Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on December 10, 1962 · Page 4
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 4

Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Monday, December 10, 1962
Page 4
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P*I« 4 GREELEY TRIBUNE Mm, Dec. 10, 1%2! The Greeley Daily Tribune ·n4 The Gretlcy RepublicTM EXECUTIVE STAFF JAKE CSTRICK. 3JL~^c!n. Sf" Publbbed ETWT W«*k D.j E,*nin* toy i Tm* Tribune-Republican rublubini Co Office. 714 EJchth St. Gr**l«y. Colo CaUctd u second rlxu matter at the POtt office at Gmley. Colorado uod*r tht Act of Kirch 3. 1879. Mtnber AtooeUtcd Frew. Colorado ftm» Auocution. Inland Daily Pre»* AMoclatioD, Audit Bureau of Circulation. Ttat AuoeiaUd Prcu b entitled cxvlu. fttvclj to tb* UM of ^publication of all tftf local Btwi printed in thi* new*. HP*r M wtU ft* aU AP ntw. dis- pttcbw. Mrr SlIDl it to Colo. utbi JB.Oo Sutttcriutiun pri,- -- By rwio 1 year $10.50. 6 on. month 11.20 By m Colorado. 1 \fai $14.00. otic month $1.20. t'wrtgn countrim $3.21 nut nth "it carrifr. $120 m o n t h . PUBLIC P O K U M : Public forum letter* must b« no longer than 4W! words- Correct 1:2 nature* must b* printed By SAM DAWSON AP Business News Analyst NEW \OKK 'Al. - Bu»iiw» news splashed over the front pages tlii.- year--stock market antics, tax cut talk, government- business skirmishes. Here, just of a powerful competitor in one man's opinion, are the 10 top rope greased the ways for the to 1hr Trit- epubliCiin I'ub- it Co. l 0 'i' T pocraiihietl Pause and Ponder And He shall judge among Uie nations, and siiaii rebuke ;many people: and they shall beat their swords into plowshares, ,ind their spears into pruning hooks: nation shall not lift up ···word against nation, neither shall they learn war any more. Year's Top Business News Stories Retold CU Will Try To Minimize Campus Work BUILDER -- Faculties of the University uf Colorado are taking steps to minimize the amount of course work a student must take public icabzaiion of the gro»l* on t | w Boulder eampus to receive I'uusui crisis revived spirits all around. The recession timetable ;»as laid aside for debate sometime next eai. 5. Common Market Sudden matters rests with the faculty ofjurhole issue will be discussed Dec .. LEOPOLDV1LJLE -- P»hm «1 Callous and Cruel The most disturbing thing about the New Orleans White Citizens Council's dispatch of Negroes to the North is its callous disregard of human sensibilities. Those associated m this undertaking seek to use individuals as ciphers, as p..wns in a cruel game. The attitude they exemplify is close to intolerable in a society that cherishes the personal worth of each citizen. Such reflections, inspired in many Americans when the New Orleans group began sending Negroes north with false promises of jobs to be had, are prompted again by the latest threat--to send 20 Negroes to have Christmas dinner with Minnesota's Senator Humphrey. It is not a threat to Humphrey, who would not be discomfited by the arrival of Negro guests. The threat is directed against those who vvottld be sent north in naive expectation of a betler life, only to find that realities, not dreams, fix the conditions wherever one may go. The combination of childish petulance and arrogance shown by those sending Negroes to the North is obviously not the spirit in which the problems of racial differences can be solved. Surely no great number of Louisiana citizens sympathize with this heartless approach to the matter. Surely the great majority, in that state and elsewhere in the South, would agree with Humphrey's remark u'oout the prime mover in the White Citizens Council plan: "He would do well to study the Constitution and start acting like an American and a Christian." business stories of 1!W2. 1. Stock Market. What was hap-: pening on tin.- nuirlul--and why- fascinyled millions tliis year, and pinched a lot i-l then:. After a long slide, priics broke sharply at the end of May. making a bigger clatter llian at any time since 1929. Then in the tall. ';.|ter Itussia backed down in Cuba, the market started back up just as spectacularly and causing just as much second guessing. In between, official and inside probes of the exchanges kept the market in the headlines. And a survey of the workings of mutual funds is still hotly debated--by the funds, by officials, by fund I shareholders. Steel Price Donnvbrouk. \Vlien President Kennedy quashed a price hoke by the biggest companies in April (with an assist by some I' bit smaller i the big story quickly became: Is government anti-business? And then, business anti-Kennedy? Through the rest of the year there were attempts to patch up any linger- ill feeling. The government ered guidelines aimed at keep- prices from taking another latiouary spurt and wages from feeding the increase in produc- ily. At year's end it's still moot icthcr the guidelines would hold competitive factors didn't e the price-wage spiral. Taxes. Whether to cut them, w much, for whom, and when, pt the administration, Congress d the taxpayers in a flurry-th the answers still up to the Congress taking over next onth. Expanse account report- is being lightened, to the dis ay of many. New rules for fig- ing depreciation credits ore ing tried out. 4. Recession. When business at vity increased less than first cdicted, fears of a recession rang up and were fed by the ock market break. But busines. nlinued to turn in good, if no Kctacular, reports. Then the Safe and Nutritious The Food and Drug Administration's watchdog activities on drugs sometime give the impression tha this agency does nothing Lut heckle manufacturers. Its insistence on tigher control over drugs and food addi lives appears to reflect in one sense an almost wholly negative attitude. This is a distorted picture of the importan agency's work. Evidence of that can be seen in the FDA's announcement of the findings of a "total die study" made to learn whether American food is at safe and nutritious as it ought to be. The gist of thi report's conclusions is that the nutrition level is high with satisfactory vitamin content, and that here is n dangerous pesticide residue. The latter possibility has been of concern in recen times as the amount of pest control chemicals used bj farmers has increased. There has been much talk abou the danger to humans in residues of such chemicals in the food we eat. The FDA report, though it does no preclude the need for continued alertness to the po tential danger, relegates this fear to the background for the present. Another fear placed in better perspective is th one often expressed by so-called health food advocates-that much of the food Americans eat is nutritional!} depleted. The FDA sampling of foods, made at three month intervals in various parts of the country, show that on the contrary, vitamin content remains high. The report of this survey not only warrants the be lief that our food is nutritious and safe, as well a abundant but also serves to remind the public that th FDA is a watchdog in other ways that those that ge more attention. tetters fo the Tribune Why So Hoppy About Population Boom? To The Tribune: Recently, figures have been released which indicate that Colorado's population is growing at » very high rate. This seems to have been generally received as good news. I cannot understand why this should be so. I came to this wonderful state a little ove, a year ago from Pennsylvania to escape home, except for vacations. i transistor radios navt been issued tc «ll Cm- lex Schools for Civil Dt- ftnsf purposn? he crush of population. I prcf to see Ihe rest of people si; Economists showed some tin ago that simply increasing pop lation will not cause an increa n business. What other advo age do people sec to cause the to cheer the increase in hunu ty in our stale? Some minimum population needed to maintain cultural ; reels of life, but the state h .hat many and more alrcac More people can only mean in iic jams i like Denver's), scar land 'il's already as expend as in Ihe East), smog (like DC ver's), slums, long ski lift-Iin and other evils of crowded ditions. 1 like Colorado! Why ; Voms truly, Monald N. Kline 2043 22nd Ave. Plonter's Harvest HUGO. Okla. 'API-Mrs. C. Nease lost her wedding ring 1933 while sathering beans in h garden. She and a friend, Mrs. Tc Hunter, wcie picking greens I week when Ilirv (mind Hit- rin "just sticking up nut of Ihe d shining a? bright a-, could be. 'rade Expansion Act. This gives he President unprecedented pow- rs to bargain for lower tariffs, n some cases for no tariffs at ill. This one is still a cliff hanger. C. The Dollar's good name. A ontinuing deficit in the balance if payments 'more dollars going ibroad than returning' and tile lonscquent loss of gold and fears he dollar might be devalued as- ouuded many Americans, for ears used to the dollar's being accepted as good as gold. Mene- tary pacts with other nations rere worked out to discourage peculative runs on the dollar. Economic Growth. This be- 'ame a household terra this ytaf. 'he question was how to keep lie American economy growing is fast as the population so more icople could have higher stand- irds of living. 8. Treasury Deficits. A debate stirred the nation: \Vas Treasury 'cd ink good because it slimulat- 'd the economy, b.;d because it :auscd future inflation, a prob- em that could be disposed of by liffercnt forms of bookkeeping? The only thing decided (or .sure vas that the deficit grew in 1'JGi and will continue to grow in 1'JSi. 9. The Jobless. Even though employment totals increased, lard core of those without work remained. Some blamed auloma- .ion for taking jobs from people :md giving them to machines, l-non leaders wanted a shorter work week. Management wanted more The faculties are owing this by each separate CU college, and the' colleges have different niies concerning the amount of residence credit a student has to have to qualify (or a uegree. For example, the College of Arts and Sciences requires two years of residence credits, the College of Engineering and the School of Business one year and the College of Music a year and a half. Formerly students had to come to the Boulder campui to 15 by the Board of Kegeou WASIUNGTOX - Exchange technical delegations with Hus-i"* slightest change tr»m M iia has been postponed. lyear. redefining "residence credit" to fulfill these requirements. include »ork taken at the CU Extension Centers. Thi: rules restricting the amount a degree has been an issue for some years, particularly among students at the Denver and Colorado Springs Extension Centers and students from the Army and Faculties of three major units -Art? and Sciences, Engineering and Education -- have voted re- of such credit applicable toward cently to accept Extension Centers' work as work in residence. provided the student involved has been admitted to the University The faculties of the other units which offer Extension C e n t e production Li the Congo U ru* iTM* at a stead - v I" 6 " DAILY CROSSWORD ACROSS 1. Mirth (.Woodland tnU ·-Make. uabukct lO.lUitalu block 13. Increaa* UM M: poker 14. Homr- malur U.SIfnor a expanding means ol irofit incentives for iovcrnnient bought xxjsling the economic growth rale to create jobs. 10. Profit Squeeze. The total uf corporate net earnings increased But profits as a percentage ol nationa! income declined, and the margin of profits lo sales were squeezed. Management chargec production costs were rising tooj fast, taxes were too high, and] government policies prevented price rises. Business leaders talked of a grim future. courses will consider similar actions during the next week and the OF NIZHNI UCVGOROD : tt HELD AUNUALUY n i THE 14 TM CEMTURY I CARAVANS PROW GREAT Trie EAST BEOUGHf HUGE SUPPLIES Vt GOODS TO BE BARTERED,,,, MORE LAND 15 WOM FROM THE 5EA EACH YEAR THAW. 15 LOST TO IT/ U. Equally IT. Only It. Medlnal potmtala M. Brazilian nibbtr |TM« ta M.Hara« Z.Waah 3. Biblical naino 4. Lamprey S-Penetratw and ·preadi e. X Bedouin 7. Warble 8. Hebrew prophet 9. River into Ohio River 11. Ancient people of Gaul 15. Unit of work IT. Star In Cetui 18. In reventd onler: 3 wds. Zl. Sun rod A FALCON D'A'£5 OW Its At AW KtlMATED . Of 170 MILES AM HOUR/ SO. "It* W«y W.Ejtct 3*. Exclamation 19. In prop* Mqumc* (2wta.) IT.WIngUk* U. Stone under coronation chair: G. B. It.Hip-hijh boot 41. City NB Ulinola «. Prize 49, Watched. (artfully 44. Coral reed DOWN L River wMttm NtwYork DAILY CRYPIOQUOTE -- Here'* bow to Mtfc to A X Y D L B A A X B k L O N G F E L L O W On* letter limply it*nd* for another. la toll wapto AttwA (or UM thrx L', X for the two Oft. etc. Single IctUrm, i tnphlti, Uie length and formation o( the wordl are ft! I Each day the code letter* are different A CiTptetrun Quotation B I W I C P R O G R T K L W t,TI I T It 0 K B = J C K R D I V O I C M f c D , -- · M W V P A I V F Satiudk^t.Onrptoquote: NATURE, TO BB CCOOUSDtD, MUST BB OBEYED.--FRANCIS BACON (O )I*I. Kl»c fMtaru Hjradliala, I»cJ ntegrated Parochial Schools Show Small Enrollment Loss By CARL P. LEUBSDORF NEW ORLEANS, La. AP- early three months after this the church's good graces, though Mrs. Gaillot has written a number of letters eep South city began its biggest bishops Joseph F. Rummel and esegregation experiment, some John P. Cody and to Pope John 00 Negroes attend 54 formerly ll-white Catholic and chools without incident. Public demonstrations by irate, public her excommunication be spelled out. Three grades in public schools gn-carrying parents have ended. Attendance is down slightly at number of the desegregated chools. Our Lady of Good Har- our Catholic School in Buras-0 miles south of here--opens its oors every morning, but no piip- s have shown up since 'mbcr. Most white students al Ihe chool--in the heartland of the olitical area ruled by segregation 2ader Leander H. Perre Sr.-- ave transferred to nearby pub- c schools. Attendance in the chools throughout the It civil arishes 'counties) of the archdio- ese is down about .1 per cent J-om 1061-62, according to arch- XXIII asking that the reasons for are desegregated this year, one completely and the other two on a token basis. The 5th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals has directed the school board to eliminate biracial school districts in two grades next year and completely desegregate five grades by the following year. Catholic Heart Monitor TELAVIV - A tiny instrument hat can measure activities of Ihe icart and transmit the inforrna- ion some distance has Iwcn dc- ·eloped by the Inslitule lor Arid] 'ne Research in LJecr-Shcba,' srael. It was designed by Kahman Lupo, an electronics engi- ioccsah Headquarters. The arch- iocese docs not register its stu ents by race, but about 1!X) Ne- rocs are believed attending the 4 desegregated Catholic schools. Al the desegregaled schools, al- endancc rose from Ki.frjG on Sept. to 15,775 on Oct. 1. The last public school attend- mce figures, for Oct. 22, showcc hat attendance had dropped liy 12(1 pupils out of more than 10,000 it 20 desegregated public schools Gentilly Terrace School vherc the only Negro registered Bailed to appear. The better-than-!)j per cent al .cndanco at the schools marked sharp contrast with 1!WO, when ai most all of the white pupils boy colled the first I wo schools lo I. desegregated--Melionogh No. and Wiliiiim Kraut-/. Negro attendance at the. 20 public schools has held steady at 10? since the opening of yrlioo]. Last year, 12 Negroes allcmlcd fix formerly all-white schools. Allhoupli the sidewalk drinnn-l stralnrs have vanished, upposiliuj to inU'Rra'jon n.-in.-iins strung ' One cvidem-i! is (on.struclion of! number of private, cotipcrativi'j schooh. .Students who attend c;m get S2 3 day in stale granls to meet the cost i I'rolc.-t inci'iini's anainM dc-l sciyegation arc still l.ikijij; pl.we.j The fiery Pen-/, c-xcmmmimcalcd by the Koirwn Calholir- church for his segrc'fiatiun siaml. h.-r- i| liltle piiblie .' Inlcly. possibly :-c;m.'.e of the illness ol hi,j wife. I Mrs. H. .1. Caillnl Jr. ;n»l Jackson K:c;:o, who al-o were cxcom- olic Church for ilirir ^c ·jfand-.. li.ivo made aplHwanrrs al pt'ilcvl inrrlne 1 -..! i None has tried lo »:et liack inlol .rvrr;!li By Carl Anderson J O H N N Y HAZARD ALL POINTEP Ry Frank Robbing o»JECT-to rmrota X/.THATTJNS or TO VERIFY, WE INFILTOnEP THE MAIIILAHf WITH OUR OPERATIVES.' AWNS THEM, ONE CAPr, SAMMY CHEE FOR SOME TIME, HAZAKR WE W SEATO HAVE SEEN 5IPTIN RUMORS OP A REP CHINESE EHJILPUP OF 5EACOAST ROCKET INSTALLATIONS,,, SITES.! BUT MORE IWORTAN7LY-TO CHECK OUT THE ASTIEST OF THE FAMILY IS CANTONESE- HE SPEAKS THE PIALECT PERFECTLY' By Bob Montana you IfAfOtt , I HAVE, VOU HAPPEN £ JUGHEAD' TO HAVE A CAMERA I COULD BORROW? BY THB WAV.' WHERfS MY TELESCOPE? BRING BACK FIRST/ IT'S A DEAL* I'LL RETURN YOUR TELESCOPE AND YOU LEND ME VOUR CAMERAS neer, and will help in the study of the acclimatization of human icings to conditions in tne Negcv USE THE TRI3UNF WANT ADS Washday Washouts"? KEX MORGAN, M.I). Ry Dal Curtis lT5 A WESi DOCTOR...AT r rXX.TOR.CA)IYOIICOMr LEAST TtN...«ND THEY LOOK INTOTKRtL...I7'iAWAN. AS DR. MORGAN IS ; TO LEAVE THE CMRGEIi'.Y ROOM Of CITY HOSPITAL, A 5LRIE5 Of AWBUIAHCE5 ARRIVE WITH THE V".T|M5Cr-ftTHREE CAR AUTOTOiLF CRA5H/ Ail n i.'Fi'.fLV ir.V.'' CQOLDM'TVO' '.;:. i.'!' rmn R-:/;CF.,IJMTILAH is ' 60 CXAV.'.'-I'L!. GET SOMF OTHER YGKUVS l/i/i-.D Get an Automatic Gas Dryer! GREELEY GAS COMPANY InrtUV-CAiirj, Ici-l'-t, i.g UUlf

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