Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on November 3, 1961 · Page 6
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 6

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Greeley, Colorado
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Friday, November 3, 1961
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Page 6
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6 GREELEY TRIBUNE Friday, Nov. 3, 1961 The Greeley Daily Tribune and Th* Greeley Republican MILDRED HANSEN _ LEO G. KOF.NIG J A K E ESTRICK. JR. _ EXECUTIVE STAFF MKI. K i l U K I l l W I D L U N D A. L,. rTTEUSEN CLARK PAC1E F R A N K OAPPA Wlloi _ Ad. Mn Supt VltHt Edllor Put![ib«4 EV.TT D.7 Evcnlnl br Th« Trlbun«.R«publltin Or([c« IK Elghlh Bt. G Ent*r«d u Mcond CUM milter at tb« posl office at Gretley, Colorado under tk« Act March I. IS1». Mtsitoi AMOclited Prew. Colorado Presi AuocUtton, Inland Dally Preai AitocEatton, A u d E L Burvau ef Clrci ' lion. Tha AHOclat*] Fiai to tntllW ««clu. · Ivelr lo tbt lat ot reriuhlleallon of all Ihe local newi printed In trill ncwi- rar-fr aa well m* all AP newi d!a- pitcbet. ilri(l« copy prlea ,,. . - · Subscription prka -- Bj mall lo Colorado. 1 year tlu.60, I monlha 16.00 one month 11.20. By real! ouUld 0 Colorado. 1 rear $11.00. o:,f month I.JO Foreign eo»nlrl«« »S « toontli III carrier. 11.29 month. . UJ1I.IU F O K U M l Public (o-vire lei. tera mint ba no [or.fir than 4F4 wotdi Correct -ith iTrnalarea muat b« timed lo Tha 1 une-Repuhllea. Pob- tlihtm Co. by G Ity T y p o r r a p h Union No. US. al Boyles Column Office Is Without Its Bachelors Pause and Ponder God's steadfast uve "Some went down lo (he sea in ships, doing business on the great waters; they saw the deeds ot Ihe Lord, His wondrous · works in the deep." -Psa. 107:23, 24 Rule Should Apply to Judges, Too - I n ancient timcs.it was said that Caesar's wif ought to be above'suspicion. The saving has been used again and again, ever since then, to point u situations in which both virtue and the appeararfc of virtue are of paramount importance. In public life .;. the concept applies with special force to the judiciary '·-'.. Judges, quite as much as Caesar's wife, ought t · be above suspicion. It is a corollary of this that the ' must also take great pains to avoid being influence ' by anything other than considerations of justice ac · ^cording to law. !: Senator Kefauver, a member of the Senate ju ;i!:'ciicia"ry committee, has put an even finer point on th |:matter. The judicial system, he said, "must be abov f:iany possible inference that a judge's decision migh ij:have been influenced by hope of later employment. 1 ' fji'. His .remarks were occasioned by the resignatio £of a federal judge to become chief counsel of an o infirm'the judge had acquitted 20 months before,'alon :; with . 27 other companies, of criminal conspirac ^.charges. . - , . ' {%'.'· 'It should be said in fairness to Judge Royce Sa :{;ige, the man referred to, that'there has been no ev !: | r dence of wrongdoing or improper influence. His su '^·taining of a defense motion for acquittal 10 days aft "; ; ;the trial opened does not reflect in any way. on hi Incompetence or integrity. These are not at issue. : i: ; : ; The point at issue, the question raised by the case ·i of Judge Savage, is whether federal judge? should not ll .be prohibited by law from accepting employment-"': within a specific period, that is--from any individual '·" or- concern with which they have had official dealings. · Such a prohibition applies to other federal employes. · Imposing it on jx\dges would help to keep the judiciary above suspicion. Oldest Living Thing Certain California pines have long been considered th« world's oldest living thing. Californians may be shocked to learn that the title rightfully belongs to four-acre patch of box huckleberries located near New Bloomfield, Pa; The age of this patch is estimated by scientists of the Pennsylvania Department of Forests and Waters at 13,000 years. At that time man was not far removed from the animal stage. He had not learned to write or to utilize the wheel, perhaps not even to make fire. AH of re corded history was yet to come. The huckleberry patch has lived through all these changes, and if all goe well it may live a-few thousand years more. Fortunately it is now under the care of the De partment of Forests and Waters. This should hel to protect it from the many tourists who may b expected when the remarkable character of the New Bloomfield patch becomes widely known. As a general rule it is true that those who put o the most style put off the most creditors. NEW .YORK (AP) - No office o Is complete without Its quota bachelors. . . Most of the .men In the aver- e business firm, as every sectary knows, are already mar- ed--some for'so long they, have memory'of a previous state ol But sprinkled among them are few faster-footed brethren who ave managed-to escape the mar- al yoke. They 'are in' turn pur- ued or denounced by all the lined maidens in the office. Office bachelors come' in -all ;, shapes and sizes, but If you wk around where you. work'here e a few types you may,recogzc: · -' -.'-. - i '·· Nervous Ned--He turns pale II woman gets within 10 feet o m. He has been suspicious o: omen ever since a girl brough im a rose in kindergarten, am ; stuck his finger on the thorn Hungry Henry -- "What's cook ng tonight, baby?" he asks each tcnographer in turn. But the wise nes know he isn't asking-for a ale -- he's just fishing for a free nvitation to a home-cooked din cr. Practical Phil -- He's tolerestei n girls' figures, all fight,, hu nly the figures in their bank ac ount. His slogan is, "Heaven dps the poor working girl, bu poor.working boy has to lool ut for himself." He is tookin, or a rich, widow,' something yo 1 hm't find in every office. Soulful Sam--He believes in th Bohemian life. He will spou poetry to a girl by the hour,.bir he moment she makes him pausi lo look at the rings in a jewelry store window he turns and flee or safety. Cynical Sid -- "All women ar alike -- they're just looking fo a meal ticket," he tells one ci all. But when this skinflint squiri girl out for the evening, she's jcky If h« buys her a hot dog. Troubled Tom-When He leans n i girl's shoulder It Isn't romance. He : merely wants to get loser to her ear so he can. pour into It the sad 'story "of-Ms life t,woe!-He really doein't want o get married. .He wants to ~ adopted."-.' , : \- · - · .·'.'.' '.'Curious Chtrlie -- Every Thurs- Jiy he. takes '(he boss" secretary o lunch r^Sne, has the ;lurld idea tie Is!courting her. Actually he it merely .pumping her to find nt ¥hat really is gqtog on behind the cents'-'in the'prtlce. , Experienced Edward -r "Never again -T- I'm a three-time loser,' ·w. wails after his' third divorqe lot' a month later he elopes wilh a college .coed half his age. "Jus ike a man," agree the prim.oV maids in the office. . . Dimpled/ Dan -- He's' ruddy- hecked and terribly handsome, nd every'girl in the place hears wedding bells when she sees him. But Dan never, shook off those apron strings. .He phones ,his mother three times a day to be sure she is all right, arid she ihones'him. back three'times a day to be sure everything is okay with him, too. Bumptious Bert -- "Boy, you should've seen the babe.Lwas out wilh last night'-- a real honey," le brags every morning. But his jales of Romeo revels are all imaginary. Bert Is too bashful,to ask for »-date. He spends his evenings studying correspondence essons in'gull ar playjng or attending lectures 'on birdlife. Available Albert--For 20 years the married-men have regularly invited Albert home when they needed u extra .man at a dinner party. He is safe and single, and plans to stay that way. "Who neei, i wife?" he asks. "I know how to sew on buttons." Veterans Day 'rogrdm To Be In Lincoln Park Veterans Day will be observed tere Nov. H'with a program at he grandstand in Lincoln Park at .li a.m. The Veterans Council will be in charge. . Program iffill 1 ;begin, with the raising of the flag arid the forming .of a'solor guard in honor of ail'i veterans, deafl and living Posting of representatives' of the Veterans Council 'and.Spanish'War Veterans will be'followed by an address, speaker to be announced Chapter No. 8; American Legion, Victor Candlin Post; and United Spanish War Veterans, Captain John A. Taylor. Camp No. 35. Gene Swetiig, commander of the VFW post, U in charge of the Veterans Day program. Plans, for the event wer^ made'at a recent meeting of the Veterans Council held at Brannaman Hall of the VFW. Meeting was opened by John Corltran of the American Legion, president. Swelzig is presi dent-elect of the Council. of'World .War I Veterans, Colum bine Barracks; Veterans of For elgn 'Wars, Pioneer Post 2125 Disabled American Veterans .*oHi«r-Goodi Center OFFENBACH, Germany-Sixty, ive . per cent of · the -German eather indastry -- which num- xti 680 'plants -- isin and 'around Offenbach, near Frankfurt. This Another Union ' RICHMOND,' Va. (AP)-Bruce Lahghorne, 11, of Raleigh, N.C. There' will also be music and was disguseted when he found a group 'singing.'; : ' ' "union made" sticker on his Con Taking 'part will be members federate hat.. He sold it. But he . got another and wore it,happily after it was explained.that union didn't, mean Yankee in this in stance. city Is also the center of th« world's leather-goods market. An-' nual spring and fall'leather-goods fairs attract buyers, exhibitors, and visitors from all *ver the- world. The industry -produced } 175,000,000 worth of product* last year. DAILY CROSSWORD rcrthtr »t*cl. SOUWD TRAVELS 5 TIMES PASTE* IM WATER THAfJ IVJ A1K,,,. Ma How Says: Neutral Finland May Be Liriked With The Gold War Between Finland \Letters to The Tribune By JAMES MARLOW AuKbrod Prw N*wt AiMr/st. SHINGTON .(AP) -- Neutral inland looks remote from Berlin it probably isn't. And any link the cold almost invisible now, may the hands of Premier Khrqsh- hev 'turn out to be very.real. He astonished everybody, - par- icularly the We'stern Allies, by hat looked like a generous ges- ure last Oct. 17 when he an- wunced he would, withdraw his eadline for settling the Berlin ispute by year's end. Generosity was perhaps the last m ' times boasted of Russia's missile strength--good enough lo span an ocean-rand warned'the' Allies in Europe' they'd be flattened fast if war came. .. What then the reason for his Finnish move? With the Allies confused on ''what to do about Berlin,-this may have been-one more'bit of .pressure to make them'meet his terms, or he may have been thinking in much iroader terms than just. Berlin. .-It gives him a chance--since he ^AMBYSES at -- HAD WS BROTHER,'.' SMER015, MURDERED BEEA'USg Of A'» DREAM/ wnevi HIS WIFE', ATOSSA, MOUSED Wa BROTH£E'5 - DrTAlH HE WU.£O.He£ WI1H A KICK OF HIS FOOT :^2^s* · ACBOSS 1. Abcunxiuate ·6. Defraud ll.Eiourtdary IS.Mr. . ' . i Tnunaiv . li. Carptntcr 1 ! tool .. 14. Wrath 15. F1IU about ; . Ku y . : 17. Thus. . i*. ifuel. . 21.Apportlm «. : K»Hy . , IrliU alphabet 2t. Calm 29. AVdovrMr 1 ! lorked «uck' : SI. K6n quickly tt. French river ' S3. To carouse ae.Bor 3«. Vert (orm M.Mine X.C*hdkBUt trti' .W«rt4* 5. V«j»r «.Punisfa 7. Chines* . dynajty 8. Unit -"of 'energy ·' ». Greek god of.war 10. A. · · bectoner' . IS.WluiUd . 18. Deities 19. Kxchang« 'premium 20. R«Ush ' 2!.H«K» . man M. Appendage SO. Carson Oty 41. Uncooked citizen 42. Epoch ' M.Any gait «.Y«llo» course bugle 36. Eager 45. Cistern '37. Honey- «. Comroou. eater bird sattlx ·· « 1 45 ·tb *"* tl-S DAILY CRYPTOQUOTE -- Here's bow to work lit A X T D L B A A X B k L O N G F E L L O W One letter limply stand* for another. In this aajnple A ur uMd for the three L'«, X'for the two O's, etc. Single letters, tpo»- trophlei, the leagth and formation of Uw Worda ar« all fasat*. Each d»jr the aod* letten are different . A OrTpiagTun Q«ot»ao«' ' . " X L X F Q M V T Q H U P W . C T H O X P W JC X P H T H U Q C H X L X P Q M Z . E H K K L I , I i . H H U H K I -- H-K Q L X . . Yeaterday'i Cryptoqoote': THERE ARE NO 'DISTANT POINTS IN THE WORLD ANY LONGER--W1LLKIE. (O !·", Ktnc roturei Sj-ndicmte. lac.) By Carl Anderson denounced .the rearming of West Germany--to demand some trad- ling he had in mind. He was oing extremely well--in creating issension among the Allies on low to deal with him on Berlin-- nd, with a little more time, he might do even betten han Berlin, 110 miles inside ·« Communist East Germany, is the W 8 hope that by prodding and ex- lerimenling wilh their individual " alone. For example:' By - i ng. that the Allies" keep West Germany disarmed. If by such a move he coulc even get the Allies seriously to consider such » thing, it .woulc . - , . . - . . Far more important to him »' o^y weaken their reliance on bu * *?TM "» ! nto *"« NATO wal1 - O 11-3 J O H N N Y HAZARD By. Frank Robbins One big crack might be enough nterests.he can weaken the Alies' trust in one another and so shatter NATO. The best that can be said for he way the Allies, and that includes the United States, Jointly iave met Khrushchev's chal- enge on Berlin is that they have jeen hesitant and indecisive. History may conclude the West was simply weak and leaderless. The Allies, for example, after months of sparring with Khrushchev and conferring among themselves on Berlin are still agreed on what to yield, or whether to yield, or what to de mand. Their very indecisiveness may Khrushchev may have had oth- UN Is Against His Principles To the Tribune: Many pious and well-meaning people support the UN and UNICEF. Why would anyone oppose them if he also desires peace and wants to help children? I can only .speak for myself, but my reason '. js one of principle. " I believe the Bible to be the word of God and that contrary to the many implications to the op posile (due to appeals by min isters to support the UN), the Bible opposes the UN. Notice: First: The Bible says that God is holy and will have nothing to do wilh sin. He loves sinners bu hates sin. God calls His people t be holy as He is holy. (1 Petei 1:16) Christians are to abhor tha which is evil and cleave to tha : "«hich is good. (Bomans 12:9 God loves those that hate evil "Psalm (97:10) Christians are no ··'.to unite with unbelievers but ar to come out from among them : ; {Z Corinthians 6:14-18) Christians ·Jare neither to welcome nor giv : greeting to those who come (ra jug another doctrine and not' tha 'erf Christ. (2 John 1:10) -·A cursory reading of the Scrip explain some of the things he has done since last spring when he .first demanded they get cut of his intrigues. (Ephasians 6:10-18) Berlin. Bit by bit, as the Allies ' «·_...... J. Tt in *.IAO« l y » nil 4ll-il - . - - - * -- ' . . . er things in mind, such as using Finland as a trading point to persuade the United States to abandon some, of .its own bases in countries scattered around the entire perimeter of the Communist world; Those bases, either fully used or just available in emergency, are a menacing deterrent to any aggressive'moves by Russia. But also where there are American military bases or tie-ups in nations close to Russia, this country pours in a lot of money. That money helps perpetuate the regimes in power, including reactionary ones. By so doing it makes subversion or revolution ough if not impossible. If Khrushchev could get rid of some of NOW TO INSURE YANKEE RIOT NOT LEARN WHERE LEAPER LIVES,, FOUOWSr, ST NOW HANOI HAVE TAKEN CAKE OF HIM«.. ARCHIE By Bob Montana hires will show '' (defined therein that Christians as those whc tave put their faith in Christ) ar to oppose moral evil in ever firm. Christians are given th whole armor of God to stam agiovt (not withy the devil an ·obbled and floundered, he got little bolder, pushed a little arder. For example: The Communists ailed off East Berlin. The Allies, who had been in- isting Khrushchev must let Communist East Germany unify with Vest Germany, did nothing why principle of righteousness as set forth in the Bible. Were I as an American and aids the communists, I would be inoonsistant with that which profess (o believe. I cpn be much more . help to children through Christian organizations. The smallest aM given to com- Marjorit Lohrfaat Dies WASHINGTON (AP)-Marjorie ·Chmshcbev, who kept th* two Lehrbas, 82, 'mother of Lloyd Germanies separated, now sealed Lehrbas, v e t e r a n Associated Second: It is clear to all that o'mmunism is morally evil, ac- ording to the Bible. Communists Mast of being alheists and claim Nat religion must be stamped out. They operate under the power of satan and in the spirit of anti- ·hrist. They are anti-Christian and lersonily evil. Third: To contend that the USSR is not aided by the UN is to be naive beyond imagination. TheV are aided when the UN is aided. When we cooperate with the UN we cooperate wilh the communists. While the U.S. is not perfect anc many Americans are not Christians, yet our government is to be of, for, and by the people. This gives all an interest in it. The Bible says, J'Rightcousness exalt elh a ration: but sin is a reproach to any people." (Proverbs 14:34 This means that my interest in my nation will be guided by the not only with his power but his determination to have hit way. So Khrushchev was losing nothing by postponing the Berlin hose bases and tie-ups, local Communists would have a better chance of taking over some day. Thus by subversion Khrushchev might accomplish what he didn't dare try by direct assault. M East 'Berlin. This weakened any thought they might have had about demanding re permit German unification laving gotten away wilh Khrushchev then let the Eas ierman' police harass Allied personnel who wanted to go into East Berlin. Even his explosion. of the SO- megaton bomb, in defiance 'of world opinion, may have been done strictly to impress the Allies Press correspondent, government official and personal aide to Gen. Douglas MacArthur in.Worid War II, died Wednesday. REX MORGAN. M.D. By Dal Curtis a Christian to aid the UN, which deadline. Then on Oct. 30 he in jected a brand new twist into his cold war with the West. He asked Russia's little neighbor, Finland, lo consult on measures for insuring defense of the two countries against what the 41 4fW*MmltfW frf Ml it c*mtrix wrlh : wh«i H i i s«ms? K*AO.LAtTCN BtfOM.1 lAKi HOSPITAL RCtKDS.' I'M Af RAID HOT/ MR. LttTON WAS CALUD OUT Cf TOWN OK AX UReXT EASINESS TRIP/ LFL ABNER Nft/-SHUN O'TH' munists now will, in the end, be Russians described as the threat seen to have hurt th« children of of « military attack by West G-er- Ihe world, though .it.may appear many »nd Its «llies. to htlp them now. ' But he hardly needs Finland is Bertram E. Moore I military base, »nd certainly not Kertey ·« «/miMU* b««*, H« kw mnqr ¥ * HA)D. V O'1WESTH'TRUMPET TDTWER.f VS 2,

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