Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on December 20, 1962 · Page 4
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 4

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Greeley, Colorado
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Thursday, December 20, 1962
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Page 4
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P«ge4 GREELEY TRIBUNE Thurs., Dtc. 2(U962 The Grecley Daily Tribune Hal MILDRED BANSEN _ LtO C. KOENIG _ liii JAKE ESTwcit. j«r_ Tk. IXKUTIVI STAFF Millionaire Tells How NEW YORK AP)_Some U.ooO|from the ground up. CLARK PACE KOCEIt KOSS ' 10 ' to 14 ' 000 new Supt graph recordings are turned out years, then in 1954 Light founded Editor each year ia America. . i i i ,, The Tnkum.RtpuUiun Publubiu Co. OIHM. HI Elchtb St.. Cr*£, ciio. Ent««i « iwond rlw natter «t tftc Mat ff»C .t Cr««l«,. Colorado under tie Art of Murk 8. 1111. Mentor AoociiUd Ppeu. Colorado Prtu Allocation. lnUnd D«ilr Presi Allocution. Audit BurMU o( Circuit. lion. The Auocuud Prm It entitled ticlu- ·ively to the ute of r*public«tion of til the loc»! IHWI print** i« tklt n.wt- p«p*r it well u ill AP ·«·· «i- paubct. Subscription pric« -- By mail to Colo- rm*j. I nuotk tlO-10. ll.'O. ' Colorado, 1 year 114.00. OD« month Sl.ZO. Foreign euuntriei IMS ncath. City carrier, S1.20 nofttk. PUBLIC FORUM: Public forum let- ten mtut be DO lonfer th«a tM word*. Correct ilfnatum nwt be priited Tbt Trlb* line-Republican Pub* ;M.*i. the musical millionaire. Light is managing director of one of 4.000 firms fighting in an he asked quietly, puffing on his everybody overcrowded field for the privi-ipipe. . ------ ,, UFl __ lege ol reaching the American "After in yacddent came the thought he did a standout job wr-^j ih 0 i^.,1TM. .,,,... days-week after week One of them. Rep. Clarence J. look. Co. b, CM- T»p«ir«J*k«l a Unlo N«. IM. _ ______ .._. man of middle age. Light has led was in danger of starving. ca- Pause and Ponder spectacular rolkr-coaster reer in a business in which the so, I was a millionaire It Is unofficial slogan is: "Hold on to crazy! pour hat at all times. Every man's work shall be made manifest: for the day ihall declare it, because it shall be revealed by fire: and the fire shall try every man's work of what sort it is. --Cor. 3:13 Silly Treatment of Meredith One of the more striking aspects of the treatment accorded James Meredith in his home state of Mississippi is its outfight foolishness. This was illustrated when be was home for the weekend in Kosciusko, where his parents live. Officialdom in Mississippi dislikes the publicity that the Meredith case has brought and continues to bring in the North. With this in mind, the intelligent-not to mention the humane and rational--way to treat Meredith would be to leave him alone. Incidents, by and large, make news. Without incidents, there is little news. But what did officialdom do in Kosciusko? It sent a patrol car trailing Meredith from a barbershop to his parents' home. He was taken to the police station, charged with failing to yield the right of way, and re- ** ufc vuvv JVM gv uuvwgll a uou \,UIIUIllLLft? (!IlllUUIl(.Ca 11 « I I I U3K in IHC Uig aUUUUI 11UH Ol UIC 1WW At 19 he left college lo become period in life you never get over the networks which carried the I State Department building. Far the pit conductor for a Broadway the fear. Today I still can't bear discussion for a similar arrange-|more reporters show up than ever ihow in 1926. By 1940 he had become known as the "Ambassador of Jazz" in Europe, and he was leader of one sonal hardship he endured. of the big bands. Then he was involved in an automobile accident that laid him up for a year and a half. "When I finally recovered 1 [ound that the parade had passed and doing your very best. me by. The heyday of the big sounds corny, but it's true. leased under bond. Meredith says that while he was at da in the Bahamas along with the the. police station his car was searched. He says that police called him a "nigger" and cursed him. This is not to imply that Meredith should be give: . to applicant Great Britain Inese incidents made great reading outside of friendly competitor United States, Mississippi. If police had set out to get some more unfavorable publicity for themselves, they could scarcely have done better than this. f* \ Lo/t/mn th TM* ti;Un ? feel, with just three people! Whether Ktaatdy', HKCOH »ilh JUKI wvaj wmm urn itummi lry questioning him only on natUoj** discuMJoa tcdaiqm art a uy» cu be )uote) directly at'the of general interest, that he could v «7 "initod number of repfrtcn phono- There followed 10 lean, arduous take time and answer at length his own firm, and in 1959 sold H the discussion gavt the impres- subtle changes, at least. "But only about 500 make any for more than $2 million to ABC- eai money" said Enoch Light. Paramount, which retained him as directing head. "It's all pretty crazy, isn't it? the American pocket- A placid-looking, pipe-smoking when I earned nothing. From the time 1 was 35 until I was 44 I lands was drawing to a close, and I realized I had to try something Enoch entered the tield and leanud the business "Then, in another five years or The President handled very ably." later t* jet acrosj the Re-lwnt to Rwsevelt. Trumaa Tin special or regional interest -*i!l »*«* h» ONtbmi of ban- can wben it's all done befor* livejand resUurants levy' a 10 dling news coofereows remains From a theatrical standpoint to be seen. It may lead to wme sion of the President sitting in everybody's living room and talk- These news contareoees have grown, and cha»f«d, tremendous- Evcn relations job 1 have ever seen. to waste money or food." Light now feels his years of ordeal were well worth ;ill the per- And the Itepublkan National "But once you go through a bad Committee announced it will ask television cameras ing frankly and freely about ly since the days o( Presidents problems which concern him and Roosevelt and Truman. They used to hold them in the White House political opponents in limited quarters. Reporters stood around the President's desk The Presidents' answers at Brown, Ohio Republican, said "It these conferences, which were not was the cleverest political public televised, could not be quoted directly except occasionally and himself then only in the ca»e ri specific onswer. Kennedy holds bi» couferencet in the big auditorium of the new "They taught me to work hard and to respect work," he said. "Success isn't a matter of being cute or clever. It's a matter of worry, integrity, responsibility "The only secret lies in believing in what you are trying to do. and then putting more time and recording effort into doing it than the other Ifeliow docs." British, U.S. Money To Be Topic for JFK, Macmillan By SAM DAWSON NEW YORK (AP)-The health oi the American dollar and the British pound will be on the agen- Skybolt missile and the Congo. Protection o( both currencies is and the Common Market countries lope to sell more goods and ma- erlals here. If the tax cuts raise the federal budget deficit too high, conservative Britons fear this might weaken the dollar in the world money markets. And any involved In many of the issues pronounced weakness of the dollar that President Kennedy and could be a disease that would . , , , i . ' J U - l i . 1 1 J i.*. *s«»u*.llv Jlclllll-ujr BIIU IUU1U uc ct UlaVdSe Uldl WUUIU special treatment if he violates a law. A traffic judge Prime Minister Harold Macmillan spread quickly to the British found Meredith guilty Wednesday on the riitht-of-way "'" u ' J1 '" charge and fined him $10. But the other incidents of which Meredith complained were uncalled for. will be discussing. Such things as the European pound. The Common Market is much Common Market and its relation on the minds of Kennedy and and the upcoming American budget which the President is putting into final form under the anxious eyes of much of Europe--are tied to the protection of the two cur. The Test Bon Game There is good reason for thinking that the Soviei government is trying to maneuver the West into accepting and uninspected moratorium or nuclear test explosions, Presumably the Kremlin expects to use world opinion as the tool to force some such 'arrangement, which would run directly counter to the West's insistence on inspection. Fortunately the United States and other Western powers have one excellent weapon against being prod ded into acceptance of an uninspected test ban. They can remind the world that the previous moratorium on tests was abruptly violated by the Russians in September 1961. The Kremlin at that time began a new test series without bothering to seek-agreement on an end to the mutual ban. These tests included the largest nuclear blast yet, and it was touched off in direct defiance of a United Nations resolution opposing it. Only after this unilateral violation of the test moratorium by Russia did the United States resume its testing program. All this is a matter of record, By citing that recorc insistently, the West can let a lot of steam out of the Soviet attempt to make it seem that the West is holding back on a nuclear test ban. The West must remain alert, however, to possible Soviet moves. An expected Russian promise to quit all nuclear testing after January 1 would have considerabh impact in a world anxious for an end to such explosions By making such a declaration Moscow would seem to be complying with the recent United Nations resolution calling for an end to tests. If the Russians make such move, the West must be ready to point out its cynica falsity in the light of the record. Macmilian these days. Britain's application to join the trading )loc of six West European na- Jons is hotly debated both on the island and on the Continent. The United States' involvement is deep. Washington has cncour- rencies to which a great part of aged the Common Market the world ties its fiscal affair And neither the dollar nor the pound is out of the woods today. The quietness of the free market [or gold and the pleasant absence of monetary speculation can hold he moment could change. And both leaders know it. The dikes which the big finan- lal nations of the West have aised against another flash flood p to a point. It will be part ol ncourages too high a flood in the months ahead. The British are interested in \merican tax-cutting plans. II ley spur the U.S. economy, Brit- in, its Commonwealth paltrns, Denver School Board Votes Against Appeal DENVER (AP) - The Denver School Board voted 5-1 Wednesday against accepting the Denver federation of Teachers' appeal /for a collective bargaining election. In effect the board recognized the Denver Classroom Teachers Association as collective bargain' ing agent to represent the teach- AFL-CIO group. ity of contract teachers employei by the Denver public schools." The DCTA has about 2,900 mem bers, while the federation, a ATL-CIO group, has about 160. The federation had asked th board to allow the teachers to di cide for themselves by secret bo lot which organization they wishe U represent them. While the board met Wednc? day about a dozen fedcratio members picketed the school a ministration building. It was th second day of picketing by th ers in negotiations with the board. The strongest plea for an clc monetary speculation con hold barriers. would like to see Britain join. But it is keenly aware of the competition already posed by the trading bloc and the bigger rivalry in the years just ahead. It was mainly because of this rise of an ndustrial complex and vOKU^cr market equal lo America's that the Congress gave the President unprecedented powers to bargain on tariffs, quotas and other trade V, GREAT EARTHQUAKE Of I0II IU MISSOURI CHANGED -M. COlKSf. Of TAl MISSISSIPPI glVER AMD CttATCD A LAKf IN Ir-CATIUDONCrr KWE GKEEM fteO . BUHOf )fe UNITED 5TATC5 ^ |M 1956 BKAMfc THE mer couvtriw IM THE WOULD TO HAVE MORE WHITE-COLLAR WORKERS THAN SKILLED, 5£MlSKILLED AMD UNSKILLED LABORS //·i« And every mri th* FmMi.ii! is cracking no-tipping rule. which as would have to be the' slipped in recent years. Hotel! ·* WM ·VUBVMBUUt *ItJ · IV |KKMI 'service charge instead of tip*. DAILY CROSSWORD Acmoss l.In tdvtnc* «. Lobster 1 * claw 11. Four- 43. Bow List on 44. Gardener's instrument 12. Repulse 13. Attempts 14. Bay window 19. Compus point: abbr. 16. At loot* 17. Jewish month II. Flril chief Juitie* of U.S. II. Thru: prefix S. Drink of tht godi: Myth. K-EiUmoi* knlrn ».EfS-whlU 17. ExbaiuUd ·winging it ride It. Feudal tenant ihttp Jl.Sack 32. Music not* »." tin nlfht tefor* Christmas". 15. Sound, u * don 87. At (immediately) M. Fuhlon 41. Small wheel of ipur «. Biking chamber! DOWX !. Play division 2. On urth (2 wd».) 8. Ancient Greek country 4. Toward lh« let S.Two: So. «.Pal 7. Flock *. Lettert ·.Virelnla family lO.Entlrt It. Audi lory orj»n 17. Point of view IS. Jolt 20. Serif of evasive excuses: il. 21. Basket- making material 23. So. African port 21. Cravit 3i and downt Z7. Droop 29. Duct: mat 31. Incorrectly 34. Song bird 01 19. SmaJl bay or Inlet M. S-ihape4 moldinff 37. Land meuun* M. To court 39. Solemn promlM 40.Ur { t worm DAILY CKYPTOQfOTK _ Here's how to work K: A X Y D L H A A X R k I, O N O f K I, I, o W Ont letter »lmply itudi for another. In thti Minpl* A U mtt ,TML1' th .H', L '' - ? for th * lwo °''- ttc - ata « I * "*·«* ·*»· irtpniei, me length and formitlon of lh» word! an afl hiitm. E*ck day Uu oodi letten are different. A Crjrplofnm Quotation C D M B N W r L Q Y ' O O D W T B O O B . R N T L D O O C D M E N W . - M N Q J - K W T q j f Te.tenUj-'i CrTtoquot«: Ura IS MADE OT or SOBt. O 1HI, Mfaf realant I HENRY k, lu. This bargaining is likely lo cov- ie task of the U.S. and British er most of 1963 and easily could policy makers to see that nothing go over into 1964. It will be a prime issue bolh In the United States and in Britain. And if the results are trade gains for both countries, that would go a long way toward insuring the health of the dollar and the pound. Barlow Says: Rocking Chair Talks Seen As Kennedy's Best Method », JAMES MARLOW Ai«Ki«ttd Prcu Newi Antlyit WASHINGTON (API-President Kennedy's latest technique for getting his ideas across to the mblic--and himself as a leader- looks like his best. This was his television-radio discussion with three reporters :his week in his White House of- tice. Until now he has relied mostly on speeches and news conferences with masses of reporters. His most famous speech was his inaugural address Jan. 20, 1961. This was the one where he urged Americans not to ask whal their country could do for them but what they could do for theii country. This speech, like a number ol highly manu- It showed a correct it since the public t vatching and listening as h answers. These news conferences are lealthy force in American soci But they are far from smooth and the answers ar often far from satisfactory. He seemed more comforlabl and responsive Monday night i Ills hour-long discussion with jus The board also set up negotiating! 1 ' 0 " to select a bargaining agent procedures. jwas made by Derrick fiotii, prcsi- In a statement, the board said,!*! 111 ol Ule Co ! °TMdo Labor Coun"The classroom teacher organiza-i · t i o n . . . has as members a major-! Rolh callei lhc board ' s state ' mcnt of bargaining procedures a "unilateral statement" He said the board was asking the teachers (o agree to a negotiation procedure in advance. He also colled lhc procedure anil-democratic. In a statement the board said PAOjDip YOU KK«WW»I 'thirt rt 3» children in ttw instrumental music program at Park School? his others, was a factored product. literary self-consciousness with its overdone use of contrasts. No one could doubt it had been workci on hard. Just because it did, the speech lacked that priceless and easy sense of communication which comes with informality. Excep 'or masterpieces, this could be said about anyone's speeches. Kennedy's news conferences lave been far from total success- They last 30 minutes. The very sight of lepurters. swarms of them, hopping up ond down to ask questions is distracting for anyone watching Ihcm on tclevi- iou. .Sometimes some of the (|UC5- tlons look lik? delilicrale needles. it will be up to the DCTA to de- Some hove .starkc! off with cide if they wish to represent the teachers in negotiations and select ia negotiating committee to meet 'with the board i Under the board's procedures, jrcqucsts for negotiation can he 'originated by the teacher group |or the school superintendent. II ;either side docs not vvjnt lo nc ijtotiafe. either may present its I requests directly to ihe board 1 which will decide on whether ne- 'gotiations wili be held. ;TE By Carl Andenon J O H N N Y HAZARD by Frank Kohhins PUT ONLY HN6UHS CAN 6ET WU 70 THAT ttVE ON FOOT WITHOUT wo rXTFOLS..' A K C M I B rr« NOW 2300 HOUM, «r rTtoseiv OIIB WEU XMUUWCE FDR COMMUNKMTOHS CHtlXi WU'UL REPORT ON CAPT, QK'S COWITION, H.U« AW WFO., PKOYIPEP HE'S smi AWE-'eoop LUCK TWEHTV YEARS A» A GWtEH OFFICER ,,,ANPTVtNEVEK FELT SO USELESS KFOKE.' NOW EVERYTHING'S K1PIN ON THE FRAIL SHCOLPERS OF A VOUNG GIRL.,, By Bob Montana THEY LOVI to MAKE WELISVE. -THSVRE TEACHER, AND DO EVERYTHING A5 ~ WOULD.' REX MORGAN, M.D. YOU'D ee AMAZBD HOW THEY TRY TO MIMIC ME/ "Mr. President. i!on't you think which indicates the questioner is not ,i:-kin:; for information but confirmation And some of the quesliont have- which make for dull listening..' Kennedy at these conferences] looks on guard and unrcbxed. There's ?.n obvious rc.iMin for thl?: If he make? a mistake, and i n j an off-moment hf could cummin a ncrioiu one, (hole's no lime lo' ·i * 'a Get an Automatic Gas Dryer! GREKLKY GAS COMPANY THIS IS DR. KEITH tAVfLL/ TD LIKE TO SPtAK WITH DR.TRACY HEATH. PLEAit/ By Dal Curtis LI'L ABNER Htt UK irXDYOU AQUT THIHEWrMLINTKNAT ·ffltHOiPITAl,JUKt! SHt'SADOU. OR. HEATH? KEITH CAVUL/ I'D LIKE TO CAUL'lOU IN ON COH5ULWTION...A HEART CASE/ ·rcti MUST m/t" MISUNDERSTOOD, DK.CAVEtl...l'M JUST AM \mmi 1 KNOW THAT, DOOOR..BUT YOU'RE EXACTLY WHAT THIS WtlENT NEtDS/ ,, ANHBYTHt WAY, r« THE HORROR/! HCW OOULD YOU IMAGINE SUCH AN INHLWAKI CHARACTER'

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