Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on December 21, 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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Friday, December 21, 1962
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Page 4
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P«»t4 GREELEY TRIBUNE Fri4ay, D«e. 21, 1HJ The Greeley Daily Tribune Tk« Grettey MILOKED IUN8EN _ i LEO G. KOE.NIG Buit»». *,, J A K E ESTRICK. JR. art. Kir EXECUTIVE STAFF KOIUtT WiOLUKD A. L. PETEKKK CLAM PAGE HOG!* ROK -- A*.. Mir. Sayt . Klikt Ediur Ho/ Boyle's Column Christmas Card Ordeal »r HAL iOYLi throw the remainder down tic NEW YORK lAi-Ooe of life'i cioerator. But no-that seems little ordeals is the problem at wasteful. Pub!Uh«l Etrr Wwk U.T tu«in, b, The Tribunt.KvpubliUD PublUainc Co. Offlc.. Ill Clibtb St. Gr«Iw. CoU. Cn'«r«J u Mcond ctlM Rittcr at p«t offic* at Gmbr. Cotora** undtr U» Act of Hlrca t. 1(1». copy eriet Ic SutatrlpUo. prln -- ti Mil u Colorado. 1 »ar IW.JO. ( noatai U.K. on« moata 11.10. B? mall ouUid. of "·« Colorado. 1 »ar IH.W. on. moalh - «.». Fonln «om«trUa Hll Cltt aarrfcr. ll.» walk. Nmtur AuoclaUd Fran. Colorado Prwt Auoelition, Inland Dally Pr«a« AilocUtion. Audit BurMu of Clfcula. tiOB. The Auorlate! Prat U tntitlcd cxclu- liitll to tb« UH of fcpublkatlon of all tkt local n««i print** in tin, ntn- P«W ai well u all AP news di* pttchei. Christmas cards Every yetr the head ol tht »uw swears that this year the !amily isn't going to mail cards.. "Waste of time and money," lit mutters. "Nobody pays any atten- PUBL1C rOKUMt Public forum tat- Un Him bt no lonftvr Uua 4M wort. Cornet iloaturo Mat t i niatad itart -ilk tlmi. tkra to them." Well, then a few stray cards dribbling into him, and he panics. He decides to fight back. He goes into a stationery store and as he browses among the lu»d to Tk. Trtb- unt*KepubHcaa PuW l»klni Co. b; Cra* '.?*, T '» 1 «"» lli «* 1 nickel cards a salesman tells him: Union N. 6S«. Pause and Ponder Therefore the Lord himself shall give you a sign; Bthold, a virgin shall conceive, and bear a son, and shall caU his name Inunanuel. -- Isa. 7:14 World Competition Industries To Try for Lead veil start stfldini them to «"!* titi o' * ^M' 1 "? » Bumb « * «*·««. some U.S. i c :-j..,.,^- .-.I- ....I-- .,,.:,, So half-forgotten people, like the Lemmings, that gay couple you met oo a cruise to Bermuda in Then you get out your ok) high school annual and scad greetings to all the old familiar faces you i when young. Christmas Spirit Abounds in Lights One thing becomes obvious from a drive around the resident!*! areas of the city at night during this time of the year. In many homes, decorating outside the house has become a Christmas tradition as much as the decorating of the tree inside. Numerous Greeley homes have outdoor decorations again this year. In some areas, there is hardly a block which does not have one or more homes with outside displays. These range from a few strings of lights on an evergreen tree to the more elaborate displays with a great many lights, various lighting effects, manger scenes or caricatures of Christmas personalities, such as Santa and his reindeer, Encouragement for outside decorating has come from the annual Christmas home light contest, sponsored by electrical and appliance firms. The contest has helped stimulate not only interest in decorating but also ingenuity in development of displays. Some homes which no doubt would have been contenders for prizes were not entered again this year. This fact takes no credit away from the winners, however, as they certainly represent the outstanding displays 'to be seen in the city. The contest, judged annually by experts in the electrical industry from outside Greeley, had several new winners this year. An annual discouragement for persons interested in- outside displays is the theft of bulbs and other decorations. Fortunately, the Police Department this year was able to track down a group of juveniles reportedly responsible for stealing decorations. Apprehension of the group followed reports of thefts at i number of homes. . Missing from the lighting display again this yea are the lights on the huge evergreens on the 8th St island in Lincoln Park. In past years these lights addei much color and spirit to the down decorations. The gaily decorated intersections, however, enable the city to continue its reputation of having one of the besl lighted and decorated downtown districts in the state, The intersection decorations, featuring garland stream ers and a huge ornament over the middle of each inter section, are provided by the Chamber of Commerce A colorful addition to the downtown decorations is the Christmas tree in the park developed by the Jaycee at eighth avenue and ninth street. · Denver's elaborately lighted city hall will perhap :draw a number of Greeley residents. But there ar .enough attractive lighting displays at homes, churche :and other places right here in our own city to make i ievening devoted to viewing them in enjoyable occasion "Don't you think it is more tasteful to send a personalized Christmas message? "Here's a cute one showing two fat Santa Clauses trying to get down the same chimney. We can offer this one with your name on it--'seasonal good wishes from Oswald J. GUlmuddy and funily'- for 175 a thousand. Will you require three or four thousand?" "I'll take 500," says the man of the house, feeling a bit cheap. So he takes the WO cards home. "A Christmas card without anything written on it seems so cold" suggests the wife. But what to write? After heated arguments man and spouse agree the simple thing to do is to write the same thing on every card: "The world wouldn't r* the same without you." That says it all and commits no e to anything. So--supposing you're the man the house--you start addressing cards. wife cheerfully. "Now we only have 430 left." What to do? Your Christmas cards now become deadly weapons of good cheer. You decide to send one to every person you ever met in life and you envy or have a grudge against. 962 Was Year of Horrible foments, Stupid Acts, Talk World Drug Evaluation The world is moving toward an effective inter national system of collating data on new drugs. Senator Humphrey's proposal that the World Health Oi ganization set up a network of drug evaluation can ters is one more step in this direction. It would be the world wide public interest if such effort-wer accelerated. Several European nations already are working o establishment of procedures that will provide quicke fuller exchange of information on drugs. Last May health officers from nations throughout the worl agreed that there should be a study of the "clinical an pharmacological evaluation of drugs." In the Unite States, legislation tightening drug controls was en acted by the recent Congress. Humphrey's proposal would carry these efforts step further, making the swift exchange of dal throughout the world possible. That is important, ar will become more so. For medical research and d velopment, increasingly, is worldwide; drugs an methods developed abroad will find their way lo th country, and the same is true in reverse. As the trend grows, the need for quick evaluatio --especially reports on how drugs affect human bein --will grow also. It is to be hoped that the WHO will give the Humphrey plnn serious consideration. Vigorous support from the U.S. Public Health Service and other agencies, including the State Department, is warranted. After you finish those lo all you and Mrs, Qillmuddy." to remember--your close ends, your landlord, your buss, d people you owe money tour wife looks up and remarks. 'Dear, we still have 475 left, lat will we do with them?" The sensible thing would be to whtr« ·y 1AM NEW YORK (AP) - foreign t«icia»cy aami «tt-cl.ttaaf aMB- odi were tastalM. Aad wtasi put up »«rH dNnut J.S. industries into trying again or their old role of pace setters or the world. They've already got some help torn the federal government and in a couple of weeks will get some more in the new tax rules. In earlier postwar years they "That's bttler," remarks your were so busy filling orders of those eager for all they could produce that they kept old plants humming around the clock. This was fine, except-Except that war-devastated Eu rope and Japan were being rebuilt industriallv--and at first with "My, this Is real fun," remarks "«w industrial plants overseas Ik* a*t cut uk* «.aTiru n- ·art* af ate**. It ha, alt* M to nf fortin urti, wttek hat plagwd America* ·reducers. In the East aad Mid duciog were hard put to ctntwie with the new rivals. Sn taking for pr*UcUon but others art als* lUppis.) tut U go their rivals tac bitter witk toe most advaoctd tsjuiantat la rtc««t days the Americaa slttl nnWry kat Hmmrtt lit positive steps la fight the prsbtoms bttMUif ». Twelve of the large* sUel ran panis* havt install* nousKtd plaM to install basic « ygen stKlmiking furnacw. Tttt produce raw stetl more cheap!; considerable U.S. dollar aid. The than the older open hearth funs aces and can turn out about three your wife. "Won't they all 'feel * we tl* '*'«' In deiign and tht times as many tons la an hour juilty when they open the enve- machinery the newest. The latest European use of the oxygen meth opes? I just wish I could see the expression on their faces." When you finish this list, you find you now have only 131 cards I eft. What to do now? You pick up a telephone book and begin addressing cards random to the names therein. When the 500 cards are finally finished, you chuck them into the nearest mailbox. Your reward'.' Before the first of January you was becoming · t proWnn, Kaiser St«ti cat iu American companies shipping t« that growing market. DAILY CROSSWORD ACMM l.Skrw I. Aetna* ZttZa* ll.rott.44w kt tradition ll.SooUae ll.Mnt ·MUM 14. hull IS. MirrlM ll.LUn M. India* priact IMtkall n.MttaUle receive in return some MS hur- ·iedly sent New Year's from foec and total strangers bearing such messagti as: "The world wouldn't tx same without you either!" "The best to you always, Mr. "Great to hear from you, Oswald, old pal." "Now we must all get together for dinner again real soon." There In nothing quite like Christmas card to widen one's wonderful world of fellowship. Marlow Says: By JAMES MARLOW Associated Pmi N«wt Analyst WASHINGTON (AP)-This was lot one of the splendid years. either optimists nor pessimists lad much to crow about. U had ome horrible moments, tome ashing ones. II was a year of incredible upidily -- when the Russians might they could get way with Kitting missiles in Cuba. H was a year of at least one rerce and sturdy decision--when resident Kennedy forced the ussians to remove the missiles. U was a savage and bloody ear-war !n Viet Nam, the Red hinese invasion of India, asias- Inations in Algeria. It was a year racism wore one f its ugliest faces-when James Meredith, a Negro, got into 11-white University of Mississlp- ' only after bloody rioting, two men's deaths and use of the full «rce of government. It was a year of few solutions --there were none in Viet Nam lerlin, the Congo, all major (mile spots for years. It was, like others, a year ol mpty jaw-jaw -- East and West id nuclear testing while fruitless- y talking disarmament and a ban n testing. It was even a dull politica: year -- after the November elec- ions the number of Democrats and Republicans in office remained pretty much the same. It was a year of at lest one political disaster-defeated Rich ard M. Nixon apparently paised [HE ruNrr ATUKU 16 SO U6HT THAT ir IT W«£ PLACED OM . , It WOUUO fLOAT/ NOAH situiNe BOOK SOLP HEARLV 20,000,000 cones wttUQ HIS urenw CtOCODItES Mir WITH meiic ontH W.CupM U.Aetnw Turn** IT. Chicago dlstsfct 41.Crau 4S.H«tiM 44,CltrKy ««.Bacr*d aunf M.Wat*r .T.BrlUah ti ti DAILY CRYPTOQUOTE - HerVi Dow t* wtrk lit A X T D L B A A X E k L O M O F K L L O W OM ttt«r itapljr stead* lor aaoUur. in tut* atnplt A ti uwd tut tM Uin* L's, X for Uw two O's, etc. «ln»l« letters. ,po». U*, th* bnfUi M4 fonnailon ol ih« words an all hlnta. *ay UN Mte tetm u* different. U J K V Q Y K B I C I I F W B N T H N K V H X L O I ' C T U X I M X T C L H U T t r n3URM UAM WTU, TOUM.-- QROtVtNOR . «»·» r«tHM Inaiuw. IM. M O O A K U B L H A O . - U V T . LH. BUT into political oblivion. It was a year of a few bril- ·-- f PAD.pip YOU NOWTrlAT^ tht aver/igt deily at. tendance in the Greeley Schoth inrt.»4l S.1% during tht first 12 wttlti thi* year tvir last year? Marriage Popular LONDON -- Due lo the rcduc- ion in infant mortality among xys there are now more young jarhelors than young spinsters in England so the boys have to start serious courting if they wish the sick of the field, writes Rhona Churchill In !hc Daily Mail. "In addition, full employment enables young couples to embark on marriage wiih little cash saddled with hire-purchase debts «nd plans to pay them oil together. There has been a steady change in the pattern of marriage in recent years. It can be seen throughout Un western world, the pacemakers irsi the young Amerl- int moments--when astronauts American and Russian, sailed the sky but Russia, with its spaci wins, stayed ahead. But it was also a year of un forgettable clash-when Kenned) ·orced the steel industry to dro its price increase. It was a year the stock marke frightened the nation again -May a one-day drop was th worst since 1929. Later the mar ket straightened out. H was the year when the sum mil slid into the valley--Premie Khrushchev talked it up, but lh; week Kennedy saw no use in summit meeting soon. It was also a year of one grea possibility--that Russia, after horrifying Cuban experience, ma be easier to live with. Kenned doesn't predict it. Out of Cuba the Russian j learned, at least, the Unite States can be tough to the noin of war. This may make ihci more careful. It doesn't mean . changed them. They may be fa tougher in a new crisis closer home. I The United Stales couldn't: claim much progress in saving, with men and supplies, Viet Nam from Ihe Commtini.sts. the Communists couldn't claim they had made much progress frying to gobble it up. The Hed Chinese invasion of India is still a mystery since they pulled back. It may have been a costly blunder. II wouH be if it drove India into the Western camp. That hasn't happened yet. As (or the Congo-trie (rouble that seemed to have quieted down y last year's end is bubbling up this year's end. This can be Russia let the hex By Ctrl Anderson i Berlin cool down In MM. It's ill fairly'tool. It's now 17 years since Work 'ar II. Russia and the West seem no nearer urMmett on dis armament than tlkiy did thtn. As ban on nucltar testing -le two sides art still waltzing Ike * coupli of flat/cod. Colorado News Briefs (AP) - The Stale JOHNNY HAZARD By Prank kobbins new 17-mile 17.6 million Fort Morgan-Brush bypass on In ANOTHER THINS IV NEVER HAVE 10 A U'L MOUNTAM 6OT LIKE Tide.! WITHOUT r*R AS A 6LHOI IV HSVW IW9T VK HPf OTAFT UNPER , FRIENP JOHNH/.' THtH VrE KSIN MOSTPIFRCULT CLIMS.,, NOT WN6EROUS |p 6TAY CtOSE TO TIH LINS' Charles E. Shumate, deputy hief engineer of tht departmenl nnounced the opening Wedncs- TO«vf WHERE rme.7 OWN.' LEAP ON, TINS,, THOU6H TO THN VfHftT WE . M A Y FW IHSIPE The bypass has been under construction since 1968. The first con- ract was awarded Sept. S, 19M. Jight contracts totaling f7,Mt,OM 'ere required to complet« th* job, The final contract was awarded ast July to Peter Kiewit Sons of 5envw for W,7SO,7M for concret* laving of the four-lint route. PUEBLO (AP) - The funeral By Bob Montana WELL, I DON'T HW/E ANY ON ME. BUT THERE'S TARCHII-, f au(*poter TO PUT A BII?D FEBOSR V UP IN DO YOU FEED THEM,'? NO, THSV EAT FOR THSM- SlLVKS' ARCHIE, TO JOIN OUR BIRD-LOVERS Wednesday in a Scotifdale, Ariz., Th* widow and two daughters CLUB.WE HAVf TO SEE, IF VtXJ CAN ATTRACT BIROS/ PLENTY IM THE BACK YARD/ USE THE TRlBUNi WANT ADS REX MORGAN, M.D. By Da! Curtin ANOrHTrltfUTWt PrWHtMHWEATTHt HOSPITAL? m MUCH wo BUSYTOMPIAYINO HOW ABOUT IT BtHtATHT W£ CAN CONSULT ABOUT ME AT OWNER/rU PICK lOU UPATStttN SHARP/ THE X-R/W SHOWED A WAOOft OPTICAL ERVE.IMdUP.ED ROM A BLOW ON THE HEAD.? now MUCH TIME- HAVE LEFT? THE PflOCESS IS TERBI6W SWIFT. M3U WILL 6E TOTALLY BUND-IN A4HOUM Mm HIS LAST H-HOURS Get an Automatic Gas Dryer! GREELEY GAS COMPANY lnviilcr-0*ne1. IM P

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