr. J. C. Geiger, the health director, made the request as a result of a $533.70 claim Thursday by Mrs. Theresa K. Butler, A square. l(".'-luot hi^ll stone b u i l d i n g w h i c h houses I h e "he:irt" of the d o n i i n i u n V project is prosaic enough externally. And the (U'vu-e u i t h i u t h a t building for producing atomic energy has roughly the outside appearance of a vat for milking beer or lien| zenc. lint that device--a so-called "heavy w a t e r " reactor or furnace-is unique among all k n o w n atomic furnaces in the world. You hear no sniiinl frnm the reactor, lint within it-- Uillions of neutrons--aloinic bullets--are flying around at speeds up to in.OOO miles a second. The radioactivfly generated is equal to that producible by "tons" or radium. Kach second sixty trillion neutrons pass t h r o u g h an area roughly equivalenl to lhat covered by a five-cent coin. And, it's t h i s conccnttatlon of neutrons--called the "5 neutron flux'' by the slide-rule loys--that makes Canada's reactor something super-special. Hecause of it, Canada can make Plutonium f n s t e r from a given amount of u r a n i u m Inel limn can any olher k n o w n country. The dominion's present relatively small reactor is not designed to reduce p l n t o n i u m in large qualities hut the speed factor is there everthelcss. to radioactive rays v i t h i n the reactor HIV fed into the device by a kind of ingenious pin-hall machine. Substances, like cobalt, to be "irradiated," are fir.-t placed in t i n y a l u m i n u m balls, then placed in special c h a m b e r s just inside the reactor. Compressed air pushes them into the chamber. Radioactive cobalt, which must bi expos-ed from a year to IS months lo achieve its highest radio- a c t i v i t i e s , costs about J1S.OOO in the tiny amount needed as filler of an anti-cancer "bomb." Hut it packs the radioactive j m w e r of $5,000.000 worth of radium. Other radioactive materials can be obtained, however, at prices as low as $25. depending upon quail tity and the t i m e they are "parked" in the furnace. (Tomorrow: Canada may have the "model" for the American hy drogen bomb plant.) Atlention F A R M E R S And Others Let me handle your I N C O M E T A X Headaches or Problems BIRRELL'S TAX SERVICE First National Bank Bldg. Phone 776W Formerly With Bureau of Internal Revenue 10 YEARS SERVICE Errol Flynn Gets Bill from First Wife Los Angeles, Dec. L'9 -- i.fi -Thrice married actor Errol Klynu has received a bill for $02,3116.11 from his first wife, French-born actress 1,111 Damila. .Miss D.imila filed siiil yesterday claiming $25, 771.13 in back alimony. ?34.462.l for income laxes ohe says h j Challenged by a Wesbivs!..!; t o i : ! tor ou the u-.atu-r ot l::.-:oMiul a r - 1 ' c u r a c y , oiiif.als took th'.- n'j.-iti"!!, [ t i i a t the ttoi'y aVnit Mi.-. K';s: ; j m a k i n g the f i r M A r p : f r i an f'a;: i s ; I a b e a u t i f u l story, t r u e cr n u t . a n d ; t h a t the tbre-.c-.'iit issue c o i ! i m e : : i ' - ; ratins it is a b e a u t i f u l stai::p. Ar.'l j j t h a t . they s-aid. is t h a t . ' M. IS. Schnapper. e d i t o r '.! P u b . ' ic A f f a i r s Press w h i c h publishes reference books in the erfmoriin s ! ind history tields. rals, d the c h a l - j lenge. He w r o t e Postmaster (leneral )ona!dson " w i t h regret" to prue.-t t h a t the s t a m p w i l l "give o t f l c i il j rredence. for the first time, to a | egend that has no documentary i loundation whatsoever." i Sehnapper asserted that "to date, historical records h a v e not revealed K shred of concrete evidence to authenticate the r o t u a n t k legend" :hat Mrs. Itoss put the tirst stars and stripes together w i t h her thread lind needle, at 2::9 Arch street. Phila d e l p h i a , in 177(1. The editor said (be story grew out of some vague claims advanced by Betsy's grandson, William Canby, in a paper read before the Pennsylvania historical society in 1870. "Based chiefly on I n f u r m H t i o n obtained first hand w h e n lie (Canby) was 11 years old and Uetsy Si, this paper can hardly be considered a reliable document." Schnapper said. USE THE TRIBUNE WANT ADS promised lo and school hills for llielr son. Sean, 10. Flynn has tried unsuccessfully for years for a new interpretation ol Thanks lu Ibis same h i u h "neu- Ihe court alimony order. NO PENALTY FOR EFFICIENCY Efficient use of personnel and facilities maKe possible great- it funeral values. nounced their candidacy: They issued .a sort of general statement of what they were for and what they were against. And if what they said may seem vague to some, that isn't unusual in the preliminary statements of presidential candidates. They still have plenty o£ time to get more specific so the voters will know where each man stands precisely, although the behind-the- scenes job. of lining up the support of the professional politicians may well be the deciding factor in this republican race. Tito Earmarks Big Sum for Defense Use Belgrade, Yugoslavia, Dec. 31.-Wl--Premier Marshall Tito's government has recommended that S4 per cent of Yugoslavia's national income for 1952 be earmarkeil for military expenses and defense industries, The total budget, submitted to parliament yesterday, comos to 252,150,600.000 dinars with 2111,000,600,000 dinars set aside for defense expenditures. Defense accounted for only 16.0 per cent ot the 1H51 budget. However, introduction of a new system in Yugoslavia where many federal items have been taken over by the member republics, may account for Ihe increase in Ihe percentage taken up by m i l i t a r y expenditures. Under the new exchange rate of "00 dinars to Ihe dollar which yoes into effect .Ian. 1, defense expenses for 1J152 total 7011 million dollars. U n d e r the old rate of 50 lo the year-old widow, pronounced dead at the morgue and revived after an ambulance driver noticed signs of life. She contends she was burned in several places from unregulatec heat while at Harbor Emergency hospital. The ired director said he was "fed up with people trying to sue this department." "As a matter of fact," he said "this case should be directed against the coroner's office, no the health department. If th( coroner's men are going to pick up live people, they ought to trea He' said he did not know it tU blisters noted on Mrs. Butler dui ing an examination were caused by heat application. "They may have come from the enormous overdose of barbituates she took, Dr. Geiger added. "Mrs. Butler was in excellent condition when she left San t'rancisco hospital on Nov. 13, five days after she tried to kill her- S Ve said Mrs. Butler still has not been billed for the city care--but will be shortly. Kentucky Fat Man, Weight 60Muried Pikeville, Ky., Dec. 29--im--Virgil Tackett, the Pike county "fat man," went to his final resting place of a gray hillside near here yesterday. The 20-year-old man, who weighed at least 600 pounds, was lowered in his home-made coffin into the grave by power winch. The winch also hart been needed to help pull the four-wheel drive truck up the hill the quarter-mile from his home. The burial followed a two and a half-hour service during which those able to crowd into the small four-room home of Tackett's parents stood. The coffin, hurriedly turned out by the willing hands of neighbors- no ordinary coffin would contain him--rested on covered saw-horses in the "front room." The word of Tackett's death from a heart ailment on Wednesday had spread rapidly over the mountains and the curious came from as far away us Virginia. West Virginia and Tennessee to view the body prior to today's rites. Tnckctl suffered from a giant disorder, lie had not been weighed for more than a year, but his f a t h e r Lewis Tackett, said he weighed nearly 6"0 pounds then, and had s tb obcc And It's alway; fashion to fcrtable am poised. A: . Modess is so soft, ao safe, so comfortable! ' = Sox of 12 39c \$fr dollar, the 1!*M defense budget came to some 5SO million dollars. The budget will he debated in the | March session of parliament. r f t i r i K pre.-i'Jer^t i;f tr A r v r U s a i f S'-if!'.ce. IV. RwfT .Viarr.'. w o r l d - f a m o u s ch^'i-i.-'. of the I':.'.v e r i t y uf I l l i n o i s :r; his prf-?:- (if-r.tia! address e n t i t l o d " Y o u r Synthetic Future." Dr. Adams cited th» hot d r j stands to show why he t h i n k s y c - a won't fly even as far as t h e inoc-n for "many, many decade." Th','ie arc loo siany unsolved troubles. P',i!if of those trips are goin^ to take around two years, be said, and t h e ford c o m p a r t m e n t s will h a v e tf b rMormou.-;. even if only fn'i'1 c o n c e n t r a t e s arc carried for crc\v and passPiiKPrB. The ship can't t a r r y enough for so long. lie predicted that men a:'e starting again to lengthen their live? toward the fabulous years mentioned in scriptures. In a n o t h e r century he said w» "will be h a p p y , healthy and ki 1 .- t e n i s h at one hundred years of age and perhaps a t t e n d interplanetary football matches in the Ross Bowl." There will be drugs that mold a person both mentally and physically. There arc no longer any pureblooded Tasmanian natives. Tho last survivor in this liritish Comm o n w e a l t h island near Australia, died In 1S7G. We Give Green Stamps Jess' Foodliner Jutt off 8th Avc. at 816 25th St. been gaining weight until his death. Movie-Goers Searched Saigon. Indochina -- ;T) -- Moviegoers here who look suspicious or a r c nnn-Kuropeim a r e n o w searched by a t t e n d a n t s as they en- j tcr movie, houses. This is done because it used to i be, a favorite t r i c k of terrorists to j ! h u r l a grenade or other explosive i n t o crowds jnsi entering or leaving a theater. There were alsn explosions inside the t h e a t e r s themselves. Funcrals nz low its $100 have Dlwayt been « part of our tervlee. id TENOgRAPHIC AMOUNTING New Classes January 2, 1952 804 1 / 2 Ninth Street Phone 63W NEW FORD TRUCKS The best buys are made during the "off" season. We are now in a position to give substantial savings on NEW FORD TRUCKS. Don't wait'til spring! Buy Now--Save $ $ $ GARNSEY and WHEELER 1100 8th Ave. Ph. 220 Letterheads Envelopes Business Cards Business Forms Statements The first impression many people get of your business is through your letterheads and envelopes. You'll want these tools of your office to reflect good taste and efficiency. Let us help you design your business papers. We'll do you a clean, fast, economical job which will tell people that they are dealing with a smart, alert business. JOB PRINTING DEPARTMENT Phone 5

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