Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on June 7, 1957 · Page 1
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 1

Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Friday, June 7, 1957
Page 1
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Phonta * 7 o'clock if you fad to receive your copy of the Tribune, and on« will be delivered. Wrltun by Hone. Orttl.y hi 1171 AND THE C R E E L E V R E P U B L I C A N VOLUME 44-NUMBER 131 OMEELEV. COLORADO FRIDAY, JUNE 7, 1tS7 WEEKLY TRIIUNE ESTABLISHED tiro Contract Let for Christian Science Church r-- - - .. _ _ ^ , ._,_. _ _ ,, U. S. Signs To Aid Communist Poland WASHINGTON * - The: United I , enhowel ,, fnm - ue , 0 nelp Poflnd States Friday signed I $48,900,0001 or lny oi r Rfd niti( £ which Construction ef tht n«w First Church of Christ, Scientist, church, pictured In archittct's drawing shown above., at tht ntrthtast corntr of Fiftunth strttt and Ttnth avtnut Is to b« startttl Imm.di- tttly. Einhorn t Nash ol Grttlty art architects for tht projtct and tht Phtlps Construction Co., S .rural contractor. Cltn Porter Is prtsldtnl el tht church board, and Earl King, chairman ef tht building committtt, which In addition to King Is composed ef Mrs. Robtrta Wothltr, Mrs. Lilt An- dtrson and Porttr. Tht gtntral contract for tht ntw church approximates JM.OOO but totsl cos) Including furnishings will bt about M5.000. Tht build- Ing will Itct on Fifteenth itreet and will bt ef masonry wall construction with weed btams and a 4-Inch solid plank roof dtck. II will h«»t concrete, floors with asphalt tilt flooring cevtring. An II by J4-f»et feytr will run through tht building, eptnlng en a parking Itt at tht north sldt ef tht itructurt for tpproximattly 50 cars. Te tht wist ef tht foytr will bt a SI by 14-feot auditorium to stat MO persons. A II by 27-foot Sunday school classroom, twe smeller classrooms, · nursery and thrtt small reider rooms will bt located In the portion ef the building to tht ttst ef tht foytr. Tht church will contain 4,400 square feet ef floor spact. It will bt tomtrvcted ef brick similar to those at tht county hospital. Wives of Strikers Picketing at. Coors GOLDEN, Colo. (JH - About 100 wives and relatives of striking COOTS Brewing Co. employes gathered outside the gates of Uve brew- this strike ever occurred, then we could settle it," COOTS said. The women dispersed at 8:30 a.m. at the request of Sheriff Wer- ery Friday, made non-strikers run mu ( n _ but said ... a gauntlet of taunts and finally, s ,, urdly ,,,,,,,,;,,,, faced W. K. Coon, president of| the company. Jefferson County Sheriff Art Wermuth was at the scene with, a dozen deputies. He said he confiscated a few sticks and ball bits, but the only violence was verbal. The women, dressed in slacks, sweaters and go-to-market dresses began gathering at 5:15 a.m. in support of the men w-ho struck the j Coors plant April 24. wu]d r(turn Cool Air Pushes into the Region · ** By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Cloudy skies and a threat of rain hovered over mott of Colo- said the demonstration was Early morning temperatures in two states took * tumble, too. complete surprise" to him and ap- "L" 0 "TMf """V,, 1 V.' -i parently was organized by the I n \ c ?* ", r . pl "^ d f uU w «! d * .. . ' , Inrnurh th* ntunc TKnr«M»v **{0M tt-omen themselves. Non-striking employes had to pass through lines of women who jelled such jeers as "scab," "pretty boy," and "fall in a rat hole through the plains Thursday night land by early Friday, its boundary was marked by. showers from Montana to Nebraska and the Southern Great Lakes region. with the rest of them." When the company president arrived about 7:30 a.m. the women' The "cold front" extended from Hill City. Kan., to Colorado and northward along the . e women . . , h t invited him to get out of his car. if" 1 llo| °' "* mounU "?»- Ear * When he did they backed him against a fence and began firing ly morning temperatures in Wyoming were mostly five tn 16 degrees lower than Thursday morn- questions. , r Lindberg arrived about M min-:TM*' . . ., , tites later and soon the two were; " n ». ed ' m arguing the strike issues.. !"-" sh "' d «- sUm to Northeastern Wyoming was Lindberg who had accused the brewery president of setting up an iron curtain. "We could settle this in a matter rf minutes if we could establish mutual 'trust." Lindberg said. "If we could just find out why ness, with some local drizzle reported at Sheridan. Scattered showers were expected through much of Wyoming by early Friday afternoon. Average Colorado temperatures ranged from two to seven degrees beJow normal in the northeast to slightly above normal in the southwest. The Weather Bureau predicted the cool break wouldn't last long, perhaps only a couple of days. Thursday's hot spot in Colorado was Laraar, where the mercury climbed to 95. Colorado's low Two business blocks in' Greeley \"***s was reported at Fraser Thursday afternoon were without I wl ' h · 31 power for their lights and smallL*" Wyoming. Rawlins and arr'i«nces for about 45 minutes. I" 0 "? 1 " both recorded 81s. and The power failure also affected I th '. coo ' fst Kctor «« Bi * faa r th» street stop light, it two in-!*" 1 . 1 ? *. M Maximum and minimum tern- Broken Culoul Puls Two Blocks Out of Power for Lights Briggsdale Elevator And Us Directors Defendants in Suit The Briggsdale Farmers Cooperative Elevator Co. and its board of directors were named de fendanta in a damage complain filed in district court here by Merle Strawder of Hudson. W. B. Male, William P. Stivers Reinhold Schmidt, Bob While ant George Speaker are named a members of the firm's board o directors in the complaint. The plaintiff alleges he storet 2.138 bushels of wheat having a value of $4.276 with the elevator company Nor. 1. 1956, and that the company, through its genera: manager. Ernest W. Crumbly, agreed the wheat would be available to the plaintiff on demand. Strawder allegei he demanded delivery of the wheat Jan. Z of this year but that his demand was refused. He alleges the company sold the wheat and converted the proceeds to its own use and "has so admitted to the plaintiff." He asks, on this cause of action. (4J76 in actual damages against he elevator company and $4,000 n exemplary damages. The Hudson man alleges, as a second cause of action, that the conversion of his wheat was a result of mismanagement and gross negligence by the directors of the ilevator company.' He asks a udgment against the directors for 4.276 in actual damages and $4,000 as exemplary damages. For a third, cause of action, Strawder alleges the company failed to file an annual report for 1956 as required by law and therefore the directors are individually and personally liable for the debt owed the plaintiff as a result of the aDeged conversion of the wheat. ' , The plaintiff asks a Judgment against each of the directors for $1.000 on his third cause of action. aid agreement with Communist Poland and promised $16,100,000 more if and when Congress provides au thority and funds. The agreement ended three and a half months of negotiations set off last February hy President Ej. Inch of Rain Here on Thurs. A thundershower in G r f * 11 y around 9 p. m. Thursday dropped .23 of an inch of rain at the Public Service station, in the west part of the city, but only .06 of an inch at the sugar factory, on the opposite side of town. The thundershowers in the area. Thursday were followed by cooler weather, which was expected to slow down the runoff in the mountains. The Cache la Foudre river flow here remained about the same as on Thursday, and there was no change in the South PlatU north of Kersey. A maximum temperature of 90 degrees was recorded at the Public Service station Thursday. The thermometer at the factory, however, showed a high of only 86. Scattered showers d a ' m p e n e d parts of Weld county Thursday afternoon and evening. A brilliant display of lightning accompanied 'the storm which moved over "the county after dark. The Forest Sen-ice station, north of Briggsdale, measured .12 of an inch of rain. The raia in the Briggs dale district during the afternoon and evening extended on state high way 14 tn Purcell. While die Great Western Sugar company factory, at Windsor re corded .19 of an inch of rain, the factory at Eaton reported only a trace, and there was no rain in tht immediate vicinity of Nunn. There was a severe electrical storm at Brighton during the evening but the sugar factory recorded only .07 of an inch of rain. Keenesburg got even less, .03 of an inch. Coal Creek, which crosses Stare 14 between Purcell and Briggsdale, was carrying a steady and increasing volme of water Thursday afternoon. Prairie sod was white with water along the creek and many water- loles in the area are temporarily ransformed to good sired lakes. Some side roads were made almost mpassable as the rain water Tilled low places in th» road. First irrigation from ditches in 357 was general on farms north of Greeley Thursday. Heavy diver- ion from the Poudre river by the ditches prevented flood condition in he Grreley district. Much of the ditch water was placed on alfalfa md on irrigated pasture. demonstrate! a will to assert its sovereignty and independence of Soviet domination. The long range purpose behind the U. S. aid program, Eiscnhow cr made clear, is to let the Soviet satellite countries know in the case of Poland--as was done previous ly in the case of Yugoslavia--that they can look to the United States for support and assistance if they reject total Moscow control. In effect, the United States committed itself to a 93 million dollar Polish aid program. But it could only make a firm pledge for half of that amount because of delay in the House of Representatives on a billion dollar bill to extend the surplus agricultural commodities disposal program. An announcement of the agreement issued at the State. Dept. said the two governments have also agreed on "early negotiations" over settlement of U. S. property claims resulting from Polish nationalization measures after World War U, and over the unblocking of about two million dollars worth of Poland's prewar assets in the United States.. Widow and Son of Claude Knutson Ask $85,212 Damages Damages totaling 1*5.212 84 were asked by Mrs. Genevieve C. Knut son and her, son, James Claude Knutson, of 115 North Eighth avenue, in a complaint filed in district court here against Harry Lee Bennett Jr. and R. E. Norwood, both of Malvern, Ark. The damages are asked in eon nection with a traffic .accident June 26. 1956, at the junction of U. S. K and Colorado 60 south of GUcrest in which Mrs. Knutson's husband, Claude L. Knutson. 43. a Greeley cafe operator, was instantly killed and the son injured. The complaint alleges the accident was due to Bennett turn- ng a 19X5 White tractor owned y Norwood, by whom Bennett was employed, into the wrong lans of raffle, causing a headon collision ith a 19S5 Ford pickup truck CnuUon was driving south, and in To Larger City Ctorgt Ftlltws, abort, city engineer, has rtslgntd to takt a similar position at Putblo. One Jet Pilot Rescued Friday Scries Thrilled Hunter KANSAS CITY W.-Snortstnp Billy Hunter of the Kansas City Athletics says his greatest baseball ihnll ram» last fall when he was Fellows Resigns For Similar Post in Pueblo Govf. George H. Fellows has submitted lis resignation as director of pubic works and city engineer here a accept a similar post with the city of Pueblo, City Manager B. H. :rucc announced Friday. The res- gnation is effective as of June 30. Cruce said Fellows, who h»s been paid $7.200 a year here, will re- :eive a salary of $10.000 at Pueblo. The city manager praised Fel- ows' work here during the 34 ears he has been director of pubic works and city engineer, ob- erving Fellows had done a "good ob" for the city during that time. Fellows in his letter of resigna- ion uid he was reluctant to leave Ireeley but felt he could not refuse the Pueblo job because of the excellent opportunities it offered him. Cruce said he has nn successor in mind at present to succeed Fellows. He added the city presently has two engineers employed, one registered in Colorado and the other in Kansas, sn the work nf the engineer's office will not be hampered. Fellows came here in September. 1953, from Waterloo, Iowa. He and his wife. Bertha Jean, and their three children, John, 11. Tom, 8. and Georgeanne. i, reside at Jill Thirteenth street. At Pueblo. Fellows will be in Peace Officers Arriving Early for Convention The Jirit of several hundred primal expected to ittcnd the filth annual convention of the NiUonil Peace Officers Association here Sunday, Monday and Tuesday were rrrivinj in Greeley Friday. Among those who had alread arrived were Howard A b r a m i deputy theriff of Douglas count) Omaha, Neb. ( a member of the a sociation's board of directors, G P. "Pete" Johnson of Omaha, sec retary treasurer of the ofganiza lion, and Lt. Ed CUnchard of th Douglas county sheriff's office a Omaha. Another arrival was Mrs. Viole Shields, a deputy sheriff in the ol fice of Sheriff W. J. "Jack" How ard of Cochise county at Bisbee Ariz. Howard's office it the subjec of a television show, "Sheriff o Cochise," in which John Brora field stars. Registration for the convention will get under way at the Camfieli charge of city property, engineering and inspection], streets and sewage disposal. which his son, then 9, was a lasser.ger. Mrs. Knutson aikt as an kidivi- lual for a judgment in her favor otaling $12,6T7.SO. This includes 1J73 for funeral expenses result- ng from her husband's death. $10,MO for the wrongful death of her iiuband and {1.304 for the loss f the pickup truck her husband wa; driving. The plaintiffs also ask a Judgment for t37.SJS.J4 against the de- endants and for exemplary d a m get* in the amount of $35,000 gainst Bennett. The $37.53534 in- ludes JJ.51S.3t allegedly paid out n expenses as a result of the injures In the boy and $35.000 for disfig- ring and permanent injuries which the boy allegedly suffered. Panorama Park Plat Approved A plat of a 7.43-acre subdix-ision of the Panorama Park addition at the southwest edge of the city was approved by the city planning commission Wednesday afternoon. The approval was subject to Mr. and Mrs. Thomas L. Schank and nthcr owners of the property deed-!"" 1 " fl!t °' Junction. Melting Snow's Threat Reduced by Cooler Air By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS High water in Colorado stream swelled by a heavy rur-M of mtl ing snow in the mountains, con linued to pose a threat to adjoin ing lands Friday. The situation however, did not appear appre ciably worse than Thursday. The major threats were alon the Gunnison River which threat encd the town of Delta and alon the Colorado River as well as in the areas adjacent to tributarie of both main streams. Near Delta the Gunnison hi actually dropped .1 of a foot b; Friday. National Guardsmen stooc by to evacuate residents in low areas if the flood threat worsened Horace S. Nash, chief financia assistant for the Small Business Administration, said an agent had been sent to Delta to tee if a disaster should he. declared. This would make SBA loans available to*homeowners and businessmen who suffered flood loses. The Colorado River rose from 114 feet to li.« feet Friday morning at Junction. Colo., on the Western Slope. In the nearby Connecticut Lake region crews watched emergency dikes thrown together to protect the area. Tom Copeland, county road superintendent at Junction, said a bridge hid b«n washed out four hotel at 1 p. m. Saturday and will be continued at 9 a. m. Sunday. Competition in the association 1 ! Annual pistol shoot will begin at the police pistol range across from Crosier field 3',i miles east of Greeley on the Eighth street road at 9 a. m. Sunday and will b« continued through Sunday and on Monday afternoon. A large number of individuals and pistol teams are expected to compete in the shoot, which aUo will include an "Annie Oakley" match for ladies. Among the competitors will be a five-man pistol team f r o m the Phoenii. Ariz., police department and two special agents of the Santi Fe railroad at Los Angeles, Calif., Lt. Earl D. Towning. local chairman for the convention, reported Friday. Bleacher seats have been erected at the pistol range and the public is invited to attend the shoot without cost. Free parking will be available, also. The police sponsored Boy Scout troop No. 205 under the direction of Scoutmaster Norman Roe will have charge of eoncessioni at the range and will also retrieve targeta for scoring. An office also has been set up at the range for officials to tabulate the scoring. Sunday's convention program also will include a get acquainted meeting at the V. F. W. hall beginning at S p. m. A buffet luncheon and refreshments will be served for the convention delegates and their wives. Towning reported that Gov. Stephen McNichols has accepted the association's invitation to speak at the get acquainted meeting and will welcome the delegates on behalf of the state. The Sunday evening program alsa will include songs by the local Elks chorus ind acts of daring and skill on the unicycle by Max Skelton, 13year-old son of former Sheriff Harold Skelton of Lamed. Kan. The boy is known thoughout the middle- west as the Boy Unieycle Wonder. Business sessions of the convention will get under way at the Community building at 9 a. m. Monday and will be continued Tuesday. n« association's annual banquet will be held at the V. F. W. hafl t 7 p. m. Monday. ing a triangular strip of land to the city for widening the right-of- way of Reservoir road to ino feet. The eomraU«ion aho approved a petition of John Braddy for annexation by the city of property at the north side of Fifth street in the ltd) block. Braddy plans to build a trailer court on the property sought to be annexed and adjoining property which will be petitioned for annexation later. . Braddy's petition was accepted by the «ity council Tuesday evening, subject to planning commission approval, and the date of July A mass of cool air from the Pacific Coist slowed the. mountain snow melt by reducing temperatures as much as 10 degrees over- In southwestern Colorado the Animas river threatened farm and suburban residences when it rolled over its banks eight roiies north of D-irango. A bridge on State. Highway 145 was washed out at Rico by the Dolores iRiver which also undercut the highway at Stoner. There was an- appreciable Ti*e in the Arkansas River at Cannn sion approval, ana me Gate of July !"· ""· "··-»"· ··"*· · ^.m,,, missed the 1955 Series with the 9 set as the time of a public rrear-! Cll - v ' but " "mamed below flood Yankees." says Hunter, "but being ing on the annexation proposal. j stage. part of the World Series last fall The commission Wednesday also' Tributaries pourM heavy sup- Colorado Weather Temperature at ] p. m. Friday as 80 degrees. Local for 24 hours ending 8 a. m. Friday: Public Service station: High. 90; low, 54: percipitation, .23 of an inch. Sugar factory: High, 86; low, 55; precipitation, .06 of an inch. Colorado--Partly cloudy Friday, Friday night and Saturday; scattered showers and thunderstorms in the east, widely scattered in the west, mostly in the afternoons and evenings; cooler in Uie north and east Friday afternoon and night; rising temperature in tht nortn Saturday afternoon; low Friday night 30 in the mountains, 40-50 elsewhere; high Saturday 75- M in the north and in tit Ms in the south. Boulder and Longmont--Partly cloudy Friday, Friday night and Saturday; scattered afternoon and evening showers and thunderstorms; cooler Friday afternoos and night; a little warmer Saturday afternoon; high Fndiy rear with thr Yankees and watched the was my top thrill. As a kid I , heard a discussion of phntngram- '"' rf lr|t ' r """ th ' So" 1 " P l a t l e j J J . low Friday night 52; high Sat- · · - - ujjnj , h i , l m f , l r y lnt! ,,, |(jvlrtlSM bv , m o . R i v f r . but Lt. Col. John P. Doide, urday «0. World Series from the bench. (thought the greatest Using that I m e t a r j r ant! ill advantage. ,, . . _ . , , "I didn't get to play last fall'could happen to me was to be alengineers representing the Falcon "" !tlnl ""' director of. civil de- Southwestern Colorado -- Partly because of a broken leg and I pirt nf a World S»n»i." Uir Maps Co. nf Denver. i! fn "v. Iw na ' mrn ""nt danger. |cloudy Friday, Friday night and tcr'fctions. Thr/ b'ocks were the two Mocks ef Eizhth street between Ninth »ve- rur and Seventh avenue. The af- f'ctrd intersections were both stop lights on Eighth avenue at Ninth i t r r f t and Eishth street. Cause of the trouble was a hrok- rn cutout--this is a term for a 5-^,,., JJ.JQ s w i t c h with a fuse in it--behind * the J. C. Penney store en Eighth S!rrrt. A Home Light and Power spokes- nan said tl-.e trouble was caused by some external source, a rock or perhaps a gun shot that broke the porcelain c u t o u t . This in turn Ihrew too much load on the large transformers located in the alley ABOARD L'SS SARATOGA f -he pilot of one of the two jet peratures for the 24 hours end- pjjnn which plunged into th- At- ing at S a.m. Friday included: Denver 84-56. Colorado Springs 17-55. Craig 82-52, Grand Junction 83-58. Pueblo 83-58. Trinidad 8554. Alamosa 81-40, La Junta 94-60. Cheyenne 77-51. Casper 80-52. Laramie 77-51, Rawlins II-52. Receive Diplomas or Pins at Hospital He said there would be plenty of jtime for evacuation warning. I Doid;«i said the most vulnerable area in the South Platte Val- Saturday; widely scattered showers and thunderstorms mostly is afternoons and evening; low Friday night 30s mountains, (5-60 , lantic Thursday night was rescued' early Friday. That spelled at least partial success for a mercy operation that had sharply curtailed Navy ma- Bfuv ' r » ·* »' hich President Eisen- n( "" r - ' * u ' !t ihord ttle s '"' behind the Gretky Tribune building and one of the transformers Weld. Peterson 'No7 i'in SWSE Oil Discovery in N.E. Weld Sixteen of the 18 w.rihips escorting the "Big Sara" had been tent to take part LI the hunt, and four of the 60.000-ton supcrcamer's ant planes were put into the. search at dawn. The rescued pilot was sighted on a life raft about 120 miles north- Petroleum Inc. is completing its!*" 1 of Jacksonville. Fla. That was . rew oil discovery in northeastern I th * lr *» *» »* icl1 «*« J* fighters burner! out. jJ-12-57. This location is approri- Temporary irrvire was restored luately six miles east and 24 miles quickly and the burned out trans- j r 0 rth of New Raymer. It was run- firmer. looking jike _a large ash -rung tubing and pump rods Thursday. The well swabbed 16J bar- relst of oil in 10 hours. Production is from perforations RS76JUT9. ran. was replaced Friday morning. w»nt down Thursday night. The rescue came a few minulM after Elsenhower hH gone tn the Saratoga's flag bnd:e to u t t h a laurchlnf o» the Navy's Regulus guided missile. There was no information regarding the fate of the pilot of the see- Chances His Name It was fractured with 7500 pounds [ond plane. BnUi were (lying F3H DALLAS f -- Calzumi O t i u k a ' n f sand and 10.000 gallons if oil. Jet Demons operating out of th« Don M. Rounds and Ssnford OIliNavy's Cecil Field at Jacksonville, company are drilling below S500 Th« development wiped out plans feet In their No. 1 Govt. in the la give Eisenhower a look at fir- Th» new mor.iker? It's George VcKenrie field ta NWNZ M-t-57,'irg of a Terrier guided missile Catilmi OOuka. Wtld County. ,from a heavy cn,isea ley w in the low ground surround-1 elsewhere; high Saturday 80s. uig t.e Sterling and Fort Morgan 1 ireis. . I FIVE-DAY FORECAST Doid2»" mimed residents living! Colorado--Temperatures will ar- r r s r the ruing waters to stock-ierage from 2-7 degrees below nor- p*'r ftxvi suppli'i, und bags and mal northeast to a little abov* chicken wire. At the same time. he said that if Ir.r. flood thrett becomes serioui, the only thing tn do is to get out. State Engineer J. ind E. Whitlen normal southwest. Cooler north and east portions Friday mgnt. Warmer beginning next week. Some cooling likely again before midweek. Scattered showers will Doid;e agrtfu ihst Denver liV'ly h more numerous Friday rriidents were in no danger even]night and again after beginning of if the South Platte and tritu 1 ants,next wrek. Normal m a x i m u m 70s IrH their banks. j a n d low 80s, miriimura 40s and "People are making loo ntifrplow 50s. nf the possibility nf flnndi Thfy ! _ ~ --~ · jjit hairn't leen water for in KejTlonal » Cathcr Inng. they are exaggerating the hazards," Whitlen said. · ent through the routine of h a v Ing his name changed in district eourt. fmir cf rta r*-« |irli shtwn itvtvt ir*4ultd Thursday nh)M «r«m th« sehMl *f »-ray »«thn|. clans at rh* Wild C*unty Ctrxral twipilal. T« Mhr tin rc»lv4 prns that iljnify th« ctmpUtitn ·f th« tint ytar · Hit ctvrM. H. H. Hill, trfmlnlitrit.r ·» fh« rtMpMil, waa HM chM s*«.k- · r. Or. Phillip Wiavtr, hMprral rt^t»l»«lil, a want- td dl»limas and phis Ntarly 1M Mr.rrti and fritnds irt.rtd.d rh« itrtmony. Tru ftvr ir.riu.tfi art tn tht It ft abtvt, rnt ti»t first ytar ttudtnts art tn tht rrght. Frtm ke tt right, art H.nt Schmldl, Liriml., Wyt.j Cln«.r ltd, Mlllik.n; CtJt.n Flack, Cr.tltyi B.tty Ntrtfirup, Crttlty; Shlrky Kfndsirtrtr, Cr.tky; Jt Annt SchmWt, Lt S.Ik; Elk*n St.lnmtts, Crttlty; Dlik HtwtrJ, J«M .*~ Honest Finns Give Russian Spokesmen Very Cool Reception If ROY ESSOYAN HELSINKI. Finland 'f - Premier Nikolai Bulgania and Corn- «'-ni.t boil NJuta Khrushchev, U" traveling salesmen of Soviet jcoramunism, gnt a cool and silent welcome from Finns Thursday. It was Uie first glad-handing pilgrimage of tht much-traveled Kremlin pair since tht Huigarian Wyoming-- Cloudy northeast Friday witi rain ending Friday afternoon; otherwise partly cloudy [Friday and Fnday night with ; scattered showers and t£mder itorms in the southeast, widely scattered in the west Friday afternoon and ending Friday evening, Saturday partly cloudy with widely scattered showers and thucder- itorms in the afternoon: cooler Friday: warmer Saturday afternoon: low Friday night 30 in tli» revolution lait fall Communist world.) rocked tht nTountains, elxwhere; hl|h Saturday in tht 70s. New Mexico--Partly cloudy afternoons and evenings with, widely scattered thundershowert Friday and Siturdai; generally fair Fn- day night and Saturday morning; not much change in temperatures; high Saturday u-100.

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