Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on December 29, 1962 · Page 4
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 4

Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Saturday, December 29, 1962
Page 4
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Pi»e 4 GREELEY TR1BUXE S»t, Dec. 29, 1M2 The Greeley Daily Tribune ·nd TKt Grcdcy .UpttWko EXECUTIVE STAFF MILDUm RAKSEM _.. PubiiiUr LtO C KOCK1C _ Buiir-- u... JAKE CSTK1CK. JR. CLTC. Kir Published Bi*ry Wwk Dty Eu-otof by Th* TribuHe-Kepablic*!) fubliibin* Co. Office. 714 fcixbtb St.. Gmltr, Colo. Ent*r«J u terond clut mtt1«r it the post offict at Greelvy. Colorado undtr th* Act of M.rcb 3. 1!7». Mmibvr Aiweuied Pr«u. Colon do Pr«j Anoctation, Inland Daily Pre** Aftsociaticm. Audit 8ur«u of Circuit- tion. Tlit At*oci*Ud Pr*t» U *atitl«4 exclusively to tbe une of mpubliraUon of all th* total newt printed in thii ncwe- ptjwr u w*U u til At ct*« 4U- ptfebtt. R08ER1 WIDLUND Eilar A. L. PETERSEH Aj v Mrr CLARK PAOF ' «..·/ ROGER ROSS Nirtt Edi-or Sinflf «OM price |c Subscription pric* -- fey M i] to Colw- rido. 1 ;ni 110.50. montni H.N. on* nc-nth 11.20- Bj mil) ouUUt of Color. 6.3. 1 yt , 114.00. on. nxinUi S1.20. Forrifn countrM* $3.25 nootb. City nrrbr. |1.!0 month. PUBLIC raitUM: PutlU (oriun Wt- un must be no lonsrr th»o 450 word*. Correct .icnkturw Hut bt printed · Hi lira. luurd to The Trilv iw5*Jjfcftu[MC li»hin( Cc. by Give- ***t3^ ley Trposnpalcal Union Mo. 6S«. Pause and Ponder And God shall wipe away all tears from their eyes.-- Rev. 21;+ Listening's the Thing Al Capp sounded off provocatively recently about the relative merits of watching music played and hearing it in the comfort of one's home. He pleaded the case for home-listening -- and rightly concluded that this would bring down on his head the wrath of those who champion concert-going. Capp's argument is rather persuasive. Noting that in the old days the only way to hear an orchestra was to go to a concert, he adds "Modern electronic genius, however, has made it possible to enjoy great music, in its purest form, at home. Today leaving'the house to hear a symphony concert is as unnecessary as leaving the house to powder your The argument makes nose." sense. But putting it so is not unlike, to use an old saying, waving a flag before a bull. Though concert-goers may secretly yearn for the amenities of listening to music in the living room without the distractions and discomforts of a public hall, most of them will not make such an admission. The concert-goers are not without arguments on their side. There is much to be said for the special ex- IQX revisions 3 Good Set i n · in Provinc^ Editors note: Taxpayers » claim expense account deductk are going to have to start kei o% voluminous records to bi them up in 1963. Best advi Buy a notebook. The follow article, third in a series, expla ie requirements. ly JO! HALL WASHINGTON (AP)-The t lion of the 1962 tax revision which has stirred up the bigg excitement since its enactmeul the one clamping down on pense-account deductions. Businessmen sharply prutcsl the internal Revenue Service r ulations proposed for this seel at hearings earlier this mon The agency eased them soi what at that time and in fi regulations issued Thursday met some of the demands for taxation. But there was no question t Congress hit at abuses in t field in including the provision the revision bill. President Kennedy said in p posing the measure that " many firms and individuals h devised means of deducting many personal living expenses business expenses." "The slogan--it's deductible should pass from our scene," said Mortimer Caplin, internal r enue commissioner, said after bill became law that he belie "expense account living is a th ot the past. Congress did nut accept full administration recommen lions on the subject. For instan it rejected proposals to put do limits on deductible travel penses. who a notebook with them on their Th* latter exemption wu sought rounds starting m 1*3. especially by the watch industry. The new entertainment deduction provisions in the revised law were interpreted by their congressional drafters as allow- law from the new provisions are burger, 55, of Castle Rock. nine categories of business spending continuance of some goodwill ing long accepted as normal. In- highway victim this year. The deductions. A businessman. for example, could deduct the cost of taking a eluded in these are outlays for employe recreation, stockholders' meetings, trade association gain- from Uie ?25 business gift limi- the law: Advertising rcg- such as a display sign: and em- ploye awards costing $100 or less. Specifically exempted by the Man Killed as Car is Struck By Freight Train CASTLE ROCK AP-A motorist was killed Krkiiy night when his car sped thraugh a Oathing signal crossing tad was itruck and burled 137 fett by a Fe Railroad freight togine. The victim was Edward J. , . , - ,,,, ^^. lv , ,,,,,,,.., ,, . ton of the 1962 tax revision billinjght dub if this followed or pre- a bl« to the general public through darted through the lisnal ~~ which has stirred up the biggest ceded a bona fide business dis- television and radio, and food and ing five miles southeast of Ca»tl« beverages served on the business These exclusions were made premises for employes. Next: New tax law tries a new approach to the question whether specialty gifts costing $4 or less, cooperatives pay their fair share of taxes. .Ptrtimf Hitch ' Uwfcn - OS* ot tfiorts U coolral MMtntt faking took pUct in Undo* ie 1111. A busy Uvernkeepcf wat prosecuted tor having hit patron park uo tbe tireet. thr Lori OM JT» tk* ruM ii ludMt miast U» ST. VINCENT - IWtto «ftk more than ttn ram nqr MV kt built in the Wot lodiw nd ·. '"The King's Highway U Dot a eratt Ux-lrec for fiv» He became death toll a year ago en this date was 489. ajSteve Appoints All New Mineral Resources Board DENVER (API - An entirely new Colorado Mineral Resources 3oard was appointed Friday afternoon by retiring Gov. Steve Me- Nichols. The governor said that all terms n the board had expired and that ic had delayed making new ap- »intmcnts because he had hoped he legislature would agree to combine it with the board for the Metal Mining Fund. The bill for :he merger was killed last winter, he the ex- citement of hearing music "live"--of seeing it created once again by orchestra and conductor acting as one splendid instrument. The very act of going out to hear music, of joining with others in the experience, can be pleasant. It also wn be contended that the rapport between orchestra and a good audience results in better performances than are ever evoked in the studio. In final analysis, the argument seems to be very similar to the one about whether chocolate or vanilla ice cream is better. Just a whole lot of people like 'em both. Job That Needs Doing A newly elected young member of Congress from a Middle Western state said something, as he was about to depart for Washington, that some veteran congress men would do well to think about. His remarks wen directed at the situation in the District of Columbia over which Congress has direct authority. Donald M. Fraser, who replaces Walter Judd a Minnesota fifth district representative in Congress would like as well as the next junior congressman tc get one of two of the better committee assignments He listed banking, foreign affairs and education ani labor, all committees of vital importance, as his pre ferences. But Fraser also volunteered to serve on the Dis trict of Columbia Committee. "There are several prob lems in the district," he said, "and no effort is being made to recruit people to find solutions." So Frasei has volunteered to take a hand in dealing with a matte; that most congressmen shun. A little more of this spiri would be a useful leaven in the sometimes rather heavj congressional loaf. Milliken By MRS. FRANK VETTER MILLIKEN - Mr. and Mrs. Hex Wakeman and their sons were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Loren Wakeman of Greeley. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Knight and their family entertained at a Christmas dinner for Mr. and Mrs, Allen Kniese and their children of Denver. Mr. and Mrs. Ear Payton with their children, oi Fort Collins and for Mrs. Knight's mother, Mrs. Clara Knies, of Fort Collins who visited several days in their home before Christmas Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Kniese am a holiday dinner on Christma lay for her children and gran children, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Chesnut with their children; Mr. an Mrs. Marvin Lynch and their chi dren; Mrs. Glenn Wertz and the children; Mr. and Mrs. Job Uhrich and their family of Foi Chesnut Mr. and and Mrs. Wayn their daughter Greeley; ard Mr. and Mrs. Be Larson and their family of L Salle. Mrs. Floyd Cottrill spent Chris mas Day with her son, Mr. an Mrs. Dale Cottrill in Greeley. Ot er guests were Eunice Price, W and Mrs. Merle Permer, Kei and Cheryl of Denver; Mr. an Mrs. Dennis Premer of Dcnve their children of Wray were guests Mr. and Mrs Merle Blackwell ai on the Monday before Christmas in the Knight home. Mr. and Mrs. Lester Schropp entertained at a pre-Christmas dinner on Sundny for Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Schropp, Kevin and Karen; Mr. and Mrs. Dale Schropp, Dca- na and Monty; Mr. and Mrs. John Stouffcr and Miss Irene Stout- for of Pueblo; Raymond Dawes of Grcelcy and for Mr. and Mrs. Atwood Garner of Plnttevillc. Mr. and Mrs. Rex Wakeman and their sons prepared Christmas their son of Greeley; and Mr. a Mrs. Gene Sharp and Ihcir ch dren of Holton, Kan. Mrs. Floyd Coltrill return home Sunday alter spending week with her daughter and so in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Merle P mer and their family in Denve Mr. and Mis. L. A. Ramsey left Thursday morning for L Vegas. N'ev., where they a spending approximately two wee with their son. daughter-in-law and lut it did do these things: Required that all taxpayers ust substantiate by adequate ~ords all claimed deductions entertainment, travel and bus- ss gifts. This abolished the soled George Cohan rule. i. Provided that no entcrtain- int deductions will be allowed less the taxpayer established at the expense is directly relat- lo the active conduct of his ide or business. But an enter- nment item which directly pre- des or follows a bona fide busi-' ;s discussion will be deductible. . Stipulated that spending on ubs, hunting lodges, yachts and e like will not be deductible un- ss the facility is used more than per cent of the time in furtherance of the taxpayer's trade or " jsiness. 4. Put a $25 limit on deductible usiness gifts to one person in ear, with minor exemptions. 5. Disallowed e x p e n s e s fo leais and lodging during busi ess travel which are considered avish or extravagant. Requirec n allocation of expenses for trip* " longer than one week between ie business and pleasure por ons. Only the former can bo de ucted. The Cohan rule, named for the lie popular entertainer who wor ie court case which establishe however. Named to the board by the governor were: Osborn F. Lewis. Denver, coal company official: 0. F. Bridwell. 3enver, insurance company and coal company executive; Norman E. Ebbley, Grand Junction uranium mining man; Harry C. Denny, Denver bank official; J. Price Briscoe, Idaho Springs mining man and former legislator; Bruce Anderson, Denver, independent oil grandchild. Mr. dinner'for Mr. and Mrs. Arch| Kamsl; ' er 3nd Mellon, and Mr. and Mrs. Kcn-j neth Williams. Debbie and Keith. The Wakemans and Williams Joined Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Frcek fa Greeley for a Christmas supper. Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Brandt and tteir children entertained at a dinner on Christmas n.ight for Mr. Kxi Mrs. Don Rothe and their children and Peter Brandt. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Waag and their children were holiday din ner guests of his parents. Mr. snd Mrs. Paul Waag of Fort Collins. Members of Mr. Waag'j family and hit grandptrtnU were «!« guests there. and Mrs. Jim Marie. They plan to spend some time in Phoenix. Ariz., where they will visit Mrs. Ramscyer's sister and brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Stevenson. The Ramseycrs plan to be back by Jan. 6. Mr. and Mrs. Loren McCunt of Quincy, II]., and their son, George with his family from Chicago, spent Christmas Dny with Mrs. McCune'a parent*. Mr. and Mrs. William Sirios of Roggen. This wds tlicir first ChrisLnas celebrated together in 30 years. Mrs. McCune is a sislcr of Mrs. L. A permitted a taxpayer to makc| May 31 ' 1966 ' reasonable estimate of hi? trav- and entertainment expenses, ilhout maintaining detailed rec- rds on them. The new substantiation requirement reverses this. The regula- ons first promulgated by IRS to arry out this requirement drew oud outcries. Businessmen complained thai ley would be enmeshed in red ape. Members of unions in the ntertainment and the restaurant lelds said they would lose jobs y the thousands. The original regulations, for ex imple, slated that no deduction :laim of more than $10 for en ertainment, travel or business lifts would be allowed unless the axpayer could prove by record, or evidence: The amount, time and place he business relationship between :he taxpayer and the peram whi was entertained or presented i gift. The $10-!igure was attacked a much too low and Caplin prom iscd he would reconsider it. Before issuing the final regula lions Thursday, the commission already had relaxed the propose regulations in some ways. He He elded to allow businessmen I lump together miscellaneous Ira 1 el expenses in a single day fo such items as parking, local tel phone calls, taxi fares, anil * line and oil costs. The law takes el feel Jan. I. Taxpayers with expense a operator; W. M. Judge, Oilman, zinc mining official; John A. Wolfe of Fort Collins, cement company official; and R. R. Williams of Pueblo, mining manager for the Colorado Fuel and Iron Corp. Lewis, Bridwell, Judge, Wolfe and Williams are registered Republicans, Ihe governor said. Terms of Lewis. Ehbley, Bris-' oe, Anderson and Wolfe will ex- 'ire June 30, 1965. The others' erms expire next June 30. In 1950, Briscoe sought the Dcm- icralic nominalion for governor bul was frozen off Ihe ballot at .he stale assembly in Pueblo which gave Waller W. Johnson an unopposed designation, lie subse quenlly boiled Ihe party and campaigned for Republican Dan Thornlon. who was elected. Briscoe served four years as slale director of inslilullons during the Thornton administration. The governor also made four appointments to the slate's Ground Water Commission. Named were Lall Schmidt, Lamar, and Frank L. Gray, Bayfield, for terms ending May 31, 1965, and Simon El- lioll, Pueblo, and James McDaniel, La Jara, for terms ending TOKYO -- Japan b sponsoring Mri'.', Irene Chcsnut prepared tourist aUractiotu. H««th and Mtektr Junior Highs now have iep* ariti wrtstling and bas- k«rt»ll ttdrtn? on Exports Rise 3 AR1S -- French iron-ore ex- ctlon in the first half of 1962 virtually the same as in same period of 1961--34,824,metric tons to 34,627,000-but orts rose 5 percent, reaching 465,000 tons. I0MHENT By J«ck Allnutt THE NEW YEAR Thert'i an old saying thit we shouldn't look behind on the theory that we c a n ' t d o ( a n y t h i n g about t h e a it a n d it's m o r e constructive l o o k a h e a d w h a t coming. The be ning of a new year Is a time when most of ua take a moment to look both ways. In this we're following the"tradition which goes back to Roman times. January gets Its name from Janus, one of the deities In Roman mythology, who was depicted as having two faces, one looking back at the past and the other looking ahead. Janus looked both ways, but the Romans didn't think of him as being at the crossroads. Mainly he was the god of the beginning of things. That's the way It Is as ,1 niw year begins. We look over our shoulders at the old year . , . but we're more interested In the hope and promise of the New Year . . . and In wishing our friends a happy and prosperous year. FUNERAL DIRECTORS GREELEY EATON Next wcok Jack Allnutt w comment on The flood OW Days. CROSSWORD tl.Ank Hilburger's car was eastbound on Colorado Highway tt when it tivtr, M*. 13. CcmptM point: M.Man'i aama If.Ranlaaat 41. Colony. the State Patrol said. The train, whose engineer was 10. Red chtkadonr 14. OUR aif kt 11. Leg Joint II. Garret JO. Jellied 33. Short UJIc Si. True- holder OR horat'a coiav K.Blrd»aa a. claw Albert E. Chandler, M, of Denver, tn««t 4t.0e«n 44. Bachelor o Xuatet aabr. Belgium will import anthracite. ·nit ALWAYS HAS tw SAME SlDC THE SUN/ so Putt IT CAW se.usep W CAR BATTERIES WITHOUT KINS DISTILLED/ RRST BAfTU OF-rue MKXICAli WAR AUD TH£ lASt BAfTL£ Of CIVIL WAR WERE RJUGHT AT fUe SAMC PLACE- PALMETTO KAMCH, DAILY (BYPTOQUOTE - H*n'i k«w to wwfc ttt A X T B L B A A X E h L O N C F K L L O W One letter aUnply lUndi Irr uothcr. I* IhU iampto Aaioaat for th* larw L'I. X for the two O'i. etc. Wnf U MUn. aaw trophkt, the length and formation of the ttordi an aU hhUa. Back day tha eod* MUra an dUfennt. A K I T V T D L T H R I T F T X C H T C I B O F M D T E C K I X K U T D L T H r M D T. -- DO ALL THE GOOD TOV CAN, IT ALL THE MEANS TOU CAN.-- WESLET IfriMa, Xlac TtUxim tniteUt, be.) By Carl Anderson MOOBRN ART EXHIBIT JOHNNY HAZARD By Frank Robbing While w TOI HKTOI am- W-WHATW RAZES IS HAPPENING- OUT THERE. T Heuo,tmoKif! CALUHS fWt-6U.~ VO YOU RECOGNIZE, FEOTOR,,? By Bob Montana t THOUGHT IT WAS GOING TO TAKE YOU AU. WINTER TO FINISH THEM.' ARCHIE' NEVER MINO THOSE.',...HELP ME WITH THIS LADDER/ NO MORE MEAVX WINDOWS TO PUT UP.' ARCHIE AND I HAVE MADE PLASTIC STORM SASHES REX MORGAN, M.D. By Dal Curtis Y RtULATION, -9" DON'T 5tE 1 MRS.WlUIAM3/IwHYYOtllH7tM5 CAN'T LEARN ON CHARITY HOWLOH6 ( (Wt YOU BtW) I CANT STAND HORCANISTANDWMtKWHO DOH'TDOAiTKEYMcTOlDW . MLIEVE .«.mi3 INTtlWIt,* IT'SINAOIEXPECTEP PLEASURE HAViW 1O'-ALL ' DIMMER --UT- ,'fJHAR'S DAISV MAE ? ECUZAFELLA WHUT LOVES ="U WH». K10MMVV-SHE OH.SON-A RLN OFF WIPOUT FWN'WAH . , , - ' -- --'---' RUT.AH j "° ^\ FEELS FIME,NOW--\ MlZZUiHl?H THANKS TO NORE J -- n r^

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