Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on December 6, 1962 · Page 4
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 4

Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Thursday, December 6, 1962
Page 4
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P««t 4 GREELEY TRIBUKE Thurs, Dtc. 6. 1962 The Greeley Daily Tribune ·*4 The Greetey Republican EXECUTIVE STAFF MILDRED HANSEH _ PiUUtofiKUBKKl W I U I . U N D iincu Mgr. A. L. FtltKSKN Circ. Msr.lcl.ABK PAGE Ltd C. KOEMG _ JAIE ESTRICK. JK. _. PublUbH Evtry D*y . Th» Tribuiw-KfpublicaD PuUbhln Co Offiet. Tl« tiihth St. Giwl*,. Coin Ent«r*d u ttcond cluu muter «t the PMt office it GrMley. Colorado undc tlw Act of March I. 1879. Mttnbtr i«od.l*d Pnt*. Colorado Pmi AuocUtton. Inland Dailj Pr«as Audit Buraau of CtrcuU Tht AuoctaUd Prtu Ii entitled exclusively to the UM of rcpubllcatiun of tht local ntwa printed in thU ne paper u wtll aj all AP n*»i Pttchaa. Mir Sum Subscription price -- By mail Ui Colorado 1 rear J 10.50. 6 months month 11."y B nui 1 erf- Colorado, t vc»r IU.W. one 11.20. Koreiirn countries I3.2 City carrifr. JI.2U month. PUBLIC t O K U H : Hublie (o-u Un must be nc longer than *iO i Hal Boyle's Column Season for Fatties NEW YORK lAP'-Ntw is the[doewi't have a jolly fat mail there. Correct sirnatui itb them. rouai b« print*'! luue'i U '1'h* Trib- uii^Republicaa Pub. ·'·bini Cv. by Cr*» Union No. 6S«. fat man's finest hour. A fat man leads a mixed-tip life lin oui- calorie-cousuous civilization. Fur five weeks a year he is a hero-the king of the hill. The rest of the year he is a dumpy clown, a figure--an over-sized figure--of ridicule to his skinny inferiors. This is the it'ason--between Thanksgiving Day and New Year -that separates the fat men from the lean boys. booming with laughter? It makes other people (eel good just to see the fat man eat and Pause and Ponder Woe unto them that call evil good; that put darkness fur light and light for darkness; that put bitter for sweet, and sweet for bitter! - Isa. 5:20 everybody truly loves a fat man because he looks like those two symbols of harvest and human kindliness--the pumpkin and Santa drink-living life up the way man- in writing but verbally. kind feels it ought to all year round in a ItM^' of endless plenty Unused to appreciation, the fat man falls for this accolade like a hungry kid turned loose in a store full of all-dav suckers. He bellies up to the wassail spills more calories on his necktie This is the brief season when at lunch than the average man consumes in a day. He buffets the derlands of the high Himalayas buffet for a third huge helping as the other guests gaily urge him on with remarks like. "Come on, have another piece of mince pie," to see a fat man come over their Windsor Has Been Fortunate George E. Tozer's superintendency of the Windsor schools is unique from the standpoint of his length of service in the office. The veteran educator, who will retire at the end of the school year, has been superintendent »t Windsor for 32 years. It is reported that on the average, a superintendent serves a school system in Colorado about three years. In all probability, that figure holds especially true for the smaller systems, where the superintendents are frequently on their way up to positions in larger systems, as Tozer certainly could have done if he had so desired. No other superintendent in Colorado has ever served in one place for so long. Thus Windsor has had a continuity in the superintendent's office that no other system in the state has enjoyed. But more important, Tozer's long service meant that for years the Windsor schools have been under a competent administrator with an insistence upon high standard: of education. High standaiils of education occasionally are not popular with some parents and students. It would be surprising, therefore, if Tozer's standards and his belief that a high school diploma should represent something more than an attendance certificate have not met with some opposition. His long occupancy of the office, however, illustrates that the people of Windsor are generally appreciative of quality in education, and that must account for some of the town's good fortune in keeping a good man so long. Among the most appreciative are undoubtedly the many graduates who have achieved recognition for their scholarship in colleges and universities and all those who now hold topnotch jobs. Tozer's service in the Windsor schools, which be K»n when he went there after Army service in Work War 1, also includes teaching in the high school ant serving as principal of the high school. In all, Toze has been in the system for 44 years and in education for 49 years. During that time, Tozer has made Windsor a bet ter community not only by developing a strong schoo system but by taking part in other civic affairs towan advancement of the community. He was especially clos to the community and its people because of his long service. The Windsor Board of Education, as a result o Tozer's excellent service and long devotion to schoo and community, is likely to be hard to satisfy as seeks a replacement. Blair Macy, editor and publishe of the Windsor Beacon, expressed doubt in an editoria that the board would find another man of like statur Yet, as he added, "it's a goal worth aiming at." Chief is the Last The predictable emotion of one commenting on th 30th birthday of the last U.S. Cavalry horse is nosta gic regret at the passing of mounted cavalry. The last of his kind in this country is a bay geld ing named Chief, whose age of 30 years is considere about equivalent to 120 years in a human being. Chi is no doddering cayuse, however. He disports himse in the post corral at Fort Itiley. Chief's spirit is reminiscent of the spirit of th cavalry itself in days when mounted troops were a important arm of the nation's fighting machine. Ther was a kind of rip-snorting glamor about the cavalr that has never been matched, even by the fliers, salute to Chief, therefore, and to the force that om thundered with gleaming sabres across many fiel of combat! n like a waddling cloud. He pleasure out of living'.'" is in the flesh so perfect an image of the joyous spirit of the time. fat man and poke a playful fingei in his chubby stomach and soy things like: "Better than money in the bank, isn't it?" "Well, you're al least one fellow who can take it with him, aren't you?" of every party. Fur what kind of a Tht State Department issued simils: instructions to Us officials during the 1'i.ban affair, but later withdrew them. This writer has been pretty reliably informed that an order similar to Sylvester's was given to all division chiefs in the Department of Justice, not bow! and drinks mightily. Hi 1 '-"5! both were out of town. It makes everybody happy even and "My. doesn't it do your soul good to see someone get such real """""" That department is headed by Kennedy's brother. Ally. Gen Robert F. Kennedy. The public affairs chief there U Edwin Guthman. When this writer sought to reach them Tuesday, for confirmation or denial, the answer was The fighting in the remote bor directly involves 40 per cent of the world population. One out ol every four members of the human race lives in Communist China one out of seven lives in India Coin Production Speed Up Noted At Denver Mint WASHLN'CTON AP-A 25 per cent speed up in coin production at the Philadelphia and Denver mints will continue for the next 10 days to avei' any possible shortage of change for Ciirisuyi shopping, the T r e a s u r y said Wednesday. The overtime operations began late in November in preparation for the Christmas rush. Shortages had been reported from time to time earlier in the year, blamed mostly on the increasing number of vending ma chines and parking meters in use, the imposition of new sales taxes in many areas, and the increas ing population. Despite record-breaking coin production in the last two fisca yews, the Treasury laid k will necessary to to to Cogress next month for additional funds to continue higher output throughout the rest of the year ending June 30. 1W3. This will permit a full shift operation at the Philadelphia Mint and overtime there mt k Deuver. In its 1S64 budget reqrot tt* mint will request funds suiftcirtl to continue the two minta third three-shift basis. DAILY CROSSWORD t. Shake- «pci:;':, river 3. Scorn 4. Piece out ."·.. H:s: Kr. 0. Tuing of value 7. Late actor Fred - g. Prehistoric implement 8. Russ. inland sea 10. Father: Fr. 16. Cigarettes: Brit. sL 18. Indian weight 19. Also 20. Biietta SI. Simian 22. "Where the flyuiff I iihej pl y'' 23.Con- sumed 24. Color of wam- BPBffiPS SfflQ IKSBD30 tDSKQP QOCTSil BZ@AO 26. Wharf dweller 27. Anger 30. Old- fashioned Sl.Chango 32. Stroke* lightly Xtttv4*r'| *·*·· 33. Eft: var. 34.Korsemaj| 37. Fir»l- rat* i9.Unhi.ppf 40. Past On New Year's Day, facing al mountain of unpaid bills and worn out by intemperate indulgence, | Even strangers come up to the people suddenly weaiy of Santa Claus and the holiday mood. And who do they turn on? Why, the fat man. They blame him for "There's a lot of good living in their own orgies. He becomes the icapegoat for all. They point scornful fingers at the bounteous stomach they so lately praised and say: "Ugh!" All at once nobody loves the fat man. He doesn't have a friend in The fat man is inundated with the world, not even himself. And invitations to seasonal festivities all he did was try to please a of every kind He becomes the lite fickle public. party is it around Christmas that'-it won't last! So enjoy yourself now, fat man Off-the-Record' Approach Jsed in JFK News Meetings I CSC Briefs Phi Dtlt« Kipp ln'rt!«t*d Ten new members of Phi Delia Kappa, the professional education fraternity, were initiated at a meeting of the organization this week. All graduate students ,it Colo- follows: W. It. Altmiller, Aar Armfielci. Kerby U. Backus, dre C. Clayton, Phillip M. Cou tryman, URoy Hipking, .lam H. Jacobsen, l/uis G. Kuyk' dall. W. E. Trimble and E. T. Wood Jr. /tarlow Says: EDITOR'S NOTE-Thi, It tt* it of a switi of thrtt analyxs Cuba. government Infwnntion p»li- wilh Russia over its missiles in RABAT -- Farmers of Morocco are suspected of hoarding their crops. SEE . , . HEAR . . COMPARE The Beauty of PACKARD BELL Color - Black and Whitt - Hi Fi and Stcrcc By JAMES MARLOW .swciattd Prut Ntwi Analyst WASHINGTON (AP) - News om President Kennedy's admin- iration isn't always handled in goldfish bowl. Kennedy himself is probably ore accessible to reporters who ant to see him than any presi- cnl. The resulting stories, as this n-iter sees them, are not always appy, however, because of the les covering such meetings. By not revealing they were ob- ined in an interview and by no 1 ven indicating the President di he talking, they sometimes servi s simple publicity pipelines foi ennedy's views without his hav- ig to be responsible for them. The practice is not new. Other residents have dona the same, one way or another. Off-the- ecord dinners or lunches with overnment officials are a kind '. Washington folk custom. Kennedy's press secretary, Pierre Salinger, more and more has eveloped the habit of talking to eporlers for background only-leaning what he says can't be ttributed to him directly. At the same time, other sources i the White House, within the wunds of any highly sensitive iluation, have been accessible to eporters and occasionally very lelpful. Tuesday night in Pittsburgh, ialinger said, "Information has icvcr been more accessible in Vashington than it is today." He ook newspapers to task for what ic called their failure to dea :ffectively wilh irresponsibility within their own ranks. But there is also within the Kennedy administration the kiiu Of story that is fed or leaked t( reporters and damages key peo )!c around Kennedy. Two exam )les: The cases of Chester Bowie and Adlai E. Slcvenson. Back in 1961 Charles L. Bait letl, close personal friend of Ken nedy and Washington correspom ent of Hie Challanooga Times wrote that Bowles, then under secrclary of state but not fur lo% bad created a sense of disordc in tlie Stale Department an would continue to do so while h kept his job. Bowles wasn't dropped immcci ately. But from then until he wa removed, and given a job as spi cial adviser'In Kennedy, rumor persisted he was on his way on Now in this week's Salurda Evening Pos!. Bartlett. but time along with Stewart Alsop who is said to huvc fine contac within the ariminislration, repor ed on tire "harried, secret" 0 tobcr days when Kennedy and h advisers decided on a shovvdow Secret though all this was sup- wsed to be, Bartlctl and Alsup eport on who said what to Ken- ledy. But when they get to the Jart played by Stevenson, U.S 1W BIS DIPPER 15 FULL/ ITS "BOWL" COWTAIM5 ABOUT 127,000 STARS,/, (Brighter ffif mfgnffun'i I/) THOMAS' EDI sou, AS A B ttiep ro HATCH SM HEN'S IMS Z1 SITTIWG ON TH£M ambassador lo Ihe United Na ions, they quote a "nonadmir nfi" official as saying Stevensoi 'wanted a Munich" by making concessions to Russia. A new storm broke: Was the administration getting ready t jounce Stevenson, as it bounce! Sowles? Unless Kennedy now pub icly backs Stevenson his valu at the United Nations seems ba ly damaged. Nothing here is intended to suggest Kennedy himself did the ecding or leaking about Bowles Stevenson. But somebody ound him did, and perhaps the mebody didn't like either man begin with. The administration has been itieized by the press for Ihe way clamped down on news during s Cuban crisis. But Salinger id Tuesday night that, while the Imimstralion did put the lid on formation affecting national se- irity, it withheld no legitimate formation. But 18 months ago The Asso- ated Press reported, when there as no crisis, that "access lo ews sources" under Ihe Kennedy dminislration is "managed" be ause Defense Secretary Robert McNamara attempts lo "de rmine who and under what cir umstanccs newsmen intervie' r contact officials." McNamara tightened up almos om the time he took office in 161. So it was only a remindci a standing order when, during « Cuban crisis, Arthur Sylveb er, assistant secretary of defensi or public affairs, instructed cntagon officials lo report im the substance of all intei ARV READ, BKOUOHT UP A5 A Boy, AS A PAGE BO/, A SAILOR ON A WARSHIP, A TROOPER, AW INFANTRYMAN AND A PIRATC/ 5H£ ftUSHT AAAMY DUEL? WAS WOUUDEP SEVERAL ' TIMES AND WAS fxccur SHE WA6 30 ·/Sf/, cttfuy- rt-4 ACROSS 1. fat on* through hi« 6. Composers, authors and publishers society 11. Call forth 12. Cubic meter 13. Studies hard: si. 14. Pertaining to the ·un 15. Emmet 16. Easily handled 17. The fourth ---- (journalism) 20. Carved ffemi 22. Disfigure 25. Fit 28. Cherish*! animal 29. Merited 30. Separated 32. Foot levers X. Candlenut tree fiber 91. Stop!: ntut. JB. Burst of applausa 41. Taut 42. Once mof» 43. Guide. 44. Sir A. Coiuui -DOWN 1. Small armadillo DAILY CRYPTOQUOTK -- Here's how to work "it! A X Y D L B A A X R h L O N G F E L L O W One letter limply Hindi for another. In this sample A U ua«4 for the three L's, X for tl» two O'«, etc. Single letters, a pot- trophies, the length and formaltun of the wordt are all hint*, Eich day tic cod letters ore different. A Cryptogram Quotation F V H M A M V A Q C W W O H T T H Q A B M Z V C B 1 I O B M V H M H W W FB X C S M V A K A H M. -- X S H T V W K T 3. H J H N B Yesterday's CrypliH|iiot»: IT IS THE SICK OYSTER WHICH POSSESSES THE PEARL J. A. SHEUD O 1M2, lUac t'c*tnrci brisiciu, IM. HENRY Carl Anderson ifl;ia/ij7" ^ «i« ...jhjriaLhj 2 J U j 1720 9»h Street many pupilt rectiva correctional rtading htlp from a reading ipetialiit at Jeffirion School? 'l! 4 !.! Washday Washbutai'P Get an Automatic Gas Dryer! GREELEY GAS COMPANY O H N N Y HAZARD Uy Prank Rnhhins Hot»Koft6,,,\iii.u.m , AYE.'XX'tWT HAVE TO SHOUT, COt, WE'RE JUST AS COHCEWIEC' ASOUTTHEM.' EVER-LOViM PEA* HEAVEN HAZARD IT'S IMPERATIVE THOSE KIPS Are RETURNED TO HON6 KCM6 PRONTOi POUT WORRY ABOUT EP TAPE CR VISAS. I'l CLEAR EVERYTHING PlANEINVDURAfTEAtO PICK'EMUP.'IMAiSISlllllS ae OF 501 TO RIPE HERP Oil THEM TILL THEy're SAFE III Mr HANPS ' By Hob Montana SHOVE AND HOP ON! #£* STXfTW PANTS.1 STOP/ RKX MORGAN, M.O. YES, FOR. OBSERVATION/ HE'S HAD A HEAD INJUIW/ OOVOIIHAVII /1 THINK. I'D BETTER/ TO GO TO 1 HE S / THF.RE'5 A HEW INTERH H05flTAl,REX? ){ OM UM.ROENCY SERVICE.. \ ANDSHE'i tlTHtRVERY V GOOO...ORVtRY i V- totKY/ J .*· " ALL RIGHt DR. HEATH, 60 AHEAD WITH THE SUTURING/ARE YOU AMMTTIMG THE PATIENT TO THE. HOSPITALS NOT \ ONCE I VO'IS · MAKRIU ·vo' DOKlT vou MEAN THAT; ALTHO I PROMISE Tooe:-: ! DQMT HAVE TO? ', TH'SUU Slip^5TO Or-r."uc»itr- WEMT DOWN --J SADIE HAWKINS DAW IS OVER.'.'

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