Page 6 GRKELEY TRIBUNE Thurs., NOT. 9, 1961 The Greeiey Daily Tribune .and The Greeiey Republican ' 'Â·- E X E C U T I V E STAFF MILDRED KAKSF.N . IMI.Ii.h,, LEO 0 X n E N I G _ fluilnf" M Â« r J A K E E S T B I f K . J R . rite. M r r K i l U m i V i D I . U N D A L I ' K - I K I I i t K N Cl.AHK P A t i K F R A N K riibllibtd Em? WnÂ» lÂ»r t v t n l n i b Tbi T r i b u i Â« . R Â« p u h l l c i n l'ulÂ«li*hlnB Co. O f f l f . Til t'lchlh St.. firt.l.r. C'l" post odkfl Â«t |KÂ« At M a r c ireele} 1 . ("rlrÂ«r1o 3. 1(79. i ,\Â»HKlMÂ«d Piril. Col Ainnchtkvn. I n N n H Piily lilion. Amlil Rum!* of Clr ThÂ« Auoeliled Cm* lively to the u i r nf rf lhÂ« Ino.l n f w r r l n f l u b l l f A i l o n nt nil d In Ihli nt _ \Y ntwi. dli. ton pnci -- r w i *l*i.lD. Â· mÂ»i Ih Â»1.iÂ«i K m i l l ilorarto. I V M I 114 M , .irn couoirlii r.itj cÂ»rrt*r. IUI rnnnlh I ' U X t . H K)HU.M Â· !*i!j!lr Colo Â· 1.2. iride. Were this trend to continue, our vaunted standard of living could be in jeopardy. For American economic superiority has been predicted in the past on a willingness to develop and use new tools and new methods, Certainly this momentum has not come to an end. But the question should be asked of both labor and management: Arc we loo much interested in the security of jobs and profit? Risk and daring are among the major ingredients of economic success. The American industrial system should not be allowed to rest n?ii Mftf on its p;Â»st glories. It should continue to be, as it has Ntirhl Srfllai Bj m i l l Ui CÂ«h Khrushchev, without arty morerI ! W A C f,\ r Â«L P r i r a c expense than...threat, blusler,| LIYCSTOCK. ITICCS tomb-waving and demands, at this moment apparently has the Allies Â»plit and confused on how o cope with him on Berlin. E/G. Marsh, 50, Gets FAA Post am let- *ordi une-KepuMipfln Frit* Pul been, the promise of the future. Hal Boyle's Column ft jfcdffi^ 1 It's Fun To Count What You've Done WASHINGTON A P ) Federal Aviation Agency The an- Will RemoinAbout Average in 1962 WASHINGTON (API - Looking inlo 196?. the Agriculture Department said prices of beef cattle, hogs and'milk are likely to remain above average in relation to prices of livestock feed. However, Ihe prices are not like- Afrkoii Not ToUrated ACCRA-The' pracllcj! of some Â»Ktll*d civilized .countries nt Ihe world of "no)-tolerating Ihv African" was deplored-by Chief corn that 109'pounds of ho$ would buy- ' . . . . - ' -.'Â·'Â· nounced the appointment Tues. of.'X " be as'much above the aver- vjÂ«, 0 ,j f M.r.i, ai ae ^. n ,,iÂ« age .as lias jccnl he case this Pause and Ponder-"nie--Â»Â«iÂ«rethÂ«p*icÂ«nwtÂ«rÂ«' "The effect of righteousness will be. peace, "and the result of righteousness, quictineu and trust forever."--Isa. 32:17 Inquiring Mind Education's Goal (This guol e d i t o r i a l tlon V/eek wat written by obiorvjnct of American Eduo- Floyd E. M t r r l l l ) . Edward C. Marsh, 50, . . . . assistant administrator for Ihe FAA Western Region with head- A report said that in the 1961-62 quarter! in Los Angeles. feeding season, prices of hogs are A government employe. slnce|C)cpe:ted to be, somewhat lower 1937, Marsh will be assistant lo|and prices of corn a litlle higher Joseph H. Tippets who was:Tliis would make the .hog-corn named assistant administrator forlfecding ratio less favorable than this year. But the department said Obafeml Awolowo, leader,of Ihel Opposition Action Group In Ihel Federal Parliament ot Nigeria I when he paid a five day visit lo Ghana recently. They should enjoy an equality of status throughout Ihe world, he declared. v ' Â· Â· - UÂ» .THE. TRIBUTE WANT UK DAILY' qROSSWORD ACBO88 2. A but By HAL BOYLE in game would-bet. Totnl in pot: Never caught a marlin or luna, as never could afford boat rent to City since last June, go after them. Never in all history hnve the American people ha(i| thillgs you | lavcn ' t d 0]w (,, NEW YORK (AP)-It's'easy to $3.2S. figure oul whal you've done'in life. You probably can write the inv ,, porlant things down on a smalll Never tracked down elephants piece of paper. !pn African safari, bill have taken Bul if you want to really spcndjsevoral bows for skill with which an interesting evening,- here's handed them peanuts at local zoo. something lo do.Â·Sit-down with a; Never written a complaining notebook and scribble in it all the letter to my congressman. Never could lind out who he was, excepl I, An Â· share' 11. Aquatic mamratl II. Junction 13. Fivt- Â· pointed Â· figure . H. Dried grape 15. Droop 16. Sloths 3,'UruorUd --flour . 3. Not Howinp 4. Indian weight 5. Alternative fl.Asif T.Etruscan . Juno 8. French river 9; Labor IC.TolBtot- herolne it. Vex 'Â·" 16. Tropical dog 19. Come In 20. Additional .Resort 22. Mettt 34. Chooses | Â»gÂ»ln 25. Land BIO aasza was QST ass DQ3S TlESIIiSQ Â·"Â·Â·="" aauag urea 26. Still . 28. Small . cut 30. SalacJ plants (Jap.) . 32. In advance " ' Â· 33. Gifts for 39. Allowance the poor for waste 34. Old- English 41.-Martini court ingredient 35. Norse 42. Source prose -.,pf- light 38. Ultimate 44. Fellow Â· lot ' ' (slang) compound .-the deluge. No one can-escape knowing' Tlicy "might tell you raoro about are much belter. Miat kind of a human being you . Never owed a mortgage on re than Ihe things you have donc.lhome, as never bought a house. events occur. More TV sets and mure radios are in use than even before. Even junior has a'transistor set to keep him from being bored us he stolls .1 couple oÂ£ blocks. Newspaper circulation over the nation sets a new high record year by year. Â· . Random facts at flood tide throw a heavy burden upon .American education. Facts, may be accuvately sto.isd. but as such they do not necessarily make up the tvul'i. Only when facts are arranged in meaningful relationship and their background clarified can something resembling the truth be determined. All American education needs lo do is to prevent Americans from selling their birthright for a mess of facts. One cannot- imagine a task nlore deserving rank among the labors of Hercules. Facts in print are disclosed lo most ]eople in unqualified and unadorned -headlines and in brief bu hardly more qualified news statements over the air These too often evoke emotional responses. The nation's Â°| survival depends upon reasoning that emotions smother. ,..-.; : i - - Â· . - - Â· Busy people are not inclined to dig beneath the surface of 'events. They are stirred emotionally .by plain facts. Therefore, American education must give people perspective to create a climate for reasoning. The incredible magnitude of education's task emerges, when one realizes how national leaders split on means., to handle Rational and international crises. When they differ so widely, how can people expect the social studies teacher in the village school to have the Here is one man's list of non: Someone has to subsidize the land- ccomplishments at the haK-cen-llord class-- it only for old times' ury mark: Never shot a deer. Never shook hands with a king than 'three month: jr shared a cookie at lea with a ivc queen. sake. Never stayed on a ' diet Never willingly in row. missed three Never slept overnight at lliej er in[end , 0 While House, but did manage to meals a day since age of 25. Nev- snalch a few restful catnaps during several presidential press con' 'erences. Never wrote a book for money-and so far haven't found any other Never learned to sew on bul Ions, tie own bow ties, or balky vacuum cleaner. The na lion has enough unemployed wives already. ' Â· ' - . reason to wrile one. Never ran for public office, nev -Never could look up at the skyj er took/correspondence course in at night and call half a dozen judo, never felt need of studying stars by name. Somehow like!?en-Buddhism, never rÂ»n away them be'llef anonymous. from.'home wilh inolher mi Never yet dared to eat pig| v '; ife . and ***** swallowed a tooth- knuckles and sauerkraut. Intel to try soon, however, now thalj AH in all,-if a man-learns'to office has new ' major mcdical'like doing-without the things he ;allh plan. |lacks and doesn't need, he can Never caught a royal flushjhave a pretly'good life. Thai's Ihe )laying poker but once, and then-whole secret' behind successful lands shook so'much nobody else'negalive living. 1 ' Morlow Says: Â·Â·Â·" Â·'Â· Difference Between Ideal And Real Belts Adenauer By JAMES MAR LOW Sim* Adenauer's answers? . But the social sludies teacher as well-as othei teachers and -the of all American the key .to American survival.. Any educational pattern that aims to fix the minds of youth as complacent receptacles of the current "line" betrays the nation as well as all mankind. If young; people .are taught nothing else, they should know the most-confounding question of all is packaged in but three. letters --. w-h-y; Self-assured people often disclose the roost accurate measure of their own education by their efforts to : tell why. Though education itself may be the victim of someone's "why," it, remains education's duty to inspire the question. Sputnik seems to have crowded American youth into mathematics and science classes to catch up with the Russians. That burden is no less upon social sludies and humanities. Cool the emotions. Turn to reason. Then there's no place for dogma. Are students so aware of history that they concede French foreign policy statements .may be conditioned by two invasions and one occupation of France Aswctaled'Presi Ntwt Analyit. Khrushchev ml only has made it WASHINGTON ; (AP)--The dif-|p!aiii he won't yield' an. inch -on fcrencc between iho ideal and thejEasl Germany or East Berlin .but icquainted with President Kenne-l dy, he man. At their meeting's end he and let the Communists wall off East Kennedy said the problem. of a'.Berlin without trying to was the German 'slr'ong-;Stomach it'had for a lest on Eas IGermany or East Berlin wiien . v ..*. u -., - - f Mrongman. in IVC.M uermanysi in our lifetime? When they weigh an Englishman S! p , cmb( , r elections Adenauer'sl foreign policy ideas do they consider the loss of life Christian Democratic parly' lost and property in the battle of Britain? Do they feel thejilsjhsolulo majority in Parlia- invasion of Russia to the Volga less than 20 years agoi m p n may explain today's incredible jingoism rampant in the Kremlin? Tfie subject of this editorial was assigned to the writer by a committee on American Education Week. It is: "Time to Look Outside Our Borders," ThatjTuesd'ay finally ma steered the writer toward raising questions of foreign 'Parliament once again chose Ad-j sie u " . . . lenauer chancellor. But he barely policy. One must respond to a subject. squeaked through. He paid a| In the American Education Week folder as a sub-ip^,.;, heading or footnote to the assigned subject are these]. He granted the -Fn words: "In a small and dangerous world, children "nd;|";^O^ ^ adults must achieve real international understanding.;,,,, 8grced if c i cc ted lo resign be- What can adult citizens, schools, and communities doffore his lerm's end in 1965. to further this end?" That has been answered. All can promote the inquiring mind. It is as simple and as monumental a task as that. Challenge To Industry The American industrial system, which has been without a peer for almost a century, may be in danger of losing its title. For other parts of the world, especially in Western Europ, have developed production facilities which can outstrip the present American facilities. Â· Â·Â· - -. Recent European progress in automated manufacturing underscores this hard fact. In the field of automobile manufacture, for instance, the most modern and economically efficient plants are no longer to be found in Detroit but in France and Wwt Germany. Similarly, ^automated steel facilities vigorous foreign competition' has become a reality, in large part because too. many U.S. mills lack modernization. '' *.- Tliislt^resents more than Â« blow' 'to 'nation*' the Western Region Nov. 1. (he 1S61-62 ratio was expected to Marsh has been chief of fllghl standards f o r t h e FAA Central Diage of 13.7 to 1. The ratio ex the number of bushels of horse 2S.CuMc meter 2Â». Poker. stake 30. Disquiet 31. Arranged, like daisy , petals 33. Malt beverage 37. Newt Â· 40, Shelrn ' 4Sr;'c.l'ntrix 43. Ancient Asiatic kingdom U.Kontana city 45. Bootii . 46. Beginning THE US.-ARJW lNV)tED BIDS FOR ITS prsr 21 BtDS WERE RECEIVED KAUSIWS FROM "OWE TO AT 4 T, 000 A TOW "TO A- -FWT.'(10,000,0007 \THÂ£ AWARD FOK A BID OF . DAILY CRYPTOQUOTE -- Here's how.to work It: A'X T p I B A A X R is 1 "! o is'a'y jsi. ii'o w ; One letter limply stands for another. In this sample A'l for thÂ« threÂ« L's. X for the two O's, etc. Single letters, apoi* trophies, the length and formation of the words are all hlnUk Etch day UÂ» code letters are different. A Cryptofmm QuoUUon I A T I K K I J C S K A X T A W M Z E K H I . I X U Y A X S tr WOULD THAW 500 YKARS, TO COMPLETE ALU THÂ£ ' W Z N W Y A M B I v H U S R U ' M -- B . X W Z A M H H M S K A PHIUP PW\\Â£ YeÂ»t*rdÂ»j'Â» Cr3T'Â«l"O'e: I AM AGAINST GOVERNMENT BT CRONY--ICKES. (6 1M1. Klnx rwturM 8]rwllcat. Inc.) By Carl Anderson By Frank Rohhins J O H N N Y HAZARD ViE Pff.KX TOOL* BW5 HÂ«A!P.' KWOKSCW AT. BV.H V.E'MEET AT TJ- KOWIOCIJ -VCTOfW f E KKV/ SE I STOLL S1VE Â«XJ THE MiEy II EXCHAUSE FtX Trie X-RAY FIATE ' Adenauer, .like France's Presi- nl Charles dc Gaulle, has been all for delaying negotiations' with have to be solutions. Bv Bon Montana 0*6, Pip YOU KNOW ST!?ETCH IT (JVER TO IT'S OKAV JUST FOR A MINUTE.' AHYCNE IN TV*. CORRIDOR 7H1S PERIOD.' PLUS IN THE PUMP, ARCHIE, AND WE'LL STAKT OUR GRCULATOR/ SYSTEM IN MOTION.' $ehe*l (Mm f**ch*mj fitldi Â·ml phyikjl nluc*H*nT By Dal Curtis REX MORGAN. M.D. HELLO, POCTO*/ WON'T YOO COM, 1KTO KCCfFKE.! I LOOKED UP AW RECORDS ON ARS. FAnH BAALO LAtTOtl M SOOX AS YOU FKONtD/ . . I APPRECIATE I RtftlMBiR IT VEHY WELL.. HOW NÂ«XtN UP M.LAtTOK WAS ...HtR MATH COAWMOKLY ARRAHGl TO K THfc DOCTOS'5 SIGNATURE FOK-TMt DEATH MMlMBtRTW. :.CA5t! I Lovt a Softy! Try a Pair of Sofly Shop S11 8th AVI. Shoes dyed tÂ« match LI'L ABNER PITCHi ] THE. CHAlRfSAU/S KM.'.'- I VETERAN'.S DAYS BONUS SAVINGS $1,00 Off WHb This CMIM MEN'S SHOES: Roblee, PHwin, Hush Puppies. WOMEN'S SHOKS: JnhanÂ»Â«n, Air Stef, Town A Country, Life Strict, GaUxiÂ«s, Penobscol TrampÂ«iÂ«. RANDALL'S divided Germany can be handled a stor.e. only on the basis 'of sÂ«lf-deler-| But there is a pressing reality mination by Ihe German people.'lhe Iwo men will have lo dfscuss: v .The Iwo leaders'said they wercjÂ«'"*t kind of deal they can make,' speakinR specifically of the prob- and liow, with Khrushchev 1cm of a divided Berlin, as well! Wcsl Berlin. as the country as a .whole. I This was an idea which thej Uniled Slates helped Adenauer ; keep alive for years. But it was lhÂ« Russians. They haven't come ; unreal, and now more'so than "P with solutions. But there will then. Premier Khrushchev held Com- munisl East Germany and East Berlin. And he wasn't going to yield or lose "either 'or both to Ithe West. Now Adenauer, h no longer the strongman. In West Germany's! inent. The September defeat Ihe Christian Democrats bad make a deal wilh the minority Free Democrals to run the show and re-elect Adenauer. They dickered seven weeks andj Democrats in his IS- imcmber Cabinet. Worse for him: Tuesday it was announced he wi]] comc here a g a i l ) j . N o v _ to confer with Kenr.cdy. This time he comes the end of his road. '. Â· j Now any talk of self-delermina- 1 lion for Easl Germany, or East Berlin, or reunification with West Germany, will he even more unreal than in" April.
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