Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on December 12, 1955 · Page 7
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 7

Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Monday, December 12, 1955
Page 7
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Devs U, li»a» '1K1BUMK Says Automation Will ' WASHINGTON Of) - A congressional study group said Sunday " rh any persons will s u f f e r , hardships 1 wiih the advance of aulo- · ;ifiati6n--new automatic and electrical processes-to a level which "may well 1 surpass the limits of modern imagination." ' · I t said, however, t h a t "no specific broad-gauge economic legislation' appears to be called for" ' now to cope wiih the .problems of . worker dislocation which it fore- taw as inevitable. [ These f i n d i n g s were set forth in a report by a Senale-House Economic Subcommittee headed by Rep. Patman (D-Tex), which re- centJy conducted a series of hearings oirthe impact o( automation. Witnesses included industrial and 1 organized labor leaders as well as · specialists from government and elsewhere. . The subcommittee reported lhat · by far its most important suggestion is that public anil private . sources -do everything possible tn assure "a good, hcallhy, dynamic . and prospering economy, so that those who lose out at one place as a consequence of progressive 1 technology will have no difficulty in. finding a demand for'their services elsewhere in (he economy." It recommended also that al! levels of government and others ' " t a k e very seriously to heart the need for a specific and broad pro- grairT to promole secondary And higher education" in a move to combat what it called "a dangerous shortage of scientists, technicians · end skilled labor. "There are important reasons . w h y this n e e d , f o r increased a t ' lenlion lo the training of experts ; -jhould be underscored and recognized ;as 2 real problem," the subcommittee said, "The fact is that much of the knowledge and personnel upon. · \vluch we are drawing so heavily today comes as - a " by-product of · the military background-" of the past decade.- . . . "Some 20 million persons now civilian l i f e - h a v e ' b e e n . i n Ihe armed forces and a large.part of these \vere_ given specific'forced- draft training of some kind . . , · this great pool of knowledge cannot be regarded as inexhaustible or self-replenishing ;. . . . industr and the colleges themselves imisi take over and t give..adequate civilian support (o technical · educa tion." . ':-·-,'-·*;-·-·. - ".·/··'. The group predicted -inprrnous strides in auto inatipn,'! -if anting from computers capable of-solving · complicated m a t h e m a t i c a l ·. prob lems to electronic devices that will make assembly lines almost auto malic. - - -. " -. But it said the resulting- dis placement of workers will be "off set in part by Ihe probable develop merit of whole-new. .industries 'am service personnel. ' . .* "While the degree of automation made possible by modern science may well surpass the limits' 6 present imagination," the repor said, important to note.tha not all workers, indeed, only a rslalively small although conspic uous fraction of the total labor force will be directly involved. . . "However . . . no one dare over look or deny the fact t h a t m a n y individuals" will suffer personal mental and physical hardships - a th'e adjustments 'go forward. -"The middle-aged- worker par iictilarly, .who may find his skill: rendered obsolete over night pi his job : abolished as his work i: turned -over lo a machine, ha; every right to expect that industry his union and society will recog nize his plight and assist in hi retraining,'" or his relocation J necessary." Brannan Democratic Favorite, for Senate Hearing on Adena Oil Set December 20 DENVER (*! -- The Colorado Oi ·Sr Gas Conservation Commissioi has called a hearing Dec. 20 in th State Capilol on a'proposed agree men! for unit operation and Sick rules in the Aq"erta Field of Morga county. _ Pure Oil Co. has proposed uni operation of a portion of the "-J sand of'the field. The commissio is proposing fi/ild rules to gover ihe hon-untlizeb' portion of the Adi na Field. The hearing will begin at 1 Russia Stirs Up Kashmir Row NEW DELHI, India lf^-- Russia 1 traveling salesman Hew back t India's capital Sunday from a twt day visit in the norlh during whic they vigorously stirred up th sleeping Kashmir controversy. Again it was blunt, forceful Com munist Party Boss Khrusl ciev .who aired Ihe views of h country ,6n the vexing Kashm problem in a manner likely I create new tension between Indi Pakistan. and DENVER -- Charles A Brannan of Denver, -former agriculture secretary in the Truman cabinet, ppeared to be the overwhelming ivorile of party" leaders for the emoeralic nomination to the U.S. enale Saturday. On the basis of first returns in a referential straw poll of the ale's top Democrats, Krannan. chosen as- the mart they'd lost like, to sco run for senator more people t h a n gave first loice voles to all seven other otenlial candidates put together. In the Presidential race, Aillai ;cvcnson led the field, and for overnor Ihe overwhelming favor- e was Lt. Gov. "Stephen L. R. cNichoIs. The straw poll ballots listed no ames. Party leaders were asked signify their first, second and n'rd choice : for six offices". The is being ocnductetl by the cnior party lo generate interest. With more t h a n 20" per cent of he 300 straw vote ballots t a b f i - aled, B r a n n a n had 38 first choice ofes. John A. Carroll, who won ie-nomination last year was sec- nd with seven first place voles. ;uigg Ncvlon, who lost in the rimary to Carroll last year, got ie firsl place voles "of only six arsons, Others who drew top prefcr- nces for the U. S. Senate, nomination , were: Rep. "Byron Rogers, Eep. Wayne Aspinall, T.acy'wilk- nson, Judge" Jim Noland and Fred Jetz, Sr., Democratic s t a t e clmir- taji. Assuming B r n n n a n wouldn't run, he most popular second choice andidalcs were Rogers and Ncw- on, each of whom drew 10 .voles. Carroll "drew five and B r a n n a n our for second, place. Among hird. choices; Carroll led Ihe field Hh "seven voles. A very .large number of persons ·pied -only f o r . R r a n n a n - - they is'd no second or third place andidates. Carroll got only one ·ota of that- nature. In the Presidential poll. Adlai iteyenson led all the rest with 42 'otes. t Thc-y'.inost popular ticket com- iination was Stevenson for presi: d e n t - a n d Esles K e f a u v e r for vice president -- 3G voles. _ A Harrim'an-Kefauver ticket wns he -.second most popular -- 12 voles. There were 11 votes for a {efnuver-SEcvenson t i c k e t , 10 votes ' f o r - a- Stcvenson-Harriman icket, arid eight-votes for a Ha'rri- man-Branhan - t i c k e t . "·More, people wero sure they ivanied McNichols to ran for governor than for anything cTsc'in the poll. Forty-nine -- a great many of them w i t h o u t second or third choices;-- gave the nod fo Me Michols. Gov. - Johnson, Newton and. Carroll were also mentioned for the- office. · · ; -Charles Vigil, unsuccessful can- didalc for attorney general last year, was top rated .for lhat nomination again. Others mentioned were Rep. Frank Stewart ol Pueblo, Robert Dclaney of Glen ; wood Springs, Hop. Robert Holland of Denver and former Ally. Gen. John Melzger. - In the widc-opeh race for lieu- t e n a n t governor, Stewart had a slight edge 'over 25 candidates Among those leading in the preferential poll were.Stale Sen. Rob ert Knpus of Denver, State Sen Walter Johnson of Pijehlo a n d Stale Sen. Sam Taylor of Walsenburg, Fn the congressional 'races, Byron Rogers of Denver and Wayne Aspinall of Palisade were over whelming favorites for Ihe nomi nations to succeed themselves. In .southeastern Colorado, Alvn B. Adams Jr., of Piteblo, Dr. Gil bert Dale of Alatnosa and Bclz were Ihe most frequently men tioned. Fn northeastern Colorado, Lacy Wilkinson led the list of polentia congressional candidates. Olhers prominently mentioned w e r e Franklin Murphy of Longmonl anc Mrs;. Lacy Wilkinson.. Found.!in River' ' NEW YOUK IB -- The body of a man tentatively identified as Victor Kubank, 72, retired Associated Press f i n a n c i a l writer, 'was found Sun'day in the Hudson River. Kubank, a bachelor, disappeared from his Greenwich Village apart- incnt Novvllh · ; · .For 15 years Eubank wrote the in.ain. Associated Press financial story each day, and his byline was t h e most widely published of any writer in thai field at the time. ! Eubank joined Ihe AP's San Francisco bureau in 1921. Four years laler he was chief of the AP's Tokyo bureau; A London as- signmerit followed and he" went to Moscow as bureau chief. Reports from Oil Drilling (Continued from Page 1) ~~. over 10 miles wcsl-norlhwesl of only other Lyons production, in the Black Hollow Field of northwestern Weld County. The projection which no recent information had b'een released, indicated discovery on a drillstcm test at BjHS'.S-fi.l 1 . Teller was open one hour and recovered 2.3Gfl' of free oil and 40' of mud, boUomllole pressures not reported. Subsequent drillslem test al 6,165-80' open one hour, recovered 1;'30' o f ' f r o e oil, 500' of water and 17" of oil- cut mud. Another drillsleri test at GjLTS-GjUlO 1 , open' one hour, recovered 4,600' of waler wiih no shows or oi\ or gas. Hotlomliote pressures on latter two tests were not reported. Pipe was set without f u r t h e r testing. Shows of oil were also indicated on cores in the . M u d d y : lopped at 4,740'. however a pair .of ;drillstem tests in thal~scctiori Vecovered/only oil-cut mud and wafer. With an elevation of 5,131' ground level and 5,200' derrick floor, the following log tops were c.illcd; Niobrara 3,915', Timpad 4,223', Codell 4,242', Muddy 4,740', Dakota 4.952' Morrison b,060', I.ykins 5,446', Mimic- ihla 5,056', and Lyons 0,14 rl . In the Wellington area No. 1 Jlit- icll of Zoch t Campbell and Ca'l- ert Drilling company, .a wildcat, ·as .reported ready to corn the fuddy sand al 4,750 feet. Location i SWSE JO-9-C8; L a r i m e r . County. Northwest of Johnstown J. G. Iyer's Saulcy No. 1 was reported rilling below 2,000 feet. Location is t h r e e quarters of a nilc southeast of Uur.ker No. 1 iscovery well, and is NWSE 30 -63, Larimer County. . . Plains KxporiUion- C o . - h a s re lortcd* an- oil discovery 3VS mile icrthwest' of A'.wood in Logan County. Lwation is the Ariicn nd spots in .center iN'WNW section 2-7-54, about VA miles southeast o 'awnee Crd'ek production. A drill f'iem lest in Ihe inlcrva ,897-4,003 feel, J sand,'h-.d, gas t urface in five .minutes with a pray of distillate in 40 m i n u t e md' the well 'untoaed one barre if oil with 4,100 feet of pipe 'in the "Recovery included 3,000 feet o fluid including 2,350 feet of oil and 50 feet of water. OneH-to · Itas rc- Jorlcdly run production s*-ing. The sand producer had 'op of the and picked from samples at 4,865 oet under a kclly bushing elevation af 4,108 feet. Blind Weld ; : armertfins Skeily Award A blind Weld County, farmer and is wife Saturday received the veekly W . ' G . Skeily Agricultural Award. Mr. anil Mrs. Mark Kiteley vcre awarded a $100 U.S. Savings Bond, a gold pin and Ihe Achievement Award.scroll. · · The coup'.T w a s - p a i d on the ikclly Oil Co.'s N B C : program, !This Farming Business." Sutur- day. Though blinded by an accident vhen he - w a s 29, Kitcley has earned t'o do his work, including he repair of machinery, by touch. The couple's 260-iere farm is at .ibcrly Hall near Longmont. In partnership with thu couple arc heir sons, Ernest and-Tom Kile- Kiteley grew the first hybrid corn produced in Colorado. Over he years he has worked with his own combination of pure lines lo develop better varieties. lie is a member of the Farm iurcau, helped organize the Liberty Hall Grange and belongs to he Colorado Cattlemen's Assn;, lie Weld County and Colorado Seed Growers Assns., the Boulder County Co-op and Ihe REA. Mrs. Kitcley \vns superintendent of the women's division of he county fair for m a n y years. She-is an active member of the jrnnge and of a home demonslra- ion club. She has been an officer in the Farmers' Institute, a ·5-H Club leader for seven' years and conducted' a '4-H orchestra for wo years. George Predicts Sharp Cuf in Military Aid* WASHINGTON. '.fl--Sen. Gsorg (D-Ga) said Sun-Jay the Fisen howcr administration is going t have difficulty getting Congress t approve strictly - economic assist ance in its $2,670,000,000 foreigi aid program. Heading back to Washington fo a bipartisan White House confer cncc Tuesday on Ihe foreign anc defense programs, George said in a telephone interview from Vienna Ga., that he is confident there wi be no balking in the Democrat! Congress on foreign military aid. · " I think: Congress as' a;;'who i.s disposed 'to maintain L i rnililai assistance on a reasonable level,' George said. "But I don't thin' it is going too strong on economii aid. ..." . _ ; . . - ' ·"· "Strictly economic aid is likety lo encounter great difficulties, in my judgment." 'The United States government i officially represented in more tha GO international organizations. teulher Denies ntentloCall General Striks NEW YOKK (.fl -- Waller P. Reuer, vice president of Hie AFL- !O, said Su'nclay the-r.ew union ad no intention of calling general rikes and that collective bargain- .g wiih management will continue i an individual union basis. Reuther, in a TV interview, de- .ed reporls the new labor organl ation would build any single po ical bloc, but defended labor's ght to collect voluntary political mlributions from union members. (efauver Charges . California Dems with Conspiracy . LOS A N G E L E S Wl -- Sen, Estes Kefauver (D-Tenr.) Sunday aecusetJ Cnliforniti Democratic" p a r l y leaders of trying Io'free7e him out of Ihe ''stale p r i m a r y election nexl June. "Mosl of live efforts of the parl\ leaders in California have been di- rcclcd loward keeping me o u t . o : Ihe Democratic p r i m a r y , " he tnlt a news conference afler his trri val here from San Francisco. "t don't- think that is goo thing. The only chance the people have to express their opinion is in the 'primary." Kefauver evidently -referred 1 endorsements' by California AUy Gen. Edrmmrf G Brown and othe top California Democrats of AdU Stnvenson fdr t h e Democratic pres idential nominee. The senator said he still has no m a d e up his mind whether h will seek the Democratic nomina lion for president. He will annoync a decision.later this month or ear ly in January,; he "added. In an event, "If I run for anything ; will be president, not vice presi (ipnlj 1 1 he added. Kefauver said he feels he ha lie same grass roots support h had in 1952, possibly more. AFB Will Back Soil Bank and Flexible Aids CHICAGO Lfl ;--. The 1,600,000- meinber 'American Farm Bureau federation is expected to come up with a soil-bank plan and to re- iV.and a f f i r m ifs support of flox- ible" government price, supports"this week. . - " The federation's 37lh annual convention opened Sunday wiih preliminary social activities and a candlcltfihling vesper service, H will" continue through Thursday when aclion will be taken on resolutions deIing.wiih major farm and public policy issues. Monday will be devoted to 12 scparale national conferences In special interest fields." These are: organizalion, farm 4 women, young people, commodities, livestock, dairies, fruits and vegetables, field rrops, poultry, insurance, land and waler use, anrf service coopcra- lives. . General sessions will begin Tuesday in the Civic Opera House with annual President Charl B. Schuman and Secretary-Treasurer Roger Fleming. | Hurry! Last 2 Days! I VAN HEFUN in "COUNT THREE AND PRAY" plus "NEW ORLEANS UNCENSORED" Red Haired Man's Body Found in Plalfe D E N V E R tfl -- The body-of a red haired man was .·ccovred from Ihe Platle Rit - er near downtown Denver Sunday afternoon,, and police had not established his identity by.Sunday night. - O f f i c e r s said the body apparently had been in the water k-ss than 24 hours, and bore a wound in Ihe hack of Ihe head.. An autopsy was set Monday to determine whether the wound was the cause of death. 'The victjm also was described as about 35, a n d , 5 feet S inches tall. He wore overalls a print shirt and a khaki-colored jacket, police said. **·- \ STARTS WED. MISS IT AND YOU'RE A ZEKO- HIT IT AND YOU'RE A.HEROI A d u l t i SOc 'til 5 p.m. RAY JOAN FARLEY MILLAND-COLLINS-GRANGER I 1:00, 3:12, 5:24, 7:36/9:48 I COLOR CARTOON and NEWS! CHRISTMAS GIFT BOOKS Now On Sile At Boxefflce igid Precaulions aken at Hospital Guard Graham DKNVER «1 -- Light from a lilary fixture rcceued in Ihe iling boifmed down Sunday on tin Gllb«rl Graham, 23, as he liled way the hours in a solid and concrete cell. Monday psychiatrists at Colora- Psychopalhic Hospital, where ralum was lakcn Saturday, will gin a 30-day sltidy ot the mind e stale has n.ruseii uf arrang- g the Deaths of 44 persons In » mmcrcial airliner crash. Graham pleaded innocent and in- ocent by reason of .Insanity when ! was arraighed Friday ' on larges o f - m u r d e r i n g his mother, Mr|."Ulsl«'Kuig.:!uc Was on« u; the ptisehgcrs tboird « United Air .Lines plane when an explpsloil ble\v It apart 11 minutes a f t e r Jeav* ing Ihe Denver airport Nov. l.'Grsham is accused of placing a dynamite bomb in her luggage. .After entering the plea, Graham was ordered to the psysh opal hie hospital for 30 d»yV observation of his sanity. That study .will be under the direction of Dr. James Galvin, medical director .of clinical service, and his assistant, Dr. John Macdonald. In addition i t h e court appointed two private psychiatrists, Dr. Franklin Ebaugh, and Dr. Leo V. Tepley. The appointment of the additional psychiatrists had been requested by Graham's defense attorneys. . . .-' Graham is occupying a completely new cell at the state-owned hospital, ft is one of two.maximum security cells included in a new additional dedicated 'Nov. 29, Graham is the first occupant of the cell. . ' · ' Two guards from the Denver sheriff's staff 'are on .duty .every minute outside the lone-heavy steel door with a shatterproof- glass opening, 10x12 inches. Israeli Attack Syrian Troops JERUSALEM (fl -- Israeli troops Sunday night attacked Syrian army positions near the north end of the Sea of-Galilee. Israel termed the raid a reprisal for Syrian attacks on her fishing vessels in the sea, a fresh water lake'led by the River Jordan. Benson Says Adlai Knows Labor Had Nothing to Do WASHINGTON Wl -- Secretary of Agriculture Benson. says the present /arm problem .began with the Democrats, -labor had nothing to dp with it, and Adlai Stevenson well knows it. . ' . . . . . · . Benson issued » statement through . the Republican .· National Committee Sunday, in reply to « speech Stevenson .made in. New York last Thursday . before the AFL-C10 convention. . ^ , . . . Stevenson, a candidate for the Democratic presidential nomination, spoke then of "what appears to be a design of. "ugly polities.. "It slarted," Stevenson said, Long Green and Fair-Reaper Win. Phoenix Cleanup PHOENIX, Ariz, (a -- Two hor- es with the appropriate names of Long "Green and Fair Reaper combined Sunday for the Stale Fairgrounds daily double of $2,001.40, believed to be the largest ever recorded in Arizona racing. Long Green paid §113.90 and fr'alr Reaper $11 to win. · New Guinea matrons along the Scpik River sometimes use lime and ashes for makeup. "with the Secretary of Agriculture's tltimpt to blame the farmer's current depression on the^eity workers wage increase." ~" . - I n h i s statementB«njon itid Stevenson had misrepresented his views.. · . . : si : ; The secretary*! statement further said:' · · " · ' . . · . ';; "The farm . problem' o f ' fdday, which Mr! Stevenson lately, decided has 'political possibilities, grew out of the Democrat administration's refusal to fac* facts. Labol had nothing' to do vrilh the origin · c f . l h e farmer'i troublts, ^J?Mr. Stevenson well, knows.' ' '.'': "Farmers verc encouraged to produce excess commodities".for storage rather than use. They'were encouraged, to .produce food^and fiber that would break their'mar- kets. , . ' ' · · ' ."·' "Labor had nothing to do with the Democrat farm policies that loaded warehouse!, granaries" and even moth-balled ships with'- unwanted food and fiber. . . " "As a result of.these, programs, farm prices today "are out of line with profits and wages. I said/just that before the Farm Equip'ment Institute in New Orleans oo Sept. 20, 1935." j Benson said but for the Democrats* "mistakes," farmers' ^currently would be «njoying prosperity along with labor and industry. TONIG In Person Will Be In Our Store 10:00 a.m. To 5:00 p.m. 7:00 p.m. To 8:30 p.m. Free Candy To Children Accompanied By Parents Santa Glaus Will Be In Our Store ·Tuesday... Wednesday ... ThuVsday ... Friday 1:00 To 5KH) p.m. - ; · · · ; , , · · . j t ) ; --

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