Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on November 10, 1961 · Page 6
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 6

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Greeley, Colorado
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Friday, November 10, 1961
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Page 6
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P « 8 « 6 GREELEY TRIBUNE Friday. Nov.JO.^Sfii The Greeley Daily Tribune Tfc* GrMtoy EXECUTIVE STAfF Only Liberal Mind* Con Find 'Why of It' LtO 0. KOEMIG " M*r. KUBKICJ W I U L U N D Editor ^raspLd^""' $· '" OAPPA , M'l.k) uttw Mill* eepj prio _ 114 tlthtli lu. CcHln. O fjnur«d M M«oMd CUM m*tt«t »t tb« M«l »tfkt M Ont\n. Oolor«do mnd.r tW Art N.rth I, 1171. M*»b*t fotocttud Pr*w, Cofera^A AMOtUUon. »u*t ButMv W CtrtslT Tb« AweeUt«d PrMi ti enUtM « *t» ? Xnl' t ^r ** '* p ° kllMl10 *. - ·" ·'»«« M WdT L .11 »?· '· ml 7!. "*. 1 _ . ,, riTlci - Bj Kill to Colo. 110.60, · monlk. »S.W. 11.20 By mid odUld* of . . Colorado. I i--r tllM. »!. month For«! t . rounlrln «!.« ««nth e«rrl«r. tl.M «io«lb. I ' l l B I . I U F O K U J i , Fi.oik (warn lit, ten r.uit b« no lor:v«r Ibia I** wordj. Cx»r«l ilxn.turM null b« printed th*m. ' iMucd lo Th« Trlb- unc-Ripublletn Pub- Mihlnt Co. bj Creels T T p 8 rraohka] Union No. III. Pause and -.· Pohde ; '.'When a.man'i ways please the Lord, he makes even his .enemies to be at peace with him." -- Prov. 16:7 Time To Test Our Conviction (Th'. ' g u c f t t editorial In observance of American Educa- .tion W««k Wai written by the Rev. Lyle R. M u e l l e r , paitor . »f E v a n p l l c a l ' itheran Trln'--'.) During American Education Week we.salute'the outstanding contribution our public school system is making in educating and training our youth for the complexities of modern living. We join the chorus ol praisVtd our teachers and administration for the dedication of themselves to their calling. But American Education Week will soon be past history for the year 1961. And' next week -- what then? '·'. ·'. The greatness of America lies in its dedication to the w.ell being of mankind. Underlying that dedication is a conviction that "it is more blessed to give than to Letters to The Tribune To The Tribune: . Facts are queer things, and it seems to be a bit dangerous for .vriler.s to put cold, unadulterated 'acts before Ihe people. It is also quile difficult for anyone to find much Inilh in some printed mater. Strange is it may seem, many readers dislike to liear or read statements of plain facts. Maybe it is because of their fear of facing realilies. A few years ngo a top writer fiote in a writer's magazine that people enjoy being duped and misled in their reading matter. And all writers of wide experience (now that it is true. People pre- 'er that fads should be highly sophisticated, or scrambled up with a lot of meaningless words As if 1 would say: "God is in heaven." That would be trite and flat; also dull. But if I'd say: "God dwells on His throne in the height; of His heavenly kingdom," it prob ably would 'ickle the ears of more people. Although it is' not as strong as the first statement, il docs carry perhaps a trifle more freshness of expression. A great many of our leading perlodic-k call for, or demanc sophisticated articles. Now, the word "sophisticate" means, according to my New Century die tionary, "lo delude by sophistry or untruth, as a person, mind, etc; mislead or pervert; also, to falsi fy as truth, statements, etc." Even if (here is wrong in sophis Iry, we cannot blame publishers lave recently been forced to do. ' 1 am not prepared to say it is wrong. Of course, there i is a chance of overdoing the matter which is possible, at the presen - . - , . - , - » ime. At any rale, there seems to av international, conference on They must prim'what their read rs like to read, or close up chop which several leading mag»zlnes cine that.- gives * effective, perma- Invo'sion Setn . TAIPEI, F o r m o s a (AP) ·-- Measles Vaccine Appears To Be Only A Step A\yay WASHINGTON (AP) - A vac- m«it of » strain of somewhat less'Communist China has assigned 100,000 troops, . t o serve,. »s. vanguards for an invasion..of South Viet Nam when an opportune Tfie independent English Ian- lime comes. There was no con- guage China -Post said , today .Hrmatlon'ot the report which the . .'newspaper .credited to unnamed nent immunity to. measles appears to be only a step away....- ,: . i How to take that big step is reactivity should he a major ob-|thfeeji«ki armies, totaling about jective of ev?ry. 'researcher,''',.'[ have .used now a very large majority ol contused people, and it is true that he more they read of our ronfus ing news and articles, the greater [heir confusion, especially, about A and H bombs.' Since scientists widely disagree in regard to dangers in the fallout oft hose bombs, readers do not know what to be ieve. Then, too, the Berlin crisis, as it has been published, is even more tantalizing than any puzzle, the Chinese have ever invented. The question of war or no war is an other gigantic problem. The why of it all can be worked out only with liberal minds in honest meditation and deep thinking. No doubt many people,, after reading the above, will say "Aw shucks, it is all clear enough to me!" They arc the people who snap at conclusions, and are thoroughly set in their ideas. In other words, they aren't liberal mind ed. They have read just whal they wanted to believe, and nolh ing more. They have not carefully weighed the evidence of all sides as a jury docs in deciding a law om the attenuated (modified) ve vims vaccine, which clinical ests have indicated gives effec- ve immunity similar to that fol- wing a'case of measles. Dr. John F, Endcrs, whose re- suit. J. K. Elliott 417 3rd St. Fort'I.upton. e/'-Accepting as a part of its culture that man is ' i created ;per'sonality who was meant to live in har- l -ihony and'peace with his fellowmen, the American cul | jure has emphasized "giving" rather than "getting. 1 i This'basic conviction has accounted 1 to : .ver'y great de j tfee s 'for'the development, growth in.strength and in i fjiierice, prosperity, and ease of'life-we enjoy. ; V ' The very development of our school system itself j is the result of this conviction. That others may receive i of our heritage we have'resolved that every American ' child shall be given the. opportunity and privilege of an '·: education. And we can give nothing more enduring, ^ taiore,valuable to our youth than the education and [.training for life that our schoojs provide. ! The dedication of teachers from past to present in imparting to young and developing minds this convic- Hal Boyle's Column Twelve Big Events By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK (AP)-Recently 1 came across a list of "the 12 most important events in history." The list ranged, as yon might suspect, fro hi .the discovery of how to use fire, to how to employ electricity and nuclear energy. It, included such other famous discoveries as the : wheel--Why doesn't anybody ever give'proper credit to the axle?--arithmetic, the basic value of the arch in architecture, and the uses of cop- · .tion of successful. Jiving accounts for. the fact that per, iron and other metals. throughout our history we have answered pleas for help i from within, and without our land. And wherever we · hay;e "given," we have also received. i · From time to time we are especially,challenged to ! jfive to the progress of our school system. When :. we "give" to the development of our schools through · the provision of more adequate facilities, funds to {i secure teachers well trained in their field, sufficient '«' rooms for instruction, and new school buildings more '.! accessible to the homes of our children, we then are applying the conviction of American greatness "give. 1 ' to On December 12 you have the opportunity to de| dare by your vote whether now is the time to "give." · Now then is an opportune time to test bur conviction i as it applies to our schools. In this light we should conj aider that our children are on the .receiving: line. ! Through giving we receive. Our.children continue to i deserve the very best we can give. j ., Are-we today still truly expressing this basic | American conviction? It has been said that when one ii 1 getting "full," he only wants to be "fuller." Many f- voices today express real concern that this basic conj; Viction is turning the course from "giving." The basic III. motive,-, it is said, for whatever one does is in answer 'f'r k the question, What's in it for me? ·£;.· We'sincerely hope that today the basic conviction K' n still one of "giving." For to give is to bring out the £· beet that.is in man: honesty, integrity, industriouness f:; and concern for the welfare of others. But should the ~y. pendulum b« moving to "getting," then serious'days '·"·· are indeed ahead. Then the worst that is in man wil ·.'; increasingly gain the ascendancy: greed, selfishness " dishonesty. ·"-.. Our schools are not,only the training ground for i a specific kind of work our' children may perform in X : their maturity, but they join with parents in the en- ''· deavor to create the character pf America in our grow ' ing youth. American Education Week -- next week ; Let there be a solid front of home and school, paren » and teacher in guiding our youth'to the American con T viction -- to "give." So alone can our greatness as a · nation remain. Naturally it'.also .included th« invention of alphabets'' and the printing press. . . The list was certainly impres- .ye, and one couldn't help feeling rbfoundly grateful for these doz- h landmark events that, have oelped make civilization possible, But then an intriguing question rose, "What are-the 12 inven- ions or discoveries that have done most lo help make civilization impossible?" Yes, what are the rings about modern life for vhich most of us are profoundlj ingrateful? Well, almost anyone could make m endless list. But.here is one ompiled^rom a random poll ol wandering philosopliers grouped sex " f ron1 being as obvious as n, around a nearby office water ture j n t en( jed them lo he, made the package more allurin The atom bomb--Wan got alon] without it for a million years, am now the problem is how many fears he can get along with it sic out of the concert hall am lack into.the jungle. Carbon paper--It has enabls jeople who don't have enougl eal work lo do to flood the work rith copies-pf unnecessary letters o.people who have no.reason or wish to'see them. The ' income,. -lax--Along . wit! iverweight; it is one of the bigfies ingle causes pf chronic high blooc ressure in America today. · Alimony--wKat is i i,'. in' many :ases, but a legal instrument t make a profitable) industry out p unsuccessful Haftiage? ' ' , Catsup--It 'nas' destroyed fh' listinctkin between good cookinf ind bad cooking; it has ruined H )illion neckties.. " Tlie dry martini--it has given iluenoses their greatest single ar gument for the-return-of prohib: ion. "Virus X'--Everybody gels : at least once a winter, but whe gets it, what has he got? No »dy knows. The 20-foot car'and the 15-fool parking space^Here is an unstable problem that reduces ever motorist to-a gibbering wreck. The instalment plan--It has en slaved more husbands than all th- Caesars of ancient Rome. The girdle, the lipstick and fa sies--They keep "Ihe mysterious :ooler: Kasles immunization at the, Na- cnal Institutes of Health. · The big problem appears to be They report it appears to subdue some of the unfavorable side effects. Others have experimented with imihalion of unpleasant effects dead virus vaccines, which do not · have Ihe unpleasant side effects but are slower to provide immunity, requiring several shots. The average reaction to inoculation wilh (he attenuated live virus vaccine includes development «arch team isolated Ihe-measles of a fever about a week after in' irus and developed, the virus oculation. The fever goes up to rain used in the l[ve virus vac-102.6 degrees on the average ami !ne, said Wednesday "develop^'lasts about. three days. Then, a corns - ·r firllMr » f M l . A tUmpW MiT w THE stt-ce. OF i YEARS BEFORE HEWS'24- w . , MftNV WERE LEFT . · UWF'UBUSHED UWTlt. YEAE5 LATER 0KAU5E THAT IM WATER WAS' A CUKE-ALL AMD THAT . QUAMTltieS WOULD pRev Decowposrrtou/ - AFTER DEATH/ ay or two. intelligence sources. "Present Indications are that . . . the. Keds might make their first mild rash appears, lasting another move a r.6 u n d the end at the year," the Post said. D A I L Y ACROSS C R O S S W O R D 5. Van's name 22. To be I. Boundary 5.By · 6. Outpour- Injr, as o* words T.Roiy 8. Washing- · ton etiquette code t. Thessaly . mountain 1«. Staler M.Not firm 19. Radium («yra.) JO. To froet II. Crowd ' 34. Mr. Hart* (poss.) J6. Prickly pear 96. Male · swans S7. Cooking pot 38. Indian granary . 40. Trouble* 41. Otherwla* 45, Symbol ' for lead 15. 17 7, '/, 'fa 'fa 24- 38 V 45 10 · claw (.Flavor 11.Custom 12.Fbckei- boc* ' 13. A detail 11. Came up 15. Mont--, famoua pan (Alps) 17.Whc4« · amount 18. BullfigMar ·on foot : 20. Urchin 23. Music Mto 24. Tart · 27.S«asbot* 29. Hand covering JO. Spanish river St. Exclaaa- tion ». A . llxrrlum 33. England; tued in ·poetry 38. Hue H.Kothertoi .. .e»K: ·· it. Man's nickname 43. Take * vote 44. Made boly 45. Btcomea vapid 46. Seasons 4T. Indiff ereat BOWK 1. Stylish 2.Abhor DAILY CRYPTOQCOTE -- Here's bow to work H: A X T D X . B A A X K . h I. O N G T E L L O W One letter simply stands for another. In this sample A1* wd for the three L's, X for the two O'B, etc. 'Single letters, apb* trophies, the length and formation of the words are ak hlnl» Sach day the code letters are different A Cryptofrjun tjuot»tk» OBC . H L R T C T OBP.O O K T K V O B.O B L P Q T K Q C V O B C P L T -- E K T P R O . Testerday'i Oryptoqiwte: PERHAPS THERE IS NO HAPPINESS IN LIFE SO PERFECT AS THE MARTYR'S--O, HBNBY. . ' ' «C OH, Klnx FtaturM Smdlcate, Inc.) HENRY By Carl Anderson JOHNNY HAZARD By Frank Robbins than the contents. The attache case. There were a lot of other item, nominated for oblivion, such a The juke box--It has moved mu the tranquilizer pill- noisy televi sion commercials, and-Well, what's on your list? Dr. Libby's Fallout Shelter Survives California Fire By JAMES BACON LOS ANGELES (AP)-The Bel- Air fire was a costly test for a $30 fallout shelter but its builder, one of the world's experts, on nuclear survival, is more sold than ever on it. jags to construct, walls, three fee thick. Then he built another dirt wall in front of the hole with offset. That's because radiatio can't turn corners. He laid the railroad ties aboy the sidewalls and stacked bag Dr. Willard F. Libby, winner of three feet deep atop the beam. The shelter gave a dirt wall'en the 1960 Nobel'Prize for his discovery of the carbon 14 "atomic closure of 4 by 6 'feet. The bag clock," has little else left at his were all treated with zinc chrc home^-or pile Of rubble--at 1016 mate, a chemical preservaliv N. Chantilly Road. Other than a few holes, th« bag No street in Hiroshima could were undamaged. have looked worse than Chanlilly Road. The UCLA scientist's sand bag shelter--minus its burned-up railroad tie beams--did much bet- Mrs. Libby, who had to fli when the flames came, said src gave no thought to the shelter. "I grabbed my mink coat an ter than the house-- or the rest of my husband's Nobel Prize an. the neighborhood. got out," she said. I have more faith than ever in the shelter," Dr. Libby told this newsman Thursday. "This shelter was designed against fallout--a radioactive powder--not fire. Had there been a nucluear last, I have no doubt that it would have more than-done its job." He said that he will rebuild it (Water in the Ham 5^ A meat processing firm has taken legal action in £ an effort to keep the Department of Agriculture from =:[ enforcing its new regulation or, the water content o jl| ham. The outcome of this suit is of direct interest tc (j:'millions of consumers. fs- Shortly before the change of administrations, th with different supporting beams, ffj Agriculture Department had adopted a rule Pfirmit-jTM^^ i;'-ting 10 per cent of moisture in ham sold, to the pub-.' (jl , s ^ ] e j ( t i, e sandbags mostly' jfi lie. The question was reopened last March, and afterjintact. i ^hearings the 10 per cent allowance was recinded b y; ne ' wI 'TM ntdhi 'jJ inb * a TM* steeTwtuldi £j Secretary Freeman. The packer's suit contends that ^ g(xx) ^ might ' mAlt k Ioo l ijj this action was arbitrary. Moister, ham also is said to ^pensive. \-\\ come up with! something," he said. "Don't forget, there's * big dif Trw bright frMn c*l«r »f ptdcUt is fixed by passing the pickles through -'an aluminum sulpha solution during the presourin process. ^j be both more succulent and more nutritious. fe? Presumably a decision will be made by the courts 85 after thorough presentation .of· arguments on both 41 Gr / O H , BUT WE STILL P O , l f HAZAKP.' I MKar WISH VOU..PKGtZP,,, *l 'TO nsfRE TO 5CCKXY Of THAT PKWK-, W.r T MY H.'PEOUT.' OK WOM.P THouetrr- WE HAT*.. 3 ycu RATHER HAVE BEEN · · ft PEAL.. -J.vif ' KNOCKS' UNCONSCIOUS v**!*? ference in protecting yourself from falticg pos'ifer than fire. The \ sides. The public may hope, meanwhile, that whatever ties would have worked fin* . against radioactive fallout. . " " aiong that , Today, 1 say it 1 more j£ a ham or simply not taken out in processing, may im- The Libby "poor man's shelter" ·:$,Pwve flavor and nutrition. But in any ca«e the con- « » hole dug horizontally tata tot : - U entity to - a de« **«n«it of how much ffi?^-1*£,^[ STd^ tori*, paying for....;.... · :/ ., . . . . . . . , . , . MEW-WIE, ASOAK? THE 5, S, 5 XWKt SUPS AWAY WTO A PRUS6H3 STUPOR* Qu:cw.x.Tw.ns, SET HIM BACK TO THE 5, S, AMRCY! HEU REUSH HERE.,, WE AVE A SREAT PFAL OF WORK TO CO BEFORE OCR I BEAUT BOTOfEt? THATASSK.1MEHT, tHStfCVX IOX61 WISH THERE WAS SCV£ WAY X OXJLPAMKE: M6 CAM ·XHJ ATONE FOK VOOK ERROif, Lt V»MG,' ANP VET, HAVE FEEUN'S CXIK ADVERSARY K TOO 5HART TO K1IJ. KAZAKK.4UST VEti By Bob Montana NCW SEE, HCXOirr OMTH6K SHOULDCR3 AND THE . (TTHeRWaM THBOWiH HEBEf A6OUT AFRKA, AMD THIS !S A REX MORGAN By Dal Curtis HiRKA PHOTOSTATX: COPY/ THAT'S YOUR HAK CKTHtBOTTOM OF UCETOittTHE ACTUAL tum HE GOMES ID, HE'LL 1WE IKI HISHAO A9QUMD-TRI66CMO WIU-'RIIINM " INS

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