Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on October 7, 1969 · Page 24
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 24

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Tuesday, October 7, 1969
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Bronco Roundup By Margaret Yaj» : Elections were held for class officers recently. Selected to Itad the class of '70 arc Calvin Helus, president; Mike Meisinjj- er. vice-president; Elaine Zarbock, secretary; Merl Miller, treasurer; Debbie Maxey, and Rick Wertz, student council representatives. Officers for the class of 71 are Bruce Duell, president; Sandy Peterson, vice-president; Kathy Kerbs, secretary; Jerry Yago, treasurer; Lois. Duell, and Keith Yago, student council representatives. Elected from the class of '72 are Darry! Johnson, president; P«'ge;2f GREELEY TRIBUNE Tuts., Oct. 7, 1969 Rick Hop, Stanley Foos, treasurer: Becky Hamlet and Tom Andrews, student council representatives. Good luck, officers, for a successful year! The Annuals Are In) The 1968-69 Spurs are finally In. The arrived Sept. 23. The an Scroll WEST HIGH NEWS By Sharon Haley Classroom Corner were displaced some- between here and · St. Spurs where Louis, and were delayed for two weeks. The 1968-69 Spurs are the best yet. The Spur is dedicated to Mr. Kenneth Finken, an instructor at PVHS. Band and Choir Officers Choir officers were selected for Hie 1969-70 school year. They are Sieve Madrid, presidenl; Craig Dewall, vice-president; Janice Brunlz, secretary; Mary Sughroue and Merl Miller, student council representatives. Band officers for the 1969-70 year are Don Lapp, president; Debbie Maxey, vice-president; and Margaret Yago, Secretary- "Do it again" day illustrated the idea behind "Beat Central Week" as the Spartans sent their team off at Friday's pep assembly. Ready to "can the Cats" the football co-captains were introduced by Coach Christensen as rarin' .to go against our -cross ison, president; town "friends." Coacli also re- vice-president; marked that the pep assembly secretary and was the finest show of. spirit IB had ever witnessed. Although the team will not be gentle against' Central,, the West pompon girls indicated they had no worries about (lie game, by performing to "Gentle on my Mind," played by (lie rousing pep.band. . Cheerleaders produced more enthusiasm through cheers and skits as they climaxed the assembly in the hopes.of issuing I lie Cats a homecoming defeat. Rewarding them for extra pep and spirit, the spirit jug was presented to the soph. West Word Beginning work in earnest, ior Schmid, Frank Schell, Jay last week received lellers of commendation from the National Merit Scholastic Qualifying program. Janelle Robertson, semifinalisl, is congratulated along with the four scholars. Because, of their achievements, the five were honored this week by Student Council. Miss Robertson was chosen Honor Spartan for the week, while the other four were honorably Eaton Echoes Treasurer. Leads Spirit Leading the PVHS spirit this year are the cheerleaders, pompon girls, and the pep club. The cheerleaders are Janice Bruntz and Margaret Yago. bead; Debee Harris, Jeanne Kisslcr, and Kalhy Craven and Peggy Ogata, alternates. The pompon girls are Karen Dilka, head; Kalhy Kerbs, co-head; Mary Sugli- roue, Duell, Vickie Weimer, Bonnie Bunting, Lois and Joyce Nakagawa, alternate. Directing the pep club this year are Elaine Zarbpck, president; Karen Sameshima, vice- president; Patsy Knoph, secretary; Joyce Yago, treasurer; and Terry Arakawa, student the West Word staff has begun to prepare for Iheir homcoming issue. Pounding the ( pavemenl lo sell advertising the reporters have been assisting the Lam- padion staff. The 14 staff members named'last Wednesday include Sharon Haley, editor; Guyla Hansen,'associate editor; Junior Sch'mid, advertising editor; Debbie Bocox, business manager; Debbie McElhinney organizations editor; Pa Brown, news.editor;'Dave Wad lington, sports editor; Micliele Delcupp, associate sports editor; Rob' Proptor, feature edi- mentioned. Breakfast Program School is rough at best, but nobody can face it on an empty stomach. Thus Mr. Randall, school lunch coordinator, and Student Council re-established the breakfast program on a trial basis. Betcha can't find a roll or toast, milk and juice for a nickle anywhere else! Served from 7:50 to 8:20 a:m., Ihe pro- grom will continue if supported Also newly instigated is the Student Council menu lo be offered each week. Lunch By Chuck Adkisson Bedlam reigned in the aud torium of Eaton High School a 10 nervous students tried ou for parts in the 1969 junior clas play, "More lhan Meets th Eye." This production will b presented in November. Somehow, the two nearly frus Iraled sponsors were able t audition all the would-be actor and make cast selections. Th nexl morning Ihese same 4 sludents wailed anxiously a the bulletin board as the re suits were posted. Those' stu dents chosen are Kathy Berg Diane Lind, Michelle Tormey Doris Stroberg, Rena Smith Karen Leffler, Gary- Carsten Richard Helzer, Dave Carlson Gary Swanson. and Jim Sie grist. Working behind scenes will be the studenl director De Ann Damrcl and prompters jestions can be made lo Sluco member. Sorry 'bout that . . . This reporter takes her foo council representative. Keep up the great work girls! Jr.-Sr. High Band The Platte Valley Junior Senior high band went to Bnm Days at Ft. Collins, September 27. They marched on the streel and on the field. The band did an excellent job and received an overall 1-ratlng. Under the direction of Mr. Jack Stone, Janice Bruntz (Drum Majorette), Laura Christman and Debbie Hill (twirlers), Ihe band Is sure to have a successful season! Bronco Football Friday, September 26, the PV tor; Jay VerLinden, assistant feature editor; Marie. Matten- klodl, .exchange editor; Barb Teal, makg-up editor; Tommie Weiland and Kip Hansen, photo- jraphe'rs.' Capably advising the two slaffs is 'Mrs..KayMelew- ski. oul of her mouth long enoug to apologize to any Arvada supporters who caught the boo bo in Jast week's column. Taking first place in CD's band day Sept. 20 was not Arapahoe, bu Arvada Higii. Presidents Council Homecoming committees floats ; and. money-making pro jects were topics of discussion at a president's council meeting, last week. The club leaders and. various Student Council committee, chairmen wenl over their responsibilities for homecoming, and a count of 14 floats was made. Janel Leffler and Greichen Groves. The play is a modern romantic comedy. Its plot surrounds a young writer, Stanley Nichols, who finds himself being elected "Grandmother of the year," and being proposed lo by a newspaper publisher. New Director Superintendent of schools Mr. Darreli Dick has recently ap- winted Mr. Kent Nehrboss as director of Business Services. Mr. Nehrboss earned both his BA and MA degrees from Colo- ·ado Slate College. Prior to coming to Ealon as a business leacher, Mr. Nehrboss jained business experience as n office manager, accountant nd part-owner of a ranching Bronco's defeated the Central Rebels, 24-12. Weld The Broncos now have a record of 2-2-1. Last Friday the Broncos tied the Highland Huskies, C-6. The Broncos are coached by Mr. Ken Shaklee and Mr. Dennis Hicks. Good Luck, Broncos, in your football season! Recently recived ratings from the National Scholastic Press Association -. indicate that Hie West Word needs only a few more- points to attain. the esteemed · -All-American level Striving toward .that goal, the publication will'also attempt to liold its first place position in the state according to the Colo rado -Press Association. Gridiron Honors Gaining GW the award of Local Youth To Study In Europe The College Set Al "Butch" Jones, former Greeley West High School stu dent, has been elected vice president of the freshman class at Lamar Community College in Lamar, Colo. Dennis Reed, son of Mr. am Mrs.. Henry H. Reed, 1504 25th Ave.- in Greeley, -is the recipient of a Carl Rohwer scholarship. Reed is a freshman civi engineering student at Colorado State University. * * + Stephen L. Campbell, son of L. 'L. Campbell, 2223 12th St.- in Greeley, has joined the faculty of Marquette University as an instructor of. mathematics. * * * Chuck Rupp, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. Rupp, 1853 24th Ave. Ct. in Greeley, has.been named president of the Omega D si Kappa, the psychology club at Marymount College in - Saina, Kan. * * * Kathleen Louise Klein, daugh- er of Mr. and Mrs. Victor P Clein, P. 0. Box 188, Kersey vas one of 16 girls recent! pledged to Tlieta Lambda.chap er of Delta Delta Delta Sorority it Colorado State- University. * " * * Joseph Ferro, who holds BJ nd MA degrees from Coloradi late College and: was a part me instructor at CSC last year as 'joined the faculty at West rn Stale College. "Tiger of the Week," seniors Greg Scliluter and Doug Simon also earned themselves aclaim as "Spartans of the Week" by Quarterback Club. The West defensive ends figured in the exceptional' .defensive action hat- resulted · in a scoreless lie with Longmont last week. Along with their teammates, Schliiter and Simon have been success- Ail in keeping West near the .op of the conference statistically. " NMSQ Commendations Praising them for their su- VerLinden and Howard Engle; perior test scores, seniors Jun- Bulldog 'Prints College High News By Ginger Boyle "The force that through the ing the only female in this "ex- green fuse drives the flower' not only is felt in the fields in springtime but also is manifested in the autumnal air of academe at 'CHS. Most students feel as I do about the Fall which is not unusual this time of the year. Party Party No. 1 Number One smashing success -- for those who can remember it. It was held Sept. 26 in the CHS adui- torium after (he game Roosevelt. This was the first in a series of informal get-togeth- ers sponsored by the Student Council for the purpose of raising money for the worthwhile Scholarship Fund. CHS has pledged $150 to help needy students on to college. GAA Country to the truth, Girl' Athletic Association does no exist for the purpose of pro moting boy-chasing. The nex important event is a turn-abou HAYRIOT, to be held Friday October 10, from 7 'til 11 p.m Needless to say, planning thi coeducational venture at thi first regular Monday nite. meet ing has increased the club's membership substantially. The shapely sports are excitec about taking a trip to Celebrity Sports Center in Denver. Al present, this activity is an all- girl affair, although the design is subject to change, Kty Club Nancy Summers Is the lucky Key Club Bunny--I mean Sweet- btart. Sht has the honor of be- clusive" all-male club by virtue of her having charmed hei examiners last week. Choir Speaking of Key, it isn't off the subject to mention Hie Choir. This year's group consists of 58 voices, and pre sumably an equal number ol members. The following officers were elected: President - Bil Fry, Veep--Debbie Olson, Secretary-Treasurer--Paul Stamper, and Reporter--Karen Reich- nardt. ' ° Student Exchange Danny Pargas and Kath Thomas, Student Council execi ive officers, visited Weld Cen tral High School last week They reported mixed reactions The lunches were good, but th recesses'were not-long enough Homecoming year's Homecomin This promises to be a smashing oc casion. Not-so-new Blue Chee is the theme. Queen candidate --the idols' of the students a well as the. football, playersare: senior,' Cheryl McClurs junior, Anne Bechtel; sopho more, Ann Cooper; and Fresh man, Sandy McCIure. Bubbling with vitality, not to mention Blue Cheer, each of these girls wiir'highlight the half-time'show and : will . add · to thi excitement of. the dance that evening. Every year claims to have a setter team, bigger bonfires, irettier queens, more lavish ecorations, and more talented musicians In the band. This ear ti no exception. John Reimert A 1967 graduate of Greeley West High School will be learning about European culture first hand this school year. John David Reimers, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Reimers, 1543 29th Ave. in Greeley, will spend his junior year in study at the University of Vienna. Reimers, one of 200 American college students to visit Europe under the Institue of European Studies program attended Hastings College, Hastings, Neb., his first two years in college. He is a speech and drama major. The American students will study the German language for five hours a day before beginning regular class work. Greeley Woman Honored as Outstanding SIOUX FALLS, S. Dak. - Dr. Elaine Pearson Young of Greeley has been selected for inclusion in the 1969 eriilion of "Outstanding Young Women of America." Dr. Young, a native of Fairfax, S. Dak., and five other former Augustana College alumni were selected for the honor. Dr. Young, a 1963 graduate of Augustana, earned her MA and MD degrees from Northwestern University. Both Dr. Young . and her husband are Deration. Some of his responsibilities vill include handling all pur- hasing for the district and di- ecting transportation, auxiliary jrvices, and federal programs. His former leaching duties will now be assumed by Mrs. Judith Robertson. Mr. Nehrboss resides with his wife, Betty, at 924 20th St., Greeley. Senior at Rotary Every year the Eaton Rotar lias four seniors as guests eac week. The first to visit wer S h a r o n Leffler, Maribet Groves, Paula Walters, an Terry Toney. They attende Rotary on Tuesday, Sept. 30 Each student was introduce and she told something abou her activities in school an ler plans following high school The Rotary meeting consistec of a dinner, singing, guests and a program. The program Sept 30 was given by Terry Mille and Karen Nelson. These twi girls gave a talk on Girls' Stale vhich they attended last sum mer. FTA Hayride-Picnic Eaton's FTA held a hayride jicnic on Sunday,. Sept. 28. I was given as a welcome to the lew members. The picnic wa leld at the Loveland Water Works area on the Big Tompson River. The hayride started at 1:30 n the afternoon and the group returned about · 7 p.m. The members supplied the food anc Harold Rupert Named CU Consultant drinks. Sponsor for the group was Mrs. Barnes, an eleventh and twelfth grade English teacher at Eaton. BONN -- Wine consumption is increasing in Germany. Ocf. 6 - 1 1 Adult Education Week DENVER - Colorado Gov. John A. Love lias proclaimed the week of Oct. 6-11 Colorado Adult Education Week. Love cited the Colorado Adult iducation programs as provid- ng "continuing educational op- portuniles for adulls" in his roclamation. Pre-College Counseling Clinic Held STERLING - Six Weld County educators were amonj 50 high school principals am counselors from Northeastern Colorado to attend a pre-college counseling clinic at Northeastern Junior College last week. The NJC clinic was the first of :six scheduled in Colorado this year by the Colorado Council on high school-college relations. Emphasis at the conference was placed on pre-college counseling of high school students. The educators heard a discussion of financial aid by George shoemaker, aid directors at WC, and were introduced to a booklet prepared in cooperation with the College Entrance Examinations Board as a help to students in selecting a college. Attending from Weld County were Rex Hester and Gerald Gardener, Greeley Centra] High School; AI Mauldin and Bill Oster of Highland; Vern Scheel, Keenesbu'rg and- Gary Harsin, .Windsor. Wildcat CENTRAL HIGH NEWS By Jim McDowell By JIM MCDOWELL Right now, our Homecom ing Chairman, Pain Floyd, lying down due to exhaustion Right near her on the floor ar 36 other Student Council mem aers. Those countless souls pro] ped up against the wall ar Central's many club member Some dreadful disease mus have struck them all. The epidemic we'just survi' ed is the local strain of Horn' coming fever. This .virus i known to infect the entire slu Eaton Senior Commended for Performance EATON. -- Chuck Adkisson, a senior at Eaton High .School, ias been awarded · the. Letter f Commendation honoring him or high performance on the 969 National Merit Scholarship Qualifying Test. ' Adkisson, one of 10 studen o take the test last year ^aton, was among 32,000 st ents in the U.S. to score he upper two per cent of thoi xpected to graduate in 1970. Adkisson ranks just below tl 15,000 semifinalists announced Sept. by the National Mer Scholarship Corporation. Six Greeley Teachers at CU Workshop Colo. -- Fifteen and seconder DENVER, elementary school teachers from Craig Rangely, Pueblo, and Greelej spent a weekend of training a an in-service workshop at the 1U Denver Center Oct. 2-4. .The three-day workshop is part of a Science Curriculum Harold A. Rupert Jr. BOULDER, Colo.-Harold A Rupert Jr. of Greeley has been appointed a fuUime consultan on the Biological Sciences Cur riculum Study Center staff a .he University of Colorado. Rupert, 38, a native of Pueb lo, has been field representative and instructor of special cdu cation for the last two years a he Rocky Mountain Specia Mucation Materials Center of Colorado Slate College. He is DECA Officers ;JAr.e Installed I Steve Carpenter was inslalle ,as 1969-70 president of the Gree [ley Central High School chapte of Distributive Education Club of America in a Sept. 20 mee ing. Installed as vice-presiden was Dave Larson, while. Elvir Hillmann was installed as sec retary. Treasurer for the new year is Randy Rehn; Janis Par sons is historian, and Pam Crosby is in charge of publicity Attending the event were Res Hester, Greeley Central princi pal, and Debbie Holder, form er DECA vice-president. serving as a consultant to the Colorado State Department o: Education division of specia education. Rupert has served as special iducation director at Fort Caron and for the Fort Carson chool District at Fountain, 3olo. He also has taught in lie Fountain Junior high and t the Universities of Denver, New Mexico and Wyoming. He is the author of several tublications on special educa- lon. Rupert received a ba'che- or's degree from Colorado tale University and a master's egree from Colorado College, nd he has done graduate work East Memorial PTG Meets The East Memorial Parent Teacher Group held its firs meeting of the year Sept. 27 ant approved the budget for the coming school year. ' Also approved was installation of a public address system in ';he school's gymnasium. Tom Trumball, new principal at East Memorial, was introduced to the group and he explained briefly 'the new ungrad- ed system being used at the :chool. A short musical program was jiven by several East Memor- al students and refreshments tvere served. John David Crow, Heisman 'rophy winner under Bear Bry- mt at Texas A .M, is the only ew assistant on Bryant's Ala- t the University of Denver, son. ama coaching staff this sea- Improvement Study in a Cooperative ' College-School, Science irogram conducted by the CU School of Education in cooperation with the State Department of Education under a Naliona Science Foundation grant: Dr. Glenn McGlathery, assistant professor of elementary education at the- CU Denver Center and instructor for the SCIS program, said that the 15 teachers include 5 teams (two elementary and one secondary school teacher per team) who are learning new methods of challenging children in learning key concepts of science. The teacher teams travel to Denver periodically for several day of concentrated study with the SCIS staff. During t current trip to Denver, the spent Friday at Force eleme tary school were they taug science lessons implementin materials developed" in th 'CSS program. Teachers from Greeley atteni ng the workshop were Patric 3ornemeier, Cameron Elemei. -ary; June Sargent, Cameron Robert Pejas, Heath Junio ligh; Bernard Rohnke, Arlin§ on, Paul Bently, Arlington, an Mayo DeBey, Heath. Science Fair Set in April The 1970 Colorado State Sc: :nce Fair will be held April 10 2 in Boulder, it was an lounced recently. The fair is open to public am irivate junior and senior higi chool students throughou Colorado. Senior High entrant 'ill exhibit at the Boulder Lab ratories, U.S. Department o Commerce, and junior hig ompetitors will exhibit at Base ne Junior High. "Students planning to com 5ete should be starting their rejects immediately," saic )r. Calvin Fisher of the Colo ado Medical Society, organizer f the fair. Competition will be held in lysical science, biological sci- nce and mathematics. Winners n the various divisions will also ompete against each other 3r top honors. First and second place win- ers in the senior.high overall ompetition will win a trip to e International Science Fair Baltimore, Md. They will impete with winners from the .S. and foreign fairs for orld-wide honors. BONN History teachers are .,,,,.,,, lol uurse ,ves surplus m German schools. ps we already have dent body each fall, crippling all academic activities. The symptoms of (his illness are tired, nerpvus, and sleepy students. Since no cure is available, it is necessary to wait for the epidemic to pass. Complete recovery should, take place in a few days after the students get a little rest. Early reports say that the illness will be moving into "East Loveland" soon, so all residents should take note. 389 Exactly 389 pieces of candy. 2oufd you imagine eating all that? Ugh! One Central student can beacuse she just won the Kerman Club "guess-how- many -. pieces - of r candy - are in - the - jar" contest. -That is an awful lot to eat, even with all a kid's friends telping. Our congratulations and sympathy go out to you, Karen Wiseman. Belter luck next :ime. 6 Six unlucky souls have been elected to the Student Council. These poor sophomores must not have any idea what they are getting into, but you can est- assured that the junior :nd senior members will clue hem in soon. The innocent six are Lynda 3ush, Marlene Gettman, Dallas reenfield, Nancy Jones, Gary rtcCarty, and Rick Rivas. It's ad to see such good kids go own the drain. 1970 Since you have seen afl the ther new 1970 "bodies" in car eaders' showrooms, why don't ou come by and see what we ave to offer. The sheet metal changed on ours each ear, but we're content to leave erfeetion alone. All of our beautiful bodies, nd faces will be on display t the Art Club Calendar Girt sgeanl on October 14. Be sure 3 save that date. One more img, our models won't be 'ob- ilete when 1971 rolls around. When, the alumni came back lor Homecoming, some of them noted four major changes in the school that they thought would cramp a student's style These were: 1. The sand box west of the building, sometimes referred to as the parking lot, has been paved No more can the kiddies run ° ul . after their last clas s Md fro he m the mud. No more can ?irj s come home four hours af- er the dance saying that their date s car was stuck in the mud £o more can guys bury those wrnble sweaters their steadies eep on knitting for them. And his is progress? 2. A Student Council candy 'lore was founded. This has omplelely ruined the ritual of neakmg down to the little neigh- orhood store to buy food that uld make you sick. Now you an buy that food right in the choo[ at the candy store. Or n the lunch line. 3. Sevenlh hour classes have een discontinued. No longer an a boy spend seventh hour oammg the halls looking at all he pretty girls in class. No onger do teachers have to com- Jete with loudmouths at their ockers. No longer can the Pep iub cabinet schedule meetings eventh hour lo get their ·lends out of class 4. Study halls have been abo- shed. Where efse could a siu- ent practice such wonderful radical jokes such as lockin" ome poor kid in the milk cool- r for the period, removing all e'hinges from the lunchroom wrs, and stealing the teaciier's iocs? And most of all, where se but in study hall, could a udent get passes to go every- nere around the-school to do ything but study? Those certainly must have en the days. I guess we'll have think up some replacement ischief for ourselves. Or per- CEA Convention Begins Thursday DENVER-Some 10,000 teach vention coordinator, sairi lti» H n i»i ,,,;n !,,, n^-.., -.,___,, ,, _ * medical doctors and reside in ireeley. To be eligible for the honor a voman must be between the ages of 21 and 35 and must lave distinguished themselves by activities following giadu- ers from all corners of Coloradi are expected (o converge on Denver October 9 to 11 for th annunl convention of the Colo rado Education Association a the Currigan Convention Center "We expect this to be b. far (lie largest and best Con When baking apple pie, grate everal tablespoons of sharp 'heddar cheese into the pie ough before rolling it out. The heese helps to make a crisp and delicious crust, and compli' vention CEA has ever held,' said Dr. Robert H. Johnson Jr., CEA executive secretary He said the meeting would feature top-flight entertainment scores of informational meetings, workshops, seminars, luncheons and dinners. To promote the record attendance, CEA is sponsoring a "live in" that will enable members from throughout the state lo stay in the homes of members in the Denver area. Donald Richardson, director of profes- hiente the flavor of apples, sional development and con- vention coordinator, said the "live in" is not just a money saving project to assist mem bers traveling great distances to the convention. "Its greatest benefit will be in enabling educators to get t know one another better -- i n breaking down the communl cations barrier imposed by the mountains, and in promoting meaningful discussions of important issues in the homes of members," Richardson said. Blonde singer-actress Nancy Ames heads the list of convention entertainers. She will appear Friday night, Oct. 10, along with the night club and TV comic, Don Rice, who is noted for his "down to earth" ' jmor. The speaker at a membership uncheon Friday st th* Hilton! Hotel will be Daniel Schorr CBS award winning news corre spondent, whose topic will be "The Nixon Years." Another nationally known speaker is Capt. James A. Lovell, Apollo 8 astronaut, who will speak at 1:30 p.m. Friday on "Physical Fitness and America's Future." Lovell will address the Colorado Association of Health, Physical Education and Recreation at the Convention Center. The physical education session s one of nineteen dealing with specific curriculum areas such as music, home economics, industrial arts, sciance, mathematics, and. others. ' Other speakers scheduled are itate Senator Tad L. · Strickand of Adams County; Mrs. Virginia Blue, state treasurer; Dr. Dean Berkley, nationally known after dinner speaker from the University of Indiana John Ciardi, poet, educator am poetry editor of The Salurday Review; Henry Talberl, direc tor of the western office o the National Urban League and Dr. William L. Pharis executive secretary of the Department of Elementary School Principals of the National Education Association. Among the topics that are expected to intrigue teachers are: ''Taking Advantage of Disad- 'antaged," "The Colorado SOS Project, "Biology and Space," 'Classroom Connections-Missed and Made," "The New Morality/ 1 and "Dogmatic Answers o Dog-Eared Questions." Also scheduled are the Sine Out 1969 youth choral group! from Colorado Springs, the Tom Gardner Orchestra, the Fort CoHms High School Band, and a Fashion Show at the Denver Dry Goods department store. One of the highlights for CEA leaders is a seminar for several hundred faculty representatives n CEA's 182 local a ffiii a i c s throughout the state Tickets for the Nancy Ames- Don Rice show Friday night at he Convention Center will be made available tc- the public ;nday afternoon. The price is TV Ailing? Call Jim Failing 352-2005

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