Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Greeley Daily Tribune Newspaper Archive: January 27, 1951 - Page 2

Share Page

Publication: Greeley Daily Tribune

Location: Greeley, Colorado

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Greeley Daily Tribune, The (Newspaper) - January 27, 1951, Greeley, Colorado                               PAGE TWO TOR GRKELEY DAILY TRIBUNE. GREELET. COLORADO 8ATUKDAY, JANUARY vf, itSl Honey Talks as Redskins Keep Ball as Coach Washington, Jan. Washington Redskins searched the wide football world over for a coach, and today they announced they finally have found their man. All this time, he has been sitting quietly down in the basement, In an office directly under President George Preston Marshall. His name: Herman Ball, past, present and now, it tuius out, fu- ture coach of the Redskins. Thus ended one of the strangest quests in football history. For shortly before the season Redskins wound up a resounding last in their division of the National Football word went out Hint Ball must go. Rumors flew like forward passes. It was Paul Bryant of Kentucky. No, it was Blair Cherry, lately of Texas. No, it was Bo McMillln, into of the Detroit Lions, j.nd so on. Marshall eventually snid that Ball wns acting as the Redskins' alb letic director, and, as such, would pick out the coach to succeed him self. Despite considerable mcrrimeul this announcement produced ii some quarters, Marshall stuck to his couversationnl guns. He said colleges have athletic directors who have to decide whether to keep on coaching or whether to hire someone else. If the colleges do it, why not the pros? Whatever the method of arriving at the decision it came up "Ball." The 40-year-old quiet-spoken Bal held only one head coaching job be fore he became boss of tho Reii skins: Ho used to be the conch at a Cumberland, Md., bin! BCllOOl. he became nn assistant a the University of Maryland, aud i scout for the Redskins. He movc< to the bend scouting job, nn  meat ration from tbe present 1( pence (IHi to cifibt pence effective ft week from Sunday. A deadlock between Brit- ain and Argentina over revising prices for Argentine beef is pri- marily responsible. Housewives and butchers led a chorus of pro- tests. We'd like (o squelch a rumor r i ff h I now! Many people 1 h i n k (here's a long waif lie- fore plumbing repairs can he made. N n 1 here! Call us and leave the door be right there. Phone 1I9W GREELEY PLUMBING A HEATING CO. Ninth St. l Nunn... Nunn, Jan. Olonn is nnd Mrs. Richard Barnes wer joint hostesses to the members o tbe Ladles Aid society and a gues Miss Ina Sperber, at the churc parlor on Thursday afternoon. Mrs. J. D, Johnson conducted th worship service and Miss Jess] Williamson presented a clever orii iual play carrying out the mlssio program study, Membership. Father and sou banquet will b held ou Thursday evening, Feb. 8 Hostesses served an attractlv tray lunch. Next meeting is Feb 1, at tho home of Miss Jessie Wi liamson. Mrs. 0. A. Barnes an Mrs. Jenn Elchheim are assistln hostesses, the worship service b Mrs. Wayne Foster. Mrs. Delbert Smith received th members of tbe Jeudi club at he borne ou Thursday nfternoon. Ho call program was enjoyed durin tho salad course, served by tb hostess. Mr. nnd Mrs. E. A. Cobb hav been in Denver the past thr weeks. Mr. Cobb underwent sur gery at Mercy hospital and is re covering. He is expected to retur; home next week. Mrs. James A. Turner nttendei the state board meeting of th' Colorado Federation of Women' clubs bold at Daniels mid Fisher' in Denver on Friday. Mrs. Turne is state chairman of Public nm Home Safety. The H.G.L. Birthday club me at the borne of Mrs. Kenneth Ayer on Thursday afternoon. Mrs. Claude Sbaull and Mrs. J. D. Johnson wer assisting hostesses. New members welcomed into tin club included Mrs. Uoxie Lomoudf Mrs. Mabel Taylor nnd Mrs. Dali Daruaby. Officers for the year 1951 are Mrs. Henry Wolf, chairman; Mrs Hoy Brees, vice chairman; Mrs. J A. Turner, secretary; Mrs. Roycc Boyd and Mrs. J. D. Spath, court esv committee; Mrs. Lena Worley Mrs. James Edwards and Mrs. Dale Baruuby, program. A gift was voted to the Marcl of Dimes fund. A memorial b> Mrs. L. A. Giffin honored the late Mrs. Dollie Wilson. names formed tbe afternoon's entertainment, with refreshments using the Valentine motif served by the .hostess in the late after norn. Feb. 22 meeting will be held a the home of Mrs. Merrill llausen Mrs. Koyce Boyd ami Mrs. Bruce Welier are joint hostesses. Members of the Nunn VTA wil sponsor an, open house at the school building; on Wednesday eve niiis. A good program, with re fresbnu'iits. is boinsr arranged. Ai iuvitatun is extended to the coin inunily by tbe president, Mrs. Ken ncth Avers. Mrs. 0. A. Barnes received the members nt tbe Stitch and Chatti-i oliib at her home on Friday after noon. 965 Slots Taken From Taverns, Clubs Denver, Jan. 20- of Stale George Baker nald tbat 9GG slot machines have beei removed from taverns and privat clubs as result ot his recent orclei Baker paid n check Inrti 'Hied U: nil liquor license holders arc com plying with his order to got rid o slots. Two private clubs have returne their licenses, apparently profcrr Ing slot profits to those from llauo sales, "Wkere's the Fife" chancel ol talking a police naa out of living you a an about it le l aialait Progress Hide ta State Soil CoMerviNM Iran Viewed as Strategic Prize Steady progress In the conservation of Colorado's soil and water resources was made during 1950, according to L. B. Casselman of Mosca, president of the State Association of Soil Conservation Dis- tricts. Four new soil conservation districts Including approximately acres were organized during the year. This makes a total of 91 districts in Colorado which Include acres or 47 per cent of the state's area. Plans for the conservation program for 1951 will be made-by districts supervisors during the annual meet- Ing of the Colorado Association of Soil Conservation Districts to be held in Denver on January 30 and 31, Saved Passengers Captain Marvin S t a d d o n 40, of May wood, N. J., pilot of chartered plane that crashed on takeoff from Midway Airport at Chicago, early Jan. 4, sits at Chicago Lawn police sta- tion where he made a report of tho craih to police. Forty nine persons aboard the ship eloped without serious Injury. The plane bound for Newark, N. J. (AP 'Undefended' Alaskans Moving from Coasf Helena, Mont., Jan. 20 UP) "Many" residents "comparative [y defenseless" northwestern Alas ka are moving because they feai nossible invasion, a hunting guidi from Nome said today. Charles O'Leary, an Alaskan na tive and Arctic instructor during World War II, tolda a rcporte: "many" pioneers are lea.ving part! cf Alaska that are nearest Siberia because of tho war scare and "ab sence of sufficient ground de fense." "We feel that recent develop ments in Korea prove it takes mon than air power to defend any O'Leary said. During World War II, O'Lear; added, "we found it much harde to drive the Japanese out of th (Aleutian) Island chain than i would have been to provide d( fense." Concluded O'Leary, -fho is in th states to organize polar bear hunts "The people of the. northwester territory feel that the U.S. Is pro paring to spend largo sums money to defend nations all ove the world while Alaska is left ope to attack. We think America nn her citizens should be protecte properly before expending larg sums abroad." Charlemagne sent Christian mis sionaries to Bremen, Germany, i 787. Washington, D. windswept ran Intersection; ot .the aaeleht world, destined for the role 1 the greatest road block in modern history f.. From Tehran, minaret-shadowed capital ot modern Persia, come n- of renewed Soviet "friend- hip" campaign; increasing commu- nist activity, and a simultaneous hrinkmc of U. 8.. prestige. One sign of the times: Radio Tehran laa stopped relaying Voice of America -programs. Should communism conquer Iran by powerful politeness, the Nation- il Geographic Society points out, he last open land corridor between Surope and Asia would be closed, t would mean the Krem.ij lucceeded in chopping the world in half, a diplomatic feat matching in ewarda the bloody conquests of Genghis Khan, and Tamerlane. With ran, the Iron Curtain would et rom the frozen Arctic to the Ara- ilan Sea, deadwater of the Indian Ocean. Caravan Crossroads the Hed Army withdrew from Iran in 1946 after a United Nations showdown, a narrow bridge of free nations was left from the Mediterranean to India: Greece, Turkey, Iran and Afghanistan. Buckling this belt is Iran, its vast mountain-rimmed 'plateau forming a 450-mile-wide causeway separat- ing the Caspian Sea and the Per- sian Gulf. Here, in the land of Omar Khayyam and the Peacock Throne ancient Persia was crossed by thf great silk routes in the days ol caravan travel. Marco Polo came this way on his adventurous jour ney to the Indies. Altho tbe the steamship and tbe Suez Canal eclipsed Iran's overland trade routes, its strategic military postilion never altered. Cyrus and Darius, Xerxes and Alexander the Great fought through its mountains Hitler and Hirobito dreamed closing the pincers their-armies under Iran's burning sun, linking the Axis and isolating Africa. In stead, Iran became, a great lend lease supply route to Russia's side door. Black Gold Militarily and poor, Iran is nevertheless the rich est of Middle Eastern countries. Lying beneath the tropical lush ness of its northern Caspian shore and the barren southern deser a'ong the Persian Gulf is one of the world's greatest reservoirs of oil Iran is the fourth largest produce! of crude petroleum's black gold (after the United States, Russia and Mountains are Iran's glory and in a sense, its curse. Soaring ranges break the clouds carried by pre vailing north winds, bringing down rain on the Caspian lowlands and northern mountain valleys, leaving lands to the (south and east arid and barren. Northwestern Azerbaijan is the Iranian breadbasket. Fronting on Russia's Azerbijan Republic, it i also the most troubled province o a long-buffeted country. Elsewhere RuseN Wi b OB Svmner Ficilty Miu Ruth Hostell, member b( the staff of the Brboklnis lutita- tlon, Washington, D. 0. will be a member of'the' C8CB inmmer ees- ilon faculty Mid will tenre >t a cdninlUnt for two-weeki seminar. The OreM WorM Iwues, which li feeinc ottered at the pre-seMion, one li to June II. Two recnlar faculty memben, )r. Harald P. ChrUtenwn -and 'rands R. Qnamman, alao will the seminar whlcft will meet front a.m. to noon Hve daji a week In room IDS Crabbe hall, It announced by Dr. U D. Zeleny, chairman ot the division ol loclal studies. The seminar here will be con- tacted along the tame pattern at he widely known Brooking lustjtu- ion seminars. Mies Russell ta the assistant to Dn Leo PasloTsky, head of the International studies ;he widely known Brooklngs Institu- has degrees from the TJni- rersity ol California and was em- iloyed by the state department in rade agreements work from 1934 to 1938. From 1938 to 1941-sde worked in research on international problems for the Brpokings Institu- .ion and then returned-to tho state department for work on post-war problems and programs until 1944. ?rom 1944 to 1946 she was in the 3. S. foreign service, being asked to toe embassy in London where she acted as liaison officer with the European Central Inland Trans- port Organization established In 1945. She returned to 111e Brookiugg Institution staff in 1946 lor work with the Institution's International studies group. in 18W In tht year I860 was a total oi over 4000 newspapers and magazines published in-the United States. Today the figure is about newspapers aloni. proud nomadic tribes move their flocks of sheep and goats through wild mountain passes. On the plains, around mud-brick villages, peasant farmers eke out a hitter existence with primitive tools and a handhollowed system of under- ground irrigation ditches. Behind the northern Caucasian wall, the Soviet colossus looms. Since the Czarist ambitious of Peter the Great, Russia has always wanted a -warm water port to the south. Iranian oil is an even strong- er lure today. Iran's people, their traditions rooted in Persian anti- quity, hold the keystone of the Middle East arch. Body Fender Repair Complete Auto Painting Fret Estimates Wickland Motors Body Shop 117 7th St. Ph. 2945 Eaton... mem-" n of Tounc Matrons extension club ao4 one guest, Hn. Leu Daa- elson, met with Mn. Bthel Qreene Tueeda? afternoon. During the aeee meeting the club voted to make contribution! to the nursery at the new Weld County Public hospital, and alao to the 4-H'club house in Fort Collins. The pro- ceeds from the wonder box were donated to the March of Dimes lund. Mrs. An. erson and Mn. 31xle Anderson were in charge of the: demonstration project on Mas- ter-Mix, The hostess, assisted bjr her daughters, Giner and Beverly, served refreshments at the close of the afternoon. Next meeting will be with Mrs. Ruth Marcus, Feb. Z7. Mrs. Fred D. Kuykendall and Mrs. Hilton Rutherford presented the traditional Founder's Day pro- :ram when Chapter AB, PEO, met at the home of Mrs. Chalmer Ruth- erford Tuesday night. Mrs. R. B. Snyder of Berthoud, who was to have given the was ill and unable to attend. Prior to the business meeting and program the hostess served a dessert sup.per. The BIL party will be Feb. 13 with a 7 o'clock dinner at the Tea House in Greeley. Mrs. Nina Kendel was a guest when Mrs. R. C. Wykert enter- :ained SOS bridge club members in her home Tuesday afternoon. Prizes went to Mrs. N. J. Miller, Mrs. L. R. Leake, Mrs. Kendell and Mrs. Bert Lair. Tea was served at the close of the play. Next meeting will be with Mrs. George Brickley, Feb. 13. Mrs. Don Crawford ano daugh- Ann, expect tc be settled in their new homo at 430 Park ave- nue by tho.end of the week. Mrs. Crawford sold her Denver home and bought the house in Eaton from Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Zimmer- man, who are now' living in Wis- consin. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Bostron who were renting the Zimmerman house have moved to Ault. Mrs. Crawford and Ann have been with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. N. S. Martin, while their home was being redecorated. Opie Cogburn lias returned from a plane trip to Memphis, Tenn. Ho was gone four days. His mother, Mrs. Laura Cogburn of Denver, is making a nice recovery from a re- cent illness. Mrs. Harriett Hartsock under- went major surgery at Weld Coun- ty Public hospital Monday and her condition is reported satisfactory. MyS. ii fix Years Oi to Piy New Orleans, former wife of Orelau Parish (county) Criminal Sheriff John Orosch told the senate crime com- mute etodsy he accumulated 000 during six yean when his sal- ary as a city detective ringed from to a mouth. Mrs. Viola Orosch, now a hospi- tal supervisor, testified her hus- band brought home "lots of money." In Armed Forces Helmut Anb Re-enlists Windsor, Jan. Helmut Aab, who has served nine years in the U. S. Marine corps, last week re-enlisted for six more years in the service. During World War II, he served in the Pacific area. This re-enlistment Is his second, since World War II. In recent mouths he lias been1 stationed at Camp Pend- loton, Calif. He, with his wife and their son, Max, is spending a two weeks' furlough with Windsor rela- tives. Aab is a graduate of Windsor high school. Aab and his family left Friday, 'or. Camp Pendleton. A reunion of Ihe family was held Sunday in the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Aab. His two sisters, Mrs, Victor Denny and Mrs. David Mil- ler, and their families were also present, Pola.j The 1950 potato crop wai esti- mated at 420 million bushelii, 18 million bushels larger than last year when the government bought nearly 77 million bushels for price Clarence Larkin of Santa Mon- ica, arrived Tuesday, hav- ing- been called hero by the sud- den death of his mother, Mrs. Car- rie Larkin., His brother, Ray Lar- kin, met him at Stapleton field in Denver. MAC'S AUTO REPAIR Motor overhaul, brakes, brake and light Inspection, battery charging, grttilnf, i. M. MCCARTY Ph. M40W S11 1Sth Ave. NOTICE The City of Greeley, Street Department, Is asking for bids on the following tires: 8 ply tread. 10 ply type tread. Mud grip ply tread. 10 ply type tread. The bids are to be opened at the Council Meeting, January 30th, 1951. A RUG For Beauty Underfoot... Save Money Now on Fine Floor Coverings! Here's your big chance in this era of rising buy at a saving! Fine Axminster, Broadloom and Wilton carpets nnd thick soft wool rugs in s wide variety of colors to choose from} yes, you'll find what you want here at a big saving. Your Mohawk Carpet Center I.. PUCKER 1028 Eighth Imagine! 9x12 Broadlooma of good quality for only 8x12 Wiltons, thick and loft, for as low That's sample of the get hers. Twist or texturid broadloomi, as Illustrated, nrr Attcwae 
                            

From 1607 To The Present

Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!

Growing Every Second

Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.

Genealogy Made Simple

Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

25 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 25 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 130 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 11 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication