Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on April 22, 1972 · Page 24
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 24

Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 22, 1972
Page 24
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'24;: GREELEY (Colo.) TRIBUNE Sat., April 22, 1972 : · CLAIM EAST GERMAN SHIP HIT IN HAIPHONG RAID ~ Caption for this radiophoto, a two-picture combo moni- ,tored Tuesday in Warsaw from Hanoi said: "During Hie U.S. .raid against Haiphong harbor on April ]G the East Gorman cargo ship Halbcrstadt was hit by a missile. A larfte hole was made on the starboard, left, and a hole also was made al the command cabin, right." (AP Wirepholo via cable from Warsaw) According to Wildlife Officials Poison Ban Causing Problems With Rabid Skunks, Gophers Carr Navajo Reservation Power Plant May Be Converted To Methane Gas WINDOW HOCK, Ariz. (AP) I Lighting discussed the proposal -- Three comnanies are nrooos- Wednesday with tho Nnv.iin Three companies are proposing a $300 million plant on the Navajo Reservation to convert coal to methane gas. Kf|resen(ativos of Texas Eastern Transmission Co., Utah International, and Pacific Wednesday with the Navajo tribe's resource ' department. They emphasized the proposal is only in the preliminary 'design stage. A feasibility, study that began last December is to be completed by June or July, to determine if such a plant could convert coal to methane gas economically. They said (hey were consid-! cring a mile-square site on the reservation about 27 miles south of Fnrminglon, near U.S. West Not Facing Critical Summer Power Shortages 66 and the Utah : International coal mine. A spokesman for Fluor Corp'.,which has been commissioned to design the plant, said the construction phase would need 3,000 employes for 30 months. The spokesman, Thome Cook, said the plant would employ about U80 persons. He said the coal mine would have to employ another 300 persons to produce an additional 20,000 tons of coal per day to meet needs of the coal gassification plant.. Cook said the coai production By MARGARET G E N ' R Y BAssociated Press Write;WASHINGTON (AP) --· Sporadic power, shortages may strike much of the nation this summer, particularly big cities east of the Mississippi River, the Federal Power Commission reported Friday. Miami and the Virginia-Carolinas area face the most serious shortages, the FPC said in its analysis of power needs during summer peak periods. New York probably will ex- but the utilities in the rest of the nation are in worse shape. Even those which are better prepared still may not have power adequate to meet ever- rising needs, the FPC said. "On a nationwide basis, elec- j t r i c utilities expect peak loads (totaling 31G.960 megawatts for · the summer of 1972," the commission staled. "This compares with 2%,7D1 megawatts in 1971, an increase of 6.8 per cent." The nation's utilities have an average of 17.2 per cent re- perience some shortages; butjserve capacity,'a measure of Chicago may escape shortages if new utility units are put info service before summer, the FPC said. The West Coast appears lo have adequate power supplies needs, the ability to meet unexpcctec power needs. The 1971 figure was 15.3 per cent.' An FPC spokesman said a 1520 per cent range is considerec to meet summer desirable and anything below 15 per cent is inadequate. By MRS. W. D. CHADWICK CARR - Mrs. C. A. Hutchison was hostess to the Aid Society's annual spring tea Wednesday afternoon. There The commission's forecast of: The KPC forecast by region summer power needs 'was! included: based on data submitted by| West Central (includes North eleclric utilities. The time of peak demands varies from region In region and cannot be accurately fore- HELENA, Mont. (AP) - Officials say President Nixon's ban on the use ot poisons for predator control is causing severe problems wilh rahid skunks and'gophcrs. 'The bureau of Sports Fisheries and Wildlife, which formerly used poisuns on skunks in areas where rabies was identified, said Ihe order closed down any poisoning ot anything. "Bureau employes at point cannot apply any class of toxicants to any class of land," Norton Miner, Billins, a spokes- were 12 members present in-| C ast, the FPC said, because it as a result of the executive or-1 The meeting heard a citing of j c l u ( l i "K. " ne of tllc Aid's depends on such unknown fac- der. The meeting resulted in the! establishment of a committee lo consider putting the stale into the poison-manufacture business for bails and to administer application of (hem by Iniincd personnel. a Wyoming case in which H I rancher killed 51 animals out of honorary members, Mrs. Ethel Bcntley of La Salle. Guests were Mrs. Raymond Dean of season and laced their car- Evans, .Mrs. Belle Klinginsmilh casses with massive amounts of [Of Grover, Mrs. Ruth Kiefer of thallium sulfale. He was'Fnrt Collins, and Mrs. Wilbur! tors as (he wcalher. "It is most probable," the commission guessed, "that the summer peak in many areas charged in court but evidence I was suppressed in 53 of the 54 Thomas. A short business mect- Fanners and ranchers al tlioj t : O L " l l s meeting said they were re-! Dave Smith of the Montana lievcd lo find lhal only thallium | Woolgrowers Association said sulphate had been banned by Ihe was less than satisfied with |lhe UPA for interstate s h i p - j t h e outcome of the meeting. "We've done a lot about rodents," he said. "We haven't conducted and the secretary read a letter from ing was man for the federal agency said. :.lic said Ihe Nixon order also closed down the bureau's Pnca- telto, Idaho, plnnt thai provided the poison 1080 for agriculture interc.sls and strychnine-treated grain. The grain was tin; mosl common control agent for gophers, which cause economic damage by eating grass and burrowing into irrigation canals. Al a hastily called meeting of federal and slaic officials, farmers, ranchers, environmentalists and extension agents, agreement was reached Friday on a Ihrec-wny attack on rodents and rabies. Responsibility for a short- range crash rodent-control program was given to the deparl- are registered, labeled and ofcs. Strychnine, cyanide and 1080 :nn be shipped as long as they done a damn thing about coy- used only for rodent control. Poisons can he used on federal land only in emergencies bul| can be used on private or state- 1 ,,,..,,,,.! i i ban areas. Mons Ticgon of the Montana Stoekgrowcrs Association said used lo kill rats in ur- Mrs. Jani! Schcibel thanking members for cards and letters sent her during her illness. It was reported $38.35 had been sent lo Church Women United as an offering from women's groups from Pierce, Nunn and Carr. Aid will meet May 10, witli Mrs. A. ,J. Smith at her home at the Hereford Ranch near Cheyenne. She will be assisted by Mrs. Art Edeburn. owned land. But (Jury ilansnn of flic rats in EPA's Denver office warned l h a l Ihe EPA likely would ban ground squirrels the |oisons if Uiey are used for die said. "There's more danger predator control instead of ra- ID human heallh in BaHimore in dent control. Ihan in Montana," he said. gaining through a national agriculture bargaining board has been nllacked hv the president menls of agriculture ami live- O f |] lt . National Grain and Feed slock. The departments were Association. John II. said .such a Proposed Compulsory Farm Bargaining Law Attacked HOUSTON, Tex. ( A P ) -- A no lolling what Hie prices for proposed law lhal would bring food would be under a closed- iilxnil compulsory farm bar-i shop in agriculture where the directed to determine within Ifl days plies where commercial snp- of poison-lrciilcd bails could bo obtained and lo find out which Montana farm-supply law "could result in inflated food costs, ruination of the marketing structure, loss of grain exports and expanded outlets can distribute the bails BOVO| . |lmen( programs. to farmers. The second nron involves the departments concerned -- pri- niarily public healili. livestock and agriculture. They agreed lo j develop a required envii'onincn-j. He spoke Fridav al (ho Mir/. 1 '. 1 "' P'TMilTMt of Ihe Teamsters ,' '. _ , [Ininn c:n;c hn u-ill i-ni-tinm nn , '. _ annual Texas dram and r Convention, which winds up lo day. Frai/cr said tal-impac! statement on rabies »'' "!"J' 0 " 1 !' |. I ' l l landing bills control nnd lo set up an emergency procedure for i t . "If we had a major rabies outbreak, we'd be subject the steel Irap. shotgun rifle," Miner said. lo "obligate Ihe handler or processor mid Ihe qualified association of producers lo meet nnd I negotiate" on prices and terms of sales for commodities bought from Ihe farmer. 'This is an ficlion which He said the federal govern-! , lW , li|Vl , ,,,, a(lvc ,.«. c n f f e c t ment had provisions for use of | f|]1 (he proc |ucer. nn the handler poisons in emergency cases of| a n t | n| , n ic consmncr; !m nc tion rabies outbreaks or; nllmr prcd-1 whjc . h wm| |,j havn m) at | vc ,. se effcc! on bolh domestic mid foreign fronls; an action whicl would be lo (lie delrimenl of iiir exports and trade balances," he said. Historically, price and wage alor problems. Hut lie agreed that any emergency would lie afler Ihe fact of an oulbreak. ·'Any emergency program would be subject to review by the departments of the Interior, Agriculture and Ilcallh, Kiluca- tion and Welfare, he said, as well as the Knvironmcnlal Protection Agency. · William Cheney of Ihe Livestock Depart incut said he was seeking trained men for the rabies-control program since federal help had been s FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 10th Ave. anil 10lh St. 9:00 a.m. Church School : 9:00 and 10:30 A.M. Worship Service* "The U n e x p e c t e d Good" The Rev. M a r v i n H. Adams Church Stalf The Rev. M a r v i n H. A d a m t Dr. Ben H. C h r l s t n e r Dr. C h a r l e i W. M c L a l n The Rev. Miifl Deann.i Bleyle Mr. and Mrs. John A. B e r r y Nursery Provided (ft. N. Supervision) donlracls considerably Mrs Randall Yales gave a "oina to control llie' v c r y inlcrcslin S ami TM v i"K "OIIIK ui Lomro me h fe j 1)f (] "Cross and Ba lirtiorc Inil not the ,, Swi(chblade .- by Rcv . Dav id ;ninrr(ilc 111 Mrtnlnrm " ,,,.,, J Wilkcrsoii. Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Ivie took dinner lo the home of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Ivie of Barnesville, Thursday, and surprised him on his birthday. Sunday dinner guests of the Ivies were Mr. and Mrs. Joe Schaull ol Nunn. Mr. and Mrs. Randall Yates were hosts Sunday al dinner for Mr. and Mrs. Clinton Ebcrhardt Mr. and Mrs. H. F. Sehrooder and son, Eric, of Lakcwood. were Sunday dinner hosts foi Mr. and Mrs. Tiobcrt Cheevei of Cheyenne, and the Leonard and Willis Cliadwick families. The mid-winter meeting nf Ihel Long's Peak Chapter of the' National Association of Posl- masters was held Sunday afternoon al Eaton. Attending !lie meeting and dinner at tho light Cafe were Mrs. Hazel Slater and !ier guest, Mrs. A.i T. DePortcr. I Mr. and Mrs. Leonard While; a n d Ilieir granddaughter, factor of competition no longer exists," he said. Teamster Boss Says He'll Stay Pay Board SALT LAKE CITY (AP) Utilities reported a 23.8 :ent reserve margin, up from last year's 18.8 per cent. The ?PC said that although some ndividual utilities may experience slight difficullies, "the )ver-all situation appears lo be sufficient lo meet 'summer demands." Contract Goes To Okla. Firm OKLAHOMA CITY (AP) -- A $225,000 rainmaking contract was awarded in Washington Friday lo a Norman, Okla. firm, the Daily Oklahoman an- day after a three or four day iiot spell or heat storm." In any area, the peak demand period also would depend on when the most people t a k e vacations and when area industries increase or decrease pi-eduction. The FPC analysis showed that three regions, the east central, south central and west, are better off than last year, Dakota, Minnesota, Wisconsin, Illinois, Iowa, portions of South Dakota, Nebraska, Montana Wyoming and Missouri): The reserve is 11.6 per cent compared to 14 per cent last' year. But the likelihood of some production at the Cordova, III., Quad Cities nuclear plant, owned by Commonwealth Edison Co. and Iowa Illinois Gas and Electric Co. "brightens the outlook" for the Chicago area and towa, the FPC said. nounced. The southwestern Oklahoma program will be conducted Weather Science, 'Inc., of Norman, Okla: It was described as the first phase of what is planned as a three-year cloud seeding research program bj the Bureau of Reclamation. A spokesman said the projec would be administered througl Ihe division of atmospheric wa ler resources management ii ribe in coai royalties. The projected operational dale would be late 1975 or early 976, the companies' spokesmen aid. The project would require a jas pipeline from the plant site soulh lo an existing pipeline near Gallup. The company representatives said that in all cases the plant vould meet state, federal and tribal restrictions on air emissions. Milton Beycliokof of the Fluor Corp. said the only major emission will be sulfur and that only ive per cent of the sulfur would be released into the air. He said this would be further reduced after the plant had been operating about three years. When asked about water rights, the representatives said Utah International already had acquired rights from the Interior Department to 51,600 acre- feet per year, set aside for in- dustrial'use. The prospects art glummer Denver. CASH for SCRAP METALS for other smaller cities, commission added. the! Eight counties are affecled. JThey are Beckham, Cusler, West (includes Colorado, New! (I r e e r , Harmon, Mexico, Idaho, Utah, Arizona, Washington, Oregon, Nevada, California, Wyoming, pai Soi rts nth of Montana, Dakota, i\'e- Jackson, and Til- Kiowa, Roger Mills Iman. · Primary purpose is to · Copper and Brass ' · Aluminum · Batteries · Scrap Iron, Steet Weighed on Certified Scales in- Andersen's Sales Salvag* crease rainfall over the water- 1 Mile East on 8th St, 352-77*7 raska, Kansas, Oklahoma and (sheds of Ihe Altus, Foss arid' western Texas): (Mountain Park reservoirs. I Junk Cars Picked Up Modest Chirgt THERES ALWAYS ,' CC( li Union says ho will remain on , ijjllie President's Pay Hoard because he made a comitmenl. Frank Fitzsimmons, here for i talk al Utah Technical College, made the remark in view of the earlier walkout from the WHO DOESNT KNOW ABOUT OUR OPEN HOUSE IT'S SUNDAY, 2 'til 5 Charlotte Brown, were guests anel by other major leaders. "No disagreement has ever :con resolved by walking away from it," said Fiteimmons. "I gave my commitment as an American citizen; 1 intend to live wilh my commitment as an American citizen." The labor leader said he docs not agree with all of Ihe Nixon Administration's ideas. lint both as a cili/cn and Ihe repre- senlativo of 2 million Tea in- Sll'i'S il his duly to remain on Ihe ' . arri, ho sai'l. .of Ihe (Men White Family in labor ..Johnstown Saturday evening. ! Mr. and Mrs. Steven Caldwcll re Ihe parents of a daughter Iheir families, he higher where compulsory bar gaining practices cxisl, Frazier said. "If Hie U.S. housewife Ihinks Ihe price of food under our free, cnni|x'litiv' marketing system is foo high, she hasn't seen high prices ycl. There i s j B i r d Distress Calls called fur -wf. cffeclive ii'jI'ciiiK (if price .o'ltnils am .-Mid the wafje-p.'ic; "definitely" was cffeclive. FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH (Disciples of C h r i s t ) 13th St. and 23rd Ave. M i n i s t e r l.oslio I*, nowera D i r e c t o r o f C h r i s t i a n Education Mrs. Rnlicrla Martin 9:30 a.m. Church School 10:30 a.m. Worship nnd Communion Sermon: "Any Of You Have Troubles?" N u r a e r y care COAI, VALLEY. III. ( A P ) -Thousands of migrating birds have turned a quid, clean grove of evergreen Irees into a smelly, noisy roosl. Kcsidenls arc complaining Hcallh officials arc disturbed. Pollution experts are concerned. And Emile Sclhosl, on whose farmland the grove of 3,601) trees was planted as r windbreak years ago, is angry. How lo gel rid of them? "We can't shoot them be cause Ihe Humane Socict; might object," says Fred Sie- hcnmann Jr., Rock Islam .County health officer. So we |fire going out to Iho grove will amplifiers and play iap recordings ot distress calls .birds. xrn April in. al Ihe DePaul lospilal in. Cheyenne. She has ecu named Tiffany Kay. The Jaldwells have two sons, Jerry nd Steven. . Mr. and Mrs. Ronel Golden f Cheyenne have moved into heir new mobile home on (lie rest edge nf Carr. He is an iii[;incer for the Union Pacific tailroad. Mr. and Mrs. Homer Wigfield long with several oilier ncmbers of the Moose Lodge n Cheyenne spent Ihe weekend n Provo, Ulali, where a lean rom Iho I/odge was participat- ng in Hie Tri-Slatc Ritualistic :ci (.'monies. House guesls of Mrs. C. A. lutchison and Wayne arc her iisler and husband, Mr. and Mrs. Kay Vannanian of Garden City, Kan. The group had dinner in Fort Collins Sunday ivilh the Don Cliadwick family. Miss l.uannc Thomas was honored wilh n birthday dinner Sunday when her parents, Mr. ind Mrs. Lloyd Thomas were losts. Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Colgin of Cheyenne, and David Cozad were guests. Your Hostess: Leola Buss ttOO Plan RUSTIC CONTEMPORARY 1955 23rd Avenue Appliances Featured in All Rustic Homes Terrific Contemporary Style, feafuring three bedrooms, one and three- fourths baths, all-electric kitchen, full basement, and two fireplaces. Double carport offers built-in storage. Builder will give immediate possession. H I L L S I D E COLORADOAN 1528 27th Street Your Host: Sam Givan Beautiful Brick, Coloradoan style, featuring four bedrooms, one and three-fourths baths, family room and formal dining room. Discover for yourself ihe lovely shag carpeting, covered patio, fenced yard, single car garage, and excellent landscaping. Walking distance 1o schools, shopping area, and swimming pool. WHEELER REALTY CO. CALL ONE OF OUR SALESMEN EVENINGS, SATURDAYS AND HOLIDAYS Joan Thrapp, 353-6571 Marion Snoop, 353-2828 Leola Buss, 352,6956 Harold Moore, 353-2688 Burl Stedwell, 353-1758 Jerry Ratliff, 356-1132 Jerry Dedon, 353-4944 Sam Givan, 353-1780 Dolores Marich, 352-1332 | Margaret Case, 352-0825 1331 8lh Avenue Ph. 356-1331 Merle "Mac" McNulty, 352-7004 Roy Pankey, 352-4924

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