Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on December 11, 1962 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 4

Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 11, 1962
Page 4
Start Free Trial

4 CREELEY TRIBUXE Tues., Dec. 11, 1%2| The Greeley Daily Tribune ·M! TK« Grari* r RtMiMk*. EXECUTIVI STAFF IMt ESTHICK. JR. _ r . . A R K PACE _ tditor Adv Mcr -- Sup! NEW YOUK 'API- Invitations I the walk." :id comments llut can lead to "I dare you to sav that just disaster; «7 WMk D« Evnilut to TV Tnbmi-llnmbUai P.blUbio, Co Odin, tu Eiibtk St.. Crwkr. CoV. u Mcond clau matur at tfet pott offir. »t Gnthj. Colorado moi tW Act «f Mircb I. ill*. ··!» Aiiocliud Pr«j. Colorado Proi Auocutlon. InUrui Daily I're., An«l*Uo«. Avdit lurwu .1 Circuit- Tin AltteUM Pm U tntitlrt uclu- ·ivdj to tW UM of ^publication of all ua local ni»i crmUJ In tbia »wa- ««U aa all AP aur. aU- SlOfl* copy price ______ Subacripticri prict - By mall to Colorado 1 jtMr 110-SO. 8 muaUu 16 iv one montl) 11.20 By mail ooutdr of CoWmdo. I v«.i $1.20 rVricu en City carrier. $1.20 PUBLIC FOIIL'M: Public community, you arc one of a se- P" 55 te car before we can get $14.00. on« month nitric* 13.2J month Correct sucnatu [uruni r thin 1» ».J niwt bt prinud luucd to The Ttib- ne-Keuublic.o Pub. Co. by C-ree- ley T y p o g r a p h i c a l Union No. S8S Pause and Ponder Hal Boyle's Column It's How You Say it By HAL BOYLE jY«u do the ceiling while 1 finish "As a recognized leader in the once more! "Step on the (jets. Jini. You can ect few we are extending this unusual opportunity foi a limited imc only, so-"Oh, come on now. get into the spirit of the thing. You can learn to do 'the twist' at any age. You -ut this loot here, that foot there. hen swivel your--" "Yes, we'd like you lo join the ·estof us in a quiet poker game Friday night Nothing big. you understand. Just show up with a ew blank check;, and a bushel 1 laskel to carry vow winnings lomc in." "We at yjur friendly ueiglibor- lood Internal Revenue Service of- ice would like you to drop in at 10 a.m. next Monday There arc a few deductions--36 lo be exact --in your I960 income tax return ve'd like lo have you explain in more detail. Of course, if you lave any records lo fubs-tanliaU nondrip paint Here, take a brush. Marlow Says: By JAMES MARLOW Associated Prtsi News Analyst WASHINGTON (AP)-West Ger-i many's Chancellor Adenauer is' getting the same shove British Prime Minister Churchill got bev- en years ago: Out. The reason is Wh»t mem ye that ye beat my people to pieces, and grind the f»ce« of the poor? with the Lord God of hosts. -Isa. 3:15 City Boys Turn to Farming The plans of the three winners of President Kennedy's silver trays at the recent National 4-H Club Congress in Chicago have been used in a news story »s tn illustration of the changes in agriculture -- the trend toward bigger farms and the reduction of labor netds because of increased mechanization. Two of the winners were farm boys who do not plan to make their living on the farm. One of these was Jackie Strickland, who lived on i-farm until he was 15 and is president of the Florida 4-H Council. His contacts with lawyers during his talks before service clubs has persuaded him to enter law. The other, Larry L. Presshr, grew up on a farm in South Dakota and because of his outstanding work in 4-H, was chosen to serve on the staff of the Araei i- can display at the recent International Agriculture Exhibit »t Cairo. This interested him in following a career in foreign service. The third winner, Gary Petterson, a 21-year-old California college student, grew up in the city but plans to make his career in agriculture. en years ago: Out. 1 As a boy Petterson liked to raise guinea pigs, a lhc samc: Tc ° old few chickens and a garden in his backyard. These interests led him to membership in a 4-H club and even bigger livestock projects.. When his livestock projects became too big to be compatible with city life, he moved them to a dairy and rode his bicycle seven and a half miles a day to feed his livestock and to work at the dairy in return for use of the pasture land. A sheep ranch which Petterson operated with his younger brother was terminated when Petterson entered college, but he now carries on a 250-acre grazing operation with the aid of a hired man while attending college. · Petterson financed his projects with money earned on a paper route and invested in the stock market and with loans from his father. After he graduates, Petterson plans another year of college work in agriculture business management and then full-time farming and consultant work. He is now developing a safflower- riirSal supplement for a vegetable company. '.' With the pattern of agriculture changing, and with many youths who have grown up on farms leaving th l»nd for positions elsewhere, it would seem that agriculture's chances of attracting young men, especially from the city, would be dwindling. ^ This may not entirely be the case, however. An interesting reason is stated by a woman staff correS' pendent for the Christian Science Monitor in cony riiinting on the winners of the silver trays. ;-,_ She said it boils down to this: "As mechanization irid skill reduce labor needs on the farms, many bright farm boys seek careers elsewhere. But because farming ii becoming more and more like big business, it attracts ambitioui city youth who like the challenge agriculture ojfers." to the top of th'.- hill " "When I was your age. I always rodv without holding on lo tin handle bars. Give me that bike-I'll show you!" "Look, boss, if you don't think my ideas, a\ constructive, 1 can always peddle them somewhere else." "If you really want me to be frank about what I think alxiu your side of the family. Mabel let me begin by saying that--" "While naturally we can't guarantee that th-.-se low-priced slocks '1 double in value overnight, we are optimistic that within year--" "After all. you can't fly on .'ing, Albert, old buddy buddy And the martinis here are the mildest." "1 told 'Juiuny my buddy could whip his Daddy. You'll show 'em. won't you Daddy'.'" "You can put the star on top "So what if you do have your of the tree if you just st'jnd on est sports coat on. Joe'.' Tins is president of the Colorado State Chamber of Couimer ce. Gene Amole, an executive of radio station KDEN. Denver: William Grant, president of KOA-TV, Denver: \Yilliam Dunaway, publisher of the Aspen Times: John Mu'lins. president of KBTV-TV. Denver: Hem-y Reyes of radio station KBZZ. La Junta: Mrs. Lillian Cook. Di nver: Hugh Terry, president of KLZ-TV. Denver: Mrs. Irene Dunstan. director of curriculum services for Jefferson County schools: Harold Jacobs. American Woodmen: Byrcn Hansford. Colorado Commissioner Education: Major Arthur Stciger. U.S. Air Force Academy, Colorado Springs. Nickel Mines Vast Sudbury, Ontario -- One firm's nickel mines in the Sudburv dis- Custer Pointing · To Remain at MontanaMuseum CODY, Wyo. AP) - Edgar S. Paxson's painting of "Ouster's Last Stand" will remain in tlie Montana Historical Society Museum for toe time being. Dr. Harold McCracken. curator of the Whitney Galley of Western Art at Cody said he had post poned plans to take possession o the historic painting until a con troversy with the society is set led. Paxson painted tlie canvas more than 60 years ago. U is valued at as much as $50.000. William Edgar Paxson. tlie art isl'» grandson, had announced ar rangements had been made to 4tiO miles of underground develop- between New York and Detroit. Paxsoo has objected to the lack' u identity plaque oa Custer's Last SUod and a rompankxi piece denoting they were painted by his grandfather. trict of Ontario contain more than move the painting to the Whitney Gallery. The painting has been 01 ment--nearly equal to the distance loan by the family to the histori cal society. McCracken sjid he thought u amicable agreement CMU kl reached in toe dispute over tk1t\ tt the painting should be rttahfd in Moutaoa or traorrtd U the gallery in Cody. DAILY CROSSWORD ACBOM l.Surtd pro- hlbltloB «. Split 11. Rid. for U. Shout of U. One pf th* frantlcn- cloU II. Ow: r*. Jt.SloO*- M. Aetna QB SKi3"3 1 ~~ HaS2!3 10 OS S3SOI 31?it U.OH wW T.N«ro» I. Old UffiM ». Swindled 10. Violent, whlrltnc wind Gulnw XS. Lively Sp. M. Employ 2T. Court 2V. Lump of ml M.IUUM* «l.Gu»«f this small stool, dear, and-ooops, there sues our Christmas." Adenauer Said Getting Same Shove as Churchill--Out None of the other old-timers who have been dominating world 'vents in the 20th Century's middle years shows any signs of quit- ing voluntarily. None, however, s in his 80s, like Churchill and Adenauer. In 1955, when Churchill was 81, some of the men closest to him old him he was too told to head the government any longer. They urged him lo quit for the good of the country. He didn't want to go. Alter Stalin's death in 1953 he dreamed of a summit meeting with the Russians. If there hac been any change in the Kremlin, he thought, a long peace for Europe might be worked out. Pressure persisted. He quit April 1 1955. Then, just a few months later there was a summit conferenci with his successor. Anthony Eden, taking part. Nothing much came of it. Churchill is 88 now. Adenauer will be 87 in January He's been the only chancelloi West Germany has had since il was established in 1S49. West Ger many, like Britain when Churchil left, is enjoying its greatest pros Krity. In those 13 years Adenauer no )nly led West Germany into close alliance with its enemies of two world wars - the United States Britain, France -- but into a dem icratic society away from its an ished business. In his case it's tighter relations with France and cementing the Common Market, of which Germany is a part. If there ever is a United States of Europe it will probably spring from Ihose beginnings. Thus Adenauer has been a tremendous force. Yet, in recent years the feeling has grown in Germany that anli- auihoritarian Adenauer has himself become increasingly authoritarian. This feeling piled up and urst through in the German clec- ons of September 1961. His Christian Democratic Party Jiled to win a majority in Parliament. He had to seek th; support f the Free Democrats, which neant a coalition government, to et himself chosen chancellor nee more. )AGELLAW-- JiJGEO TO TJW 6ACK Oti H!5 YOYASE AROUND THE WRLD BECAUSE Of SHORT SUPPLIES, vowetuwgy S\OULD CXJWTlkUe fVEW l HAP fo EAT LEATHER/ iJV REACHED PIWE^THE ceew DID CAT THE LEATHER OFF THE/ SHIPS KlfitJIUfi/. ·lent authoritarianism. Like Churchill, Adenauer ha Food From the Seas The Food and Agricultural Organization's fisheries yearbook is a reminder of two significant facts. They »re facts worth milling over even in the United Stales where food in abundance and variety is commonplace. The first of these facts is the obvious one that the oceans continue to be an important source of food in a world where half the population still does not have enough food. The second is that, despite some technological improvements, obtaining food from the sea ._ still essentially a hunting rather a harvesting process. The two facts are related. The seas offer great promise as a "food mine." Though the world's total catch of fish increased eight per cent from 1060 to 1961, far more could be taken. This would be especially true if man could learn to cultivate the wealth of the seas--to shift from hunting to harvesting. Experiments suggest that this will be possible on a large scale. More research is needed. The more this food supply can be increased, the greater the chances of a stable world not goaded by hunger. )«en reluctant to go. Like dim chill, ho still feels he has unfin LAFAYETTE, ' KOOZ 70 MII.E6 FKOW RHODE ISUvjp ft) BOSfOW ' IK T HOURS-AVID BACK AGAIU. li;6VLHOUIK/ -1778- fR\L06lTE5 v,tRt THE MOST DOWIHArfl" AUIMAIS OM EARTH fOZ 190 MILUOU W/M DAILY CRYTTOqiJOTK -- llere'i how to wwk ttt A X Y D L B A A X E la L O N O F K L L O W One letter tunply ituidi for another. In thl« Mmple A tt m* lor Uw thrw L'i, X for the two O's, Me. Single lelteri, »[**· trophlM, th« kn(th tnd formttlon of the wordi an ill klttt* Etch lUy tht eodf letter* u« dUfercnL A Cfyflofnm ((uotitlo* ( J U B ' O W B V Q Q U B W J D 3 f J U · Q U R K O L P G B J A K O O J V P O O U B O O Q P O T B . -- T O Y B O Ynterd*)- 1 ! Crypto^iolt: MONEY IS LIKE AN ARM OR A LEO--USB IT OR LOSE IT.--HENRY FORD 10 INS, KJ"t rMtutu BrBdlult, !·£.) H E N R Y By Carl Anderson Gov. Appoints Group To Study Statewide ETV DENVER (AP) - A 20-memhcr commission to consider development of a slate-wide educational clevision system was appointed Monday by Gov. Steve McNichols. In an accompanying statement. State High Court Rules Charter to Lakewood Bank DENVER 'API-People have a right lo enter the banking busi- ·t MapEtwood, during H» rtcent p«r«nt-t«ich- rr cmftrtnctt, 11 horrvt- rMmt hdJ IMTo p«r(nt pirticlpttionT There was a price tag on this. The Free Democrats were willing o put up with him a while longei Jut not ipdefinilely. On Nov. 8, 961 he gave a guarantee he ould retire Wore his term end- d in 1D65. But he didn't say exactly when, 'his became a sore point. The Free Democrats have just put the quceze on him again. He let it le announced last Friday he'd cave in the fall of 1963. His successor is expected to be Dr. Ludwig Erhard, minister of economic'!. He's expected to concentrate more on domestic prob- ems, leaving the foreign ones to others. Right here there's a difference jetween Britain without Churchill and Germany without Adenauer. Britain has had a long tradition of democracy and a tremendous sense of continuity in its leader- hip. Churchill's going meant no basic changes in Britain. But Germany has had a democratic system only 13 years and, before that, a long history of authoritarianism whether under the Nazis or ai emperor. Since West Germany's demo cratic roots, therefore, are recent hey are not so sure as Britain's While Germany under Adenauer tvas both a friend and an ally, i may not remain that way undei .hose coming after him. LEAVING- HOMB · AGAIN EH? WEL.U TURN AROUN AND GO RIOl BACK, HENRY tv JO!I.X.\ IUZARI) TJH McNichols said. statewide ness unless it will adversely af feet the community, the Colorado Supreme Court declared Monday Trie high court, in a ·)·:} dcci sion. directed bank Commissionci Frank Goldy to issue a charlei for the proposed Wcstland Indus trial Bank in Lakcwooc 1 The- ruling upheld a decision by Judge George G. Priest in Jcflcr- son County District Court. Justice Frank H. Hall wrote Hie majority opinion. Dissenting were Justice.', toonanl V. Sullon, Robert II. McWilliaim and Kdword . Pringlc. Hall's opinion said a decision by Goldy denying the charter "evinces no concern over the welfare and interest of the public, the depositors and creditors, but is ETV network will not only Colorado's in-sclvml student populalion but will alwi provide a rich and varied offering of programs (or the betterment of the adult audience, allowing many citizens who cannot ' tend college to earn their college credits at home." Appointments to the comini: sinn. McNichols said, arc for three years. He named James 11 Ward, formerly w i t h Die University nf Colorado, as executive, secretary for the commission. An aide said Ward will bo paid at the rate of $1.000 monthly. He conducted a statewide sludy for erhicali'mal television las' summer for the tlrpartmcnl ol cd ucatiwi. McNichulv .said Colorado is «m\ 'lipible (fir up to si million matching federal funds for capiiul investment, in educational television stations \arm-d to the I'limmillc'' wre airy Allen director of the Stale Institutions of Higher Kdm-alinn: Noel Jnrdcn nf Ihf radio and television department. University of Denver; Horace .1. Wuhhcn. pres- ioV-nt (if Mesa College. Grand of Ihc applicants and Ihcir competitors." Uy Prank 50 FAK HONE OP OUR MAINtANP OPERATIVES HAS PUG UP AW core,. UNTIL TWO WEEKS AGO,, HIS IAST WOKPS WERE: -artO 5OMEIHIN6 HOT-MAY BE THE "ftf ARCHIE W.' SINCE THEM WE'VE HEM !*tAH£TORE£STA»USH KACTO CONTACT.' VOUK l!'L CHINESE FRIEW, TINS UN.' 1URNIN6 UP WifH WS ANSWERS Wr By Boh Montana Washday ; Washouts? J'-- AND ARCHIE WILL BE THE FIRST ONE TO NEED IT/ ISN'T IT GOOD OF ARCHIE AND REGQIE TO WRESTU FOR THE HOSPITAL FUND/ I THOUGHT YOU SAID IT WOULD BE ON TV.' | NOT UNLESS AN X-RAV CAMERA/ 1 THE PRINCIPAL IS THE REFEREE?.' rr* NOW, 7Wfff'3 A HCLO YOU DON'T SEE VERY OFTEN.' REX MORGAN, M.I). By Dal Curtis .function; tits Kcv Hi-rt Wodrirn. Ixrna Archiilda. Denver; ICImor-! BiirHiiird. Mipcriiilriidcnt n i l JM-honls. Sterling; H.ilph .shuey.l GKNEVA-Dul'ont of AmericajCrinrado Association nf School' will soon join the growing ||. s t ol Boards : !trf ); .|| J,,,r,. Lakr firms with European rreadquar-iwowl. former .leffc,vm County tors in this Swiss city. |chool superintendent: Hen Kssig. Get an Automatic Gas Dryer! GREELEV GAS COMPANY U'L A H N K K DR. MORGAN, WE HAVE-A BAD COMPOUND FRAUURt IN ONE/ YOU'D MTTF.R HAVt A LOOK AT IT/ iP SHE IXJF.S'-jT V.'A'.'F.TOO

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 9,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free