Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on December 24, 1955 · Page 32
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 32

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Greeley, Colorado
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Saturday, December 24, 1955
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Page 32
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Saturday, Dec. 21, 1355 GREELEY TRIBUTE Carolina Athletic Assn, and a mem- -- bcr of tho student legislature. Philanthropic Gifts ' Exceed 308 Million . NEW YORK. -- Philanthropic foundations in this country hold as- sets.of more than $4,700,000,000 and make annual grants totaling more than $308,000,000,00.. A new, - comprehensive survey shows that $1,200,000.000, or 93 per cent of all the foundations' assets, is held by lower than 20 per cent of Ihc foundations studied. More than $308,000,000. tevcn largest foundations.-About 30 per cent of these groups anxl 55 per cent of the foundations' total assets are in New York Stale. USE THE TRIBUNE WANT ADS They Beat Beatly Once JIM BEATTY CHAPEL HILL, N. C. Wl--In these days of long-legged distance runners you *nn skip the name of Jim Bealty. However, when you talk about 5 foot 4 runners weighing 135 pounds Beatty stands out like a giant. The University of North Carolina junior holds more records and titles than many of his taller adversaries. The Charlotte, N. C., product has made his mark in all three phases of running--cross country, indoor and outdoor track--in his three years on the Tar Heel cam pus. . ^ .Besides he is president of the i J ' Uur thanks !o you for being such good friends'to our film -- to each of you a warm and friendly wish [or the.happiest of all holiday seasons -- Merry, Merry Christmas 1 . J. V. Smith Son Model of Earth Satellite on Display Kobf.. Hillycr Injured WILMINGTON, Del. Wl -- Kobcrl S. llillyor, GO, I'ulilicr prize winning pool,' was reported in "serious" condition Thursday at Wilmington General Hospital oiler undergoing emergency surgery for head injuries suffered in an auto accident Wednesday night. , SANTA FE, N. M. Waldo Dakcr, 36, o f , Denver was killed Wednesday wlicn his car left the road and overturned on U. S. CO west of Quemado. .linker was alone. He died of chest injuries. , OSLO--To curb excessive prices' ·esiillliig- from prolonged .drought 1 ind short supplies, the Norwegian government recently imposed price ceilings on potatoes and green vegetables. 1 -F a r rtu organization!" rolcslcd and called for larger im- \ wrls instead. ' · · ' · . · '.'···' Atlantic Coast Conference .people still talk about his accomplishment in the 1955 indour games. He won the mile race* and less than 30 m i n u t e s later took first place in the gruelling two- mite run. This season BcaUy was beaten in his first dual cross country race. He bowed to North Carolina's Mike Shea. But Realty bounced back to, set six records in his next seven meets, winiiing each race. Currently Bcally is ACC indoor mile and two-mile champ outdoor mile champ, cross country ruler and winner of the Perm Relay two- mile event. Coach Dale JtaJtson, who has been at North Carolina 31 years, calls Beatty the finest athlete he ever coached. He attributes the runner's success to his strong will to win; his fine attitude and his rigid traning schedule. NEW YORK--American 'consumption of the candy-making cocoa bean dropped 21 per cent to 133,000 tons during 1854. menl of only 19.8 per cent," Reed said. Kyc settlings-this fall were estimated at 95,000 acres--15 per cent under 1951 plantings. The 10-year average is 74,000 acres. Price Ceilings $250,000 Spent Hourly .'.;.-' WASHINGTON--The n a t i o n'l · atomic-energy program costs (250,- ·· 000 every l i our, or about, two bil* · lion dollars a yar. In the'past.-U.. months the Government lias in-,vested 12 to 14. billion dolla- :'ln,'- the atomic-energy iirogram. ·', . ,i- I c r r y M C . hmrmas 1*1 ore value In transportation' L N ower prices ess Financial Cost njoy A Happy ew Year M O T O R S 1330 8th Ave. ' P h . 199 From the All-Family Drink! Herbert R. Pfisler, left associate editor of Popular Science Monthly, and Dr. Homer E. Neve!l Jr., of U. S. National Committee for the' In- t«rnational Geophysical Year, look over full-scale model of earth satellite at American Museum- Hayden Planetarium in New York where it will. be on public display beginning Dec. 20. The model, 11 inches in diam.ler ind weighing 25 pounds, was designed «nd built by Pfiittr. A transparent pl«s- tic sphere enca'sei standard submmiature «lec- Ironic parti to simulate the kind of instrumenls that may b« used in the ictual utellitei lhat U. S. plans to l.unch within the neat two years. (AP Wlrephotol · I extend the warmest greetings of the Christmas Season to all my friends and customers. ELVIN CRAIG M a n a g e r of The F u r n i t u r e and Floor Covering Dept, - . Montgomery Ward , . . ' , New UN Crisis- How To Reduce Cocktail Parties / By HAL B O Y L E . - ·; --" NEW.YOrtK : UR -- Cnttipg-down llic number of wars in 'the world has been a'pesky "problem to* the Uriitctl Nation^ 1 for- 1 -10 troubled years. '' . ' , Now it faces a n*ew' crisis--how (o cut down on the .mimler-of its own-cocktail parties; A-, i , 'Here really bold action Is" called for. Why doesn't.the, U. N. "forget about abolishing war forgone session and put down', as the main task on 1 its agenda the problem' of outlawing all cocktail parties everywhere? "- , This could turn out to be a real ositive slop toward peace, Uni- ersal brotherhood and "the long- crm improvement of human wcl- arc.- ' " The growing nuisance of loo nany cocktail parlies at the U. N. was pointed out by Jose Maza ol Chile. As president of the 10th Gen eral Assembly, he hod to -attend as m any as lbre or four in day. Every fresh international ten slon seems to produce n torrcn of eocklail parties, which in dip Jomatic parlance are known as "r ceptions." "You have to drink ihe sam Scotch or the same manhattan and cat the same shrimps and tal to the self-same people," said President Maz'a, His description of this type of social _ function may well go down a s . t h e - g r e a t e s t understatement in the history o£ diplomacy. The average cocktail party isn't a party at all. It is an exercise in group self-punishment. U is a social ^battlefield, where men and women drink from a poisoned well while they build verbal towers of babble in a wilderness fog of smoke that would strangle a clcan : living Eskimo in 20 minutes, The cocktail parly isn't a feature of modern living. It is a fac- Ibr'in modern dying. Anyone who has ever'stood upright at a cocktail party ( a n d who ever gets to sit down at one?) can never forget Ihe sinking feeling in his arches, the popping out of new varicose veins, the slow numbness as of (Sealh creeping over him. 1 The total impact of this form of torture on mankind has never been measured, but it must be appalling. "Cocktail party stomach" and "cocktail parly fatigue" arc well known medical diseases now, and claim more victims than nis "x". Although it is little more than a century old, the martini, the 'most dangerous instrument at any cocktail parly, certainly has mowed-down more people than "the gatlfng gun. The origin of the cocklnil-party has never been authoritatively established. Legend - h a s it" t h a t , it was^ invented early in the 12th century by a Minsk c n v i a r manufacturer named Ivan Pelronovich in an attempt Itr unload-" an i oversupply of fish eggs. The Russians, who are · quick to claim ^every other invention, denounce thjs story as a capitalist canard.. Brit it wm he noted they still serve rfish eggs at most elite cocktail parlies.. . Even Ihe devil has friends, so it goes without .saying lhat cocktail parties have their defenders. They claim these affairs relieve social tension. The truth is they stir up new tensions. If you throw one cocktaij party to calm a-tension, you h a v e - t o hurl a'second one to cure th'e new. tensions, that grew out of the first. So-.thc evil chain rows. Actually nothing really good can be said for cocktail parlies. Nobody every got sober at one. It.is un- ikclyj anybody e v e r . m a d e a.life- ong:'friend at one.. They're the world's poorest, places to borrow money. 3 Million Acres In Colo. Putin Winter Wheat May the Chmtmos season briog yow nwcfe boppi and a full measure of prosperity._j _ '·. If. the U. X. really does something to ban the cocktail party, it will, earn a monument higher than. Ml.. Everest- ." , . · But what, would become of "al Ihnsc fish eggs? Well, why not give them back to their parents?. 8 Million Fly 'Most . NEW YORK--Only about 8,000,000 of the nation's' 1 §5,000,000 pop- ulatiori'-accounted for -'th'e 'record" 35,060,000" : passengers carried on United Slate's'scheduled airlines in! 1554- '· - ' ' . DENSER UV-- A total of 3,407,00?) acres of Colorado land has been sown in winter'wheat in a "gamble against weather conditions, ' ; " Floyd K.' Reed, chief agriculture statistician for, the federal government in Denver,'said Thursday the figure represents an increase of seven" per" cent 'of the number of acres seeded in 1954, He said the record planting was 3,902,000 acres in 1952. The 10- ycar average is 2,897,000 acres. Reed said the 1956. crop is off to a better "start lhan in recent ·drought years. But he said' final outcome'remains in .doubt because of lack of sub-soil moisture re- eryes and nearly depleted surface noisture. ·He added the. crop'now i s - a t a critical stage. He said a comparatively large crop _'could be harvested if spring rains are "generous and snowfall heavy this winter. -But | below normal precipitation, he said, would make the crop again subject-to-wind erosion. . . . "The current-rating of" the crop nosv indicates lhat 40 per c e n t ' o f the acreage will not reach harvest, in contrast with a loss of more than .60 peri cent of seeding on the 1055 crop "arid the average abandon- CLARK'S CLEANERS PRESTON .STRUBEL, Owner: " · ' 1716 9th St. . ' ' · · · ."' Phone 4664 risrmas e iVuK^'uiUi " rt ' ·-· aiKXJl' uHAHi* Urt. G0iu/itrrtAA " arid Jill SKop/ .930 9th Av'e. Much Roof Deck. Sold ,' CHICAOp--Eighty' icr cent of the precast concrete roof· deck sold in the pnst'lO years, amounting (p 200,000,00 square! feel, would bb cnougfr tb pave a 200-'foot-\vide' : higKway from Chicago lo Detroit or firorii New York \o Washington. Tape' Rpns Borer. . ; Mlf)NKAPOlS--A'. Minneapolis concern reports'. thai i t ' h a s developed a method o'C oiierating^ a precisjon boring machine from in : structipns _ recorded'^ on electronic lapo. in us'e,. the^conlrbl mechpn-' i s m ' o f the devjcc' "reads" orders from the' iape 'and runs Ihe machine to bore ahy" number of holes to within an accuracy of one thousandth' of an'lnch, the company says'. ' ' - ' ' "'. ' USE'THE'TRIBUNE'WANT'ADS Weather" Forecast ; These maps, based on thoia" suppliid- by th« United States Weather Bureau, forecast th: prohibit rainfall and temperatures for th«n«xl Mdayi. (AP Wir*ph«to) · - - · # ·:*£ and . . ·.Asi s '.yv : "- ;., : ,v; -"'V':. ! ' . ' - · ' · . fifood; wishes ring out to .biif friends . , ,, . . . . . . . The Cheery Christmas, Bells' ring-out . . .· · our sincere thanks fqr your wonderful . friendship and patronage, and say, ·'. .' ' ^'MfiRRY^CHRJST^lAS TO ALL!" ; L j D ' S ; PEAK: GAF . ',,' MRS. GEORG! p. BROWN ,\ : ''- r · : ^MR/AND MRS. HARRY KARRIS *M'R'PAND'MRS. ALEX- JAMISON We will be closed Christmas Day and Monday 'Open Tuesday

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