Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on December 18, 1962 · Page 4
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 4

Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 18, 1962
Page 4
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Pag« 4 GREELEY TRIBUNE Tuw., D««. 18, 1962 The Greeley Daily Tribune ·nd The Grcctcy Republican EXECUTIVE STAFF Hal Boyle s Column An Irishman's View of America M1LDRU) HANSEN _ PubibUr UtO G. KOENiti __ Buiia«u Mwr. J A K E LSTRICK. JR. _ _ Ci«. ROBERT WIDLVND CLARK PACE ROGER ROSS - NEW YOKK 'AP'-"The only thing I dislike abcut America is Day b- The Tnbjtw.Rpputliran publishing Co OIfi 7U St.. , Colo. I\sl ufrir« »t the Art of Ma Membe I'ms Single copy price . _ _ . _ . Sub«eriptioa price -- By mail to Colorado. 1 y«tr $19.60. 6 months $6.00. one month 11.20. By miil outside of ·laujailter »t the Colorado, 1 year I14.W. one month $1.20. I'oreitn countries J3/J5 month. carrier, S1.20 month. PUBLIC FORUM: Public forum t?t- ten mutt t* no longer than 4W word*. Correct ilzDiluret must b« printed it's so bloody antiseptic." said tering the Kvyal Academy of Ora- Peter OTooie. "Everything is in: , Colorado ch 3. 1879. unoi iiociattd PWM. Colorado riitiun. Inland Daily Prm Audit BurMU of Ctrcula* The Aaocia',«0 Press is entitled exclu- ··Ively to the use cf ^publication of all ·lhe local nrwi printed in thii newt- PBIXT nj well h ( all AP newt tatch«. America is the ojwiness of it. The}' talk about the pace being killing here. That Dimply isn't so. 1 find people more willing to chat luufd to The Trib. .: Co. bj lt-y T y p u u r u p h i c I'nion No. SS6. Pause and Ponder and served two years in the Brit- sh submarine service More en- a plastk 1 bag. natic Art. "The thing 1 like best about some 75 plays, winning comparison by critics in his Shapespear- can roles to Sir Laurence Olivier and Sir John Uielgud. He is by turns moody, self-criti- in New York than in London or cal and ebullient as a fountain-- Stocklralm." __ _ O'Tooie is a tempestuous Irish- 'Rcp~bik-.ii Kb- man who at 29 finds himself acclaimed by critics Britain's finest younj as perhaps stage actor. He also has leaped to international fil*n stardom by playing the title role in "Lawrence of Arabia." a two-year job during which he learned to ride a camel and speak Arabic Six-foot-plus tall, blue eyed and tranquil and happy sleiider-he is still regaining the 25 pounds bumped off him atop living as breathing is. camels in the dehydrating desert heat--Peter takes his new stature in show business with an owlish pinesses of life." look of "So what?" journeyman actor." of vituperation against UK Russians. Khrushchev has replied in kind. At this rnomeut no one seems to know, and Uiis includes the Russians and Chinese, whether the Ked allies will split and thus split the Coiraiiunist world or that in Paris the speech of For- Since then he has appeared in lie. "1 consider myself a working posed to be afraid of something, actor." he said, carefully prying 1 asked Pete: ui name his icari. apart a steak. "The dark, being alone." "I'm not an archbishop of medi- said hesitantly. "The usual things, ocrity--I'm just a bloody good I'd like to keep as far away from If meat causeth my brother to stumble, I will eat no flesh for evermore. --I Cor. 8:13 Outmoded Judicial District The Eighth Judicial District is an outmoded entity which if allowed to exist as it is now under the present trend of development in the area it embraces, will become a bigger and bigger drag on efforts to provide speedy administration of justice. Because of the population and economic growth of Boulder, Larimer and Weld Counties, the district ha: become inconsistent with the area it serves. The growth has been accompanied by increasingly larger caseloads in the district courts of the three coun- 1 ties. The Weld County Bar Association reports that the three district judges are now spending 50 per cent of their timr| in Boulder County alone. In addition to the three counties, the judges also serve Jackson County. Travel among the four counties is taking judges' lime from the work in the courts. Improved highways have reduced the time the judges of the district spend in travel. But this time could still be used profitably in handling proceedings of the courts. There are now days in each of the counties when no district judge is present, because the judges are either traveling or devoting their time to the other counties. Frequently, county judges are called upon to assist the district judges. The next session of the State Legislature could accelerate the work of the district courts in the three · counties by making each county a separate judicial district, as the Weld County Bar Association has said it will request the next session of the Legislature to do. As a separate judicial district, each county would have at least one resident judge, who could devote ·full time to the district court of his county and who would not have his work interrupted by travel. A resident judge would provide daily, instead of periodical, handling of cases. The Eighth Judicial District is one thing that wi not grow better with age. There seems to be no reason, . therefore, to prolong its existence with the idea that .judicial reform, approved by the last general election will become effective in 1965. The assumption that the reform will result in county judges becoming district judges does not necessarily mean relief for the district courts, as some of the work of county courts is expected to be transferred to the district courts. Prolonging legislative action necessary to speed up handling of cases in the three counties would only serve to complicate congestion. Able Wyoming Sons -' Wyoming, in her 72 years of membership in the Union, has had at least two notable senators. This is recalled by the recent death of one of them, Sen. Joseph C. O'Mahoney. Around the turn of the century Francis E. Warren, whose vast sheep ranches caused him to be called "the greatest shepherd since Abraham," was one of our few senators to be elected five times. His best service was on the Senate military affairs committee. Perhaps he look upside down and wrong side a thoroughly normal Irishman. Noted for his intensity and exuberance on or olf stage. O'Toole las little sympathy for an existence of cautious safely. "This whole business of taking away the sharp edge of living-this endless demand for tranquil! ty-- is terribly destructive." he said. "Life isn't meant always to be igu Secretary Andrei Uromyko h* r^, MM,, QJ, WWe Ho!ar was regarded »s "virtually pr» American." It's too soon to say whether the urgation of ti* spirit which the crisis has created an era of Dew I somehow continue to do business and better relations between the! while loathing each other in pub- For sheer hypocrby and deceit, nothing since World War II matched the Soviet attempt to put were strictly defensive. Once the scheme was diseov- L'nited State sand Russia became, if not downright cordial, at least amazingly non-hostile. Last week before the Soviet parliament the Russian leaders from Khruslichev down, were so Presided Kennedy, (or · tKalled The idea behind such fast communication would be to lessen the chance 9f accidental nuclear war. L'nited States and Russia. But Sunday French officials said they understood President De Gaulle, at his meeting with British Prime Minister Macmillan. ex- fear this kind of direct tie-in might drizzles out missiles in Cuba, aimed at the pressed concern at the possibility United Slati-s, while insisting thev a special American-Soviet rela- ipccial American-Soviet relationship might be developing. This may seem an odd reaction ered and Khrushchev backed since De Gaulle has hoped for down, relations between the new and better relationship between Russia and the West to assure a long period of peace for Europe. The most dramatic sign of a Washington · Moscow understanding, as De Gaulle was said to see pleasant about the L'nited States it, lay in the plan, endorsed by "Conflict is as much a part of stresses are not pleasant, but they| are as important as the But lead to direct politic*! exchanges between the L'niled Slates aid Russia, making thejB iMth ··§ concerned about Europe, particularly France and Britain. All these things are bits of Mi- finished business, unimagined «t some French authorities the start of 1962, as the old y*ir DAILY CROSSWORD ACCOSS 1. A cofuettt 11. to wind WtVM i:.Juto« 13. Unit 14. Op* ^ 15. Property: Law H. Portion of «UTT«iliM IS. H!i: rr. 1». Like good plKruK M. Shlp't kltchu 24. Sign M. Vint. coverad Since everyone today for at-BhopUlk M.Pokw*Ju the grave as possible. u jooie, a son 01 _oumy oat- way, was bitten by the acting bug at the age of 6. But after quitting school at 14 he worked as an of- ice boy and newspaper reporter i m supposeo. 10 De a rawer violent man, but 1 think the only reason I'm violent is that I'm afraid of violence. "I'm violently pacific." Business Confidence Thaws But Figures Stay Constant By SAM DAWSON AP Buslnin Ntwi Analyst NEW YORK 'API - The cold igures stay all but frozen but msiness confidence is warming up notably. The statistics show industrial output at the same record level 'or four months now and tola production of goods and services all hut unchanged. The more personal figures-- employment, individual incomes and consumption, saving and spending-- hold at their high level. But they don't rise as many would like to see. Still business sentiment has improved in recent weeks. And so have the forecasts for the coming year. Belief that the economy would turn up rather than down showed up first in the stock market. Rising prices represented many things-- belief that the Cuban cr sis held promise of belter days on the international political scene prospect of more spending im defense, nonetheless; interpretation of administration tax cutting and spending plans as meaning a same factors back of the market boom made many businessmen decide that 1963 was less likely o see a downturn in the economy han they had thought a few weeks lack. Those who stil look for an cas- ng in the business pace in the early weeks of the new year now expect it to be along normal seasonal lines, with an upswing to bllow. Only a few nay-sayers still expect a recession by midyear. Much of the new confidence is )ased on the belief that the administration and the Congress will work oul some form of tax relief --and reasonably early in the upcoming season. A cut in the corporate income tax rate would give companies more net income to spend-- for new equipment or for bigger div · dends. New rules for depreciation write-offs for tax purposes work .oward the same end. Lower rates on personal incomes would give individuals more money to spend -- to the benefit of business-- or more money to save, thus building up insti- t Member* of»caurch T. Roman M I. Single umU 9. Monster 10. Specks !T.Juziui(er Chtrlei 11. GoeH iwiftly ». Robert .TV actor ILTonrindle: K. Street iljn tbbrevt. »tlor. 13. IfntUd 2i.En. countered M.Dutch commune 17. Bo/i nickname 19. Garden time* piec« S1.TV» 03QE aaaa anaoa 00933 SB3K3 Idas 230553 3H3SQ "ill ISif March 33. Sublime S4. Agreement 39. Cooking Pot 38. Koot dlglU ».C*llb«r ».Dry »ot» 42.0fUa:pM| Ml! arger federal deficit and perhaps another round of inflation: and the tap when it wants to borrow, expectation that both the consum- So, at the end of this year, husi er and the businessman would ness is looking ahead to another oosen their purse strings, with the year of at least modest growth- Cuban war scare out of the way. far better than the recession man' Rising stock prices confidence generally. bolstered lut feared after the slock marke break at the end of May. Marlow Says: World Appears Topsy-Turvy As 1962 Slithers to Close By JAMES MARLOW Associated Press News Analyst WASHINGTON 'API - Things t, f/or/df, SWAM UUDEKWAfER fROM t ASIA TO EUROPE IU 23 MlMUTC*/ ' (from fcnlicf, Titnkry, tffvft ·f/tr Cr/fr/'iirriTt*, flfSf. SECTION, secoxr; row A MKHWICAU AWICIAL MOTHER*// 1W IRELAND . DOCUMENTS ·AW TOUTED IM NOUfH AMD A6L ' -.«,»·.,.Si;.,, 1 ».. iNm »*« (.--.iTj, St. Lunb'i cry 41. Rewired 43. Criuny. wtaltt 45. Split 48.E»jle'»n«t 47. Flavorful UYorluhln, Znff. city DOWN 1. Buur ICrtKcnt. ahtp«d LRomutoaU 4,Lu«nU 5.A6M // X DAILY CRVFTOQtlOTE - Here'. b«w to w«k H, A X Y D L B A A X K L O N G F E L L O W U. togth and rorm.tion o U. «·* day U» code lotttra an Q K O T I A T U K R J H T T C . A Crypteimm i K M T P C J M Z T R C J R Q T P A J O T J M C ; K C K M J - M J T C J X J T J Terttrd«jr'» OmUfwtri EVEN THE WEARIEST ' WDTOS SOMEWHERE SAFB TO «BA.-nTOBt ' Ktat r« J O H N N Y HAZARD By Frank Robbing was specially interested in this field because of his son-in-law, Gen. John J. Pershing. Senator O'Mahoney's death comes after 22 years of Senatorial lenture. First elected in 1933, he servei with only one short interruption until ill health forced his retirement in I960. He was a particularly active supmrtter of the New Deal. He was a leader in the fights^gainst the Dixon- Yates contract, which was meant as a blow to the Tennessee Valley AutRorTTy, and President Eisenhower's nomination of Lewis L. Strauss as secretary of commerce. Few senators have been more outspoken or more influential. up as 1962 slithers toward a close in this dizzy world where mankind has hcen its own worst enemy. Soviet troops in Cuba may be more help than danger, at least temporarily Gigantic Russia's relations then the United States would probably feel compelled to invade. And if thai happened Premier Khrushchev would probably feci compelled lo go to Cuba's assistance--unless he washed his hands of Castro altogether-and then all the fat there is would be in the fire. Horn KON$,,,A a.*, SUBTAKH ON A THIO WITH M UNUSUAL MISS**.' OU REALIZE, OMMANPtK.THIS RISKY RUN COULP URN UP A BUNK., F We PDN'T RNP CAPT.CHEE OUR JOB BID SET XXI THERE ANC OCX, LAWSON.' Wilt TKTOOSH THE SOUTH CHINA «tt AHP WTO THE SWAtTCf KXM09A IT CHUBB Letters to the Tribune Why He Opposes Liberol Government To The Tribune: 1 do wish Mr. ·..]. K.) Elliott 'Fort Lupton) would stop ing me of misquoting him. You sec. I read his letter several limes before replying and in addition 1 keep it before me tor reference while writing. That way I can quote accurately anc am saved the cmbarnissmt'nt of being wrung. Like so many liberals. Mr. Klliott has an :dnrmmg louden cy to go galloping madly ol! in all directions. He says Hint there can he no doubt that I am ; member of Ihe Palrick Henr Society. It so happens that r am not, have never been, and wil nol become a member of Uv Patrick Henry Socicly. However I forgive Mr. Ellwll his mistake smce it is more neaily correc than his political belief. , To save Mr, Elliott future embarrassment I will tell him that 1 don't tclong to the .John Birch Society either. In point of (act, I don't even belong to the Americans for Democratic Action group. 1 do want to help Mr. Elliott if I can though. 1 am a member of the Congregational Church. Mr. Elliott, perhaps you can attack me on that grounds without being mistaken. In spile of the fact that i don' belong to the Patrick Henry So ciely. I can and do say that r ear liberal government. I tea it for much the same reason (car Communism: Both pay li| service to freedom, hut in actua practice, both give less and Ics: freedom along with more anc more government at more am more cost to the people governcc Now there is food for though for those who can think for them selves. For those who can think fo themselves, consider this: Ha the national debt gone up undc liberal government? Have your taxes gone up under liberal gov ernmcnt? Do you have mon money lo spend on yourself om your family? selfish again. I'm being stingy and Ross Kay Ht. 1, Greeley I It was Khrushchev's withdrawal is with of his missiles thai sel She Hcd 6 teacher's aide has recently bten employed to assist with overcrowding problems at Franklin School' er gigantic Red Chinese ally Chinese loose in their worst burst ever looked worse. And U.S. allies may be worried secause American-Russian reia- i suddenly seem belter but or the worst reasons. itussia, in addition lo medium md imermediale ran«e missiles vhich she meekly withdrew under American pressure, gave Fide! Castro other weapon. 1 ;. The Russian troaps slicking around, perhaps In handle those Other weapons in the very unlikc- y case of an American invasion, may be serving another purpose rilich benefits the United Slates. They may be also keeping tho Soviet weapons out of the hamlf of Castro's unprcdiclablos, parlic uiarly if Iliey'rc the kind wliicli could be u:,cd against Die U.S. nava 1 base al Gur.nlsnamii. An attack on llial base wouic rally put the fat in the fire for GREELEY GAS COMPANY PKISCOPE ewnousiY BREAKS THE SURfACC FOT A ICOK AT THE FOR»PtW» COAST UNE. By Bob Montana ARCHIE, DID YOU BUILD THAT SNOWMAN - NEXT TO YOUR CAR? TVW TK« POLICBMAN POKBP IN IT WITH ,, HIS FINGfR.' REX MORGAN, M.I). Dal Curtis 1 DON'T 6tT IT/ I COMPLIMENT HER AND SHE UPS AND WALKS AW/ LOOK, NO GAL-SCONE THROUGH A MEDICAL SCHOOL WITHOUT HW1NJ MEN EMBARRASSED *ANY, TIMES/IT'S HOT THAT.'THAT . GAL'S FMHTWO SWttTHIKOy VK) V AKDSHt'S JUST PMTTY UK06H THAT I* INTERESTED M FMMN6 ^ OUT EXACTLY WHAT [T IS/j (-1 CAPTURED THESfJAKE- i IKE CUNNING Of THE. »7H£K THE HOtF-UKEBLOOD-LUST ' OF LUKE, MO HOW, THE GORILLA -LIKE srup/Diri OTLEMff IMH CHILE.'/ -A MODEL- surv PARKER/I VJILLTHiS HEAWU'L. STATCHOOBE AWRXaHT, PAPP-V, DEAR?

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