Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on October 24, 1969 · Page 4
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 4

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Friday, October 24, 1969
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GREELEY TRIBUNE Fridny, Oci. 24, Blandford Typical of 'UAAV in Washington ·y RICHARD HARWOOD «ml LAURENCE STtRN Ttw W«Mnft*n Put WASHINGTON - Now is the time to erect, somewhere under the capitol dome, a monumen to the Unknown Administrative Assistant. It would celebrate the subterranean middle men who make the deals, write the bills promote or subvert causes ant generally run the concessions! establishment. The latest example is the Juror over Martin Swcig, suspended administrative assistant to Jloufe Speaker John W. McCor- mflck. When it- is fully unra- velled, the Sweig case should be Incrrporated into fifth grade civi.'s texts and wherever else American children learn tbout the exercise of power in their national capitol. Swtig tpiMmiut KM r*f ten of legislative burtiucr«ti wfc* are responsible U M elec- torai constituency, wto h*v* nt ne*«l t» pwidtr to vctin. Thty «u«p«sii'lY WMF nrly ent bidft tf etyilty -- t* th« boss. Yet quit* often these unknown "public" servants become sha- dow sertators and represenl lives for private interest grou -- businesses, unions, industr lobbying groups, churches, go eminent agencies, sometim even foreign powers. Remember the case of form Senate Majority Secretary li bert G. (Bobby) Baker, wl juggled an astonishing array clients from his capitol offi with the dexterity of a Houdln Finally the game got even ti complicated for him. Staff directors, chief counsel subcommittee economists, legl alive assistants -- all the varied ranks of aides propel th :lanking machine of Congres They fan public issues, such the Hill based anti-ABM mov ment. They can influence 11 vice of sugar, the level of o mports or the purchase of nc weapon systems. A recently-released tr«n ·crlpt *f th* HtHitt Armed Service Committee hearing en th* Pentagon's JM.4 killlon military procurement budgt provMes a remarkable vi| nette ·( this kind ef pewer. The plot centers on commute lounsel John R. Blandford, wli irowbeats service secretariei Tribune Editorial Page Opinion - Analysis - Interpretation Pause and Ponder But they that wait upon the Lord shall renew their strength, they shall mount up with wings as eagles; they shall run, anc not be weary; they shall walk, and not faint. -- Isaih 40:31 The Kremlin's New History Ono of the most frightening aspects of the society depicted, in George Orwell's "1984" is the totalitarian government's elaborate, systematic rewriting of history. Events that do not jibe with the government's current line are simply written out of the record, or modified so as to give n wholly different impression. A great deal used to be ninde of the fact that something milch like this went on in the Soviet Union. A dispatch from Moscow indicates that the process has not been abandoned. The new official history of the Soviet Communist party is different in important respects from the 1962 edition, published when Nikita S. Khrushchev was at the helm. That edition was notable for revealing some of tho truth about Stalin's errors and savageries. This is tempered in the new edition, and in turn Khrushchev isj sharply censured and stripped of earlier praise. In a totalitarian society, it seems, what happened depends on who's describing it. '. United Nations Day Sen. Edmund JIuskie of Maine has proposed thai United Nations Secretary General U Thant be asked iq serye as intermediary in negotiating a settlement ol the war in Vietnam. His idea seems to be that U Thanl would iact in an individual capacity--not as a representative of the world body, but as a prestigious, highly skilled: diplomat whose Asian origins would be a particular advantage. lii a sort of reverse way, this proposal draws attention to the principal failing of Hie United Nations. Us peace-keeping machinery has not worked well. Though this has been largely due to refusal of the great powers to submit themselves to the functioning of this machinery, that does not alter the fact: With certain exceptions, as on Cyprus and in The Congo, the U.N. has been a conspicuous failure at preventing or ending armed conflict. These comments are, granted, rather a negative way of starting off an editorial to commemorate Friday United Nations Day for 1969. Why not accentuate the positive? What we prefer to accentuate is that, despite its acknowledged failings at putting a damper on hostilities, the United Nations nevertheless acts as a continuing force for peace in the world. Its influence along'these lines, exercised in a variety of ways, outweighs its shortcomings as an overt peacemaker. The thrust of much United Nations work -through a galaxy of specialized agencies -- is to help less developed countries and-regions to improve standards of living and participate more fully in the benefits of modern technology. This work gets at underlying causes of war, and thus helps to make war les. 1 likely. In this sense the United Nations fulfills its role as peacemaker. geiWals and even congressional superiors, with tht gusto of a top sei'geant. During the hearings, Blandford and his boss, Rep. L. Mendel Rivers (D-S.-C.) were ragging the Air Force for not supporting their jet airplane, Northrop aviation's F-5 "Freedom Fighter," a little jet that [he Air Force refuses to put in its own inventory. The Air Force also balked at spending its money to subsidize production of the plane for sales to "friendly free world forces" such as Thailand, Spain and South Vietnam. Blandford, nominally ah em- ploye of the Armed Service Committee, chastised Air Force Secretary Robert C. Seamans Jr. for not supporting the F-5 subsidy: ' : ·' . You should.be enthus- million in the supplemental or iastically : supporting this be, cause if you don't, you are liable to end up supporting it out of your own hide, and then you might find the Congress .will say you had your chance to do something about this a couple of years ago and you didn't take the chance when we gave it to you." , . Then Blandford complained to Seamant that ttw Air Ferce ·ctcd "without any n«l en- thuslasm" in going along with th* $14 million subsidy t* Northrop ttwrt Rivers stuck en th* supplemental military authorization. "You are going to have to go jefore the appropriations com- miltce and you are going to either have to support the |14 take the attitude of, 'Well, It is not for us so we really don't care|," Blandford scolded. "What I'm trying to point out to you is you really should care, because I think it may come back to haunt you one of these days."' Even among the cynical this haughty treatment 'of an air force secretary, by a congressional aide is an eyebrow-hoisting event. Rivers himself, not exactly a blushing violet, was far more deferential in his style of address. The net effect, of this onslaught was that Deputy Defense Secretary David Packard reversed the Pentagon's position and agreed to ask for $52 mil- lion to finance development o a "Freedom Fighter." It was noted with asperity by some members of .the commit tee that this came out of $52 millions in savings resultiii] from the Defense Department's cancellation of a fifth C-5A squadron. Early this year when the sub sidy, to Northrop for a soupcd-up F-5'was first, foisted'on the Air Force by the combine of Rivers and Blandford, the committei counsel felt moved to assun the members of the committee "I don't own any Norlhro] stock." It would probably have been more reassuring to all o his congressional employers Blandford had gone on ; tp make an : 'even fuller financial: disclo sure. '··· ." · - . ' Economic Perspective Beet Timetable Is Off Schedule By ORVEL L. TRAINER the bumper crop of sugar 'eels' anticipated earlier has teen materially affected by the ecent snow..As of this writing, he situatjon facing growers and processors of sugar beets throughout the Great Western sugar empire is changing rapidly. · · " · - . The thawing of frozen beets changes .the fibrous structure of the plant, thus affecting the su- gar chemistry. Processing rnu follow shortly upon harveslin to prevent,, costly. wasting sugar. Storage is impossible most cases for the already fr zen beets because of rot; 'urrent Czechoslovkia Purges Merely a 'Changing of Guard' By NEAL ASCHERSON Th* L*nd*n Observer LONDON - The headline New Czech Purge" is a com on one today. But it is pre- ature. True enough, thousands ol The Greeley Daily Tribune and The Greeley Republican EXECUTIVE STAFF HrLDHED HANSEN __ ....PubllihwIROBEHT WIDLUND . J.EO C. K O E N I G ____ Builntil Mjr. A. L. PE1ERSEK -J A K E KSTRICK JR --- Clrc. WsrJcUARX FACE - Adv. Mir Supt Publlihed w«k D»y Evenlnf U The Tribune-Republican Publilhinf Co. Office, 714 Eisbth St.. Ottalty. Cats. Second clan postaie paid at GreeltT. Colorado. Member AwQ/Utid Thi Lo» , TimwWuhlngtoA Pnit S'rviM, Colorido Pr*«i Aiiocutfon. InUnd DAiJy Prw Aiio-^Ute*!, Audit H u r f l l i of Cireulltlon. Th« Aslopi»t*d Prrti in entitled «C|D- nivelr to the u/i of repubiiotir.n of all the local news printed in Ihi* r.ew»- cll Ne"* Service a Arisinatinr new all AP new-i dii- the report nf the ej-WaahinKton I'o»t eoujriehted cij the Slnrl* copy prl6t - - SufcreriptloR prlc«-- By intil In Colorado t year 'If.00, « monthl tl.OS. mi mints 11.60. By mall ouuida of Colorado, 1 y«r IllOfl. one month .0 Fcntl* eountrlei 13.80 p.r month. City carrier. il.SO mAr.th. PUBLIC F O R U M : Publit forum let- tori m u s t h* no lonier than 4M1 norii. Crrfetft litnaturea mtlRt bf prin'ed with them. Islued t The Trih- -Repiihlicnn 1'iib- hjhir.u Co. I.; (!rcei OKraphir»l L'nion No. StS. teople in the offices of the com- unist party and its branches, the ministries and the labor ilons, have cleared their desks d left their potted-palms and ass-fronted bookcases for less teral successors. Party Lead- Gustav Husak's fall offen- e against the "men of 1968" in full swing: Alexander Dub- k and Josef Smrkpvsky, with host of other leading reforms, have been turned out of sis and often out of the parly, od journalists fall like leaves, the mass media are "puri- d." Ytt this It to far * chang- ng of the guard rather than n invasion by totally n*w men. Again and again, Husak in- sts that the bad old days are t going to return; that even personal changes and party pulsions are necessary to ·cngthen the party's leading role in society, the new regime will not institute a real "purge" with mass arrests, concentra- tion camps and judicial murders like those of the 1950s. "We are not butchers and the party is not a slaughterhouse,' he has said. -"There, will be no return to the fifties, when every criticism pronounced by the party scarred a man for the rest of his career. We will not return to the methods which unfortunately existed in the past, when whoever made a critical remark in this room (the central committee) vanished as soon as he went out through the door." There are those in the new )arty leadership who would not nind if those methods did .come )ack, men like Lubomir Strou- jal,'Vilem Novy, Miroslav Moc. This extreme wing seems to 'eel that trials and fierce pun- shment of the Dubcek "revisionists" are needed. · Husak is still trying,not to fall Into the hands of these men, and tries to disarm them by achieving their aim -- strict ·eassertion of parly control -- jy less brutal means. Tiriie will show whether this very danger ous tactic will work. A case to watch it tfi»t of Colonel Prchlik, onct spokesman for the reformists on Warsaw Pact affairi, what* parliamentary Immunity as a Letters to the Tribune Rapp Seen Making An Excellent Mayor To The Tribune: Since it seems to be open season on Tom Rapp, I feel that a few facts should be brought to the attention of the public. ]t was interesting to note that the first letter calling for Councilman Rapp's resignation was written by Steve J. Mazurana, a new resident of Greeley, who was recently appointed assistant professor of political science at..CSC under the chairmanship of Dr. Perchllk, who is also a candidate for mayor. The second letter questioning Mr. Rapp's qualifications was dritten by a Windsor man who apparently doesn't know him. We who do know Mr. Rapp believe that he will provide the much needed leadership and (hat he has all the qualifications necessary to make Greeley an excellent mayor. S. K. Miller 605 31st St. Is It- Necessary To Follow the Crowd? To The Tribune: What America needs today is more statesmen and less politicians and agitators. Someday there will be a day of judgment for all men. Have those who are trying to control the country forgotten thai? With a Democratic Congress refusing to bring out of committee the bills on crime, tax reform, education and many other vital problems, they arc "ham stringing" you and I and themselves. They are not working for {he good of the country or for more economy and some control in government. If politicians can't put firs; Ihings first, it might be time for some of our dedicated women of the country to take a hand n things, They couldn't do vorse, surely. Then, too, sentiment seems to )e a thing of the past. Mone- jtary gain lias become our God. Locally, we are being urged to forget (he fine example of our forefathers and become like other towns around -- a liquor town. Do we have to follow the crowd? Can't we be glad to stand for what we believe, even to being different? Reverence and sentiment are more important than having to go a few blocks further to the liquor store. Would a hotel serving liquor bring business to our. town? Remember the man who sole his soul for a mess of pottage? We need to · think on these things and act accordingly. Mrs. II. E. (Grace B.) Green 1129'Gth St. The Higher the Taxes, The Deeper the Ruts To The Tribune: ; Among 'the stars we have a close neighbor (4.3 light years! very much like our sun. It is a very little larger and somewhat brighter. Theoretically it could have planets like our sun and maybe one like the plane! Earth. Assuming there woulc be intelligent life there we should.be able to communicate. Radio waves and light waves travel at the same speed (186,000 miles a second) and our theo r.e t i c a 1 communications might go like this: We could say "Hi, how arc you?" Eight and six tenths years later the answer mighi be, "W're fine and what's new with you?" Then we might say "The Weld County commissioners are going to grade our roads!" Another eight and six tenths years later the answer might be, "Real interesting. Outside of a couple of places on the Moon we think-they are the roughest spots in your solar system." Our answer, "This area of earth is unusual. The road pits are somehow geared to our taxes--the higher our taxes go the deeper the chuck holes!' Orville S. Rae 2301 54th Ave. India Free of Plaque GENEVA - India, once the country most afflicted with plague, reported no cases in n f l for the first lime in his- ory. deputy hai now b**n lifted If h* it brought t* trial for hit eplnloni, Huiik'i rapeatec promiiM ttiet "w» are. not carrying out any peliticil tri all" weuld be proved helfew in th* eyti of Chechoslovakia ·nd the world. To see what'is happening i its true perspective, one mus remember how large is th body of men who attained offic of some kind in 1968 and wh are still in important posts. Only a few men and women at the very top, have been com pletely thrust out of power. Onl a small group of leading re formers, people like Ota Sik :he economic planner, and Jir D elikan, ex : director of televl sion, have come to feel that i would be safer to live abroad Below'them .remains a mass o jfficials. and journalists wh lave simply rolled with th punch, in the most practicec possible way. This is partly the result o communist behavior : patterns partly to do with the Bmallnes of Czechoslovakia and with its traditions. When the party lln changes and Comrade Vodick (to use a random name) come suddenly : under fire for his ac tivlties;.Comrade Vodicka.se! dom defies the 1 e a d e r s h i; and makes a m a r t y r o himself in public. What for? No only would that be a naivi breach of the party's rules o "democratic centralism 1 ' anc discipline, it would mean tha all Comrade Vodicka's juniors arid allies and nominees -- the little team of like-minded men he has built up and brought into office with him -- would be martyred too. Comrade Vodicka's first con sideration, then, is to "keep the cadres together." This means accepting party criticism, eat ing whatever crow is requlrec of him, going down a step o two in the hierarchy, speaking and behaving in .a quite new manner which accords with the hew line. As a result, the.grou] :ie has built up is not dispersed jy further demotions and sack ings; the pure milk of Vodicka's own doctrine on how the party should behave -- though now declared 'poison and heresy -does not get spilt. One day, the Vodicka group" will be able :o emerge from obscurity am jegin to climb the ladder of in ·luence within the party once nore. The young find thii attitude hard to take. Many Ciech students, especially, think that open defiance and resistance are the only decent course -as they thought in August, If61. But the mass of Ciechs and Slovaks are used te it; they accept that good men may have to spend years saying things they do not believe, in order to remain near the top for that day when things change and they can once more practice what they think it right. There is a Czech tradition -and Husak, though a Slovak ;eems to accept it -- that if you concede enough, the robber will eventually leave you alone with at least a few coppers for the are home. This is the Husak theory in external relations with Russia; this is the Vodicka theory in internal party relations with Husak. You could call it a policy of passive non-resistance. But will the Strougals really be satisfied and go away? The history of Czechoslovakia since last August suggests (he opposite: That the more Ihey arc given, the greedier Ihey' be-, Faced with this problem, farmers must race against fiek conditions which permit the digging of the beets,'-the shortage of shipping facilities to get the beets to the factories and the slicing capacity at': the sugar factories. If the 'sugar' conten is less than 12 per cent, or the purity of the beet : is'less than 80 per cent, the company doesn'l have to accept the beet. Time works against the farmer on all these scores. · Sugar beets have proved, over the. years, to be one of the best cash crops for the Western Great "Plains. When cultured properly, beets will produce a cash gross of up to $300 per acre and still leave a forage crop worth as much as corn or other 'eed. Such returns have made )eet. acreage contracts; popular n tarid around -those' ; communi- ies boasting sugar factories. But, as with this year, the drama of sugar production is not without tense moments. In the best-of years'beets in itorage deteriorate rapidly, with he outside layer of piled beets -- 18 inches -- suffering sharp declines in sugar content as the torage period lingers. Even- ually, the deteriorated beets, re processed into molasses for ater further refining into byproducts. This year it. was hoped that he beets would-be out of the ;round by Nov.' 15. But, this imetable will be thrown out low..To rush the.crop throng he slicing stage, the sugar fac ories will process the beet t a semi-manufactured stage suit able for storage. This proces s far enough along to halt de erioration of the sugar content the product is not a salabl tern. Only those beets'too fa ?orie at the time of slicing wi! end up in the molasses bin Sven some of this material can it a higher cost, be retriiVei s-sugar. Such'·'an· approach owcvcr, cuts into the profits f . sugar manufacturing. This ear's crop '"could swamp thi ompany's capacity to- handle relatively unprofitable mo asses. If sugar beets must go tin y-product route, which nor lally means lower profits for IB company, Great Western ugar Co. is well equipped to alvage as much as possible rOm a bad deal. The factories iroughout the company's do main fall into two general class s regarding refining processes -ith a-third, and unique, factory t Johnstown. Factories Classified Ten of the Great Western fac orics are what are known in le industry as Straight Houses -- where only granulated sugar i processed directly from, the ugar beet. .The remaining six actories are worked in with le molasses produced at other ications. The factory at Johns- iwn works only with molasses urning this low-grade sugar ource into granulated sugar, lonosodiumglulamate -- a fooc easoning, potash -- sold to rowers of tobacco, and mo- isses livestock feed. Much ol lis year's sugar crop mighl nd its Way to the Johnstown ictory, the only factory work- ig the year around to clean up ic left overs of the annual ampaign. If the weather holds warm, ic Wyoming beet areas, and lose fields farther north, face le immediate prospect of rot- ng sugar beets in the fields, fforts are being made to mus- er railroad facilities to meet IB crisis of getting the beets the factories for rapid pro- assing. If the weather turns ormy, the situation will- be rolonged and will spread to the olorado, Nebraska and Kanis areas, already endangered, ongressmen, growers, com- any officials and transporta- on companies are rushing de- ions in their respective ef- rts to mitigate the loss, Old mers in the beet areas are oking back- to 1S29 and the eat freeze of that year. Many oducers didn't recover from at storm. So THis Is Gn By Jim .Briggs ALL ABOUT FOOTBALL - Well, whaddya'know;- thitiiew atchy little tune, "Someday Sunday Will Come' on Tuesday," Id just that last Tuesday. All us armchair quarterbacks know that.. Sunday :is "foot- all day" (after church, of course, Chuck-)/-But' Tuesday night n the ol' telly along came "Football, 100'Years and Still Kick- £·" i · · . I was extra nice" all day being obedient, helpful, reverent nd kind to my little wife so I could beat out the "Movie of le Week." 1 apparently was successful, cause she allowed as ow I could watch "Football, 100 Years." It was great! · * * * ' ' ' ; ' ' ' I-hiid a little trouble getting to sleep and got to thinking ack a few years when my boys played on the Young America eague teams'. I never missed a game that the "Pioneers" ayed and they had some hot ones with 'the "Tigers," the Wildcats," the "Golden Buffs" and other glamorous and mean- .1-'names. 1 . · . : · - , - - . My most vivid memory of-one,,of, those-tense games was hen my younger son, Kenny, ..was .quarter-backing a crucial ime and got his signals mixed-from-the coach-,-a : man named halen, whose first, name escapes' me; b u t - h e had been a ro player for the Los Angeles Rams. · . . . . . Kenny threw ·· a screen pass, It was: intercepted, and the kid scored, winning the game. It was i- sad ride home, believe me. Poor Kenny was heart-broken and I'm sure that look of disgust on Coach Whalen's face after the play was haunting him. We got home and he went to his room. Wouldn't eat, or nything. Just lay on his bed staring at-the,'ceiling, like old larlie Brown does after losing a baseball game: ..-. * * * . Suddenly the phone rang. I answered, it and it':was Coach halen. "Lemmee talk to Kenn," he. said sharply;--! called m, and he earns to the phone. This"is'...wh'a't;. ; Coach Whalen. Id him: . . ; ·''···;·:'·',?' · "Kenny, the same thing happened to :m.i,. once and I know how you feel. The only thing-is_l felt worse 'cause it happened on the field-of the .Co'liseum in front 50,000 howling mad Rams fans. Forget it!"- · ' · ' , ' ' · ' ' . ' . ' ' : ' - That, was what Kenny did after eating, everything' in sight, or my money -that Coach Whalen was- the .'greatest man I er knew when it concerned handling- young guys at their ost impressionable age.-Incidentally,-I hope football goes 'another 100 years. - · · · . . . ' . ' ' . . . . . . . ' * * . : * ··· "THE STORY LADY"- -- I 'stopped by : tlie .Weld County brary .Wednesday morning - and I'm glad .1 did,' otherwise I 3uldn!t have-gotten .to see the bearded Chris Broadwell, who nsithe-CSG Weather,Bureau, as "The'Story Lady." - Yessir,.there-was.'Ol'-Chris-'.sittin'g'.oh a little stool reading · )ne Monday'Morning" : to. a-group of about 15 cute little tykes, 10 were'listening intently.' · ' . Chris is one of six "Story Ladies" who voluntarily come t to the Library each Wednesday and read to the youngsters im age 3 to kindergarten, Mrs. John Kay t| head of the Child-' n's Library told me. The other "Story Ladies" are Mrs. ' rland Harrington, Mrs. George Kaberline, Mrs. Terry Berg, s; Dave Werkling and Mrs. Les Ward. Mrs. Kay 'says that 180 youngsters registered this year, Hi 60 attending the reading sessions each quarter. She also' d-th'atVlhe'hext-.quarter starts.December 3, so if you'd like · have yoiit 1 '' pride and joy attend, you can register him or'. r u p till that date. " " · : . . Don't pas's-this along/ but I even got kinda .interested i n 1 ris reading -about "One Monday Morning." He's pretly good. : - . · . - · · · · . - - * . * # ' ' '·' : THE SAGA OF "SIGGIE" - On October 15, · there appeared on Page 1 of the Tribune an excellently-written story (he said modestly) about a two and half-year old Boston Bull Terrier named ' "Siggie/' who spent three days and three nights in the locked trunk of an automobile and lived to bark about it. : The canine stowaway accidently was locked In the trunk by the man who feeds him, Mclvin King, 19*3-'8tK Ave. ' ' "· Well, ; ooh October 15, 1949, one year to a day later, ""Siggie" disappeared again,. King told me the other day. He: was gone for three days, before he returned unscathed from out of nowhere. Naturally, King looked in his car trunk first when "Siggie" disappeared. Noow he's wondering what to expect come October 15, 1970. Wonder if Sirius, the brightest star in the heavens, and also known as "the dog star" has anything to do with "Siggie's" urge to wander. Hmmmmm? * * * LUCY'S.CALL -- A.call from good ol' Lucy who says that credit, cards are · wonderful -- hut, .They are recognized by res- aurahtsi 'motels,, airlines, almost everybody, except the Interial Revenue Service! Today in History By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Today is Friday, Oct. 24, the 297th day of 1969.' There are 68 days left in the year. On this date in-1945,'-the U:N Charter went .into force as the Soviet Union became the 29th lalion to ratify it. On this date: In 1603, James I was pro- laimed king of England, Scot- and, Ireland and France. In 1648, in the Peace of VVest- halia, Europe recognized the independence of The Nether--· lands. : In 1861, the first telegrams ·- were sent across the United States. In 1929, Wall-Street prices col-- lapsed, .but leading bankers insisted the economy was sound. In 1952, presidential candidate Dwight D. Eisenhower said he would go to Korea to seek an end to the Korean War if elect-ed. In 1962, the United States or-' dered .its land, sea and air forces to prevent the. delivery of war material to Cuba. GRAFFITI "~' r by Learyl Shortened Vows To Mark Wedding PACIFIC PALISADES, Calif. (AP) - When Holly Douglas, daughter of aircraft company executive Donald Douglas Jr., marries Fred Martin Jr. Satur-; day night it will be "forever"-with no mention of "until death do us part." Martin, a 27-year-old San' Jqse, Calif., insurance executive, and Miss Douglas, 22, both serve in executive capacities; with the Cryonics Society of California. The organization advocates low temperature preservation and storage of clinically dead patients. The aim is revival and repair when medical technology has discovered a cure for the death-dealing malady. .'The 8 p.m. ceremony will he performed at the Lutheran Church of the Palisades. Miss Douglas is ths granddaughter of the founder of Douglas Aircraft Corp. ant! her ather is a vice president of the McDonell-Douglas Corp. USE TRIBUNE WANT ADS SCRAM-tETS ANSWERS Census - Grace - Harem - Pimlt/ - EYESIGHT A new TV model has just been marketed. It is sixteen inches wide, but only one inch high. It is made for people with defective EYESIGHT and squint.

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