Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on December 13, 1962 · Page 10
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 10

Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Thursday, December 13, 1962
Page 10
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Tito Endors Handling b By PRESTON GROVER cr MOSCOW 'AP '-1'retidem Tito ut c! Yugoslavia addressed the So- MI-! Parliament Thurs. and ap- fr puved. Soviet Premier Khrush- "( viiev's handling of the Cuban cri- to Sis. This ifimed certain to in- K Burglars Damage?* School at Eaton And Steal $31 Considerable damage and van-'^m was done by apparently yuulhlul burglars who broke into tiie crade school at Eaton and y.ole S)l in cash Wednesday night. Sheriff's officers reported Thursday. The intruders broke five windows. One of these was broken to gel into the school. The others were heavy plate glass windows in doors, which were broken to gain entrance to various rooms within the building. Deputy Sherills Irl Timken anc Joe Elliott, who investigated the burglary, reported the $31 in cash was taken from a cash box in the principal's office. Timken and Elliott said the burglars had thrown everything that they could find on the floor in the principal's oflice. They then went into the school's cafeteria and threw jello, oil am other articles on the floor ant walls, including fish sticks, milk and items taken from the deep freeze in the cafeteria's kitchen. The total amount of damage had not been completely determined Thursday morning. The breakin at the school was reported to the Sheriff's office at 6:45 a.m. Thursday. Grover Elevator Broktn Into Two burglaries were reported to the Sheriff's office Wednesday. Eijward Dunbar of Grover reported Wednesday evening that the .Grover Elevator, which he operates, had been broken into Tuesday night. Diinbar said a small amount of cash, which he believed was less than' $10, had been taken from a glast-fronted case in the elevator. He Said the case had been broken to obtain the money. The thief or thieves gained entrance to the elevator by breaking Jithe glass in a door, then reaching inside and unlocking the door. .Burglary at Eaton Bar The other burglary, which oc curred at Jenny's Bar in Eaton Tuesday night, was reported to the -Sheriff's office at 12:30 p.m Wednesday. Diputy Sheriffs Al Enderuc andSohn Hfllman, who investigat cd tiie breakin, reported a 25-gal Ion ikeg of tap beer and abou seven cases of bottled and cannei beer, had been stolen from the bar,; which is operated by Jenny Ortega. TKe burglar or burglars gainec entrance to the establishment b; unscrewing the screws on a has on ajrear door. AUTO Nai Jo Lead ir : B y TOM OCHILTREE PARIS (AP)-U.S. Secretary o State Dean Rusk urged the Nort Atlantic T r e a t y Organizatio Thurs. to take the initiative in th cold: war and demonstrate tha freedom is the wave of the futun In!a cautiously opimistic repor to the annual NATO winter mini terial meeting, Rusk said the ou come of Ih.^ Cuban crisis an weaknesses developing in th Communist bioc offered the We new opportunities. ··Time for East to Worry The world may be arriving, 1 explained, at a time when ll East instead of the West will do greater part of the worrying. Husk also assured America NATO allies the United Stal A L I A S SI M M O N S In Till- J M n t r l r t f m i r t Xi. U.L1H CT.YTM OK n I , t ) K A I ) i i , 1 tx«. r . n m t v "f Wi-M ) n i S S T A N C K I,. lir.T/ ) P b n n ' . i f f . M O X T V II. IIKT7. i l l l - f . M l l t . i l . ! T H E V K i ' j r l . K ( ' F T H K STA1 OK C'J|,"KAI-0 T- t t u - :il. 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J I*.,:'.' ;u-.| at l . , n , . - v -' ". : . t . . f : v . . - l i - . ' I . . , ,.,.1 · ,,!,,.: 1 i - I n 1 "'"I !'·- ' ·' '1 ·"!' ·: M-:tl DM ' I i . - , ' t i i ' , , 1 "... : , . i . . r 1" ··'·.. H' ' L T ' - ! I I " . S \ N ' l i H ' t f l I ' l l . ' . " - · : n f - - r l ' : T-i . ;. ,...|,. P.'^J'.'M \\ Hit";'!:-; :· ., · , i.f ·..,!.! . '. i . r ' '-·!ty!.. TI *-..!.. : · · · I v i i i Tnl.-.:n» 1"-C, '.-. :". 27, \'i',t. Jan I. ttMv: . es Luoan y Russia 1 eas*? Communist Chinese anger the Soviet leadership. The Yugoslav leader, expelled om the Communist fold as a - eviationist" by Stalin in 1948, : -d the Supreme Soviet that - remlin and Yugoslav points of , ew "on aU major international lestions coincide or are close to . ch other." Gromyk* SftaJcs Tito's appearance followed an idress by Soviet Foreign Minis- r Andrei A. Gromyko in which, hoing Khrushchev's major poly speech, he suggested the wanted to negotiate a ttlement of the West Berlin is- it. He said Moscow is setting no eadtine. The 1.443-member Supreme Soet wound up its four-day session v approving a sweeping reorgan- ation of the Soviet economic ructure and accepting the .S.S.It. 86.6-billion-ruble budget r the ensuing year. The Parlia- i e n t approved Khrushchev's loves to consolidate economic ontrols in a newly created Na- onal Economic Council. It also pproved Khrushchev's "peoreful oexistence" policies. Gromyko told the Supreme So- iet. in the presence of Premier ilirushchev and President Tito of 'ugoslavia. that the Soviet Union prepared to continue an ex- liange of opinions with the West n a solution of the German prob- em. Still Threatens Birltn Traaty While saying no time limit was laced on such negotiations, he aid the Communist powers ulti- nately would sign a separate leace treaty with Communisl :ast Germany if the Western rowers refused to come to an greement. "But we will not count the jages of the calendar," he said. Gromyko repeated the proposa )y Khrushchev Wednesday to re)lace the Western Allies' troops in Vest Berlin with the flag of the United Nations. He said that after a treaty is signed and the Allied troops are ut of West Berlin, the Soviet nion would give guarantees for le city's independence. Gromyko said Soviet guarantees f West Berlin's independence would be just as dependabl as those of the NATO powers. He underscored Khrushchev's peaceful coexistence theme am repeatedly called for negotiated agreements with the Unitet States. Without mutual understandin jetween the United States and th Soviet Union, it would be impo sible to settle a single intern .ional conflict, Gromyko said. Credit for Refugees HONG KONG (AP)-The Mar snoll missioners have started credit union here to provide low cost loans for refugees. The Roman Catholic missio order has previously set up such unions in five other countries where it serves. Hons Urged i Cold War overnment is not negotiatin ' with the Soviet Union on any othe i subject than Cuba, n He proposed wide-ranging Wes e ern studies of major diplomat t problems to consolidate advar . tages 'now flowing toward the A I lantic community. · s- And he warned the Soviet Unio · the United States has given a d the concessions it intends to offe c in the negotiations for a treaty t 4 ban nuclear te.'.ls. Kusk spoke for nearly an hou at tiie opening session of a thre e day ministerial review of NAT c problems in the Paris headqua a ters of the 13-nation alliance. He raid the Soviet Union 5 bumping imo serious problem es including troubles inside the cou try itself, witiiin the Communi bloc, ,-tnr] in relations with t rest of the world. Predicts Sovitt-China Troubli He described Premier Khrus chcv's differences with Peking serious and predicted more tro nle probably is coming. At horn J ' : he added. Khrushchev's gnver i. mcnt is beset with serious ec nnmic problems both in manufs rk turing and agriculture. ·', He told Ihn delegates that wh such topics as Berlin came || during the Cuban negotiant! ,\ 1.' S. representatives replied w ' positions previously t.ikcn by :i Kennedy administration. ~'' Because :,f the number if tiianges Ijct'Acen President K *; ni'dy ;imi Khiushchev and Hie ·if cri'cy slill surrounding them, r '.".] n,|K'.-,n niFinln-r.-. ..-! NATO 1 · jlclt .some cuntcm that the Ami ... i.-uis mi;;ht he csli'iidiim the ( '·-' cnssion njto ullivr fields. Urgf$ Berlin Work ExpanoV ·'. Husk sii|3i's1(l that thr- n '.", sivc Allied work tha! had 2 |in!(i OH- ;»irpfiniliin of HIP W v.Jern position on Berlin might ' f f rxtrmicd to eovr; nthci n,ld \ ' ' ' probliw. He su^ctstfd that ippim;tn"nl ro|,ii'H'nlati\rs nf JNATO council discuss it and ,, IP"rt to the ministers at t 'Ispring meeting. t . · £V · Ajy THREE-MAN PANEL Wednesd cussed the problems of filling the new physicians during a meeting al Country Club sponsored by the Co pathic Association. Left to right ar aid Blanchard, associate professor 3 hysician S Called No. 1 By JIM HITCH The number one health prob- m in the U. S. today is the lortagc of physicians, according Dr. Lawrence Mills, director of e office of education of the merican Obteopathic Associa- on. Dr. Mills was one of the princi- a speakers at a meeting at th" reeley Country Club Wednesday gilt, sponsored by the Colorado sleopathic Association. Theme of the meeting, which as attended by doctors and chool guidance people, was how interest more students in the nedical field. Dr. Blanchard Is Moderator Dr. Howard L. Blanchard as- Kiciate professor of psychology at ''SC, moderated the panel. Dr. lills and Gerald Gardner, guid- nce director at Grrr-ley High, ere the participating members. Gardner told the 103 persuiis resent. "Guidance in the schools s a three-way affair. It involves le student, the parents and the chool. H begins the first day a Indent enters school and continues throughout the remainder o his life." Gardner asserted that students need lots of guidance help throughout their junior high am ligh school careers. 'Egghead' Notion a Problem Gardner said one of the biggest problems of recent years hrs jeen to get talented students over the "egghead" notion. He said these students sometimes feel they will offend their friends if they out-perform them in class. "It's difficult to convince a student he should try for A's when his friends are makjns C's and D's and having a wha of a good time," Gardner explained. Gardner said the guidance counselor's main task is to study tl student's grades, find out how 1 works under all kinds of teachers, low he takes orders, gives them, low he works under stress an( strain and how he is developing emotionally. Then, Gardner said, the student 1 should be guided toward a realistic goal. Dr. Blanchard asserted that Heaviest Yule Mailing Seen n Next Week Greeley Postmaster Reese W kinson said Thursday he expects the heaviest rush of Christmas mail to begin Monday, Dec. 17. r To Be Open Until 5 Saturday -" He said that the post otlice wil ' be open Saturday, Dec. 15. from r " 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. The rcgu .-.: Saturday hours arc 8:30 a.m. U s 12 noon. s ' To handle the Christmas rush '' Wilkinson said he has alrcadj ^ h red one extra person and ex e peels to hire three or four addi ional men to carry mail on foo routes and two or three others t i- help the clerks in the office, is Many pos'.ul employes yr u-woiking overtime, some of thm e, as much as 12 hours a day. Wi n- kinson estimates lhal during f h o- 10-day periorl. Dec. 15-24, man c- of his workers will work 40 houi overtime, en There will he nn letter m:ii d up ivered on Oirisim:!s flay, fxcf | 1 s . svc' delivery. Wilkinson · !h p!,lim:d, Inil there will be dclivc; !IP of Chrisirnas p;i('kai!('s. x-l ^Reservoir Roof "Collapse Kills -id _ . . _ ' 5 , Injures 9 HII.I.SHOHO. (Hi'. 'AP'-Km 1 teen men fell WI lirt whrn a p.'ir p n [ l y complclrfl i ' i i : A o r :'!fif ·/ tic lapsed Wednesday nicht. Fi si- wre killed, lie The oilier nine wi-re injure ar Onr- fi{ them is in serous run .lif'tifin. Ihr, The men ucrc ntilv half an i o rc-jfrorn pouring the last mncrete eir the nmf nf the resc.rvnr uh scaffolding gave way. ·.-|i% ^jjt '^H| C ,-·^1 · * ·;, ' ' d a .T^^fc' ' '" ^ ^^^^^·^··i ay night dis- ogy at CSC, who acted as moderator; Dr. Law- demand for rence Mills. Chicago, director of the office of the Greeley education of the American Osteopathic Associa- orado Osteo- lion, and Gerald Gardner, director of guidance e: Dr. How- at Greeley High School. Tribune photo by Jim of psychol- Hitch. ' ° hortage ] 1 Problem denls arc enrolling in colleges ' d universities without the prop- prerequisites. Ideally. Dr. anchard said students shuuld ' lude among their prerequisites: L Positive altitudes, failli in God ^ d in themselves, effective come unication capabilities, effective e rk habits, self control, the abil- n to sacrifice, sensitivity and a oad curricular background. ^ Dr. Blanchard said too many ^ idents do not know how to write ' d speak the English language ectively when they get to co!- ge. ath and Science Not Sufficient le also hit at the emphasis iced on science and math say- J. "They think they can save e world. They cant save tho nrld with just math and science, ley might be able to blow it up. wever." Students should have sensilivity the feelings of others. Every udent who goes !.o college, Dr. anchard asserted, should look wn himself as a leader. A good student should also be onest with himself and with olh- r people. He .should become an ·list in human relations, Dr. Innchard said. "He should have faith in his eedoms when he comes to col- ege and he should realize thai a fe of service is the only life ·orth living," he concluded. ack of New Students Alarming Dr. Mills told the doctors and chool people that the lack of Indents entering the professini- schools of the healing arts is larming. "And when you have a 12 per ent loss of these students who o enter professional schools, it's n awful loss lo the health o lis country." Dr. Mills said admissions com- niltees at the professional or medical schools are placing more emnhasis on overall development ind character than on grades. He said the story that is very liffici'.lt to get into a professinn- a school is a myth. Ten years ago. he said, only one out of four ipplicanls were accepted. Now he ralio of acceptance is one 0 .7. But the significant thing, he re wrtcd, is that pre-medical en rollmr-nl has been cut in half dur int! the lasl dradc. Dr. Mills said the real need to day is for the family pltyuidan Die doctor who can sit down wi!l the familv and be understood. 1 He said manv doctors tnda) lack "Inol English", the ahilit to write and speak so thnt pa ticnts can understand them. Dr. Mills charged that one re/ son for the shortage of medica students is the "cloudin/'p'rer o the old image UKjiJietiTrl (ami! physician used In occupy in ou minds." Dr. Mills cxolaincd lhal empht sis fin financial return, specia izatidn and prestige has change Ihe imnge of tod.iy's physician. . He urged thai the guidance p* 1 pie in the public schools conflilit students for whatever field tin wish to enter. J i Dr. Mills alsn urged a "gra roots recruit ing" tif medica .si ' cnls. i :· Romanoff's Closing \ RKVKHI.Y IIILI.S. Calif. 'Al -- Hnmannff's, for more thnti t\ dccaric.s a sartnri;i| sht'W|iIaci f ijimivic stars Hining o'.it. is closii j i t s iltni:-, fur t;,»,,! Dec. 3i x Pi'igiKclnr Mike Kumanof! ; mils i'.'s no nnnndnKC Ilia! 1 liinu'd restaurant is going out ii isine^ on !h'- eve of Ihe In en Revenue Sf-tvice rrackdiw i rx|Mnse accoutil living ENTRY r- !%: Home P 1 v ^ o u l r t l i k e to e n t e r my : l i g h t i n g c o n t e i t for 1962. C , . N a m e _ . _ n '" A d d r e s s ... _.. ..." _ T h e m e of d e c o r a t i o n DP j n n l M a i l t o : H o m e L i g h t l n o : ive Officers ? nstalled by / i Elks Lodge I \ Five officers were installed at t le Stray Eik Night session o reeley Lodge No. 809 Wednesday C y Jack Fisher, past exalted nil- 1 r. This was the 108th time Fish- , r had performed this function, ere and at olher lodges. e Gene Shafer was inslalled loyal night; Dale Tegtman. lecturing night; Le Roy Goldsmith, es- uire; William West, chaplain; nd Edward Bunker, inner guard. These officers wil! serve at leir new stations until the next egular installation, to be held at w first meeting in April when Joral Miller will conclude his erm as exalted ruler. A fellowship dinner preceded he lodge session with over 300 Zlks altending. Twenty-five stray Slks were guests at the dinner md introduced at the session. The 'strays" are members of other odges but live in the Greeley area. With Officers 15 Chriitma* BuH» Stolen Police received a report from Harold Johnson Wednesday afternoon who said 15 Christmas bulbs had been taken from a tree in his front yard. Window Broktn Wednesday night Mrs. John I, Hobbs, 604 15th Ave., reporlet hat a window had been broken n her home. 2 Hubcaps Stolen Steve Brown, Rt ; 3. (old polic Wednesday nighl that two hub caps had been stolen from hi car. Marriage Licenses Richard F. Podtburg and Phy lis Elaine Stulz, both Greeley. Paul Douglas McClure, Eaton and Marilyn ^Elaine Channer Greeley. Ronald Lcc Moody and Ircn Geraldine Steinmetz, bolh Gree ley. Frederick John Foss and Rob Rosalie Brooks, both Fort Collin U . N . Budget ( Ail Must Share TOITED NATIONS. N.Y. (AP --Heartened by strong siippur for his appeal to U.N. member lo pay Iheir share of the Cong debt, Secretary-General U Thin ' summoned his advisory commi tee Thursday lo consider tnug new steps against Katanga. The no-nation budgetary coir r mittee voted 75-17 with 14 abstr 'lopinion that I'.N. members a 1 legally bound lo pay asscssinen for surh special peacekeeping u eralions as Ihe U.N. Congo fore The committee's action nssun approval by the General Assei lily. That will provide a lega i sis for moves In suspend vol r rights of n;itiuns that are l\ years behind in their assessmi'ii However, both the Soviet 'n and France have said they u ignore the assemlilv aclion. a it seemed most unlik''!v 1 lie ; 1 sembly would ever lake Ihe vn o away from !wo of the five n n ni.'incut mcniix'rs cif Hie nr ; in / fill ion. The committee vote was sc d as a victory for Thanl. who f «· clarM that Ihe United N'alii (if!camii»t survive as an effec ive allstrnmcn! unless members i n pav ufl the {ISO-million Con dci,l ' BLANK for yilfhtinit Contest home in the Chriitmal home Phone _- Contett, P.O. Box t. Greeley iement Mixing p 'ruck Overturns I cement mixing truck was maged an estimated 56.000 when 1 overturned on a county ruad | nr miles west and one mile uth of Gilcrest about 2 p.m. ednesday. ' The truck's driver. Walter R. ·nst, 22. of 1/Higmont. incurred 11 uised legs in the accident. rr Ernst was rounding a curve e ten the cement truck went off o e road, down an embankment c id turned over on its side. High- e ay Patrolman Wellington Ferrell ported. Ferrell was assisted in J vestigating the accident by Pa- n ol Lt. James Bell. a } eace Women \skforKennec WASHINGTON lAP.'-Members a women's peace movement ave defied investigating con- ressmen at a House hearing and sked for a chance to talk with resident Kennedy. A House su'ucommitiee on t'n- merican Activities resumes its iqiiiry Thurs.. with Mrs. Dagmar Vilson. a founder of the Women U'ike for Peace, scheduled as a ·ilness. The group j s the chief Jrgel of the investigation. Anna MacKenzie nf Westpurt, 'onn.. a leader of the peace roup, risked a contempt of Con- ress citation Wednesday in rcfus- ng to answer questions on whelh- r she had participated in Com- unisl activities. "These are not questions, these re stones that are being thrown me." she said wht*n the sub- ommillee accused her of being ctive in CoinmuiiLst-fronl organ- zalions as a college student in le 1930s, and of having been a lember of the Communist party n 1943. " am particularly not invoking le self incriminnlion clause of le Fifth Amendment," ihe said n refusing to answer questions. I'm standing on my rights iis an merican citizen." Subcommittee Chairman Clyde Doyle, U-Calif., ordered her to an- wer and still she refised. "Are you aware there may be possible contempt proseculion?" sked Alfred M. Niltle, the sub- ommittec counsel. "Yes," said Mrs. M.icKenzie. The full committee would have o vote a citation. "Nine times ut nf ten we avoid contempt,' Doyle said after the hearing. Three other witnesses, Elizabetl Moos and Rose Clinton of New York City, and Iris Freed o Larchmonl, N.Y., all invoked Ihe Park-Washington Chorus To Give Program Friday Park-Washington School choru will give a special Christmas pro- jram Friday at 7:30 p.m., at 111 Park Gym. The chorus, composed of 6. members from the fifth and sixl grades, will give a musical ski on the theme, "Christmas Aroun the World." Mrs. Mary France Asmus is director and Mrs. Mi dred Jack will accompany th chorus on the piano. The publi is invited. 3 roup Votes J Congo Costs It was also a triumph for th 1 I'liilod Stales and Britain, wl | sponsored the resolution wilh ^ olher nalion.i. Both ]iowc - warned that defeat of 11 i measure might fnrco them to r consider Iheir positions as maj financial contributors to t '' United Nations a*« 11 GREE1.EY TRIBl N E Thur?., Dw. 13, 1W2 Mariner, V lendezvou ly JOHN IARBOUR UMcidtd Pr«» Seine* Writfr w WASHINGTON i A P - Mariner j a now approaches its magic mo- *·' ent in space. The frail, bug-like s iplorer-- scared by the nearness the sun-- is ready for a first. ' ose look at a neighbor planet, : arth's cloud-veiled sister Venus, a At 3: to p.m. iRST 1 Friday ' lariner is to pass some 20.000 ' liles from Venus-- give or take few thousand miles. ° Defy Probers, \ ly Audience \ 'ifth Amendment in refcsing to ! nswer questions about Commu- : ist activities. Seven members of the Women trike for Peace met Wednesday ight with Arthur Schlesinger Jr., special assistant to Kennedy. Virginia Naeve of South Wood lock, VI., said Ihey told Schles nger they had been seeking an mdience with Kennedy since last \pril. She said Schlesinger indi- 'ated he would arrange an aj»- jointment sometime in the future, jut did not make a definite commitment. Schlesinger couldn't be reached or comment on the meeling. NFO Holding Action Draws Fire at Meet DES MOINF.S. Iowa APi-Tho fectiveness of all-out holding ac- ns on farm products in the Na- onal F a r m e r s Organization's rive to booit prices has been arply criticized at the annual nvention of the Midwest farm Hjp. The NFO gained national alien- ion lasl fall when it held cattle. ;s, sheep and grain off the markets for 32 days in nn attempt to raise prices and secure long-range contracts w i t h processors and meat packers. But two candidates for the presidency of Ihe NFO said Wednesday nighl thai they feel such holding actions are no longer practical, and many delegates reportec members at liorae no longer favor holding actions. However, Oren 1-ee Slaley of ea, Mo., national president o the NFO since il was founded sev en years ago,' said he sew no olh er way lo secur higher prices am a slabilized Income for farmers Staley's opponent") in Thursday' election are Bob Casper, 48, 'o Vinlerset, Iowa, and Haroli Woodward, M, of Hclhany, Mo. Bolh said Ihey feel the NFO ha itllit cliaicc' of ever winning , battle with processors on a wid scale in which farmers keep n leir products off the market a le .same time. Woodward, a organ zcr favors Iwlding actions agains only a few processors at n tim on a single product. Casper pro poses similar small-scale holdin actions unti prc-d e t e r m i n c prices are paid, with no iiMeni] o secure contracts. More than 5,000 dck'gnles a. tended Wednesday's session with so little unity even on mini iroposals lhal the program ra ircc hours behind schedule, USF THE TRIBUNE WANT AD enus Set is Friday rV hall an hour its instrument*ill measure radio and heat radi- tions from below the dens* ouds that Md« the planet fawn fiht. It is an historic moment la lau's probing fartlier and farther ilo his solar system. Even now Soviet space probe is pushing ward Mars for · closer took at lat planet. Mariner has weathered * ierle« f troubles, but with one of it* oar pane's out of operation. It ·i about to complete Us mission. Mariner is already holder of all words for long distance radio ommunicalion through spac*. Vhen it reports back from Venus, ; will set a new record -- racb ignals from a man-made devict 16 million miles away. Tlus all began on Aug. U whe« jn Atlas-Agena B rocket complei joosted Mariner into space. On Oct. 31, almost 12 million miles from earth. Mariner radi- jed that its power production had dropped. Technicians guessed thai »ne of tiie solar panels, which convert sunlight into electricity, lad developed a short circuit. They commanded Mariner to cease its clec'lricily-consuming science experiments whil« they jondored the problem. On Nov. 7, they decided to renew the ex|)enmenUs, sine* they seemed lo Iw getting enough fewer from the remaining solar panel. Suddenly the short-solar panel began operating again, end tech nidans decided the short-eircuil had corrected itself. Th« pejrt day they turned UM experiment* 14 again. On Nov. U, a solar panel wtol out again. Mariner continue* M 01 e solar panel. Toward Ihe end of Novembe^ temperatures on the sunward f*o« nf the solar panels were up ta 200 degrees Fahrenheit, with spacecraft temperatures 160 degrees on (lie shady side. By Frti day. experts estimat* temper* atura on the solar panel] wffl reach 250 degrees. In spite of all the trouble*, Max rini-r has already earned it* keep, It has measured the climate o *paco on its 182-million mil* jour, ney. Instrumentj showed that lher« is a continual wind of spars*, but fast-mnving. particles blowing from the sun. Most of the «olar particles were traveling between 850,000 ami 1,550,000 milei M lour. A few particles were found to be traveling nearly Uire* Bullia miles an hour. i New Trial Rejected f For Kansas Killer* ' ^ TOPEKA. Kan. (AP) - Th« \amas Supreme Court rejected Wednesday a motion for « new hearing for convicted k l l i * r * .lames Uilham, 19, and Georg« York, 18. They were convicted In Russell County, Kan., In the slaying o . railroad employe Otto Zlegler of t Oakley, Kan., on June i, 1961. ' They also admitted other mur* · ders in Florida, Tennessee, nil* tj nois nnd Colorado, during a cross* 1 country nightmare following thoir t wapr fiom an Army stockado at Ft. Hood, Tot. · Tlip cuiirt declined to rHcw * . formal opinion of Nov. 1 in which i it found no grounds for reversihl* i error in the convicting trial. Th« next step is for the court to set an execution dalo for th* tw* S young killers. ijHK-'.- '" AUSTIN AUCTIONS See Our Listing On Classified Pag* Classification 48-A iilGIFTSIH '$m4 fetafo mole on {towniMM 10% OFF 30% OFF s( · Mail Boxes _ . _ .,, , » Barbecue Grills a. · Ornamental House T ni,i w Chnr t mi sinrtcr ,,, Signs ifi" I Mils Snlnd Sets Accessories c- "·"i · Weather Vanes · Picnic Baskets } · Rural Mall Boxes Itt ltm ' licts liml silvcr ««'« and Stands · Tent Heaters ! ..*«, -.»- * Cosco Card Tables, Chairs 50% OFF rr , ims ,, $0095 · Delta Tool Acce.toriet Vftluts ,,, 5I _,,. £^f Greeley Tent Awning Co. 918 8th Ave. Just A Shade Better Phone 352-02S3

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