Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on December 14, 1955 · Page 6
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 6

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Greeley, Colorado
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Wednesday, December 14, 1955
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Page 6
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Page 6 GREELEY TRIBUNE Wednesday, Bee. U; 1955 Texas Co, Will 2Dillion in Next 5 Years NEW YORK to --, The Texas Co., will spend more than IVi 'billion dollars in Ihc next Jive years "lo improve and expand our fa- tililies al! along the line," Augustus C. Long, President, said Tuesday. More than hall that sum will be spent on drilling and exploration, he asserted. Addressing the New York Society of Security Analysis, Long said Texaco's capital investment budget for 1956 has been sel at 325 million dollars, an all-time high. Capital expenditures for 1955 totaled 295 millions. In a rundown o f ' t h e company's operations, Long said profits for 19AS "should compare favorably" with last year. Domestic product sales and sales revenues should run about 10 per cent ahead of 1954, he added. Long said domestic production of crude oil is now at the rate of 400,000 barrels a day, with the average for the year about 5 per cunt ahead of '54. At the- begin' n i n K of 1955, he said, Texaco's domestic reserves of crude oil and n a t u r a l gas liquids totaled 2,100,000,000 barrels, or 6.1 per cent of total industry reserves. New discoveries and extensions lo existing fields (his year will more than off let withdrawals, he stated. · W h i l e Texaco's major domestic refining efforts this year were directed toward quality improvement, refinery runs were slill increased about 12 per cent, Long pointed out. He said tots.1 domestic refinery r u n s will come to almost SOS million barrels. Poke Are Still . ' Grilling Suspects in Coed'Slaying . O M A H A Lfl -- Police Tuesday night held three young men for questioning, sought a fourth and , heard the story of a girl who said 15he saw Carolyn Kevins, 20, slain University of Omaha coed, waiting in a hallway at the school last Friday night. The police saitt the three young men had been unable to give a 'good account 11 of their wherca- j outs Friday night and that the fourth youth sought was one the trio said they picked up t h a t night ind drove around town, inc.udmg :hc university vicinity, trying "to sober him up." The girl who told of seeing Miss Kevins, slain either late Friday night or early Saturday by four close-range pistol shots, was Jodie Miller, Council Bluffs, Iowa, who attended night school at the university. Miss Nev.ns had a part- lime night job as a library attendant. Knows Nose -TEMPLE, Tex. tfl -- A woman told cops answering a prowler call tfcey'd know for sure how to identify any suspect. ·lie had his nose pressed against the window and she popped II with · camera tripod. US! THI TRIBUNE WANT ADS 19c BURGERS' ' Harry Cameron's · HODEUY DTM. Earlier stories had been to the effect -Miss Ne virus had left the library and gone to a bus stop it the campus entrance to keep an appointment with her father. Several persons had said they saw her at the bus stop but police had never definitely established that she reached that point. Her body was found early Saturday morning on a campus entrance road, Miss Miller Id er.tif fed Miss Nevins through pictures and clothing. She did not personally know the slain girl. She saM she iltended night school and then was waiting for a boy friend in a foyer Inside the main building doors. Miss Miller said the girl she identified as Miss Neyins also was there. Miss Miller said she finally became convinced her boy friend was not coining so she left the foyer, went down a hall, where she noticed three cab. men, find called a . She said that OIL returning she noticed one man had left. When her cab arrived Miss Miller iaW she offered the other girl a ride but received the reply, "No, thanks L have * ride." Detectives determined that a red plastic coin purse found in a park adjoining the school did not be- ong to Miss Kevins. They continued examination of parking meter head taken from YOUR RECEIPT* SAVE $10 Total Entitles You (o $1.00 in Trade FREE! 1~ HOUR. HARTINIZINQ I "Th» Most I n , D r y Cleaning" 1 1527 8th AVI. Rose Alexander Must Face Trial; Husband Is Held CASPER, Wyo. Wl -- Mrs. Itose Alexander, stocky mother of two, musl sland (rlsl o.: » charge she murdered her husband's second wife and buried the body in the cellar of an east Casper home. J]0,(X0 BoncHor Husband The balding husband, James, 48, also was held Tuesday on $10,000 property bond as a material wit- ess. Peace Justice Alice K. Burridge held them for District Courl action after a long preliminary hearing at which state attorneys sought lo (race the involved relationship of the pair and of Barbara Alexander, 27, whose skeletal remains were chipped from a con- crete'tomb in the basement of the Alexander home last week. Rose, 42, testified at an inquest last Thursday that Barbara, a blonde divorcee, died In an accident at the home July 18, 1853, She said she buried the body two days laler, and that Alexander knew nothing about it. Akxander Termed "Hostile" Alexander was on the sland sis hours as the lone witness Tuesday." A former high school shop in! slruclor here, he first was called state witness. Nalrona County Atty. Ray Whitakor laler termed Alexander "hostile and uncooperative' 1 when he parried questions with "I don't know" or "I don't remember." Whitaker and Harry Lcimback, assistant county attorney, drew from Alexander details of his marriages first to Rose, from whom he was divorced in 1950, and then to Barbara, who had two children by a previous marriage. ROM ind Elvira lived with Him Alexander admitted he asked Rose to return to his home within seven hours alter he found Barbara missing. Without further explanation, he said Barbara and her children hac lived with him and Rose prior to heir divorce. For about eighl months thereatler, Alexander said Hose continued to live with him and Barbara. Rose left, be testified, only t visit relatives al Hartford, Conn the campus lot and on which blood spots were found, expressing the belief there was loo much blood to have come from a «imple scratch When she returned, he said h provided her quarters at a honi hear Casper but Barbara warne Bin - SUGGESTIONS HAND TOOLED · PURSES · BILLFOLDS · BELTS Complete Line of JUSTIN BILLFOLDS and COIN PURSES SALZMAN'S Shot Shop Shim Parlor 8th AVE, ?)£ Green GUmpi Courl To Hear Motion To Stop Picketing.in Denver Airport Building DENVER 1*1 -- A motion-by the city to ban union picketing inside the Slaplelon Air Field terminal building will te argued In District Courl Friday. City Atty. John C. Banks Monday filed the motion for an injunc- ion. It is aimed «t the Flight Engineers Onion, on strike since Oct. Z3 against United Air Lines. CUy ofiifiuis nave ordered the .mion to confine its picketing to areas outside the building, report- ng they have had complaints from other airlines and offices in the terminal. The union replied that its pickets patrol only the area In front of the United ticket counter and do not Interfere with any operationi of the terminal. ' Bank's said in his motion that the city director of aviation is empowered to ban the display of in the terminal, apparently him not to visit Hose. Alexander said that while h he lived with Barbara as his lav. fill wife, she and the other woma shared household duties worked without conflict. Questioned on B r i n g F n g ROM Bad He was questioned closely aboi his actions In (lie hours after Ba bara's disappearance. Hcminde that he drove to Rose's home get her and return to Iha houg New'Atlantic Map Charts World's.Mightiest Range WASHINGTON - Tlic world's mightiest mountain range winds from the Arctic lo' Antarctica.- It is longer and wider by far than Hie Andes, and its peaks average 10,000 feet. One giant, Pico in the of sound Azores, rises 24,000 feet.' Ridge. ·But (he h u m a n eyes have seen Much only the loftiest pinnacles uf this range. All the rest lies in perpetual darkness, under thousands of feet of cold Atlantic water, Known t as the Mid-Atlantic Ridge, (his *chain of submarine peaks and plateaus run tha length of the vast S-shaped trough of the Atlantic Ocean. Mountain and sea, plus'the coasts of four Atlantic continents, appear on a new large- scale map just released by the National-Geographic Society to its 2,150,000 members -with the December magazine. Winds, Ice and W e a t h e r ' Never before have so much data een placed on a single map of e Atlantic. ,Thc 10-color chart lows current and winds, ancient story and modern oceanography, ontours, depths, and distances. Tiny blue circles strung across to North and South Atlantic indi- atc the limits of ice drifting from polar caps to menace sea. lanes, hip symbols place the far-flung weather stations. One of the rlicles in the accompanying issue [ The National Geographic Mafi- ^ine, "Hugged "Ts the Word for ravo," dramatically describes life board one of these isolated ships. Another, by National Geographic artographer Newman Bumslcad, escribes a 50,000-mile, six-month ourney made.with Society pholog- apher Volkmar Wcntzcl to tie he new Atlantic map to the scene tself. On this "Atlantic Odyssey, Ice- and to Antarctica, the'.travelers aw children swimming 280 miles bovc the Arctic Circle al Ham- eeriest, warmed by the waters fiat the Gulf Stream sends north o Norway. A Chilean warship lock the writer nd photographer to Cape Horn, Deception Island, and Antarctica's aimer Peninsula." They hunted 'hales off Newfoundland, and Lfted diamonds through their lands in Africa. M a e l s t r o m and Dofdrum Notes in red scattered across the new map provide m a n y a little- mown fact about the Atlantic, its slands and bordering lands: the whirlpool off Norway that put 'maelstrom" .nto the English language; the' location of the "doldrums," the "roaring forties," the "horse latitudes"; the oncc-ac- ccptcd edge of the world; the site of the deepest ocean dive ever made hy man. Jantic history from 600 B. C., when, ~$Q says H e r o d o t u s , Phoenicians rounded Africa's tip, to the laying of the first transatlantic telephone cable, still In progress. Oceanography as « science fs less than a ccnlury old. In 1872 the British .research ship Challenger began a 69,090-mile voyage through three oceans, finding--with miles of sounding line--the Mid-Atlantic more recent have been expeditions sponsored by the Na? lional · Geography'Society, Columbia University, and the" Woods Hole Occanographic Institution to learn more about the submarine geography and geology of the Atlantic. Based on their findings and those of similar expeditions, the map gives a three-dimensional grasp of an ocean far more detailed and complete than would have been possible -even a few years ago. CATUIEL, Calif. Wl'r- Theater manager Ray THome put up a blank canvas with brushes .and oil paints nearby and .a note aik- Ing Carmel residents to try their iiand at painting during breaks at the movie house. , l After a few weeks, with the canvas full of varied designs, Thome The Touro Synagogue at Newport, R. L, is the oldest Jewish house of worship in America. It was built in 1763 ' decided to inter th« painting In a contest--just for laughs. A f«w weeks later, to his amaze- meat, he was told the painting wou third prize in a contest and would be hung in a San Francisco art gallery. _ ' - . " ; TV SERVICE CALLS ALL MAKit DAY OR NIGHT Ph. 4158 Century Radio and Television Ph. 415S · 625 8th Ave. Radio Repair «nd TV Rentili Mtmbcr of Rocky Mountain .Radio and Television Technicians, Inc. Exchanged Vowels. ' , -1 · HEYBUnN/ Idaho «1 --' When .\Vllda Burch.'of Hcyburn got married, she'exchanged vowels is well as vows. r Her bridegroom was Gordon Birch,. .. · - , , - " x.-Windon H. Davis, M.D., announces the 'opening of bis offices at 1517 Eighth Avinur for the practice of dermatology. ·· · · Phon«4585 Office Heun -- 9 to 12, 1 te 5 ly Appointment It records the main event in At- referring pickets. to placards carried by Successful Swapping FOHK UNION, Va. W -- Back in 16.13 Walter Melton bought old car for $5 just to help a friend. He sold parts and peddled the body as junk and wound up with profit of ?20. He hai been trading ever since. At last count Melton bad 450 automobiles of one sort or another strewn over five acres. They- surround his general store. . "If you've got something you can't sell," say residents here, "take it to Walt Melton. He'll hny anything." * where Barbara had died' a few hour* earlier, Alexander was asked by Whltaker: "Did you have no misgivings about driving back with your old wife and children and finding Barbara home again?" "I just didn't know what.to expect," he answered. Alexander hesitated, then added: I really wasn't ture she (Barb a r a ) had left."He said earlier he believed that Barbara had learned he had vis Hed *Rose, and had' carried out her threat lo leave. Hi« No Idea of BurUl Costum* The county attorney, over,pi tests, of defense counsel Allen Stewart, also lought information on Barbara's burial .costume. Her body was swathed in a white sheet with the hands clasping a crude cross. Alexander said hU wife frequently wore a sheet before taking bath but he had no men what Barbara death. 1 1 ' · · f l " jJI trout [to we wore the day of her Fine Walk SWJEETWATER, Tex. tfl -- Fel low arrested In a pasture near here told police he'd consumed a half gallon of wine while walking from Odessa, 126 miles to the west For walking while intoxicated, he was fined $19.50, j GREYHOUND dxxui Guyhojca's e» Suixumtt or Hisstlf Tiwni wilh dl-wioltti itr loadilioilig o4 ciilow utlf. Only Greyhound providsi so much service.lo »o many places. And f fieri art no lower fares/ LOS ANGELES SAN DIEGO SAN KHANCISCO PORTLAND 22.80 22.80 2.2.80 _25.SO SALT LAKE CITY 10.90 Plus Tax Atk About GrcyliounJ'l f«Hy Mo«l 1101 Elohth Ave. Ph. 801 GREYHOUND "CUSTOM-MADE FOR YOUr ' * ' ; . . / . J 1 , ·-^^^^ifc^_ : ( i . : , - -V*oTT7--'TT: ,.f:..~^ ^-~Jl-\^ -. ^T ^Tj.T-K.,* tJ HATCH'S SERVICE STATION ·r**lcy'« 24-Hour. Siatlon Save on Home Repair «md Building Supplies Open Saturday Afternoons 1-kORPELL Chevrolets All Ready For Delivery .Chevrolet Offers 19 Different '56 Models We Have Them All! 721 Tenth St. V vn Phone 75

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