Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on October 20, 1969 · Page 10
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 10

Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Monday, October 20, 1969
Page 10
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Pag* 10 GREELEY TRIBUNE Mon., Oct. 20, 1969 Life's Like That NewFRB Chairman Was the One Man Nixon Wanted on His Team THE WORLD CALL? M THE RICH AMERICAN*. MY SHARE HASN'T SHOWN.UP VET* Funny, Funky and Freedom; All Describe Fashion News By LINDA. DEUTSCH Associated Press Writer LOS ANGELES (AP) - Will a low bow (o television, California's fashion designers switched on their spring showings Sunday night with s'lyles straight from the late-late show and the evening news. They indicated their weck- tang showings would change fashion channels rapidly, clicking from 1940s Belle Davis gowns with shoulder pads to 1970s microniini "fun" dresses of .today's glamor girls. The first bouquel to Iclcvisioi' was a fashion award In Michael Travis,, creator of costumes foi the weekly "Laugh-In" show He was cited by Ihe California Fashion Creations for "Ihe bcsl interpretation of contemporary fashion in television costuming." One designer explained: "lie reflects the fashion industry's moods and whims." Travis proved that with n wildly varied show of "Laugh- In" fashions modeled by lady cast members. The pants, dresses and gowns were culled from the show's "cocktail party" segments and ranged from a shoulder-padded l!)10s gown a la Belle Davis to a microniini bubble or ostrich feathers a la Goldie Hawn. Designers preparing to parade out their new collections seemed divided on a favorite era--yesterday, today or lomor New Change Regarding OER WASHINGTON - Baling officers are no longer required to complete the forced ranking block of Part Xlla of the Officer Efficiency Report (OER). Selection boards and career managers are being instructed to ignore forced rankings already completed. Deletion of forced rankings stems from evidence collected since adoption of the present efficiency report April 1, 1968, which indicates the block was neither an effective rating device nor a useful guide to career managers or selection boards. · · · · · · » · · · · · * · · · · · · · · · FULLY AUTOMATIC NEW I?tto. DUPLICATOR . . . 120 DRY COPIES A MINUTE FOR LESS THAN 14c A COPY! Q Fastest known ivay to duplicate anything typed, written, drawn or traced, in 1 to 5 colors, in 1 run! Q Taken card or jmpnr stock . . . 3"X'5" to 9"xH" CALL OR COME IN FOR FREE DEMONSTRATION "Everything tor the Office" 1303 8lh Ave. ·*········«··»··»··*' row. They settled for all of them. Sportswear designers said they would swing from the flat, no-bra look of the 1920s to the 'funky thrift-shop look" of the 19,'IOs and '40s. But all promised lo zero in on a new now look for 1970 which would emphasize Vcodnm. "My clolhes will let the person shine through," said new California designer Nani Yee. 'You can breathe in them." She said Ihey would range from sim- )le new knits to "funny little Ircsses in old lady prinks." . fashion's keywords 'rom California this year--"fun- ly," "funky" and "freedom." flic designers promised defini- ions later this week. By HOBART ROWEN The Washington Post HOT SPRINGS, Va. - In the summer of 1960, Economis Arthur F. Burns told his frienc Richard Nixon, then Vice Presi. dent of the United Slates, thai the Eisenhower government itself was helping lo produce de- ilalion with a budget that was loo restrictive. Relax on bolh sides, Burns warned Nixon or there will be recession. Nixon did his best lo persuale William McC. Martin, Federal Reserve chairman, and Treasury Secretary Roberi B. Anderson lo heed Burn's advice. But Martin and Anderson ignored Nixon and Burns. A recession resulted, and candidate Nixon lost a presidental election to John F. Kennedy, Nixon lias never forgotten Burns' economic wisdom cession or the impact of re- on political results. When Nixon finally achieved his struggle for presidential success In-1968, Burns was almost the first man he wanted back on his Washington team. Friday, at a private meeting of the Blue-Ribbon Business Council at this mountain resort, counselor lo Ihe President and erilic of the Federal Reserve Arthur F. Burns was in attend- ince when Treasury Secretary David Kennedy stepped to the radium with (he surprise announcement that Nixon had lamed Burns to succeed Marin. "There was a standing ova- ion," said Fred Borch, chairman of bolh the council and he General Electric Co. The ribule followed by moments a similar ovation lo Martin who lad just delievered an emotional iwan song lo (he council. The precise timing was unex- iccted, occasioned by the fact exuberant Nixon had eaked the news to a few friends in Capital Hill. Bui the plan had icen .set. in molion almost from he beginning of Nixon's vic- tory last November, when helgcncral, Burns believes in a discussed Martin's impending (lesser role for government resignation Jan. 31, 1970, with bolh Martin and Burns. Somewhat coyly, Burns said here Friday that "some people might have done a little planning" about his accession to the Mrlin post. But it is clear that to replace Martin, a worldwide symbol of financial integrity, Nixon had Burns in mind all along. At the beginning of the ministration, Nixon nam Burns .to a new post of cou selor to the President. The d tinguished economist, a natio ally recognized expert on bu ness cycles, had been chairm of the Council of Economic / visers under Eisenhower i four years, and had shown hi where possible. If the Burns role remains unfilled at the White House, il will not only enhance the clout of the Moynihan-type liberal, but reinforce the already-strong impact on economic policy ol CEA Chairman Paul Me- self to be a fighter with rough, tough i men establish even as weif as Martin Eisenhower's first Treasury retary George Humphrey. At the lime, there was j informed speculation that Nix would name Burns Treasu secretary or CEA chairman. B ic wanted neither job. Burns, C5, ssid here Frid; .hat he expected "to stay 'ew years short" of the 14-ye erm of a member of the boar -lis chairmanship, unlil and u ^ss reappointeri, would run t first four of the 14 years. It was considered likely th Burns' specially devised job counselor will evaporate whi ic goes to the fed. The job will, basically, on a speci relationship that no one else e joys with Nixon. Martin said that he expecte to remain at the Fed until th end of his legally constitute, term Jan. 31 of next -year. In his role as counselor, in e feet a deputy president for d mestic affairs, Burns has stoo for a conservative ii-pproach policy. As such, he has ofte found himself engaged in con troversy with presidential aic Daniel P. (Pat) Moynihan. I the last straw This splendid suit, according to the Proprietor, gives the proper zest to the gentleman's wardrobe without extreme appearance. The six-button jacket lias wide lapels, high center vent, is artfully shaped, slightly flared. It's the last straw in The Loft. on the rear balcony of The Comfortable Store Hibbs, 814-816 Ninth Street Cracken. On the oilier hand, Burns as chairman of the Fed i while anxious to preserve the historical independent role ol that agency, will not be shy about pressing his. views onto the administration. Some congressional purists in fact, may question whether the Nixon-Burns relationship does riot establish'too close a link be. tween the Federal Reserve and the national. administration. But just how' Burns will operate in this and other respects remains to be seen. He refused to cast light on this problem Friday, or lo endorse recent Federal Keserve policies, saying only that "1 am a great admirer of the Federal Reserve System." But those who know Arthur Burns know that there will be changes. An acknowledged -- if not the most famous American -- expert on business cycles, his allitude in any area of responsibility is to take direct, personal, and complete control. The recent tendency of (he Fed- cral Reserve under Martin to allow each governor greater responsibility in policy formulation and in speech-making is likely to undergo review under Burns. Burns also has a reputation for being a tough administrator and task-master, and this could result in a "peeling off of some of the Federal Reserv staff. At one lime when h was CEA chairman under Eiser hower, Burns is reported t have turned to one of his as sociales on the council an said: "I don't want your opir ions, just nivs me Ihe fates.' But in naming the Auslriar born Burns to the Federal Re serve, President Nixon has su what was to b e . h i toughest job in finding a sui cessor to William McC. Mai tin: That is, a distinguishe man with an international re] utation. The never-shy Burn himself said Friday: "My ar pointment will not impede tl: anti-inflation drive." Martin gave his own blessin to Burns' appointment. He sai Wales churches are proper, ous. he has "every confidence" that he will discharge his responsibilities well.. Africa is Cu-sting Ford engines. Called a Slum LONDON (AP) -- A member of Parliament says London's Piccadilly Circus declared a slum clearance area. "It's a slum with a phoney facade and a tally image," said Conservative Patrick. Wall. FREE Car Wash With Windshield Installation HARDING GLASS CO. 1915 9th St. 352-8263 CARPET SALE! GREEN GOLD BEIGE CARPET at- only -- Per sq. yd. KITCHEN CARPET Norseman Quality Buy and Save Reg. 13.95 Now- SHAG Acrilan, very heavy, only -Per sq. 'yd. INDOOR-OUTDOOR CARPET-CARPET MART Open Daily 9:00 to 5:30 Closed Sunday. 1621 9th St. 353-0880. Open Mon., Wed. and Friday Nights Tilh8:30 50 price of a good tiighfe sleep! ^,y =-*jfis\\ Here's all.-the comfort, and support^oted^xpect from a mattress that was E^CmeLlyjgal^^^ damask cover. Feel ·:.the, puffy.cushioning and theVextra; reinforcement in the center area where ·you need'it,m6st. Hurry--limited time sale! Big savings on super-size, too! BUDGET TERMS F U R N I T U R E CO. 1028 8th Ave. Telephone 352-1612

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