Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on December 17, 1962 · Page 22
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 22

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Monday, December 17, 1962
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Page 22
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Page 22 GREELEY TRIBUNE MWL, Det. 17, 19*2; Modern Warfare Brushes Three Himalayan Kingdoms WASHINGTON--Tte border war'contrasts. The southern border- between Communist China andilaad is malarial jungle and swamp j India has thrust three Himalayan | teeming with tigers and rhinos, kingdoms into the turmoil of thej xhe terrain stairsteps to popu- 20th century. ious ^dlanA valleys. Most Nepal- Nepal. Bhutan, and Sikkim form cse juhabjt the Katmandu Valley, a strategic buffer between India and Chinese - controlled Tibet. Tlieir mountain passes are prime invasion routes. ' Though the three monarchies have begun to shake off centuries of isolation, strange ways of life still prevail, the National Geographic Society says. Modern innovations only add an incongruous touch. Altrtlojtrt and G«otogilH The Ncpalese parliament convenes on a propitious day chosen · by court astrologers. Farmers work their fields by hand in deference to the supposed saLcity of animals. But the royal palace has fluorescent lighting, and geolo- where fanners grow grain arid rice. The valley supports herds of yaks and sheep. .Nepal rises to the "Throne of the Gods," as Nepalese call the awesame wall of the Himalayas. Eight of the earth's ten highest mountains, including 29,028-foot Everest, stand within.the country or near the northern border. Nepal's 9,407,000 ^people are separated by altitude into varied racial, religious, and cultural patterns. The high-climbing Sherpas live in the lofty valleys of the Himalayas. Gurkhas, who fought valiantly for the British in two world wars, inhabit the midland. urn and other minerals. \YheeIed vehicles were a rarit) ' in Bhutan until the first hard surfaced road was built in 1961 Bhutanese munitions makers turn ' oul fine steel swords and muzzle loading guns. A Sikkimese \vould not think o climbing the Himalayas withou · the protection of charms and in cantations. Some believe the .' mountains are the. home of siiow lions with blue manes. The myth : .: ical beasts alternately Vlch firi : ; . and disgorge the pure water tha :": feeds mountain streams. In soutl Sikkim, a flourishing distillery makes Scotch-type whisky. Within .Nepal's . .rectarigujar boundaries, 500 miles long and 101 miles wide, are fantastic physica gists arc prospecting for petrole- The i^gle people are tribesmen FRAMES Tft, FLATTER YOUR FACE We recommend a thorough eye examination at least once a year · Broken Lenses Duplicated · Oculists' Prescriptions filled · Frames repaired GREELEY OPTICAL 912Vi 8th Ave. armed with bows and arrows. Nepal is a constitutional mon-j rcliy. Under the youthful leader- hip of King Mahendra it is im- roving primitive agricultural methods, developing irrigation, and providing much-needed transportation. Is Indian Protectoratt Sikkta. squeezed between Nepal nd Bhutan, is smaller than Ycl- owstone National Park and has a Deputation of 161,000, the National jcographic says. It is a prolector- te of India, which is responsible or Sikkim's defense, foreign af- airs. and communications. Sik- im is, ruled, by a hereditary ma arajah, who is venerated by Sik- limese as "King of Sikkim and Defender of the faith." The third-highest mountain in he worhl, 28,208-foot Kanchen- unga, rises in north Sikkim. Much : the kingdom is a jumbled mass; : gorges and precipitous slopes! inhabited only by yaks and wild leep. In the narrow river valleys ol outh Sikkim, the climate is trap- cat and the vegetation profuse, ardamon, a .12-foot-tall herb of ie ginger family, is an important ash crop. The Sikkimese claim that their -alley-grown oranges are the world's sweetest. At gay orange- licking festivals, young men sing o their ladies: "I have eaten ol ruit from many trees, and there are sweeter fruits .yet to taste to night," An unimpressed. girl re plies: "Return at the, next haryes when you have become a man.' With aid from India, Sikkim now offers free education .and free medical treatment. Indian expert: operate demonstration farms, am have introduced new varieties o grain, fruit, vegetables, and live stock'. Stsrmi Bittir Bhutan Violent storms echoing from the Himalayas gave Bhutan its name "Land.of the Thunder Dragon." A hereditary ..maharajah became ruler of Bhutan in, 1907 alter cen turies of .acrimonious dual contro by the clergy and laity. Bhutan's. 680,000 people live in an area.about" half the size of In diana', the . National Geographi says. Ethnically related to Tib elan Mongolians, they follow lam aistic Buddhism. The Bhutanes live in clusters around massiv dzongs, fortresslike administrativ and religious centers. Rice, a Bhulanese staple, is'pul fed and eaten like popcorn. EVEN IN FLORIDA--There was ice on trees even in Florida Dec. 12. Hita V'do, who came to lliis country from Holland recently, had to touch it to make sure it was the real thing. Cold weather caused a pipe in a sprinkler system to burst and spray- water over a tree on the grounds of a motor company office in Jacksonville, Fla. Freezing temperatures did the rest. 'AP Wire- photo) Geographies 'Men, Shops and Sea' ^|" · · (' f* · f ft f . ( · -- t ' f c w WM Chronicles Centuries ot beararing l ni s hl « K Old Films on TV Given Approval By Jack Webb ·yMCTMOMA* AP M*v»TtaniaiM Writer HOLLYWOOD (AT) - Jack Webb doesn't share the alarm some have expressed over the illusion of old movies into network programming. Until a couple of years ago, the Feature films were limited to ear- y or late shows on the network stations. Then NBC moved in old movies following years of tryug to make a dent on Saturday nighi ratings. ABC did the same, on Suadajr night. The latest move is NBC's pitting of futures against thi CBS powerhouse of LucilU Ball Andy Griffith and Danny Thomas on Monday nights. .Some criiirt hive · complainet lhat old movies on tile networks are a creative retreat, a resor In prepackaged entertainment Hollywood unions decry the trend as rubbing their members of employment in new television programming You might ex'pecl Jack Webb' In view \\:l.i uumii. i-^pijciuiH since he faces coiripelition of .\K(.'s UniU'd A i l i s t j i. iturci ' a well as the itroiig-runniiig "Bo-, |nanzu" or, NBC) \iitii h's Sunday J«MM' Fir* Job RISSEUA'ILLJE. KT. (AP) Jew James liaged his fir* bMk lobberjr here n March Zl, 1IC. H* and five member! «f hii gan| robbed the Southern Dvpwit Bank of W.WO. A murai in ti» kmk ing, now a library, depicta the incident. NIGHT shoU of bridges are usually effective. This view of .New York's George Washington Bridge, taken at dusk, emphasizes the reflected pattern of lights'. Shot with a Zetss Super- Ikonta B camera, the exposure wa» four minutes at te on slow pan film. I"?. Af- W-\SH1NGTO.N - Ever since the world's first bailor rode a raft downstream lo open waler.ia^-ay lo cros* the Euphrates 2,there have been no sagas more 400 years ago: "They filled with genuity. The Greek historian Xen- oplion tells of warriors devising slirring than those of the sea. Another unknown pioneer--and what laics he must have (old- found that wind caught in a sail of crudely woven reeds gave him a source of unimaginable power and speed. Then came countless venturings lat would shape all history: the oyages of the Phoenicians, who rcumnavigated Africa 21 cen- urits before anyone else did il jain; the batlle of Salamis, hich assured the future of West- ·it civilization and was also dis- mguished by the presence of a ady admiral; Ihe i aptain James Cook, a screwball for mak- ng hK seamen eat onions. These are but a sampling of sagas and sidelights from the National Geographic Society's new book, "Men, Ships, and the Its 430 pages. 440 illustra- ions. including 259 in color, anc 27 maps chronicle man's heroic struggles to conquer the sea. Ship Development Traced Dr. .Alelville Bell Grosvenor, president of the Society and him- FARM FRESH TURKEYS OVEN READY HENS -- 13 to 17 Ibs. MIDGET TOMS--15 lo 20 Ibs. BROADBREASTED TOMS 21 to 30 Ibs. FRESH FROZEN HENS U.S.U.A. Inspected, 8 to 10 Ibs., 10 lo 12 Ibs., 14 (o 16 Ibs. Special prices on (lift Orders Phone 284-6424 DURHELL'S POULTRY 2 1/8 miles west on Godfrey Bottom Road, third house on south side of road. light hay Ihe skins from (heir tents and drew them togelher and hiitched them .so that the water could not come in.' Some two centuries after Phoenicians sailed around Africa 690 B.C., the batlle of Salamis was fought off Greece. It taughl the importance of sea warfare, for the skill of a few daring Greek sailor bin fast ships saved Athens from the Persians, whose admiral queen was Arlemisja. In seafaring, as in many things, the East was more advanced than the West. Ancient Chinese were ejipiorailons o"f buil(li "S watertight bulkheads in- :ook, who was ° B '' eat ocean -goinfi junks when ' scries. But no don't see anything wrong with putting features on the not- ·viirk," lte i said, in Ills. \Varner BIDS, olfice. "Tlie important, factor in television is entertainment. Heaven knows those old pictures are entertaining. They have stars and production values that wi can't touch in television films. "As tor putting' people out of work in Hollywood, feature films on the networks are not the important factor. It's the stupio", ridiculous demands that these young actors make "Some of these gu pumping gas a year ago, and suddenly they find they are television stars. They make demands Europeans were still coasting in cockleshells. B')) IRVING OtSFOR AP MnnfMturtV .N'ighi photography is a challenge or camera fans looking {or tome- hing different to shoot.. The results arc usually dramatic or otf- x.'at and make fine conversation ncces in a slide show, on display or in anp discussion of unusual iictures. Actually, night shoUt are not difficult to make. They just take more time, effort and the gump inn lo tackle such an assignment. producers tu meet." Webb solves the problem by using mostly unknowns in his "True" series. Tl. : sea was still a terrifying j^. ,,,,,.,, You , jve ^ th sh| Hn criipl p n n m u in 1 iiliimhti..- u · r and cruel enemy in Columbus's day. Superstitious crewmen dreaded such things as sailing on Friday, finding knives crossed on a table, spilling salt. Columbub's 33-ilay run .across an unknown ocean was the greatest voyage of discovery ever made, the Geographic book says, Columbus considered his of the ship. Her every lurch am , and check the way the shut- er works. Check the various slow also. After such tesUi, you'll know what you're doing qutdoors at night on the* »l- ihgs. \ small flashlight or a penliglit a handy gadget so that you can see the camera markings at light. An exposure meter is a va! It's oiuxtype of shooting where a s | lots . H, reading a used I'ai'icly of exposures may lead to a variety of effective pictures, especially in color. Since we're dealing with longer or time exposures, a sturdy tri pod is essential. Don't assume lhat all tripods are sturdy. Check yours by extending the legs at the way arid soiling* Ihe camera lhat are almost impossible for the on '· V it sways or wobbles when white, time expocura are kept to a minimum. Whenever «unsets or twilight pictures are to be taken, use daylight type color films If all the pictures arc to be taken after dark, use the type for artificial or tungsten light. But if and when the opportunity arises to take night pictures, use whatever film you have in the camera or ixi hand. Thai's better than waiu Ing to get "the right kind of film." Here's a favorite photographic trick to get clouds or a lighter sky in a night shot or some detail hi the outline of a city skyline, a bridge or a monument. Anchor the camera firmly on a tripod and make a partial txposure of tha scene at twilight. After shooting from one-third to one-half the Indicated exposure, cover the lens and without, moving the cameri I or changing film, wait till darkness and the lights come on. Then make a Mcond exposure lor 'the lights. Another double exposure trick adds the moon to a night scene. The. seen* it shot first with allowance for placing the moon wherr it would be most effective or realistic. Then, on the same film, the camera is pointed up at the nijht sky for the n»un itself. By chang- ^holography and one that Is sen iitive to a low level of illumina- .ion is better suited for night 3asi': exposure. When time |KT- rriils. other, exposures are made of the same scene: one al ball Ihe recommended exposure: another at double the exposure. By using Ihe fastest Buns available in color as well as black-ami- ing to a I tclephotii lens for uablc accessory for any type of the second exposure, the nxwn will be larger and more dramatic. The reflections of colored lights on a rain-so.'ikvd pavement are very effective .so add lhat to the things-lo-ihoot lid. It'll bo a lot easier to wait till the rain stops and safer (or tin- equipment too. you touch it, it may not withstand some stiff breezes now am then nut in the open. Try putting a wedge between Ihe Iripod legs for firmness. A cable release is an aid in shooting lime exposures. It minimizes the danger of jarriug the roll, every slight variation in the camera In shooting. One with a wind's roar in the rigging communicates with you. You can de- tccl the note of growing protest, the sudden gesture of alarm, and you are on your feet on the instant." self a graduate of the U.S. Naval! f a S= h 'P Santa .-Maria, which he Academy, explains Ihe book's pur- 'f on a Car '*ean reef on Christmas Eve, 1492. sa '°' · "dull locking device ts best, especially for Ihoso carflcras wilh a "B" |for bulb) setting only. Do you know exactly how the "B" and "T" I for time exposure.) sellings work? Open Ihe camera back, before you load up wilhl Wl FEATURI HMD SKIS.?. TM MOST TAIKID A'lOUT S K I . . . ON rviir nofi... rvimrWHim M TMi WOULD. JONES Wheel Chairs Walkers Sales - Rentals escripl?on HARMACY t i l llh St. 3W-48M pose in a. foreword: "So mud, i'as happened, so much has do- . pended on the sea. I long wished) . Exploration .gpve rise to the ior an illustrated book that did! era of fighting sail. Captain VII- ustice to the sweep and surge of! Hers writes. "The great vessels man's story Ihere; thai traced the! !wk «l Me sea cathedrals, crea- development of his .ships, and;'TM" 5 1° sail softly to the glory showed how they have helped: 0 ' God." helped shape Ihe course of civilization," Written for landlubber as well as sailor. Men. Ships, and the Sea combines the history, adven- It was, however, a hideously sanguine lime. Planking was painled red so blood would not show and sanded so men wouldn't ur'e and lore involved 1 in Ihe first ! sl 'P h tne gore, tentative.voyages through the age| Only a rare man served will- of sail and the heyday of sea ex ploration to the advent of atomic vessels. Today Ihe nuclear ship ingly Going to sea was like being jailed, with the risk of drowning. Even in port, men , e were kept aboard lest they de- Villiers n o t e s , allowed--one per man, with no questions asked--in hammocks slung between guns in the jam-packed 'tween decks. The phrase 'son of a gun' is said to Savannah can circle the B .-»^. nearly 14 times on a single charge |'·?'· "But." of fuel no heavier than a boy., i "wives were A special section of Ihe book is a practical guide to small boating, a former luxury thai has become a nalional paslime. The Nation's recreation fleet has grown originate here." from 15,000 to 7,000,000 in the 20th Quwni of Sail century. t "Won,. Ships, and the Sea' The book's chief auihor is Cap-jgives a vivid account of seafaring tain Alan Villiers, who has sailed)'n America, which had the tim in square-riggers since boyhood her lo buiid ships, (he skill to and is one of the world's foremost sea writers. Other contributors are Captain Jacques-Yves Cous- i of sler.k privateer and hard-drivel teau, the underwater explorer; pi.ckct, became queen of sail sea historian James Dugan; yachlsman Carleton Mitchell; and. Luis Mardcn, the National Gco-lclimbed them were said to come graphic writer-photographcr-div-idown old men. er who discovered the remains o f - Though clipper captains were the mutiny ship Bounty of I Pit- j social lions, theirs was a lonely cairn Island. land exhausting job. Writes Vii Boats of Skin iliers: "I have felt this burden Boatbuilding and seamanship [when I raced rny own luil-riggcc. have always stimulated innn's in-'^hin. the Joseph Conrad, towarc sail them, and courage lo ddcm them. The Yankee clipper, born McKay's Great Republic hac masts so tall that youths who WARNOCK SALES WED., Dec, 19th-11:00 a.m. 2 miles Easl of BERTHOUD, Colorado 1960 JD 730 diflfl tractor, P.S.; JD 4-row cult, for 7 y i 191)3 JD 60 tractor; 1948 IH TD6 tractor with dozer; 195? Fergu-i Bon 40 tractor; 1952 Massey Harris model 44 tractor with hydro! loader. 2 heads: wide front: 1948 Fora tractor with overshot; loader; W "M" tractor; 1959 Dodge 2-ton truck, grain box. 12! ton hoist; 1954 Chevrolet 2 ton truck with JD chuck wagon; 'r94'/ Ford cab over with Farm Hand feeder box; 1955 Plymouth 4-dr. sedan; 1944 Ford l', 2 ton truck, beet box, side hoiit; big Cobey spreader: PTO; Easy Flow; Lundel! chopper; IH 14-in, tumble plow, JD No, 5 mower; IHC 2 row mounted corn picker; 3 section harrow: M-M 14-in. tumble plow: Oliver No. 21 plow; Continental post auger: Oliver 16-7 grain drill, DO, leeder; Everaman 12 PL leveler; JD a row side drefner; Snoco bale loader; Mayrath 40 ft. elevator; Mgyrath 48 ft. grain zugtr: JD ensilage blower; Ferguson plow; JD 3 pt. CC cult; 4 wheel! wagon with dump bed: JD hydraulic tcraper; 7 ft. M-F blade; Ntw Wisconsin motor; Letz grinder; 30 gy. grain elevator; 4 wheel wagon; Ames sprinkler pump; 2 ditchers: 300 gal. gas tank; WcEtinghouse welder; acetylene welder; steel and creo- «oted posts: misc. wire and tools; 1954 Ford NAA 641 tractor; Ferguson tool bar: Ford NKO cult.; 6 ft. Dearborn tandem disc, 3 pt.; Dearborn plow; Howery- ·erg crop sprayer; JD 4 bar $ide rakt; 12 ft. float; JD 2 row corn. cull. BEIN FARMS. INC., Owners m\A, WARNOCK, Auctioneer HARVEY STIM'CKMEYER. Aucf. E. R. BETZ. Ringman C. K. CARVER, Clerk 505 Cleveland Loveland. Coin. fifi7-2S1(l or fi67-363."« Program KLOV (1570) 7:15 a.m. LAFF-A-DAY holidays I Iggnog shouldn't be restricted to Christmas! It's elegant, yet inexpensive ... the ideal treat to serve your family and guests al! through the holiday season. Eggnog comes ready to pour ... a velvety blend of healthful Milk, Cream, Eggs and Spices. Stock up now, and keep plenty on hand in the refrigerator, Then everybody can enjoy all the Eggnog they want! D E N V E R M I L K P R O D U C E R S "Just GREAT! My piano teacher quit. I got klckc.l out of dancing class, an' my sister's RcUin.' married. How are things with you?" ofpfott of fast Oo/drttfo MM BE SURE YOUR HOLIDAY MEALS INCLUDE THE GOLDEN GOODNESS OF REAL CREAMERY BUTTERI

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