Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on June 22, 1957 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 22, 1957
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

90-Ton Transformer Installed Here Wrltttn oy Horace Oreeley In 1171 AND THE OREELEV REPUBLICAN VOLUME 4T-NUMBER 1M OREELEV. COLORADO SATURDAY, JUNE H, US? WEEKLY TRIIUNE EtTABLItHED 1170 PhoN3 Effort 7 o'clock If yn fid lo metre your copy of thi Tribune, ind on* will bi delivered. City Striving To Clear Water A ntw 33,000-kva. transfirmir Is installed at thi Cruliy tubstatim ef thi Public Stnrlci company, when an expansion program costing in ex- citt of a halt million dollars it undir way lo milt Incriatid dimindt (or ilictrlc pewir in thi Grtiliy iria. A carload if parts is yit'to bi added to thi transformer as it Is shewn in the picture. Thi transformer weighs 1IMOO pounds and re* quires US barrels of ell. Tribune photo by Robert Widlund. Public Service Starts Expanding Substation An expansion program, which Public Service company officials say will cost over a half million dollars when it is completed next fall is in progress :t the company's Grceley substation at Twenty-third avenue and Tenth street. Enlargement of the capacity will permit the substation to meet the present and future increases in demand for power in Greeley and the surrounding area. Included in the project is the uitaHatiuB of « flew S3,vOO-VT«. transformer, w e i g h i n g 181,500 pounds and requiring lubrication by 135 barrels of oil before it can be put into operation. Also to be installed are two new nil circuit breakers, e;ch capable of handling 115,000 volts, and five new circuit breakers, which each will handle 44,000 volts. All new cable duct lines will be installed in the twitch yard and an addition 20 by 23 feet will be placed on the substation control building to expand the switch boards. Capacity f« n,W kw. The work will increase the capacity of the substation, largest in the Public Service system north of Denver, from 46.600 kilowatt! to 79,900 kilowatts. In addition, the Bureau of Reclamation has a !5.- coo-kilowatt transformer capacity at the station. Built in 1937, the station at that time had a capacity of 17,500 kilowatts. Previously, it had been located on north Eighth avenue. Bill Ewalt In Charge Here The present expansion project h f j a n a month ago and is being done by Public Sen-ice company workcrt under the direction of V. R. Gilliland, chief electrician of the company's northeast division. R. G. (Bill) Ewalt is the chief operator at the substation. The substation is one of three Interconnecting points between the power systems of the Bureau of Reclamation and the Public Service company. Also located at the station are transformers and circuit break- Enrollment for the eight w summer session at CSCE reached 1.996 at noon Saturday. This nunv her is 251 more than the 1.73S who had registered by noon one year ago". ' ~ Final enrollment for the eight week session last summer was 2.141 and college officials expect this summer's to reach 3,000. Most of those registering in the morning were graduate students with undergraduates slated to enroll Saturday afternoon. More than "Indents will probably register caily next week. 18 Miners Killed SAPPORO, Japan 1.P -- Ten coal miners were killed Friday night in a mine' explosion at Akabira, 50 miles northeast of Sapporo. Another miner was injured seriously. Cooler Spell Follows Heal Wave in Region Cloudy skies and scattered showers and thunderstorms kept Grecley and Weld County comfortably cool Friday. It wai 74 degrees above zero at 2 p.m. Friday as, compared to 91 degrees at the same hour Thursday. At 11 pm. Friday it was 55 dr;rees above. There were numerous light showers near Greeley Friday but there was no rain in the city. Showers were reported directly east of Eaton, in the upper end pf Pleasant Valley and at Cornish and Osgood. Showers and thunderstorms were also indicated in far eastern and northeastern Weld. There was a rise in the Poudre r i \ r r late Friday afternoon but rolhng approaching flood stage. The rise was due to snow water started by Thursday's extreme brat, reaching the city. It comfortably filled the Poudre c h a n n e l which had been nearly dry hrr» earlier Friday. All the big Poudre ditches have been running nearly full and this has kept the river flow at Greeley w a y down. Crops hav* made remarkable growth in Weld County during the week. This applies to tugar beets, early potatoes, beans, corn and small grain crops. Farmers say some fields are showing lack of ritrorcn and attribute this to the frequent and heavy rains. Marriage License Harry James George of Greeley and Dorothy Mat M«rc«r of Etani. ers of the Home Light and Power company, which receives all its power from the Public Service comp££?,!s supply Grccity «nu the surrounding area. Colorado State Leads Year Ago in New Paslor Here Greelty'i water is safe for drinking, although admittedly cloudy and having an unusual taste ind odor at the present time, City Engineer Gtorge H. Fellows said Saturday. Fellows said no unsafe samples of water have been found by the county health department in its sampling of the city's water supply. Fellows' report on the safely of the water was confirmed by Glenn E. Paul, sanitarian *ef the county health department, who said the department lefts five samples of the city's water every week and that no unsafe samples have been found. Fellows expressed belief the water had been no more cloudy this rear than it is every spring but that it has been cloudy this year over a longer period, due to the heavy spring runoff from the mountains beinz lonccr this year. . He explained the cloudiness resulted from stain from leaves and other vegetation on t h e ground picked up by the water during runoff periods. All the city's water Is filtered. Despite this. Fellows observed, the city every year receives complaints about foreign matter, including worms, In ihe wstcr. These complaints have not been substantiated upon inspection by the water de^ partmcnt, he said. As a result of an odor in the water this year which is noticeable In filling a bathtub, representatives of the state and county health *le- I pertinents and the city went to the I *,ilw'« /ill**. ·»!·»* «··*» *·« F**4 Dr. Henry L. Wilts Trail Ridge Road Opened By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Trail Ridge Road in northern Colorado's Rocky Mountain National Park, highest continuous auto highway in the nation, was reopened to traffic Saturday after being closed 17 hours by snow. New and old snow was piled into drifts by strong winas Friday. Snow abo fell on Berthoud and Loveland Passes, both in the mountain; west of Denver. Trail Ridge, which reaches an clevatioc of 12,183 feet on U. S. Highwa- Jl between Estes Park and Grand Lake, had been open only since Wednesday when National Park Service crews succeeded in pushing aside snowdrifts which blocked the road five days earlier. There were a few scattered thundcrshowers in the northern and central Rockies Friday night and early Saturday, but skies cleared after dawn and temperatures began to rise. The cool air m a s s that spread over the Rocky Mountain region from the northwest Friday moved ir.to eastern anc^ Mexico Saturday. The cation's early morning cold spot again was the Colorado mountain town of Fraser, where the mercury tumbled to It degrees. The lowest Wyoming reading was 31 at Big Piney. Fraier's hi;h Friday was 43. Highest readings Friday were 81 at Lamar, Colo., and 87 at Cheyenne. Wyo. Lamar registered 4.5 early Saturday, and Chejerne 40. M a x i m u m and minimum temperatures during Ihe 31-hour pe- rind ended early Saturday Included: Denvrr 75-41, Colorado Springs 76-42 Akron 7S-M. Alamosa 77-31. Craig «2-J5. Eagle »-Jl, G r a n d ! CHULA VISTA. Calif. * - WJ- ljunction 7I-J1. U Junta aj.JO. l'«m Iv«a«. 71, f n r m r r M f t h M i s t Umon 79-U, Pu«b!o 10-43. Trini- minister who was elected to the dad I7tt0 Provincial Legislature of Manitn- Caiper «-40. Landir SWO. Lar- ba. Cantd» while in ) i j for his amle SJ-I3. Rawhnt M-J9. Rock part in the general strike of »1, (0-4J. idied Thunday. Weiss Takes Up Pastorate Here Sunday Morning Df. Henry L. Weiss, appointed to succeed the Rev. Bruce McDivitt, pastor of the First Methodist church, who becomes Denver district superintendent, will preach at the 8:30 and 10:30 a.m., church services Sunday. Dr. Weiss graduated from the University of Michigan and from Boston University School of Theology, and has been preaching in The Methodist Church 38 years. During the past six years he has byn Superintendent of the Denver District of the Colorado Conference of The Methodist Church, which includes chiefly all of Metropolitan Denver. This has been a period of considerable population growth. Consequently Church Extension has been a major concern. As Executive Secretary of the Denver Methodist Church Extension Society, Dr. Weist has had to do with the organizing of seven new Methodist Churches, the acquiring of ten sites for new churches, and assisting in the. construction of eight buildings lo house new Methodist work. Prior to 1951. he was pastor of the First Methodist Church in Fort Collins, for eight years. During that time an Educational Unit wai built and paid for. He has also been pastor of the First Methodist Churches in Waterloo, Iowa and Fargo, V D. For five years he has been a member of the Coordinating Council, one of the National Agencies of The Methodist Church, and at prcsTnt is Chairman of the Committee that is responsible for preparing the Quadrennial Program and presenting the same to the General Conference of The Methodist Church. He has been a member of Rotary Club. Mrs. WcLs is a member of P. E. 0. Rev. and Mrs. Weiss h a v e three children, a ton, Leonard W. Weiss, who it an associate professor of economics in the State College at San Jost, Calif.; a married daughter, Bar bara, Mri. Ed. R. Miner, living in Grand Rapids. Mich., and another daughter, Eliiabeth E. Weiss. Director of the Y-Wives Program at the Denvrr V. W. C. A. Rev. Weiss received an honorary Doctor of Divinity degree from Ihe University of Denver at its commencement on June 14. tins last Tuesday to lee if better control of the odor in the water could be obtained. The health officials recommended that the eity try break-point ehlorination in an effort to eliminate the odor and the city now It doing this. The method, involves adding" additional ehlorin. to the water. The health officials said the laste and odor of the water probably would get worse before the new method of ehlorination eliminates the odor. Fellows said. A recommendation some chemicals be employed to Improve the color of the water was made by the health officials and the city plans to do this. Ex-Minister Dies Assistant HD Agent Hotel Man Not Scared Thi Gmlty Junior Chimb«r of Commerce hasn't frightened en* Greeley businessman. Hi Is Htnry Watson, managir of thi Clmlitld hotel. Riftrring to thi edict that any Greeley man nit wiarlng west. · rn garb starting Monday riskt gifting a dunking In a wittr tank In Lincoln park, Watson said: "They don't scan mi. It wilt bi busimss as usual in thi usual clithis at far at I am concern- ·d." Having Issuid hit blankit challingt, Watson _ went off -Inking for a towel,' pirhipl. U.S. Troops To Begin Leaving Japan in July Ministers to Bums LO? ANGELES HI - The Rev. Frink Jennings of London, England, says that 32 yean no he took I bu.n Into his house. "I kept him there for two days questioning him severely to ire if he wai Iving," Jenings slid Fri- diy. adding: "I wis to Interested by the life he .described that I became a tramp myself." That was la 1922. Since then Jennings, called the Tramp Parson, has roamed the world. Jeep- ins in hobo Jungles and working sometimes at a day laborer "all the time striving to win souls to Christ." Heavy Firing at Isles Off China Coast TAIPEI, Formosa «i -- The Nationalists and Chinese Reds Mated at each other Saturday in the heaviest battle of the offshore island front since April of last year. The Defense Ministry here reported two fierce engagements, with the Reds firing *8S rounds in the first and l.OM in the second. Little Quernoy was the target in the second bombarment. In the first the Ttan Ehrtan islets and Little Quemoy were the targets. The Defense Ministry said the Nationalists suffered no damage WASHINGTON IS -- About 30,-| 0 r casualties--a standard phrase 040 ground combat troops will L-, communiques issued here, start pulling out of Japan next official sources declined to month in accordance with a decision reached by President Eisenhower and Japanese Prime Minister Kishi. A joint communique issued Friday night at the end of three days of consultations between the two leaders announced the "prompi withdrawal of all U. S. ground combat forces from Japan." Later, spokesmen said the with drawal would begin in July. The statement also said tha within the next year there wouli be a substantial reduction in the total U. 3. forces in Japan. U.S. Plans Further Reductions The United States plans stin further reductions as the Japanese defense forces grow," the commu Ex-Eaton Fieldman Succeeds Edmiston Sugar Co. Manager Here added. Secretary of State Dulles told Mrs. Jean Maftson, above, is the new Wild county assistant home demonstration agent. She replaces Mrs. Dona Mae Dale of Keenesburg wf* resigned In February. Mrt. Mattson Is a graduate of Mankate Slate College at Mankalo, Minn. She taught last year at a lunior high school in Winana, Minn. She and her husband, who came here to study at Colorado State College, will li»« at 1901 Sivtnlh avenue. newsmen about 100.000 U. S. scrv- ccmcn now are stationed in Japan--about half of that total are Air Force personnel, 20.000 are in he Navy, and the remaining 30,000 are ground combat troops. The ground troops consist ft the understrength 1st Cavalry Division and or., regiment of the 3rd Marine Division. The statement said the two men "discussed the early cessation of both the testing and the manufacture of nuclear weapons as part of f first step in a safeguarded disarmament program." Japan's strong views against .further nuclear tests, the com- Imunique added, arc being taken into account in formulating the U. S. position t the current London disarmament talks with Russia. Britain, France and Canada. The Kishi-Eiscnhowcr ttateme'nt also conlair-ed a tignificant provision opening the way for revision of the mutual security treaty between the two countries. By agreement, an inter-governmental committee was established to "consider future adjustments in the relationships between the United Slates and Japan adequate to meet the needs and aspirations of Ihe peoples of both countries." In diplomatic terms this lifted the Id on the 13J1 security pact between the two countries. It w a s concluded at the time the Japanese peace treaty was signed at San Francisco and provided for U. S. defense of Japan pending d f v f l n p m c n t of Japan's own de- frr.» forces. peculate on possible Communist motives for the heavy firing, but the Reds might be trying to knock out gun: which have been keep- ng ships out of the Communis' ?ort of Amoy. iural Carriers of State Finish Convention Sat. Hutchinson Hit by High Wind By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Generally fair weather was ex pected east of the Appalachians and west of the Rocky Mountains Saturday with a wide assortment of showers and thunderstorms andwichoJ in the mid-continent Locally severe overnight than- [crstorms and tornadoes in the ·aHey resulted in widespread entral Plains and Upper Mississip- i property d a m a g e and local flood- ng. Kuiihinson, Kan., was swept by storm front of high winds, heavy ains and hail that moved tcrnss ·est-central Kansas Friday and 'riday night causing widespread amage and at least one death. Carl Spriggs, Hutchinson police hicf, said the city of 40,000 was it by a small tornado and wind usts reached 98 m.p.h. One mat. mas killed when, the oof of a Hutchinson trucking terminal was blown off onto his 3m«. Damage ran high, Spriggs said. Within two hours 35 fires had irokcn out. most of them ignited ly broken, tangled electric lines. A tornado caused damage to a urkey ranch in Bdlwood, Neb., n the Platte River. An inch and me-half of rain and local flooding iccompanied the Bcllwood twister. The heaviest thunderstorms Fril a y ni;ht rumbled throu;h the 'astern sections of Kansas and Ne- iraska northward into Minnesota nd northwestern Wisconsin. At Home Show Artillery Shell Kills 4 at Sill L. E. Butler, above, who enter ed tfii company tirvlci in 1944 at a flitdman at Eaton, hat been appointed manager if the Greeley and Eaton factoriet te succeed John Edmiston. The two-day convention of th Colorado Rural Letter Carriers' as sociation and Ladies' Auxiliary closed here Saturday afternoon The main banquet Friday nigl was attended by 122 members o the two organizations. The convention covered eurrr legislation, technical matters con reeled with the work of the at sociation members and projects. Among the projects was support 'or the multiple sclerosis orive, a project ef the auxiliary, and safety HirhlichU of Ihe men's branch of the convention were talks by George \V. Staples, assistant regional direclor of the Denver ostal region, covering five states; 'aul W. Morton, national treas- rcr of the organization from Frcrport. Ohio, and Carl Pollock f Denver, a district operations manager for the state. Staples, In his talk at Friday ight's banquet spoke on the tatus of the postal department's pproprialions bill. He explained that the problem f increased appropriations comet ircctiy from the increased vol- me of mail which had not been ully taken into account in pre- ious estimates for appropriations y the U. S. Postal Department. The current situation is that the postal department U asking an ddcd 119 million dollars above he over 3.1 billion granted by con- ress. Failing that amount of money being appropriated some djustmrnts will have to be made n postal service "in order to ive with the appropriations," he aid. Morton in two t a l k s covered cur- cr.t legislation and safrty. The three main items he dis- ussed under current legislation 'riday aflernoon were an increase n the standard three cent stamp o four cents for ordinary mail; alary increases to keep up with the cost of living riie and in- rcase in the equipment allow- L. E. Butler, who as a fit Id man at Eaton 1948-51, and now is manager of the Longmont factory district of the Great Western Sugar company, will succeed, John Edmiston at manager of the Greeley and Eaton factories, the Tribune has been informed. Edmiston, it has been announced, will become manager of the northern district of the company with headquarters in Denver, and Lyman Andrews, northern district manager, will succeed the lat« James R. Mason at southern district manager. Butler tuceeeded H. S. Varner as manager at Longmont in April of 1956. Butler graduated from Colorado State University in 1937, majoring in agronomy. He married Fern Kami of Loveland In 193S. They have two children, Lynn, 9, and ranne. I. Mrs. Butler's father U ohn Kami, retired master me- hanic of the sugar company at aton, Loveland and Brush. After teaching vocational agri- ulture at the La Porte high school, utler entered military service in $40, and spent 5(i years in the ir Force In UK United States and 'aeific areai. He went in at a tint eutenant and achieved the rank I lieutenant colonel, chief of tup- ly and maintenance of the llth Somber Command. Butler entered Great Western ervice at Eaton in 1946. He wat assistant manager at Brighton and assistant to the manager of tht southern district, Denver, and in 1952, was transferred to Ovid as manager. From Ovid he went to Longmont. ' The new manager here his bctn Demenstritien H · food (heppir draws attention if vititirs ti the Farm, Hemi and Spirt shew at the Community building. The dimemtrater Is Charles M. Kerell. The five-day thow, under the tpenierthip ef the Tribune, ends Sunday ni t hl - Doers will be open at i p.m. Saturday and Sunday's pregram will include a matinee, starting at 1 p.m. Thirty-four firms are exhibiting the latest ideas In heme furnishings and appliances end In recreation, while Untie Willie, neted pantemlmlst, Is prevlding edrfitientl entertainment Tribune phete ky Retort WMIund. FT. SILL. Okla. T - As by- .slanders at a pubiic dfmonitra- [lion watched, an artillery shell fell : among members of an attacking infantry battalion h f r e Saturday, kdling four soldiers and injjrmg 10. Capt. Robert E. Krcn. public in- 'formation officer at the world's ' l a r g e i t artillery lrair.bg center, i i a i d thai none of the bystanders was inj-Jrrd. Usual!)', b f t v i i r n 210 and JOO ,persons attend the public demon- iterations. Ft. Sill, founded as an old cavalry post during the I n d i a n uprisings, is located in the Wichita mountains of southwest Oklahoma. The atcidenl occurred on the east artillery range at a place known as A d a m s Hill. Members of the S22nd I n f a n t r y Battal'on were moving up the hill In a mock attack supported by artillery. Krcn said a short round from an at yet unidentified gun fell into the group. Helicopters «hlih w e r e takin- part in the exercise ' r u s h e d Ihe dead ar.d injured to the base hotpital. ! It is not known if any of the injjred is in critical or serious condition. Krrn said no D i m e s of the dead will b release-' until ceit of kin have been notified. He pointed out thai "we travel the worst kinds of highways in Ihe w o r s t kir.d tf weather in our active in the American Legion, the VFW, and the Rotary club. J. V. Ostcrmiller will succeed Butler at Longmont. He is assistant manager of the Fort Morgan and Brush factories. Edmiston did not know of hij promotion until Mrs. Edmuutoa had left for Tokyo. He caught her and (heir daughter, Kathje. at Honolulu by telephone to inform ter that when she returned they Tr*» gnlng tn move. Edmiston said Saturday that Mrs. Edmiston end their dtugh- er, Kathie, arrived in Tokyo Sat- rday night. They flew there *a isit Mrs. Edmiston's brother-fa- aw and sister. Colonel and Mrs. lobert Hemphill. Colorado Weather Local for 24 hour period ending a.m. Saturday: high, 77; low, 4. Temperature at 2 p.m. Satur- ay was SO degrees. Colorado -- Some afternooa louds with few showers moun- ains Saturday, otherwise fair aturday, Saturday night and Sun- ay; warmer Sunday; low Satur- ay night 25-35 mountains, gen- rally in the 40s lower elevation; igh Sunday 75-85 north, 80s south. Boulder and Longmont -- Fair aturday, Saturday night and Sun- ay with some afternoon cloudless; warmer Sunday; high Sat- rday near 75; low Saturday ight 45-50; high Sunday near IS. New Mexico -- Fair Saturday fternoon, Saturday night and Sun- ay except few thunderstorms outheast corner Saturday after- oon or evening; a little cooler ast and south Saturday afternooa nd night; high Sunday 15-95. Regional Weather Wyoming -- Partly cloudy Sat- rday. Saturday night and Sun- ay; few afternoon showers moun- ins Saturday and northwestern ountains S\iaday afternoon; t tie warmer west Saturday aft- Baseball Today T*4*9'i Mt)*r t«in* *"*t*Tf · t THE AWXniTED FBCSS »Mtaicix ictr.rc m "· fmt» f l Wfcitt. M\_; s |M MM MA.I S rimil. Hjd« III. rh»r»t. U MX · b'jsinr-s. We average 300 stops jernoon; warmer Sunday; low Sat- per day nationally. With such orday night 30s mountains. 40t w e a r on automobiles, we still lower elevations; high Sunday 65- havtn't had an increase in our 75. equipment allowance since 1931." His safety talk. Siturday morning was in line with the national program of the association and its auxiliary. Two features of the talk were suggestions for more tournouts on highways to give the rural letter carriers safer means of leaving main highways and a flashing light to be installed prominently on top of automobiles that will flash a warning signal w h e n the m a i l m a n steps on the brakr. Safety was also discussed hy Ihe auxiliary in two talks, one by Eleanor Potter, daughter of a rural letter carrier at Grover on Saturday morning and by Mrs. Joe Hill of Pine on Friday. The auxiliary's main affair w a s a multiple sclerosis tea at the Blue Flame room Friday after r.oon. Ivan Fugate of Denver, member of the state MS executive board was the speaker. Donations were collected for the MS fund. Another principal jpeaker was Mrs. William Ivins, Canal Fulton, Ohio, the national officer v,f the auxiliary, who talked Sfturday . frtmir. !**»«· '!». Ryrs* I txtmt it Bttumor*. Btf r.nwl llH *»tl*r. tnd ,. W«rtlu«r«« II'. Pe l 'SI ud Ktttl ruollkr N«»- t . _ 11. Inll . - «· I" tia-l » S f«r»TM««. UMM H ·»! f«mM«»V somidt. w.hin.wr Mi, Sfcna IS'. lMlm IS' ltd LtftdrtU. morning on natlonil projects. Mrt. Tom Griffith of Eaton wat tht toatlnistress at tht Fljliy night banquet.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 9,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free