Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on April 22, 1972 · Page 23
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 23

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Saturday, April 22, 1972
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Assembly Must Solve Money Problems Before Adjournment By GORDON G. 'GAUSS Associated Press Writer DENVPJR (AP) - Colorado's 48lh General Assembly still must solve money problems as well as legislative reapportionment tangles before it can quit for the year--possibly in " 10 days or two' weeks. There is no agreement yet on spending measures totaling a billion dollars. They form the heart of the $1.212 billion spending program--including federal grants--to keep the slate, its departments, colleges and institutions operating for the year beginning next July 1. Stock Market Closing Prices V«w York (AD --Kaiser mi--Hi Fridiy's closing NcwKcnnecolt25VS- '/ Y"|V SlcrtKran selected Krcsge f rites: Alcca / m -- M AmAlrl CleuChg Lilian 22' + H hom-SlT ?3 --ic* i.vo CP -36U- IS Macke · irn;,-- t J.TPTV 5iVt-- W MRdi.-» S"i-- 14 IB*-14 A !li r, V " Maral'i ,wi-rns 46 -i-l vof-nr AmmFdct 70 + 3fc Marlin A- "-n 31? i+ *i NcDon ACrSg 30 - V, Merck A C : - . ' . 36M-- }1 M l n J I M AtnEtrw 27U + Ife M obi [Oil ,\v y 2Hi lnn"nt AmMotrs 8 -- ^ MonlDU The members of the Joint Budget Committee have been appointed by the House of Representatives and Senate to iron out differences between the two chambers in the Long Appropriations Bill. The House passed the bill with a $901.5 million total. The Senate added about $2 million-but this included $3.Y4 million out in to provide funds for lite legislature itself next year. This meant that aclually the Senate cut several appropriations made by the House. Because of heavy debate schedules and confusion caused :y Supreme Court rejection of he new legislative reapporlion- mcnt system, the Joint Budget Committee hasn't agreed on a compromise bill. Both Rep. Don Friedman, II- 3enver, and Sen. Harry 'Locke, il-Salida, who head the House and Senate conferees, say they will meet again early in the week-probably Monday. Both iredicl an agreement but nobody will say how quickly it will come. AmElr,d j--~ * ArapxCp. f · ArmSU *tW-l AtlasCp. A n - -I BeaKds -- s \ r 23tt+ It ' 4.4U+ Ui 14714+114 Mi --2 E9'3- 4 5S + Ik 31%+ 14 15 MIFuel 814-- »S NnlCnsh r;'-- Vi v.-itn-s 231i NatGyp 67U+ Y, ?»! I," !!4 Nals n 113 + « (I,;,, «!i- It Nn-stAIr 35 ?l'/4-- 1', 31 »i-- ?l i-'.v- «4 in -- li BH- I* 42,4- n K -- V, SBi+ li 4J% - ^i 13W+ 14 BeUlIw . 68 Occlt] I'"- v 47 + V, ittn Booing 23}s OmarX 13lfe-- '.fe p i B",-- ij CKitbd 5tf BrsMy 57i+lW Owen III 5351+ « I l 13 -- « I'arCsEl 25 -- !» Bnswk 5J -- Vt PacPw' 53Vi- · V* ri-'' : Co. aa'-i-H U PacTT 17=4 1ft Brllnd 375!, 1'tiAmW 15Vi-- V* TI- v. r 48 -|. y t panISt- 31 . Brchs 16014+ J, PtnnCen 4Vi-- !4 ClrTr M?i- rt Penney T9!i-- 14 rv.iup ci + V4 I't'vbi V*-- T* Cerro ISH 1'fizer 40W-- 'A C-.' 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Sivilt 3m sa + 14 Teklronx -!'·'':-- a' ( ·3 c1 /i Tetodyn 23T4+ li i6 -- '4 'i-^-.inro ?J' -- IS. 21'i+ H Texaco 30-Vi-- V* 13Ti- 14 Trs r.S 17TV- aj 7-"»-- n Tex In 119M+6 '' v :- ". TWokol 214+ VI Titivcn ll'i-- n TodShp 3711 + « TIV,\ ""· + "i- Transmr 33T4+ a Ti-iPca ram- « TRW 27^i+ 14 Twer.Cen 4114-- W UAL 8?14-- 14 n*0 2114-- Ik UnCarb 30 + !4 UnFl 1S»-- !4 4-!i.'i-- Vt 29J4+ H 5|i»_ 14 2214-- 14 »'.i-- 14 3i»+ 14 Ur.CollCal »!4+ ?4 ac 4714-- H Hp- K' ., Unlrpyal ^ ^ ' - ^ ^ UnBran 3M IlnCp 25'.1- 1/4 Un MM 12H- M US Gyp 26V,-- !i (IS Tn 'IBii IK Ply 51 : - IBli - ?4 1314+ IS 9V.+ «j 2-llt-- 14 3t|/ _ 27i'i T L'S Smell 28!s I«6-- li '·' Stl JT--iv, UnivcpK 15-Vi- '.4 "-r"n ?? 1 '.- li W.irr.nm M814-- 14 W n ' i r 20-*- « \VnHan 1WS+ 1/4 WnUn 5-'.;+ i'. IVeslsQ 3B5 --2H W"wrhs ?".M 16 miiMe-t 3JT1 Voohvlfl 35'.4 i- 14 Xn-rox SSVi+114 /n'1h Mii.+ ti Sales M'·.- IS 231.4- T4 lf." ^ /·» SOVi+ 1.4 4-1-', - Vi 34Ti 61S4+3 5314+ IS 51i. i+ I'. 2i -14 41 -- It, 138T4-- li Ntw York (AP) --Kcdllsts Amfriran SlockGenPly Exchange prtresr MinVt- Close Ch^KaiscT Aerojl isifc-- V, M N l K i n ArkLG 2414 Eeurry ClTiram" Technclr HH-- li 314+ IS 1R".-- li 741+ '/, Jfii+IVi 17 nm--is'i 23K- ?i Weld County Real Estate Transfers Document fees listed are at the rate of one cent per $100 of the selling price. Property selling for less tlian $500 Is exempt, April 14 Scott Realty Co., trustee, to inier D. Insz, Lot 23, Blk. 6, Jascade Park Third Add. to the 3ty of Greeley, DF $.43. Dale C. Seyler and Gary L. Maack lo Robert M. and Berna- tletfe E. Aragon, Lot 39. West Ridge 4th Filing, DF $.60. I.loyd G. and Ruth Kens to 3ave G. and Hazel M. Boh- ender, Lot 2, Blk. 12, Third Add. lo Slierwood Park, City of Greeley, DF $2.55. Roy ami Virginia A. Lundvall o Robert L. and Deloris J. iioekenkamp, Lot 5," Blfc. 19, lighland Hills First Add., DF $.63.. J. H. and Opal B. Wyspaver lo Wayne K. and B. Bethiene Normand, Lot. 13, 14, Blk. I l l , Awaiting outcome of the agreement on the Long Bill are a series of House-approved appropriations measures. They will stay in the Senate Appropriations Commillee headed by Locke until the state financial picture is clarified, Locke says. He heads the committee. Then, he adds, some will be brought out as a package and others probably will be allowed to die. Among the bills is 'one increasing state aid to schools from $460 per pupil annually to $518 and another appropriating funds to pay the state's share of a state-federal plan to remove radioactive uranium mill tailings from homes al Grand Junction. Leaders are hopeful of clearing (he financial bills before the new reapportkmment bills for the House and Senate are ready for action. Next Friday has been set by the chairman of the Senate Stale Affairs Committee, Republican Carl \yilliams of Denver, for committee agreement on a Senate reapportionmenl plan. House'officials hope for at By JOHN HENRY AP Busirwss Writer NEW YORK (AP) - The economy generally scored high marks on Ihe government's report card during the past week The rise in living costs eased last monlh, while workers' erage earnings showed av the sharpest March increase in seven years, the Bureau of Labor Statistics reported. And the government reported !hal the gross national product, the dollar value of the nation's output of goods and services, shot ahead 11.8 per cent in the first quarter. The Consumer Price Index, whiqh measures typical family spending, rose two-tenths of one »er cent last month, less than half the February increase, the sureau said. On a seasonally adjusted basis -- taking into account the usually expected March increase--there was no change in living cosls for the first month in more than five years. After allowing for the rise in living cosls, the average weekly paycheck of nearly 50 million rank-and-file workers in March was 2.9 per cent higher than a chamber. Even if the deadline is met, |lhe session would be carried jinlo May. This would make this year's so called "short" session longer than last year's "long" session. In 1972 the lawmakers convened Jan. 6, quit working April 28, then came back to adjourn formally May 17. Robinson's Sub., DF $.10. Theodore E. and Vclma D. :hrist to Ernest R. and Vinnie M. Undeixlown, all of Blk. D, Town of Nunn, DF $.50: Village South, Inc. to Katie Gonzales, Lot 1C, Blk. 3, Village Sub., Second Filing, an addition lo Ihe Town of Evans, DF $1.78. Charles L. Nolan lo Albert M. Nickerson,.Ix)ts 12, 13, Blk. 8, Arlington Heights, Greeley, DF $1.80. Cily of Free Press Editor Named ASNE Chief WASHINGTON (AP) - J. idward Murray, associate edi- or of the Detroit Free Press, vas elected president of tne American Society of Newspaper Editors at the close of ils an- lual meeting Friday. Murray,, who had been vice resident, succeeds C. A. Pete tfcKnight, editor of the Char- otle, N.C. Observer. Arthur C. Deck, executive editor of the Salt Lake Tribune n Salt Lake City, Utah, moved ap from secretary-treasurer to vice president of the society. The ASNE includes more han 700 of the nation's medium and large-size daily news- apers. Howard H. "Tim" Hays Jr., editor of the Press-Enterprise n Riverside, Calif., was electee NEW YOHK (AP) -- Dmv Jones slock averages Oprn High Low clsie T"t!us. i ro7.71 pvj.'pl n.71,21 ?61.eO -a.l 1 ) 1 ! a n r Tran. 272.03 2H.OO 270.55 27J.66 -0.53 , alu l 1 ? . Vf J7 un n^ ins.s/i in(j.-l3-0.12i ]age. «5 Slks. 33I.M 33*.1« 33M.-I4 33«.% -0.7! I -- " - ·· f -niis in Enochs used in a\era?:s Charles R. and Dorolhy J. Deyoe to Peter and Barbara A. Hagel, Lot 1, Blk. 177A Craig, Archer, Kohler and Tracy's Sub., Town of Evans, DF $1.79. Ernest B. and Jessie Lee Gerber tp Orvis H. and Alpha Okerlund, Lot 10, B1K. 16, Rolling Hills Add. lo the City of Greeley, DF $3.30. August A. ami Thelma M. Farhar to Joseph C. and Sally Forrest,/ all of Lot 34, and Ihe west 20 ft. of Lot 35, Shatfuck's Sub., DF $2.01. Edgar J. and Pearl L. Hoff to Blaine G. and Thelma J. Johnson, the NVz of Ihe NV-. of Lot 5, Blk. 87, City of Greeley, DF $1.55. Ronald G. and Letha R. Hut- Ion to Edward S. and Bernice A. Williams, Lot 5, Ranch Eggs, Inc., DF $3.50. John C. Ferch lo James Edward Jr. and Melba Jeannett Kirkmeyer, l/ls 3 lo 9, and Lot 18, Blk. 92, Town of Hudson, DF $.20. Donald D. and .JoAnn K. H c !Mucl!er lo Leona J. Mann, Lots , Blk. 3, Cotlonwood Vil ... Add. to the $4.50. Cily of TM"''--» a r!kw ' J ?.' 3 " 1 JamCS Z ' a n f i Jalle F ' C ° n k l i n finiiitj . . . . . . . 65 M n r k j J ............ 1.935.800 Local Interest Stocks (As of 11 a.m. Friday) Bid Asked 9Ts 1014 Monfort Bayly Geriatrics Ilel Skaggs Aff. Bank Shares Ilcwlell-Packard CNB Bank Shares Viobnt Chemical Home U. Power 27'A 9'A 330:200 to Opal Joseph, Lot 5, Blk. 1 "'""*" Third Add. to Houston Heights, Citv of Greeley, DF $1.79. Meridith Koehler lo Green Valley Turf Co., the NE'/4 o Sec. 6, T 3N, R 66W, DF $10.97. Ronald D. Koehler to Green Valley Turf Co., Ihe NE'/i of Sec. 6, and Ihe NW'/ of Sec. 58% 21V4 6 27 tt 28ft 10 10 28 K 3614 22 6'A Business Highlights the previous quarter, the Fed- leral Reserve Board reported Despite the improvement, plant utilization remains at essential y the sflme low rate (hat has prevailed since the fourth quar J er of 1970, observers noted. Grumman Corp.'s chairmai said one of its major subsi diaries, Grumman Aerospace Corp., would have to shut down rather than attempt to buil( new F14 fighters for the Nav; under an existing'contract. "We cannot proceed because we just haven't got the money to do it," said E. Clinton Towl who told a Senate panel tha Grumman Aerospace stood tc lose some $2 million on each o least as speedy action in that y gar earlier, the largest year- to-year increase since 1965, the government said. On the darker side of the economic picture, the government reported that a sharp gain in prices of 0.2 per cent during the first quarter accounted for more than half of the 11.8 per cent spurt in GNP during the period. In the last quarter of 1971, during half of which the wage- price freeze was in effect, prices rose by 1.7 per cent. Economic observers said, however, that the lower rale of advance of the cost of living in March indicated that the inflationary pressure evident in the first two monllis of the first quarter had subsided. In another development, Price Commission Chairman C. Jackson Grayson Jr. said he might be forced to impose light controls on food prices to prevent [hem from upsetting the Nixon administration's antiinf- lation program. Food prices have been among the fastest rising. He also, said price reduction rollbacks in triple amounts might be ordered for the 8 to 10 Ihe 48 F14s to be bought by tin government in the fiscal yea beginning next July 1 The bleak forecast came at c time of mounting pressure in Congress to terminate th wlrote F14 program, observer: said. Even lawmakers who tra dilionally support Pentagon p r o g r a m s , a r e becoming alarmed by soaring arms costs (hey said. Ford Motor Co. said i planned to recall nearly 400,00 Ford Torinos and Mercury Montegos--virtually its enlir 1972 model run of intermediate size cars--to correct a defec which could allow rear wheel to come off (he car. Tile company said it had re ceived reports of axle bearin deterioration which could, extreme cases, lead lo an axl shaft becoming detached. Ther have been five cases of Torino or Monlegos losing their rca wheels while driving, it said. CAPE Chapter Plans Meeting Next Thursday Weld County Chapter No. of the Colorado Association o Public Employes will hold i meeting al 7:30 p.m. Thursda in the 4-H Building al Islam Grove Park to hear a repoi on the Stale Personnel Syslen Act, which is nearing final pas sage in the Legislature. House Bill 1045, which will b discussed by Ray Broy, CAPC field representative from Den ver, deals with shift differei tials, hazardous duty pay training programs for slat per cent of large U S. c'orpo-employes and allempls In solv rations which Grayson said had been making illegal excess profits. The tide of glowing first-quarter earnings reports continued. Among the larger profit in- a n d - b y giving employe (heir representatives secretary. Named lo the post of reases reported (his week reasurer was Warren Phillips, vice president of the Wall Street Journal. The new officers were elected )y the ASNE board of directors, wlwsc members are elected by Ihe society as a whole. Stock Market In Review By DAViD BURKE AP Business Writer (AP)--News redemptions rere Dow Chemical, up 23 per ent from a year ago; Xerox, up 16 per cent; General Tele- ihone i Electronics, up 13 per :ent, and Chrysler, whose prof- :s of $35.8 million were more han triple those of a year ear- ;er. Housing starts, which have irovided much of the f u e l for Local Market Friday, April 21 Beans . 11.00 Wheat · 2.15 Oats (38 Ib. or belter) 2.40 Barley 2.15 Corn 2.30 5 T 3N, U 65W, DF $10.98; also part of SWVi Sec. 5, T 3N, R 6GW. Kcnnelh Jacob and Nina Bernice Headloy to Miller Feed Lois, Inc., part of Sec. II, T ·IN, R 66W, DF $4.50. One To Feed 135 DBS MOINES, Iowa -- iOOO, each U.S. farm produced enough food » «r-| ave rage -closed unchanged a seven Arsons hut by 1S70 hej ^ 6 was feeding 47. By 1990 he is ,,,,,,',,,, ,, , OB/T .,,,,.,,,,,, Im ft , expected lo be producing Tn NEW YORK hat mutual-fund ast monlh surged fo record evels pushed stock market irices lower Friday, washing away earlier gains. The Dow Jones average of 30 ndustrials, previously up near- y 4 poinls, closed down 2.49 at 963.80. Shortly after the announcement about mutual-fund redemptions exceeding sales during March, Ihe market began weakening, and the softness persisted throughout the latter part of the session. News that the rise in living cosls eased during March could not check the decline, though it may have helped moderate it, analysis said. Vietnam jitters may have also had some effect on investor morale, some brokers added. Volume on the New York Stock Exchange totaled 18.20 million shares, compared with 18.19 million shares Thursday. The New York Stock Ex change index of some 1,30( 0.08 to 80.72. Of the 1,754 issues traded on Ihe Big Board, 6S8 advanced and 768 declined. There were 89 new highs and 63 new lows for (he yar. The Associated Press BO-slock ued at a high level last month, h e government reported. March starts lolaled 2.4 million units, it said. Utilization of (he nation's lant capacity inched ahead to 4.5 per cent during the first quarter from 73.8 per cent in enough food and fiber for 135. 24-HOUR SERVICE ON RUiiER STAMPS B r i n g y o u r order in by 4 p.m. -- Pick up y o u r r u b b e r iromps t h e following m o r n i n g ! TKE TRSBUNE Phone 352-0211 rails off 0.3, and utilities up 0.7 Oils, chemicals, metals, utili ties, mail order-retail, motors and steels were lower. Mos other stock categories w e r e mixed. A lota! of m blocks of 10,000 shares or over were traded on Ihe Big Board, compared with a revifed lolal of 128 Thursday On Ihe American Slock Ex change, the price-change index closed unchanged at 28.30. Of Ihe 1,227 issues traded, W ad vanced, and 525 declined. Vol ume lolaled 5.18 million shares compared with 'shares Thursday. 5.52 million many of the currenl pay prob lems by setting up n new pa |)lan and voice in Ihe conduct of the an nual wage survey. Bonnie Franlz, from Fo: Collins, director of the Sfa Personnel Board, will report o the March board actions, whic included a n ' i n - d e p t h look at (]· PER A retirement system an a training program for cha[ilc officers. Petitions will be available fo nominaling candidates lo n for posilions nn Ihe CAPE slal he economy's recovery, conlin- board of directors. To b elected in Ihe 1!)72 election ar three lo fill statewide large" seals, which will be fo Ihree-year terms. Terra?./TM floors, as old as an cient Home, are today's newcs look in floors. Sa.. April 22,1972 GREELEY (Colo.) TRIBUNE 23 NOT S H E E P I S H ABOUT APPEARANCES -- This ram faces life with horn a'plenty. The four-horned sheep" is a resident of (he Stanway Zoo in Colchester. (AP Wirephoto via cable from London) Mitchell Takes 4-Stroke Lead In Golf Tourney of Champions By BOB G R E E N , Jack Nicklaus, w'.io took thelsix feet on the IGlh and saved Associated Press Golf Writer Masters crown two weeks agojP :lr witil ° six foot pult on the RANCHO LA COSTA, Calif. (AP) -- "1" figure they don't even know I'm out here. I never see my name in Ihe paper. I guess (hey think I'm invisible. B u t , " Bobby Mitchell paused and grinned, "I keep cashing Ihe checks." just Mitchell, who tied for second in the Masters nnd hnd another second-place finish, bolted into a four-stroke lead Friday in the second round of Ihe rich am: prestigious Champions. The big Tournament of balding fro we. Danville, Va., who" n3niifs lie got n lot of kidding wlren he slarlcd wearing a toupee a few months ago, r i l l i n i stormed home with a b r i l l i a n t 05--seven under par on the long, lough La Costa Country Club course and had 36-holc lolal of 136. That left tho resl of this tiny field of 2(1 players who have won lour lilies in Ihe last 12 months gasping in his wake. Homcro Hlancns mnlcbcd his G5 e f f o r t and was tied with Jerry Heard and Gardner Dickinson for took a .second second al HO. Heard consccitlivo 70 and the 44-ye.ir-otd Dickinson, who shared the first round le:id, had n 72. nnd was heavily favored lo make a successful defense of liis lillc here, managed only a 71 and wiis five strokes off the pace nl 141. Super Mcx, Lee Trevino moved inlo contention with n G7. He was lied al 142 will. Miller Barber, Dave Hill find Australian Bruce Crainplon, Hubert Green, who wns tied will. Dickinson nl Ilic end of 1! holes blew to a 76--141, wel back in Ilic field. Arnold Palm or liad nnolher 74 and led onlj eight players. Mitchell, now 29 and n pro since be was n 15-year-old, made liis way inlo (his tournament off his firsl pro victory in last year's Cleveland Open. He opened with a throe-pull bogey on Ihe first hole bul gol the slrokc back on Ibe second, a par five where lie chipped to three inches. Mitchell nlso birdicd (lie sixlh from ciglill feet Ihen made his big push starling on Ihe n l n l h . He ran in consecutive birdie IKills of 15, 18 nnd 20 feel, chipped lo five (ect on the 1211) and scored his fiflh conscciilivc bird from 18 feet on the 13th. 8lh--Ihe only green he missed all day. Human Relations Panel Meeting To Be Thursday Members of the Human Relations Panel appointed hy Mayor Richard Pcrchlik, will hear David M. Haas at 7 p.m. Thursday. Hans served ns a slaff member of (he city of Boulder human relations commission for about Ihrec years. lie w i l l present a list of i i i m a n relation problems the irecley panel miglil be called upon to handle. The day of (lie mcetjng was ncorreelly listed In Friday's Tribune. lie also stroked u lv/o iron tn'worlh. Trade Favors Taiwan TAIPKI -- Trade, between Taiwan and Canada reached ?132.2 million in 1971, an 87.5 cenl Increase over a yenr earlier. Taiwan exported $116.1 million worth of goods to Can- mid imported $10.1 million Paonia Man Doesn't Mind His Foul-Weather Friends By TQM S I E B E R T Associated Presi Writer PAONIA, Colo. ( A P ) -- ieorge Nossis doesn't mind Ihe score or more of foul-weather 'riends who descend on his ;ard each winter, but he draws he line when they start nosing around the kitchen for cookies. The friends are wild deer driven from the high country to lower mountain valleys late each aulumn by Ihe influx o! hunlcrs and Ihe scarcity of food inve become fricnuly enough lo don'l keep the door closed, und given names, Norris says, nnd Ihrec of Ihem, a small )uck named Smokey and two illle fawns lxrn lasl June, also lave taken lo raiding Mrs. Nor- rls' kilchcn. in snow-covered ows. Come Ihe alpine mead- first of May start walking around s n i f f i n g for cookies nnd pastry. You've just got to chase them out." About (he only (rouble (he (Jeer have ever caused was several years ago when one swiped "They'll walk right in if you a $000 diamond from u ring worn by a visiting teacher, said Norris. She put her hand Ir (lie nni- mnl's inoulli lo feed him and when he pulled away wild (he food his lower Icelh raked (lie slnne right oul of Ihe selling. Bul when Ihey return to Ilieir summer range in Ihe mountains, (he dcers* wild inslincts lake over again. "I doubl I cnuld gel nenr any of (hem," said Norris. "I don't bolhcr (hem up there, and they come lo my world on their own lerms.)' they rclurn to the wilderness. This year Norris, 68, ha; counted 39 bucks, docs ant fawns at various times in his back yard, where he lays oul alfalfa and apples given him by a nearby processing company and hand feeds some of the deer cakes of compressec grains and sugar beet pulp, lie spent about $200 this winter for the alfalfa and cakes. The visits from the deer be-] gan 10 years ago when most of Ihe workers ;it a nearby electric power planl moved away because use of the coal-fired facility was cut back. "We just looked oul in the yard one day and one of my boys said there was a deer," said Norris. "I said it couldn't b«, but I looked oul, and sure enough it was." Norrfs figures the deer's sweet looth lured him lo Ihe few apple frees )n the yard. Later, ivhen Ihe buck returned wllh some companions, Norris began pulling out a little hay for them. . "Thai was tho ore we now call Cutter who came in 1961, when he was about 3 years old, and he's been back every year since. He's the one Ihal takes cakes from your lips," In all, about 15 of the.deer D E E R FREELOADERS - Mr. and Mrs. George Norris have grown accustomed to having a backyard full of wild deer during (he fail and winter mcnlhs when hunters and fnorl cause the animals lo come down from the high-country, Norris has counled ns many as 39 deer wailing near Ihe house for handouts. (AP Wircpholo)

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