Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on June 1, 1970 · Page 22
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 22

Publication:
Location:
Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Monday, June 1, 1970
Page:
Page 22
Start Free Trial
Cancel

P«ge 22 OREELEY TRIBUNE Mon., Jim* 1, 1970 Auto Air Pollution Won't End Tomorrow or Next Day xillution research and develop- equipped so that a noticable re- ment over the next three years By A.F. MAHAN ; A*soci«ted Prt«» Writtr DETROIT (AP) -- Air pollution by the automobile isn't going to end tomorrow. Barring a major and unexpected breakthrough, it will continue a polluter up to 1980 and possibly be- | than five times as much. Millions of equivalent tons are: Other 21; automobile 4. Main Contributions The automobile's major contributions to air pollution are invisible: hydrocarbons, carbon monoxide and oxides of nitrogen. Lead, while it has fouled yond. But Dr. A.J. Haagen-Smit California scientist who ftrsij^^-j- uhe ' moment." pinpointed the automobile as al^- ., . - , il. a on(rol devi is ra(ed a minor first ' ,, . , , _ _ , ,,, 4V .J . contributor to smog, says there has been "tremendous progress" in lowering emissions and adds: ''Now 1 can see daylight coming." President Nixon has indicted the automobile as worst polluter of the air," and Ralph Nader, gadfly critic of the industry, complains neither the automakers nor the government is doing enough to clean up what he terms "our atmospheric sewer." Battle Cry "Clean air" has become a battle cry within the political arena. Bills have been introduced in Congress and some state legislatures to outlaw the internal combustion engine which now propels your car Edward N. Cole, president ol General Motors Corp., insists the internal combustion engine "can be made essentially pollu lion free" by 1980, and esti mates hydrocarbon emissions have been reduced SO per cent The automobile's exhaust pipe s not its only source of pollu- 'an. In uncontrolled, pre-1961 models, approximately 20 per cent of an automobile's polluting em- ssions were from the crankcase; 60 per cent from the ex- laust system and another 20 per cent from carburetor and gas lank evaporation. A crankcase valve cut off most of that 20 per cent in 1961 models in California; 1963 models nationwide. Exhaust control systems reduced the tailpipe's emission approximately 60 per cent in 1966 models, in California; 1968 models nationwide. The 1970 models being sold in California have controls to shut off carburetor and gasoline tank evaporations. Similar controls go on nationwide in 1972s. Unleaded gasoline, promise for 1971 models, will permit installation of catalytic and afterburner devices, to further reduce exhaust emissions. But whether any automaker will be- of the University of Michigan says a group of his engineering students proved the point in a .une-up clinic conducted during a nationwide "Environmental Teach-in" at the university. HEW's budget is $95 million and it employs 989 persons for air pollution control. What GM Ford, Chrysler and American Motors say they are devoting to this purpose exceeds $100 mil lion a year. Industry manpower in this' field is three limes the government's. ... be at least $175 million. .adcr, however, questions GM's xisl and present figures and insists it "is spending only about $15 million a year on antipollu- ion research while it spends $250 million a year on advertis- Dr P.S. Myers, University of Wisconsin enginec'ring professor and immediate past president of the Society of Automotive Engineers, estimates if a laboratory breakthrough to a pollution-ending device or to another source of power comes it likely wil' take three to five years to get the development into mass production. More Lag And there would be an add! tional lag of four to seven years Myers says, "before a sufficien' GM says it anticipates its air fraction of the car population is cent since first control steps were taken in 1961. Haagen-Smit, chairman of the California Air Resources Board Plans Locked-ln Tooling up and plans for 1971s N de U r 8 a cusedThe i n d u J f ^ o f disclose what amount of today's foot-digging until forced to prices are chargeable to manu- lakp rnrrective steps factunng costs and their mvest- Experts within (lie Depart-! ments in air pollution research m e n t o r Health, Education and and development. Welfare (HEW) concede that " over the next 10 years the conventional engine, with improved, unleaded fuels, catalysts and.-- :r ""· · · , exhaust burning devices, likely prices put on them ,n cars intro can meet ever-tightening re- duced in California before the pollutant emis- strictions on Eions. But the same say it will be job" to reach Bui prices have been up. and a rough idea of whai control devices may be addin; can be obtained from "optional" devices became standard na HEW experts 'one heck of a pollution levels TV Programs KBTV, Channel 9; KLZ, Channel 7; KOA, Channel V, KRMA, Channel « duction (in pollutants) occurs." Nader insists a majority of automobiles coming off assembly lines today fail to live up to federal standards--and he is supported by findings of the National Air Pollution Control Administration. He accuses the industry of misrepresenting control progress. Ford's company replied the allegation was unfounded. Haagen-Smit forecast that "pretty soon now" there will be assembly line testing of engines, which the industry once insisted would be too cumbersome, time consuming and costly. Bills Pair Award Money, Stock In Oil Deal have been introduced gress to require this. Pressure for clean-up is also coming from the United Auto Workers Union and college campuses. USE TRIBUNE WANT ADS CHEYENNE, Wyo. (AP) U.S. District Judge Ewing T. Kerr of Cheyenne has awarded two Denver men $50,000 cash and 60,000 stock shares following a sale of a Campbell County Kitty Oil Field holding. The two men -- geologist E. A. McDaniels and petroleum engineer Robert Quails -- specialized in locating purchasers for oil and gas properties. The claimed a group ol southern businessmen had failed to pay a 10 per cent commis- in Con- sion after McDaniels and Quail had found a customer for the Kitty field leases. The two Denver men identified the customer as the Marion Corp. of Tulsa Okla., which subsequently purchased the Kitty field lease holdings for $500,000 cash and 600,000 tionwide. The first, to trap and recircu- late unbumed gases blown into the crankcase, had an "option- IOD to reacn nwmuun icvcia;---^ *-·*-- , ---- -- · . thev contemplate for 1980 andjal" price of $5. The second, in .., r , i A f Urnl \itna fhnnof« in AH P1I1PS STlf bevond without some sort of I volving changes.in engines and new propulsion system. |carburetors and air injection, What kind of engine then will!had a $45 "optional tag. The power the near pollution-free car? Nuclear, steam, electric, natural gas, diesel or turbine? A near-sure bet appears to be that added controls will add to the price of your car and likely to the price of the fuel it consumes. Price Boosts Charles lleinen, chief neer for emission control and chemical development at Chrys- Ihird, stopping carburetor and lank evaporation. $35. Nader has charged that the automakers will use air pollution control to impose what he holds would be "unjustifiable increases" in car prices. The automakers say it isn't so. "We will have no hesitation in using a practical low-pollutant engi-'alternative to the internal coin- Monday, June 1 4:00-KLZ: Andy Griffith KOA: Major Adams KWGN Blinky 4:30--KLZ: Corner Pyle KWGN: Batman KRMA: Friendly Giant I:00-KLZ: News KBTV: News KOA: Can You Top This KWGN: Flintstoues KRMA. Misterogers 5:30-KBTV: Pepper's News KLZ: CH 7 News KWGN: McHale's Navy KOA: News KRMA: Sesame Street 6:00--KOA: Huntley-Brinkley KBTV: Dick Van Dyk« KLZ: News KWGN: Gilligan's Island 1:50-- KLZ: Here's Lucy KRMA: What's New KBTV: It Takes a Thief KWGN: Beat the Clock KOA: My World 7-00--KRMA: Without Animals KOA: Movie KLZ: Mayberry R.F.D. KWGN: The Avengers 7:30--KBTV: Movie KLZ: Doris Day KRMA: Spectrum 8-00--KLZ: Carol Burnett KRMA: World Press KWGN: Perry M»son g ; Oft_KLZ: Gunsmoke KRMA: NET Journal KWGN: News. Wtr, Spts. KOA: Laugh-In 9:30--KBTV: One Man Show 10:00--KBTV: News KOA: News KWGN: Peyton Place KRMA: Inform KLZ: News, Wtr., SptJ. 10:30--KLZ: Merv Griffin KWGN: Movie KOA: Tonight Slw? 11:00--KBTV: Movie buslion engine," says GM's - Co ' e - " We are continuing to Ie7"'esii'm"ates'7he type of ex- investigate alternative power haiist systems required to meet | sources aggressively and corn- federal standards for 1975 may boost prices by $200 to $300. Refiners, who have promised nonlcaded gasoline will be available for 1971 models, estimate it will cost from one to five cents more per gallon than today's 12:00- -KLZ: Movie KOA: News plelely." Cole, however, agrees with the view of Henry Ford II Knrd's chairman, that ''furlher refinement of internal combustion engines and fuels is clearly the most promising route in our ,..TM , ,, leaded premium grades. (search for a low-emission vehi- But even if a breakthrough cle." came today, and every car built| p,: n ,if v from tomorrow forward werej l o p r» o »«7 pollution free, the automobile! Ford says flatly and GM indi- would remain a polluter formates, the gas turbine has been :, ears given top priority as a possible The reason: Old cars on theireplacement. Both now are 12:30-KBTV: Night Watch Tuesday, June 2 11:00--KOA: Jeopardy KBTV: All My Children KLZ: News KRMA: Math., Music KWGN: Steve Allen 11-30-KLZ: As World Turns KBTV: Let's Make Deal KOA: Linkletter 12:00--KOA: News KBTV: High Noon KLZ: Love a Spl. Thing KWGN: News, Farm Rpt. 12:15-KWGN: Capt'n Dooley 12:30--KOA: The Doctors KBTV: Galloping Go'met KLZ: Guiding Light 1:00--KLZ: Secret Storm road. Automobile Manufacturers Association estimates to day's U.S. automobile population. including trucks and buses. at 104.7 million. In 19GB, the latest year for which figures are available, the AMA reported building and installing turbines in trucks, but Ford says "the problem of developing a turbine suitable for passenger car usa is much more difficult." Chrysler Corp. gave a low-emission turbine a whirl in KOA: Another World KRMA: French, Prin. Art KWGN: Jim Conway 1:30-KOA: Bright Promises KBTV: One Life to Live KLZ: Edge of Night KRMA: Social Studies S:00--KLZ: Dialing for Dollar! KBTV: Dark Shadows KOA: Name Droppers KRMA: Lit. 2:15--KWGN: Fashions in Sew. I.-30-KOA: Days of Our Lives KBTV: Newlywed Game KRMA: Food Facts KWGN: What's My Line J:00-KBTV: Dating Game KOA: Concentration KRMA: Art Forum KWGN: Movie Game 3:30-KOA: He Said She Said KWGN: Cartoon Time 4:00-KLZ: Andy Griffith Sh'n KOA: Major Adams ' KWGN: Blinky 4:30--KRMA: Gene's Junction KLZ: Gomer Pyle KWGN: Batman 4:45-KRMA: Friendly Giant 5:00--KLZ: News KOA: Can You Top This KBTV: News KWGN: Flinlslones KRMA: Misterogers 5:30--KOA: News KBTV: Pepper's News KLZ: Ch. 7 News KWGN: McHale's Navy KRMA: Sesame Street 6:00-KBTV: Dick Van Dyke KOA: Huntley-Brinkley KWGN: Gilligan's Island 6:30--KLZ: Oral Roberts Spl. KBTV: Mod Squad KOA: Jeannie KWGN: Beat the Clock 7:00--KRMA: Drug Revelation KOA, Debbie Reynolds KWGN: U.N.C.L.E. 7:30-KOA: Julia KLZ: Gov. J. J. KRMA: Making Grow KBTV: Movie 8:00--KOA: First Tuesday KWGN: Perry Mason KLZ: World We Live In KRMA: NET Festival 8:30-KLZ: CBS News Spl. 9:00-KLZ: Lancer KBTV: Marcus Welby KWGN: News, Wtr, Spts. 10:00--KBTV: News KLZ: News, Wtr, Spls KWGN: Peyton Place KOA: News 10:30--KLZ: Merv Griffin KWGN: Movie KOA: Tonight Show 11:00-KBTV: Movie KRMA: Inform 12:00-KLZ: Movie KOA: News KWGN: News 12:30-KBTV: Night. Watch Believe R orNot/ ~^*«A^h^ A EACH DECEASED KING- Cf THE BAGANDA TRIBE OF AFRICA IS REVERENTLY PRESERVED Y HIS SUCCESSOR IN THE BELIEF IT WIU. ENABLE HIM TO STEAK MTH YVISDO/H. STRANGEST ACT OF 6ALLAHTW IN HISTOKT c Sontavattr SENTENCED TO BE HANGED FOR TREASON IN STOCKHOLM. . AS HIS LAST ACT DKMK A TOAST TO THE HEALTH Of HIS RAILWAY IM THE WORLD A STEAM LOCOMOTIVE THAT PULLS A TRAIN FROM HXTHE TO DX/HCHURCH ENCLANO, OVER TRACKS ONLY ONE FOOT MDB hares of Marion Corp. stock. Judge Kerr said McDaniels that the sale w»s put in motion. Kerr also awarded McDanieli J U U K C l\Cl 1 301U nav*-"""***" ««··· ·---·" --- nd Quails had "performed their and Quail 7 per cent interest uties under their contract by _ the $50,000 'cash award from ective purchaser." The judge also said it "was by Allt; JUUJJC «L3V 001U it nwu HJ w.n- lirect result" of their efforts splits smcewen. t on UUC3 UllULl lllvli \,vin» wvu f j lire fWjWV v««J" «i!w»%» ** viu Dealing Marion Corp. as a pros- NOV. 3. 196J, when the sale WH ° i t. i .. j » T _ U 1L.J... *.!._..U completed. He said they should also be entitled to any stock DAILY CROSSWORD ACROSS 1. Injury mark S. Imogen* 9. Church calendar 10. Inland sea (Asia) 11. Stay 12. Expose 13. Falter 15. Cheer 17. Negative 18. Cigarette (si.) 21. Biblical king 22. Irregular 23. Caribbean Island 24. Stadium 26. Revive 27. Cover with wax 28. Parking area I 29. -- -Dorado ! 30, Pronoun : 31. New : Zealand i parrot I 32. Small ; 33. Stimulation 1 36. Commotion i 37. Journey : 39. Cougar ; 40. Ireland : 41. So be it ; 42. Rodent* DOWN 1. Female tiof 2. Collision 3. Entrance 4.Pom«d chamber 5. Hackle 6. Spoken 7. Caution* t. Beverag* 14. Insane 15. Household pest 16. Harmonl« 19. Mon dexterous 20. Merrily (var.) 22. Undivided 23. Feline 25. Print. lapn 26. Ov«n p«n 28. Ru. coin 31. Sacred book 32. Co- »»lw*Wi *·»·« quette 3S. Melody 84. " of the 36. Resort Ancient 38. FooUJke Mariner" part 50 to-l DAILY GRXPTOQUOTE-- Here's how to work it: A X l - D L B A A X R b L O N O F B L J L O W One letter simply stands for another. In this iumpl* A h used for the three. L's, X for the two O's, etc. Slngk WUn, apoitraphe*. the length and formation of the wordt an ill hint*. Kaca. Ujr th* code letters are different. A Cryptogram Oj»»tatt»« V O N A Y K M N U G N M K J C B L H T V I U O N T O B I U G S O N I T ti C D 0 H B-8 M B B A L Q -- M O G H W M T U Satafejr'* Orrptoqiwtei A GENTLEMAN WttJL, WOT W- SULT MB, AND NO MAN NOT A GENTLEMAN CAN BJ- SULT ME.-- FREDERICK DOUGLAS ·*·'-- (« UTft Hint reaUim BftUato, lac) . HENRY By John Liney Y~~ I OUSHEAD, AREN'T YOU 1 GOING TO LISTEN TO THE BIS BALL GAME? AFTER AND STUDV IN THE LIBRARY/ KBTV: General Hospital 12:45-KWGN: News automobiles from 1963 to 1966, some"F'miiiron"cars and nine building 50 of them in a multim- million trucks then in use were illion-dollar test program. Accede or more years old. leration and fuel economy The automobile is the No. 11 proved poor and there were oth- contributor to air pollution in to- er problems incud.ng cost la! tonnage. No one challenges 1 Chrysler finally scrubbed the that. HEW figures show it con-|program. tributes 86 million tons a year, ompared with about 58 million tons from all other sources. American Motors corp. conp- erated . inventor-industrialist William Lear in recent al- O U I all U U I C I a u u i ^ ^ j . - -But when weighted by relative'tempts to develop a new steam toxicity (poison). California'sldriven a u t o m o b i l e . A.tei After Air Resources Board 'reports! "speeding $4 million of my own other sources contribute more | money," Lear said he was abandoning the steam engine and turning to the turbine. Both GM and Ford have built and tested electric powered automobiles in recent years, and WANTED SEWER PROBLEMS Our up to-dote equipment ill quickly get rid of roots, grease and grime. Don't wait until it's too late, call us now! Ph. 353-1962 Gresley Plumbing and Heating Co. 1009 9th SI. , both agree a breaklhroufih to lighter, more powerful batterie Radio Programs KUNC-FM 91.3; KFKA 1310; KGRE-FM 92.3; KUAD 1170; KYOU 1450 TAKE MY TRANSISTOR RADIO .' HIDE IT BEHIND YOUR BOOK, AND USE THE FUNNY/ ...SHE. DIDN'T SEEM TO HEAR IT.' REX MORGAN, M.D. Dal Curtis MOT FOR THE MOMENT/] ·BIT IF IT CONTINUES, IT WILL K REAL REASON! fOK CONCERN .' Monday, June 1 4:00--KYOU: Music KGRE: News, Stereo 4-.30-KFKA: Editorial, Music 4:45-KFKA: Want Ads 5-00-KFKA: News, Wtr, Spts KYOU: News 75 5-.45-KFKA: This is Greeley 6:00--KUNC: News, Periscope KFKA: Circle J R Ranch t:15-KYOU: South of Border KUNC: Space, Sound 8-00--KUNC: News, Ascension KYOU: News, Sports 8:30--KGRE: Music 9:00--KUNC: News, Ascension 10:00--KGRE: News, Stereo KFKA: News KUNC: News, Concert 10:15-KFKA: Varsity Carouse] 11:00-KYOU: Sign Off ngniLT, mi,ic !/IHL-IIUI ,/i.nv....... KGKE: Sign Off is necessary if electric cars b e -|ll-3ft--KFKA: NewS] \vtr., SptJ. come feasible for other than| 1 2 . ( K ) _ K U N C ; siRn off neighborhood shopping jaunts: .,,,,,. ,,:__ nt , and golf course transportation. The automakers insist "proper maintenance" can subslan- tiallv lowor an engine's emissions, and Prof. David E. Cole HOMEOWNERS INSURANCE . C. ROYER AGENCY INSURANCE 808 9th Street i KFKA-Sign Off 2:00--KFKA: News, Music KUAD: Scott signoff 2:30--KFKA: Profile, Music J:0o--KFKA: News, Music Tuesday June 2 11:00-KUAD: Waters Show KFKA: News, Music KYOU: News KGRE: Stereo Music KUNC: FM in the AM U:15-KFKA: Music KYOU: Sports II^O-KYOIJ: News !]1:45-KYOU: Macy Allnutt '12-00--KUNC: News Moderator ! KFKA: Monfort Rpt. : KYOU: New;,, wthr. |12:15-KFKA: Weather, SpU. ! KUNC: Sound 70 KYOU: Music 12:30-KFKA: Farm, Ranch KYOU: Market Music 12:45--KYOU: Paul Harvey KFKA: Saletime, Mkts. 1:00-KFKA: What's Hap'ning KYOU: Chuck Wolfe 1:15-KFKA: Music 2:00-KFKA: News Music KUAD: Scott Signoff 2:30--KFKA: Profile, Music 3:00--KUNC: Profiles, News 3:0»-KFKA: News, Music KYOU: Jim Cox 1:30-KFKA: Spts., Music KBTV: Mike Douglas KWGN: Underdog 4:00-KFKA: Hews, Music 4-30--KFKA: Editorial, Music 4:45-KFKA: Want Ads 5:00-KFKA, News, Wtr., Spts. KYOU: News 75 6:00--KUN'C: News, Periscope KFKA: Circle J R Ranch 6:15-KYOU: South of Border 7:00-KUNC: News, St. Coun 8:00-KFKA: News, Music KYOU: Chuck Wolfe KGRE: News 8:30--KGRE: Music 10:00-KFKA: News KUNC: News, Sound 70 10:15--KFKA: Var. Corousel KYOU: Sports, News 11:00-KYOU: Sign Off 11:15-KUNC: The Drum 11:30-KFKA: News, Wtr, Spta 11:45-KUNC: Nightcap 12:00-KUNC: Sign off DENVER RADIO KOA: 850--Music, news on tt hr KLZ: MO--Music, news KHOW: 630-Music, news KBTR: 710-News 24 hours IKIMN: 950-Mus., news 24 hours 4LTHOU6H MOEGAN CONSCIOUSNESS IT SECOMES APPARENT THAT HE JOHNNY HAZARD By Frank Robbins --i 5 ^- ^S. PASSPORTS ON ME.' OKAY, BUPPX VOL) VE \ pRoBABUY WHEN HA!7 VOOR BIS- JOKE/ \ T VI/AC ^ fc( /-^-^cr7 LET'S STOP BOTHERINS THE LAV*,'-- SHE'S NOT VOOR WIFE / HE SURE COVEKEP Ef? SWINPLE NEATLY/ BUT SVHV IS SHE PI .4-H IN. YOUR BACK, FOSDICK.7

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 9,400+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free