Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on December 12, 1962 · Page 4
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 4

Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 12, 1962
Page 4
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Put 4 GREELEY TRIBUNE Wed,. Vtt. 12, 1962,! -The Greeley Daily Tribunelf etters '° " )e . _ / . _ ' Thinks Points in Judd nesses c Grteley IXICUTIVI STAFF WIDLUND -- · . KOEMG ._ Bt»t nM i U». A L. JAKE ESttUCK. JR. __ Cire. *Jr. CLAM PACK ~~ _ tditor . Adv Mgr. --- Supt ^ |f««*ire n«d aoti DoUi « lbhtd Every Week D«r Evening b, Tfct Tribune-RepuMicat) l'ubluhin c Co. Offict. 114 . 5U Grc*l*7. Colo E*t*rt4 H Mcond rlau miiltr at the po»t office tt Gr«ct«j, Colur*4g wndVr tfe Act of Much I, 1ST). Mtrabcr AuociitaJ Prru. Colorado Prai Awociition, InUnd Daily Pru AuocUtion, Audit Bureau *f Circulation. The Auotiit*d Preu u rntitlrd «clu- lively to the u« of rtpubli*-ation of *H the local news printed in tHfe aewt- p»p*r u well u all AP newt dli- rle copy price _______ _____ r Subscription price -- By mail U Colorado. 1 year $10.50, month $1.20 auDtha . ail outside . Cok-rtdM. 1 rear lll.W). Sl.XO. Korelgn countriei IJ.I6 Kootb City urrkr. 11.20 month. rt'BLIC FORUM: Public forum letter* mutt be uo longer than 450 word*. Correct ·Icmturo* ni»t be vrioWd to The Trib- Tu The Tribune: Ex-Congressman Walter he spoke, he conquered - per-|n»ny and should not, but wouldj liaps. In political campaigning didjgive the jury a better balanced' he tell Ik audiences that they | picture. And how sorely balanced were honest, intelligent. God-jpictures are needed of Cuba, Ber- fearing people? Did he feel so the'lin and Laos! nn»rnin« after the election? Mr. Judd's speech was impressive. Vet uhat went ye out into wilderness to see? A Supreme Court decision: a jury's verdict? Or testimony of an uncross-examined witness? Surely it was Pause and Ponder sometliiug Thin some kind of the other side, not merely admit opinion by liyieners or n was certain, although hazy or matrons. Patiently listening to all And there shall be a tabernacle for a shadow in the daytime from the heat, and for a place of refuge, and for i covert from storm and from rain. --Isa. 4:6 |,we put each crnaraeti into place, three belong naturally t» this ro-icreates a situation In which Stuart .keeper who was in 8 position to 1 virowMt - Kerre LeBrun, the Ms that be is going to lose out {know each move of th* Cv« p*' well-to-do, aging husband who is » tosjiuest (or the LeBrun uwn ,-jpji characters. Hcc earthy rfcv- _ , Jfoa the job is Tolk Need Questioning ther « * acother side to the Chinaipleted aod the chiWrei - dwn « d · die «l mj ey. The iievitable result is a the )'H«g« r «f« Cora, wto* {rustri- tragedy which sweeps all these iproblein, poor though it may be.|hal! come in to inspect it. Lady twos twv« led her to the bottle. 1 «« P«ud feet and their ton Haul. Mr. Judd's earnest tesli-|! rom "^ ^** lo "* other - « « The tw. p«»ple who join this sce*e do not disclose to the otherj figures into a maelstrom. The author has used as story's narrator a colored house-i A Fair Plan for 2 Districts The failure of many state legislatures to reapportion has aroused tilt public. It has especially aroused the ire of those in the cities In response to legal action brought by those aggrieved, the United States Supreme Court already has ordered one state legislature to reapportion. The need for reapportionment is not the whole story, however. While citizens must not be deprived of their right to equal representation, this is not the only ineqjjity involved in the dispute. This is brought out in a Yjje Review article which noted that rural voters frequently suffer even more deprivation at the hands of urban representatives in the state legislature. This is sometimes true, it is pointed out, in the matter of water resources. The cities have an almost insatiable need for this fundamental ingredient in the economy. In many atates they apparently have been able to divert streams and rivers without regard for the best interest of the country people. There have been complaints about this in Colorado. The new highway system is cited in the article as another example. Highways are constructed to lessen the distances between cities, primarily, even though thjs may mean isolating farm communities or even splitting farm properties. i How could such a thing happen in legislatures where rural representatives outnumber the urban? Vot- inj tallies purportedly show that rural legislators represent many diverse community opinions, and contrary to; belief, they do not consistently unite against the cities. half subconscious. Suppose one analyzes. .No doubt, as a witness, Mr. Judd is as honest as his constituents--before election. Awareness, of oue's honesty pays off -- :;s it did in Minnesota. Does it pay off as well as in Greelev? A generation ago that shrewd humorist, llubbard, made hi: homely character. Abe Martin, observe, "Sometimes a Vale perfcssor comes out and sez sum- thin' everybody's knowed fer 10 years." Now everyone has known years. Too bad they didn't knew it 20 years back. Where was Mr. Judd's voice then, wiien liberals were warning people? If the minds of Mr. Judd's audiences were a court-room instead of a sales pavilion, or a |»litical ring crowded with hats, they would require cross-examination of Mr. Judd. Also wit- People can have proper court procedure ic their individual minds whenever they cboow. This is a duty. No need waiting for the crowd. They can picture the mind as an inpartial court in operation. Hear or read testimony even what one dislikes. Weighing carefully. Regarding not the popularity or social prestige of witnesses. Nor the raging of lawyers or the crowd's emotions. Only this procedure I will uncover truth about foreign troubles--or any other kind. And no other method will -- or can, as all the evidence is required before a just verdict is possible? Correct? Then why not follow it? One cannot attain This by increasing his tolerance, or shifting impressions gathered from the ace wnai I did; At the end of the sewou. as I take down the decorations. Lady Dottie watches nie with tad. reproachful eyes, and 1 h»ve the weird feeling that 1 am in some way hurting the idealism rf small child. Guide to Books PASSIONATE JOURNEY TO WLNTEU. By Murrell Edmunds. Thomas Yuseloff. The setting of thij novel oJ clashing wills is a quiet p«Ua in New Orleans. Of the five maia characters, that they tave known each other before. First there was Stuart, the unemployed actor who saw an op- porturaty to make C«ra his mistress, thereby imuriaf himwU-- or xi he tboufhl-of a fat stack of money from tb* anticipated LeBrun estate. Then came the booey-hairod beauty named Maude EUtn, a Southern girl who had tried to be an actresi. She joios the house- hoW as the bride «( Paul. What the LeBrunt do not know is that Stuart o*c* had been Maude EUen'i lover, and had cast her aside. This compJkitioc point serves very «Hectively I* delineate thejtrag««y. each atfMci W Ik* Milet A. Imkh DAILY CROSSWORD ACROSS 1. Ric« «. W»lk ·lowly 11. la motion It Billiard *at 11. Tnimftt- like tound li. Yours . 15. Twchy II. MoJent* IT.Tuu uly 21.PnUc«- ·M»t: H. Jt.MoU attractive XT.Mfiiut eity 4. Wearied 23. Spic« ft. Part of Ulindi -10 be' 25.61:ght «. Bchiv« tut* T. Sea between 24. 1'Iiy- Astttic thine uid 2«. Lead European Turkey of Communist wickedness for 10 press or radio. B«ar in mind newspapers and television are largely one-sided as witnesses and attorneys. History shows this. In his own court, one must summon witnesses for the opposite side. He must be his own law. Arc there any objections? Let's hear them. F. E. Spicer 91G 5th S'. M.T*hav* ttltk ILSwrtt t. 10. Frwh. water tortoiw 18. Later 1». Music Hte 20. Green. citrus fruit* XI. Poke M. Malt bevfraf* tt. Di*)ultt Hal Boyle's Column Christmas for Kids, Cats? The foregoing comment is pertinent here because in leading up to the yoint about rural legislators rep tesenting n diversity of opinion, it touches on a situ ation which has existed locally. Under the present system of representation, any Weld County senator or representative fmm a rura area cannot completely overlook the best interests o: cities if he wants to represent Greeley, as he should, since he is elected at large. For the same reason, any senator or representative from Greeley must keep the interests of the rural areas in mind. Obviously, the decisions can be tough when the interests of cities and rural areas clash. Apparently there is still indecision about whether Weld County will continue to have three representatives, or be reduced to two, under the Federal Plan of ^apportionment adopted by the voters in the last general election. A couple weeks ago, Sam Tulep and Jim Shelton, chairmen of the Republican and Democratic Central Committees, respectively, agreed on a plan for dividing the county into two representative districts with the assumption at that time the county was likely to have two representatives. It provided for Greeley, and possibly some the adjacent subdivisions and Evans and La S»lle, to be one district and the outlying areas of the county the other district. Each district would have its own representative. With the subdivisions and Evans and La Salle added to Greeley, the two districts would have approximately equal population. The rural district and th Greeley district would each have a man looking out for its interests. It does not appear a fairer plan could be devised if the county is left with only two representa lives. The Cold Under Fire : .. It is reassuring to learn that the government ha; mounted a large-scale research attack on mstn's mos prevalent ailment, ihe common cold. The first experi mental vaccines are now undergoing initial trials in humans, and another is scheduled for trial in a fe\ weeks. The researchers deserve a cheer. If a cold-preventive vaccine is perfected, or one is concocted that cuts the period of sniffles, sneezes, coughs and throbbing sinuses, man will bj relieved of a galling misery that either slows his rale of production or puts him in bed. Down the years there have been more cold cures than there are fleas or. a mangy dog, most of them worthless and many of them messy. JhtsUml plaster, goose grease, poultices and herbs have had their innings. So have no;;e drops, hot lemonade, whiskey, purges and pills, but relief has been temporary or imaginary. It may be five years, says Dr. Justin M. Andrev.-s, chief of the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases, before a "accine is available. That, seems a long time, but the reward w i l l be worth I he wailing. By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK (APi-They say' Christmas ts for kids. But it is also a great time for cats. In our house the cat we belong o seems to pet more downright enjoyment out of Christmas than )eople. During most of the year I have a secret guilty feeling that our cal. Lady Dotlie, is somewhat cheated by life. She spends her time, except for a brief stroll ih the corridor early in the morning and late ai night, cooped up in our apartment. It is a big deal for her when a dsring, high-flying sparrow lights on the window ledge of our eighth floor apartment, and flirts its wings saueily. Then Lady Dottie is suddenly transformed from a edate old maid into a maddened eatnik. She loses all her ordinary poise nd aplomb and beats at the win ow wildly until the sparrow irugs its feathers as if to say-Well, it takes all kinds to mak world"--and flies away. Outside of these occasional ac entures with sparrows, Lad Mtie derives her greatest thri rom Christmas. It turns her from a cool, plus ophisticate into a gawky, widi :yed kitten. Like a child at Christmas, sh won't let you hide anything from ler. She is into everything. She races to the door when th mailman or delivery man comes She snoops and sniffs at ever package. She tries to undo th strings with busy paws, "Why don't you grow up, Lad Dottie?" I tell her. "Alter al lu're getting along in years, hy don't you act your age'.'" Lady Dottie pays no attention all. Christmas makes her feel nuig, and she has an idea that e whole worldwide yuletide pag. int is put on exclusively for her cnefit. One of her great joys when we pen a box. She leaps into it, bats ic crinkly paper around to hear ie sound, then lies down aw urns on the inside motor of b«r elight and emits a mighty purr But her happiness reaches a enith when we p(H up our tw hristmas trees, and turn on thi ghts. We usually decorate tw 'ees, a tall live one green wit eedles, and a small artificia tree with aluminum branche liat someone gave us years ago Lady Dottie watches gravely as India Plant Rocktf i Motor-Fuel Use Up NEW DELHI - India is planning to launch her first space rockft for scientific purposes in 1963 from a site near the magnetic equator in south«rn India. The Him i» I" further studies ai. geophysics. ' ; r«vs. WASHINGTON - Uniled Slates mnlor-liiel use is c.vtimatcd at 67 billion gallons UiK yc;,r. up nhmil .1.9 per rent liom 1WI. The increase in 1361 2 5 per cer.!; in KCffl it was 2.7. USE THI TRIBUNE WANT ADLI YOU NOWTrtT at Arliiqton, 94% of th* parents held conferences with teachers during thi cent parent·teacher conferences? Get an Automatic Gas Dryer! GREELEY GAS COMPANY An InvestOf-Ovtncd, Tax-Paying utility The Original FARMER'S SPECIAL All 3 tor Best food "buy" In town O -- Here's what yo" get: HAMBURGER 0 FRENCH FRIES QCREAMY SHAKE! mm DRIVIN On Toasted Hun! Hot and Delicious Acres of F R E E P a r k i n g SOUTH 8th AVE. NO Tipping : FADIUG i 5E5 fWO-TH!RW OF ITS BRIU.JMJCE Ik. 8 HOURS, REGAII05 IT IU THE NEXT 5 HOUR5,,,THe £MTIR£ PROCESS 5 REPEATS ArTK 50 I A OWAMIOIJ KCLIMQ ABOUT JT, CAUSES THE GKKO, tropics/ liitr VA5 SO HAWED FOE . IT. Pituitary hormone 41. Tg b* wputor t* 43. Shop 44. Of a vlof RM.I MAU--' fstrej London Sfreef if Si Jtines fiif-i, / WS OMCi A BOWLING ALLE)/ CHAB.K * «f ASlPf IHf AVWUt KRRMUE-IMiUE,AfiAMi of bud 47 -- one i Kyle DOWN 1, Truck- driven' compart* mtau 1 Cipittl of Norway t. Pliy a luduir role DAILY CRYPTOQL'OTE _ Her*', h«* W work it: A X Y D L B A A X * !· L O N G F K I . L O W One letter limply ,iu\4t for another. In UiU nnpli A U uned for the Uirt. L'l. X for the two 0 ,. tie. S!n,l. Mter,. .«,,. trophlti, the length and formation o! the word« ire ill htm*. Each day ths code lclt:ri ar« different. A Crrptojrrani Quotation A . I T V L S D ' R L I Z O D I Z L I P B I C D D U K O : B U H P V O H I O / . t , S ' D 8 L Z L O Z H L X ! - Y Z C I S O Yeitcrtey'i Crypto 1 uote: MAN S INHUMANITY TO MAN MAKM COUNTLESS THOUSANDS MOVRNV-BURN8 M) !·«, Kim T«»tUfM, 1«.) HENRY By Carl Anderson JOHNNY HAZARD Hy Frank Knhhins » HIS MEAM OF CCmACT WITH OUR PIANE .WAS 1HI$,, A MICTO-MCCULE SOliff- STATE TRANSMITTER, BATOR/ THE CHINESE COAST ISlSUISWAS FISHERMAN;;, IHJUREP.ulHISSWIO KNOCKEP OUT.' ANP TINS IJN6 IS THE ONLY ONE WHO KNOWS THE CAVE WHERE HE'S HIPPEM STllL A PUZ2LER, CO., IAWSON.! HCW POES THIS CHINESE COIIt EXPLAIN THE RSAPPEARANCEOF CAPT, SAMMY CTKT Hy Boh Montana AND THE DUMBEST/ IP I CAN ONLY GET HIM UPf THIS- 13 YOUR BIG CMANCET. PIN6TREE / THIS IS THE GAME/ NOW GET OUT TMETO AND W1N/6OV/ WE'RE BOUND TO WIN WITH "PINETREE?" PLAYING.' HE'S THE TAU.6ST BOY IN THE REX MORGAN, M.D. By Dal Curtis NO DOCTOR... THIS IS THE LAST ON tY THOUGH m *l35tD I I DR. MOKJMt.' IT'5 Af U'L ABNER BAD UF.V;S,TROY.'' AM. VG'J». I LI i,ISTPATIO!iS FOP, O.P.'TY-LSCFI/A P.CXX WLP.t. Gt-.-';AT- r "t?"'~ji Y r-i ^.M^ "-^^W V--//J-l^ ·P% .;

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