Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on December 19, 1955 · Page 21
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 21

Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Monday, December 19, 1955
Page 21
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GKEELEY TKIBUNE:. P«g 21 ii.». B,...«ri «uii7 SiS.JT'1 ,«. »I2.M ont Monlb ri.OO S*T»te« m«r, Is CM «o«h nlto*" 1 -"* 1 TM tomitrl. U.M PUBLIC roitciil-Vubi? _ «»»lt M .0 lor.,, it,, Jw' wudi. cigrrwi .'eHnUVwllh I iWoM 'i«'- ri. rtihiM Republican P.Q t J tokinj «tapbt"r«? UnTon No ISS P»u«« and'. Ponder ^^.^^^^^^.^ .ur^nhower to announce hi, intentions earner ihanVlsZ^ Yet.that/!,'precisely the coiirse Senator Knowland is following ^ K n o w l a n d is one senatorial hopeful : who very likely will have'vig- a wm See ,h °^ ?i" if te tHii '° r p n '" ^""l- TM«°" NhiM^.iiri! *¥ . e; Rich " d ' Nixin; tl)e ' vico P"sidenl. NKon^as never been-,hy about being . possible candidate, and R n o w i a n a i tactics indicate he. is desperately eager. Perhaps'the two Cahforman, will eat each other up before or at the 'convention ' ' 1 tkils ap"'a* ^isTaVobT ^ rtm f lence . niw to a ' f . irm *"P TM Ik e's coal- as does Knowland in .his haste for a decision. The president will make his own" decisions al what h'e deems is the proper, time.-After-all, 11 fc.hli life. Cletr Now ike CouMiVt Make Usual Campaign ·r JAMES MAR LOW . . . ' ' . . ' Aiwci»t«d Prats Newt An.lyit ! ' You 'can figure out -r from whal President Eisenhower's doclors ·aid over the weekend - just what he can't do if he runs for re-election and nis doctors haven't yet said he could. . ' . . . - ' ' ·This is out: He will not be able to campaign in the usual way. The usual way means intense and unpredictable'physical exertion: plane hops/tram rides, step-climbing, handshaking, impromptu speeches, long But,'because of television, he could campaign extensively wilh TV ·ptsches and reach more voters than any of his predecssors, in the days before TV, if they had traveled the country: for a year. : It's possible'Eisenhower already has decided not to seek a second terra. It's unthinkable that he has made up his mind lo run before his doclori say he's physically up io il or would decide to fry if they: said he shouldn't. ' : '. .' . . . . . . If the doctors iay he shouldn't run .-- and .they won't make their decision until after they'check him in mid-February -- Eisenhower could not, for hii own sake and that of the country, go contrary to their verdict. · · · - , . . - .: . · ..That would be.asking the country to take a'chance on a President whose doctors think he is.a poor,physical risk. '-. · · · . ; . . . . . . ' His, doc tors .'didn't say in'so rpany words -- - a f t e r Examining hini Kafurdayl^- that he'could.not run for the presidency in the traditional tlam-bang, round'-the-'couiitrs-, up'-all-bours kind of campaign. .- ' But it was implicit in what they ,aid; . . . , ... They said he"ihould;go"south'for * : few w'eekrto gei more" exercise. Just what kind of eiercis'e did they have in mind? The only kind Ihey mentioned was knocking some golf balls around. · .. ·' '. That.would'involve.some walking, of'course, but far less walking than if he played nine holes of golf. II .would be very moderate.exercise. . But'what about playing some rounds of'golf, since it'involves more exercise? .' . ' j ' :1 . . . - . . - . . ' . . r .Kot until spring, his doctors said. And they said a round by spring, not-rounds.-Before his heart'attack.last September .Eisenhower played as much as 27 holes, a truly tough forra.of exercise., , ' . · It's 'a good bet thf doctors won't let Eisenhower piay'27 holes again, ever, whether or riot he stays in the White House,- and not only because he's-hid a heart'attack but because he's no kid .anymore. He's 65. . But if the 'doctors are so careful about his exercise that they don't want him to play a.rou'nd till spring, they could hardly approve the vast iatigue'of the usual presidential campaign for him just a few months-later. - ' : · ' · ' . - . . . Moderation in exercise for-Eisenhower simply means cutting down on extreme forms of it. It doesn't'necessarily mean he could not endure the daily.routine.of four more White House years. .· -,' " ' case''y mean that. It will remain a.question until February when the' doctors tell Eisenhower, whether they think he's physically able to try a second term. . ' . . . US. Fa*« Grave Middle East Crisis -..' //. ' By WILLIAM L.RYAN · .. '..' ~ AP F«r»iflh Nawi Ani.lytt . ^ ·. The Uhiled States faces grave dilemma in the Middle Eas.1, and many regard ,the problem as the natural result'of American overemphasis on Maginot Line thinking. : . .' *·" ' " the United States, such observers argue, for a long time was obsessed with the idea of forming.a Middle .East Defense .Organization (MEDO) embracing the whole area. This not only handed effective propaganda ^ammunition (o the Russians, but .it. also caused aggrava- tibha-'within'the Western'camp.ilself." ' ' ' .'-" ' ! ' . . . . - ·It was easy for Soviet propaganda to identify'the idea of.(MEDO) with colonialism, with a threat to the sovereignty of nations in an area iiewly'emerging from colonial slalus. The Russians pictured (MEDO) as a device to expand Western control of.the area's natural resources, chiefly ils,oil. It .also'pictured the build a military alliance as an invitation to war on the soil of the Middle East. Many in France, meanwhile, had serious misgivings about {MEDO). - These French feared it would.irndermine the traditionally privileged GEORGE YODER About Your I was so glad to have rny Ch'ris'trnas "shopping: "finished -. . . riow I can atari over-~ag»in. : Lsst night a burglar took all.the presents, along with jewelry ·rid fun. I. have '.all-risk 1 insuranc* on the f urs and jewtlrj:; could I have m- surid tht.preient* too? D.C.iiycrAfciHjy Phone SO · ' 808 «h St. 19 Years ..' DiMhik*r 1, 1»M. Miss Marjorie. Hagan. altraclive daughter of Mr. and Mrs.. M.. E. Hagan,' arrived here Thursday morning Jo spend the Yulefide holiday wilh her parents. She is a student at George Washington University at Washington, D. C. Miss Uagan formerly attended Colorado Stale College qf- Education where she was a popular.member of Pi Kappa. Sigma'sorority.. -..Annual Christmas parly for their children was'given by Scroll and fan Thursday-.afternoon in the lounge of the Home Gas and Electric company. Arranging the parly were Mrs. William Farr, Mrs. Uslie Dauth, .Mrs. Everett Bush and Mrs. .-Preston Sfrubcl. · ; .- " .Children "present included Merle Ann Coulson, Leslie Ann Dauth, Patty and Marlip Field, John Far'r, Patty Sue Home,'Aryid'Johnson, Diwoe ' M a r i e . Johnson,' .Bobby Johnsbn,' "Jacquelyi Kingsbiiry, Lois Elaine Kiffsy Cecile Joyce Kliewe'r, Jill Lair, Carpi Moore, Patty and Billy Pratt, ; Delores and Connie Repp, Douglas.Sears, Donald and Gertrude Stewart, Phillip Strong,* Laurelyn; and Clark Vanderhopf,' Billy Weil, .Tommy Wilmolh, Virginia Reed and Ix)uisc Strubel. .. . / . ilee did htle to help the. U.-;S.,put of ils dilemma,; and it .went far to rtreng then French sympathies for Syria. 'The attack may. : have damaged; Israel herself, since it raised fear in London and Washington over prospects for. peace if -Israel were- to/acquire additional arms , .The Umled Slates', dilemma is'the heart of the Middle East probem: How to restore Ihe military balance : ahd yet avoid an arms. race Uiat surely would lead to a 'big ' "Lillle-war." ' '· "; : ' · ' . - - . .'· If the U'i.S. met Israeli requests for the sale of arms to offset Egyp- lan acquisition of Communist weapons; there was no guarantee the go to Egypt,-the . . - · "·"·.' . . . . , ere s no g u a r a n e e either, : that the Arabs will not allack in concert when they are trained and ready;wilh their new Communist arms. - The Soviet Union has no such problem.'' The arms g Russians claim;in ' " ' - · · npli"- ""- - '"--' ' he . __ _ _ v ..... ide of Ihe arms. argumenfi'givaiong with this reasoning! Once again,. the, 'lesson is driven home to the West that Maginot islans claim,in a purely business deal 'haying n'olhing to'.do'with' tics. The Russians, contend-Ihis proves'they are without »in:'and. West. is.the devil. The .Arabs, so long as.they are on the receiving of Ihe arms.argumeni; go;along with this reasoning. · ' , Once again,.the,'lesson is driven home to the West that Maginot ines | are ho defense againsl the delermined political atlack that over- eaps them. '--'--: :' ; ,···:'·-..'. J · _ . ' . .... A View From the Bridge.- By Arthur-Miller. Viking. H an oroinary fejlow on the'stage complains of his mother-in-law, his remark by itself has! few dramatic implications. But", if he ha'p- pens to be a king, then without further explanation the audience realizes a ^mother-in-law can bring, on' war or revolution. '· Or. if a character'Is greeted, '.Good morriing.'.Willy,"'again the remarks jeems'isolated and incon- sequerital.''But if the words are "Good morning,- 'Your 'Majesty," the dramatic potential is .vastly 'expanded. "; . _ I :[·{ '· [ ;..'.-. These, examples of a central Iheater problem, -were 1 supplied kindly, by 'Arthur Mjller when I asked him about the remarkable essay of his with which'he. introduces this printed edition'bf the two onc : act. piay.s which are '.Miller's newest. [Broadway success. It's called "Oh'Social Plays." The form of a play, says'Miller --a highly articulate man in his' thirties, .his hair thinning, his features clearcut, his figure, and face spare.,if,not .gaunt- is. imposed by lhe : material.; A' view bf. the : hero' taken narrowiy within his !amily requires prose; \iew of the hero in his larger social seitinE lifts the subject oul of realism into general izations and principles; ind requires; poetry--"A View from the Bridge." ^incidentally,- is both. The | Greeks, ; dealmg - only in kings and'majesties, 'addressed'.ari audience that took royal attributes for granted. Now the democratic audience, s'ays Miller, haSito have' thca'e matters explained. Before th'e'pres'ent-day dramatist can rise to poetry, he must lay the 'groundwork in'realism. A big ^rcentage of Miller's "Death, of 3 Salesman," he points oul, had lo be devoted to rounding 'out .this Willy'-'Ionian, making him more thaiTa salesman, giving him'overtones.'a past and a future,: 'an- ambiance.'. Only then could Miller get on wilh the play. W. G . " Rogers Mrs. Fiske.. and the .American Theatre By Archie^mns Crown , ' i O u a wintry' night in the .Chicago of 1931 the final curtain fell, literally a n d - figuratively;.'on 1 the long siage career of Marie Augusta Davey, better · known "as Minnie Madde'rn Fiske. : ' ,,The current emergence of this summary comes therefore at I a n apt, moment--older show fans slill remember her vividly; the' middle generation rues having just missed herj · andf. youngsters · hazily place her somewhere between Fanny Ke'mble, Lillian. Russell and the Empress. Eugenie. It is the nick of time L for. a; definit- biography before Mrs. . Fiske becoireY a shadowy; jhosf in 'the wingi. : . ·'Binns, a teacher at the.Unlvers!- iMvelsV ha j /wrapped up';'.' with « v |. dence of ..'considerable; d'etermina'- tiou ; and. 'dedication;, the-bits- and pleces''i life in th'is''his' first.biographical effort."""''-·','-.' '.'· · All 'of -Hri: Fiske' 'is; here--the. pioneer'of restrained,' :naluraUslic acting['the crusader .who. made egret feathers a!fashion'anathema: the slar who dared, bring -Ibsen, lo the American s(Vg'e; th'e tiny; 'red- haired. fighTcr" who defied the notorious, Klaw-Er|anger theater ni* no'poly. i . . ; . , ·' '.,'.,. '.:",: ; ' . . ' YIt was v the sort of'life Ihirmak'es the. r .'a'cting ·-profession proud--un- touched'wilh 'scandal, tantrums or escapades.-.It is'not a life-calculated to arouse avidily.:among cas- ual'readers..' : '. -'!--i , . . - - . ; ' - , . "Mrs. 1 .^Eiskc,"..written''In'-.unaf- fected 'manner 'and .detailed dowa to' the 72 playbills .of Minnie' Mad- derri'FiskeYslcllar years, has been' the-curator of a-great theatrical colleclion as fhe : definile..wbrk-on.her behalf. In ils subdued, mildly pedantic.manner: a is'», fitting'trlbute'lo'one bf the all-time actresses'of'th'e American^ stage. , . PAP, PIP YOU KNOWWW Ttw Franklin Schocl chlMrtn will fr.wnt rh«ir Chriitmii pr»«rm In rh« C i m« r tn Auditorium-. Symniiium tn Tuttday; D«»mi*r M «t 7:M p.m. WASHINGTON · ASIIINbTON^-"w;ves ..of.'" jun kefeeruig ; Co'rtgressmeri^wlio'^ac companies! their .husbands".onT.b'uji ness -trips -abroad this ·. suhimer-- paying Uheir 'own'Wiy ,'w'jth ^their "own, hard; sa'vcd-up pin money,' as one wite put it-- are'indi|rian at charges they traveltd'aCt.h'e tax payers' expense. · · - · · » ; ».'·.···.-. ·, '· _ViQ mere tempest In·:: teapot thiif.'It brews up ovcr.tbe chicken- aja-kingj at brunch -.time,! a t . t h e hairdresser's, at.the "grand'recep- tions. At a luncheon, -eight "of'.the traveled wives, gathered' at' one lablei said they were - '.'rising tip- above the boUing point." ·; *.i; ..They: were all."screaming,' one "wife told me,'another said sh_ was · getting so concerned ovcr-lhe attacks,' she"was' ''shamed to.,:ad- Tnit she'd- ever.bccn',to. Europe," even;' though' "she used tier · own money and the kids who"wcnt r aiong paid, their way with cashed-in'-cav Ings' bonds.- ' -· ' :- · ··.-. /'Yet," said'anolhcr, : "lf!we.deny he charges, nobody will be)-.?"e is." ..r-i ..'i'--. ...·;. MISTER BREGER BUCKLEY SCORCHY SMITH M O D E S T MA ID ENS · Tr*fc«.l ftfiur^ D I Pttw Cfct" ' : -. . ll-H. , "Ijiere'a: nothing 'peraoful iii the'way'that bad acta '..""" he Just can't'i«andthaijht'of you! 11 - ' _ ·At one'iiich s;^ Mrs.'George.AByrew»,-',wife *Y the Dem«r»Uc; memBer'^of. Congreu from" Mississip'pi v "iince' ; iH4;'t now she liked^her,,trip,to. EuropeIthii summer.; A petite, ordinarily, mild tempered 'brunette,'she' bristled. ·'"She's riiiiig up/'.expliit/vMl'-itr'i Thomai G.· AbcnetKy;\wlf«;o( the Democratic. congressman ^ f r o m Mississippi, who .'procliimed ','iiw'd never been, to Europe'and tb* only place '! she'd ; ever been-- was where "the' : oth*r goveriimen't'piid for it,; 1 (last ' a' South American" country). · : . . : i : ' ; ^ \ ' : S : ·{.'. .-."There-are thos^ "who.even *i- lack Ui'e congre^smeri," Mrs.'Andrews said,; somewhat..bitterly.'.;"! could see how much it helpi George with his.W'TV.' He's;chairman'.of :he;. subcommittee ,.oh" approprii- Jons.'of the .Nationali Monuments Committee. I think the'goyernment saves the long-run! i ·' · ' ''If you're-golhg to spend money - - ' · - ' - · »p Aur e«iietiri«'ihc American war de«i iWoa'd, Mv'v* «ol ;§«;tk« J etraef«'rl«i.' Mk*. wise", its like buyiiig a dretf ~»«Vv» never. '»*«.'.'.. .;.. ·..:_,..,... -.-.« v '!My hiubABd.waiilwi to M/fetl- gium-tob, but^UMt'Wiiii't 'ei'lil* itlrierary',"- .Mrj/VA n'd r e'w « n- plained,' ."§»·,'«? went at ou^ «w« personal iexpeti*e.".,--r. i ;,, f l · Mott-el .thei-'wiv«Vr«' eiittua. !a«(ic over tSe'efforts of Conjrt»«- ' ' ' . (D-Tex.) '(· ' have every eongreuhiaoV^travd use of toyernment funds mad* jw»- · ' ' ' - ' ' '"'··' '··' ''' '··· ' : ' t«»oth pfTW '_MatteV.', \ c SAIJNA, Kai.- i.B'-i'Fpund fca'tk of -bo?iis; in a 'shelf' at r Sa!il«'« P ub!lc t '-: libra ry^a .'neatly' botetl . !oer dental . plate, '-?,· "Of course, it's your DUTY to open it, but d'y'a mind if , I step.OUTSIDE^in the meantime? 1 . ( . HALF ACRE CASTLE Ncifjhboriy Restraint ,OHr:I KNEW AS SOON AS 1 TARTED TO DECORATE AH OUTSIDE TREE CHUBB/ WOci COME TO f--^--'---:--nTM JOE PALOOKA . LITTLE MAX IDEJVTIFIES THEM r BY HAM FISHJCg DICKIE DARE iDown He Goeil · TKSWU.REWND VCO THAT C«AE 1SWK1K3N- Meat--Big And Llttjf' l Beueve rr «(Lt MCIP THK CrrE3DK\.,.^IO/Trcl '·'·'· CONTA1KS »V f 0« Sro* '';t TO (lEEf FOOD (W30CBW DOC IjOOKS 1VROX3H TXE DOCTORS ItKKOSCOPf: OEAftTHe^ HcwaaKSff LI'L A B N E R

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