Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on December 22, 1962 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 4

Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Saturday, December 22, 1962
Page 4
Start Free Trial

TRIBUNE S«t., Dec. 22, 1962; The Greeley Daily Tribune ·n4 The Greder RejuUkin MISTER MEGEK IXICUTIVI STAFF MILDBtD HANSEN _ F.Ui»k« LEO C. KOEKIG Biuin«u MIT ESTR1CK. JR. ,, Cirt. Nir. Publnkrt Ki.ry Olj ti.-ninl b. Th« Tritun«-R«5ublietn Publiikinc Co. Offin. 1U Eiiklb St. r,rn!«v. Colo. £nUr«d ·· Meond rtlu mitur at tb* PMt offie* tt CmWjr. Colorado lin4«r tk A«t of lurch 9. i»;«. Mtmier AiKX-iBKd Prtu, Colorado Trni Allocution. Inland Dtilv Pm» AiMcktion. Audit Burtau tf Circuli- Tl« AuoclaUd Prwj ii entitled «*-lu- ·i**Iy to the UM of ^-publication of all tin Wai ntx prints in Uiia ·««·- p(rir aa -·]! aa all AP m«w dia. pttchn. HUBERT WlbLL'ND A U PLTERSEN CLARK PA«E ROr.F.R ROSS Sin»l« eopj price _ tr Subscription priie -- By nuil to Colorado. I rear 110.80. I noatba It.OO. une month B mail outside of Colorado. 1 year 114.90. one month 11.20. Koreirn rountrira 13.25 month City carrier. ll.iO month. PUBLIC K O K U H : Public forum M- Irr* muit be no longer thaa 450 words. Correct kicnatuna muat b* rriaUd luucd lo The Tribune-Republican Fublijhinl: Co. by Grw- Icy T y p o f raakkal Union No. III. Pause and Ponder t ..for unto us 1 child is barn, unto us a son Is given: and the government shall be upon his shoulder: and his name shall be Called Wonderful, Counsellor, The Mighty God, The Everlasting father, The Prince of Peace. -- Isa. 9:« Soft Pedal the Pitch : It can be rather persuasively argued that advertisers, as well as the viewing public, would benefit by a cvjrb on excessively loud radio and television commercials. The annoyance of having the sponsor's pitch hammered across much more loudly than the main show mji6t be reflected, to some extent, in sales resistance. · At any rate, it is good news that the Federal Communications Commission has undertaken a new probe Of what it refers to as "irritatingly loud" commercials. The evil exists, and something should be done about it. That something need not be government action. A voluntary toning down of commercials by the broadcasters would be far preferable to an FCC order. The probable fostering of annoyance among listeners--that is; the consuming public--ought to be a stimulus to the broadcasters. If they are wise they will respond positively to the FCC's appeal for putting commercials' sound level in accord with that of the programs. %ide to Books arbitrarily M the bull «f their and that ehildrw art tsnallei newsw«rthiness -- e»cb had bcea ** CRADLES OF EMINENCE. By Victor and Mildred Little, Brown. It is a matter of common observation that "a lot o( people"!"^ 1 * "^J" who become famous as writers, in-! ventors, actors, men, scientists, prominence despite family prob- about diildreo. »ho do oot fit into I:H- hxkbtep of current *t*nt!m. a prwucativei'M »1» have creative «r !*»!· lt * tlial . n t s buperior t o t h e . : conformity o{ the age. Miles A. Smith = = lems. school handicaps or other distracting in- i fluences. In fact it has become something of a cliche in these times "You and your waving to engineers of passin- trains i" B Plenty of Beef Although their braziers and charcoal may now be stored away for the winter, outdoor cookery fans might be interested in a report that they can look forward to a fine summer. More beef is going to be available to them than ever before. So much beef, in fact, that there will be 90 pounds of it, statistically speaking, for each American. This is a pound more than the average American consume( this year, and almost 10 pounds more than per capita consumption in 1958. Weld County feeders will « tribute substantially to the supply.. It appears, according to reports, that the nation' cattle population is going to top 100 million for th first time by the end of 1962, reaching a predicted lota of 102 million. This underscores an important point about life i; these United States. Ours is a meat rather than a grai: economy. Compared with other countries, we live in th iri'dfil; expensive way possible. It is a pleasant way t live, but if it is to continue, there must be no.resting o our economic oars. Keeping all phases of 'productio high will be the first order of business in the comin year, 'Poqo' Africans Organized For Anti-White Movement 'By HENRI JONKER PAARL, South Africa (AP)-A terrbtist organization dedicated to "killjng the whiles" has established itself in South Africa, according to testimony presented at an toquiry into recent race riots here". Th underground movement calls' itself "Poqo" -- which means "we stand alone." It operates in secret in the segregated African townships which lie outside South Africa's cities and towns. It is carrying on the work of (He militant Pan - Africanist Congress, banned in 1960. These details about Poqo were related to the Supreme Court justice conducting the inquiry in to the violence of Nov. 22 when a band of between 100 and 200 Africans stormed into Paarl. The Africans hacked to death two young whites and attempted to Etorm the police station. Five Africans were killed by police fire and more than 300 arrested Some of the Africans who testi fled at the inquiry were brough into a cleared courtroom wear ing masks to safeguard them from Poqo revenge. They sai Poqo terrorists had killed sevcra Africans in the Paarl location who wouldn't join them We Africans'" had informed "lem. Poqo's all - male membersh las instructions to arm itself wi tome-made weapons, and the chief plan is to honor an Africa nationalist pledge that South A 'ica shall be taken over by black government in 1963, the" in quiry was told. U. S, I. Sauerman of the curity Police testified that Poe began to show its head in 196 Poqo meetings are held une cover of darkness, frequently ':hc bush, and women are not encil Stroke Made Border WASHINGTON' - In 1914, a itish soldier-statesman drew a d line across two large-scale aps, consigning his name to day's headlines. The man was Sir Henry McMan, foreign secretary of India. s knowledgeable pencil stroke U)at c|, ina wou y not convert Tibet tional Geographic said. But the monastery village of Towai.g was ceded to India. Ironically, Towang was one of the lirct Indian towns :o fall to Chinese Communists November, 1962. The Simla conference divided Tibet into inner and outer zones. The British kept extraterritorial concessions in Outer Tibet, which :ouched India. China's jurisdiction over all of Tibet was recognized, but with the understanding signaled the northeast border tween India and Tibet and be- me known as the McMahon Burma, the National Geograph- into a Chinese province. The representatives initialed Sir Henry's marked mops and the text of (he border convention. The 530-mile line runs from the Chen Yi-fan, the Chinese dele- iny mountain kingdom of Bhutan gate, thought his initials would not commit China to the agrec- Socicty says. The boundary ments. But when Chen's govern- ainly follows the crest of the ment heard what he had done, it malayas. The Cliinese Communists, whoj «k over Tibet in 1951, reject the^ cMahon Line and claim a large itction of northeast India. Red oops recently swept over the ontier into the disputed terri- ry. Frontier Exptrt recalled and summarily dismissed lim. Since then, no Chinese officials --whether war lords, Nationalists, or Communists--have recognized he McMahon Une. The Indians maintain that the Chinese had pro tes'ed the division of Tibet into zones but did hot object to the Sir Henry McMahon, who died McMahon Line until recent years. milled. A police sergeant describ cases of Poqo intimidation. A white shopkeeper was murdered in a demonstration of readi- less to kill whites. Three mulatto women -- obstructing Poqo activities by occupying African men with less serious matters -- were hacked to death. Another mulatto woman, the sergeant slated, was for the same reason dragged from a man's room, stabbed 17 times. 1949, had eminently qualified imself to define the border, hav- g devoted most of his life to the ndian Civil Service. He was an xpert on frontier problems. Sir Henry was born hi 1M2 in x Punjab, India, whera his fa- ler was for many years a com- lissioner. Sir Henry was the first i his class at Sandhurst, the ritish West Point, winning the word of Honour. He served will IB Punjab Force, rising to the ank of colonel before transfer- ing to the Indian Political De- lartment. The young statesman accompanied Sir Mortimer Durand to abul in 1893 as a member of the missing which drew the Durand ,ilie between Afghanistan and Inlia. Sir Henry then took charge of the extremely difficult demarcation of the frontier between ,fghanistan and Baluchistan. He also served as arbitrator of an Afghan-Iranian boundary dispute. In these negotiations, Sir Henry leveloped an unusual capacity for vinning the trust and affection ol eaders on both sides. A Baluch chieftan was so fond of the Eng- ishman that he personally guarded his tent. Though by nature a man of action. Sir Henry displayed infinite patience in tedious, drawn-out discussions. In 1911, Lord Hardingc, Viceroy of India, interviewed several candidates for the post of foreign secretary. He chose Sir Henry, not only because of his great abilities, but because he would be a pleasant traveling companion on the Viceroy's extensive journeys. A friend of Sir Henry's recalled: "As a great conversationalist he was apt to keep late hours and was not always the easiest man to approach early in the day, but throughout his life neither young nor old failed to receive every possible help from a generous icart." Sir Henry was soon called on India also says the border was approved by Tibet and carries the weight of tradition. Because the McMahon Line has not been surveyed, cartographers still regard the frontier as undefined. Merry Christmas Handles Mail At North Pole NORTH POLE. Alaska (API- Merry Christmas is handling San la's mail at Santa Claus House this year. She is Merry Christmas Miller the 15-month-old. daughter of the mayor of this community of 600 14 miles from Fairbanks. A homesteader, Ben Davis found it so cold he called his plao North Pole. The name stuck. In 1953, Con Miller and his fam ily buill a store called Santa Clause House, a combination pos office, general store and home fo the Millers. There is a reindeer service sta tion there--for cars; Yuletid Road; Donncr and Dancer street, and Rudolph Lane. It has bccom one of _ the most popular touris attractions in Alaska. In December, North Pole han dies sleighs of mail. There wa so much this year that even lit tie Merry Christmas was brougli in to help. pled for life. Balthazar Vorster, justice minister, declared "white indters'.' wilh Communist and liberal views their bidding. Police said Poqo; are beliind the African allackcrs, men who tried to storm the Paari! President Charles R. Swart has jail Nov. 22 wanted to liberate! called upon all white citizens to comrades arrested after "peace- fight off enemies who "desire (o ; lown where Sir Henry vas burn. PADjDIP th* average dally attendance in tht Grwlty Schools increased S.Ki during th* (in) 12 w««Vs thi year ovir last year? drive the while man and In lure out of South Africa." for his most important frontier conference. China traditionally lad claimed suzerainty over Tibet and under the aggressive Man- chus had penetrated India's northeast frontier at several points. The Tibetans look advantage of the tumultuous 1911 revolt in Cl So break away from Chinese COMMENT . , , , " " "··"·- 10 nreax away irom Chinese over- drenched m kerosene and set i ordship . Atter lhe chinese ,, ,,. a ight She survived but was crip- H C was established the i next year, the British called a to tidy up borders and safeguard India against any revival of Chinese expansionism. Representatives of India, and Tibet convened in October. 13!.-!. at Simla, the pleasant hil)|| cul- In A Word, Milw. MILWAUKEE (A PI - A nas been subniiltcd to the Mil-' Iwaukec Common Council by City iCIcrk Ray Markoy. It is the an' The meeting lasted until 1914. Meanwhile, a Brilish parly had explored p.irts ol the wild northeast frontier. The. monumental Survey of India had mapped principal mountain ranges in the area rugged, mw.te'jous region. The Indian and Tibetan plenipotentiaries agreed un a boundary nual certification of the bound- , h a t ran lively along the north'- anes of the city. crn wa i cn , nc(i of lhe Brahmaputra' The repon jtarts; i River . fl,^ 8 , so |ook j, Beginning at the shore line of ethnic differences, knowing that' By Jack Allmttt YULETIDI GREETINGS The word form "Jul" Is plder than Christmas. Scholars have found the word a n c i e n t Viking writ- Ings about a tribal festival occurring during the middle of winter, a rsli g i o u s festival in which animals were sacrlfl o e d to the pagan gods. When Christianity came the Scandinavian countries, the ways of old did not die quickly, but often changed to embrace the new faith. Wiae early Churchmen link- td the holy days of Christianity to existing feasts . . . and "Jul" came to mean the mid-winter feast of the birth of Christ. And so today, "Jul" means Christmas In Danish, Swedish. Norwegian and Icelandic, as it does in III Er.jlUh form. "Yule." When we wish our friends Yuletidc greetings, It is good to reflect how far the meaning of the word reaches . . . how univental Is the spirit of Christmas. !l.ake Michigan . . . j And end-' 23 pages later the primilivc hill tribes smith ol! [the mountain crcsls were related: Ihwice due west to the point of:to the Assamese people of India i beginning." The sentence includes; The McMahon I.inr flipped io- the enti'-c legal description of the give Tibet t«r, sacred lakes and an boundary of Milwaukee. important pilgrimage '-outr N' FUNERAL DIRLCTOR4 G R E E L E Y EATON ·Veil week Jack Atlnutt « Minimum un Thn the subject tt at In* two books The word *««* * infcrerting people. a mas than an academic gossip. ·'rmineoct" In the title his good and bad connotation., hr Hitler. Goebeels. Stalin and tutb ilk arel- *".. done : USE THE TRilUNE WANT ADS CROSSWORD ACKOM l.Urttn «ru- MnUI itoiw S.HMdcook I.Mtcktn It. Oil to attract tUrntlon U.Cofnlunt (un- comfortable) 14. Through 15. Penny 17. Neuter pronoun IS. Cunntajr 19. Grape-tike fruit 20. According to 21. Shoshonean 21. Gang 23. Likeneu M. Himalayan bear-like mammal 27. Wealthy 28. Kettle unit 30. Food t !ih Jl. (worthies* person) 34. Greek letter 35. Seed covering 39. Mrs. Cantor 37. Biblical name 21. Ex- da- ma- Uon 22. Tin container 23. Sarcastic . Sixty in an hour 23. First- rate 26. Kemov- ab!e such factors as home reached «ntal influtncw, sclnol tiperitnct and physical or enwUtail ex- For the general reader, this book is an interesting journey among fimoui or infamous people -interesting becaute it detail* that any given "genius" probably many gossipy facts about tnts; has sprung from some odd mis- individuals. But the reader needs adventure of heredit 22. Conform 33 Seven In a week fastener fur 35. Courtwtjr a door 28. Hawaiian lood 30. Smaih . American buffalo to bear in mind that the authors This book goes a bit beyond pings of psychology, sociology and these offhand observations to ex- education, which the layman may 38 Her P.oyal Highness: abbr. 40. Gardener's tool plore the backgrounds contemporary individuals, through jrown disillusioned with academic! their biographies or .vriters who suggest timidly. In phies. They wen- chosen cautious phrases, that up is up t iUM»*4 tBTtMjM iff rtplr THOReAU-- nrtirt/ist DJ AN EXPERIMENT" OM ttOGAM1Y, BUILT A M IU THE WOORS WITH HI5 OWU HANDS UtRt M LIVED fOK. OVeRZ.y6A.f60N r CENTS A DAY/ can you set . . ." 41.Goddei.of agriculture 42. Enclosure] 43. Persian ruler 44.DuV. of DAILY CRVPTOQUOTE _ Here's how to we* Hi A X Y D L B A A X R k L O N G F E L L O W One letter limply standi for another. In thli lample A ti uxd for the three L'«, X for the two O'», etc. Binjle lelttri, aprnt- trophleJ, the length and formation of the wordi an all hinU. Back day t»o «od« letters are different A PEE50K 5TAWDIW6 AT THE HORfH OK SOUTH POLE WEIGH* WORE THAN HE WOULD A Crjptorrmrn Quotation A Y R W V J T E M F L R W T H M L F D V B , FV W T E E Y K M F W M D V O H L, F A, E T M E . - K V R A E V F SACRgO IBIS BIRDS Of ANCIENT eSYPT WERE MUMMIFIED AVID BURI6P IU LARGE EARfflgu CrjrpUifuatt: I CAN ENDURE MT OWN DE- BPAJB, BUT NOT ANOTHER'S HOPE.-WILLIAM WAiBK 0 Ma, JUac rutant »»»llc.ti, IM. By Carl Anderson JOHNNY HAZARD By Prank Rohhins M JOHNNY SqUEEZES W1D THE NARROW OPENING, SUPPENLY,, / - F-FCR6IVE ME, tl'L TINS UN,,, FOR A MOW I THOUGHT !f WA6 THE EMEM// Al, TO THIN* OF YMftT I ALMOST PIP,,, RXtOWME.FRIENP JOHNNY,,, HERE K CAVE WHERE I LAST SAW THE IN JUKEP CAPT. CHEE' By Bob Montana YOUNG MAN, WHICH DO YOU THINK IS MORE IMPORTANT GETTING AN EDUCATION OR PUAYING BALL?/ / DO YOU MEAN YwETl 1 BASKETBALL OR K\. n \ ?..y' NOW, TELL THE ARCHIE.' WHY DIDNT VOL) DO THIS ASSIGNMENT? r WAS PLAYING BALLf . REX MORGAN, M.D. une By Dal Curtis THAT OAL'S A WILDCAT JUNE/ ,.» MIStRABLE IIJTtRN... GtTTWQTWBITY-FIVt DOLLARS A MONTH...TIIRNINGKWMA OWNER DATE WITH MI/ J TO1SWMID etTTWYtT, I T H I N K I'LL GO (MR T05ttHER/ITHINK.5Hf.'jWI WILDCATTKAT CW t1R««D SOMETHING TELLS ME YOU'VE SUOOfNLV LOST YOUR CHARM, KEITH/ -"i-- , » WruRT ntn ^ k n l (INSUBORDINATION.' bTHERKAWTMING I CAM DO-TO MAKEL LA5TDAVOF SIGHT- HAPPIER? TOTAL BLINDNESS IN24- MOURS MINUTE PlMNiD-

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 9,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free