Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on May 12, 1970 · Page 47
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 47

Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 12, 1970
Page 47
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DU 'Shanlytown' Residents Offer Description of Selves DENVER (AP) -- Th« young peoplt living in the shanty-town community they call Woodstock Nation on the University of Denver campus describe themselves M Res-violent and dedicated to the Ideals of a free university. A spokesman for the estimated 1,000 protestors in the community of hastily-built and rebuilt shelters of scrap material laid a statement was drafted for faculty members, who voted Monday that they wanted to know the a i m s of those volved in the community. The spokesman said an " thology of thought" representative of the young protestors in- People In the News PHILADELPHIA (AP) - Entertainer Sammy Davis Jr. has married Altavisa Gore, the captain of his dancing troupe. The ceremony was performed Monday evening by Common Pleas Judge-Joseph Gold in his City Hall chambers. A small group of friends was in attendance. The bride, about 20, anc groom, 44, were believed to have left for Chicago where Davis was due to open at the Mill Run Playhouse tonight Davis' interracial marriage in ovember 1960 to Swedish actress May Britt rocked Hollywood. She was given an uncontested divorce in Decembei A'spokesman in Los Angeles ·aid Davis and Miss Gore, both Nifroei, would be rewed in a Jewish ceremony in Los An jiles whenever his schedule parmits. Davis converted to the Jewish religion about 10 years dicates they don't want to "thwart the educational purpose" »ut prefer a university concept which encourages more discussion of contemporary issues. The protestors erected the encampment, the spokesman said, in "a serious attempt to create awareness in the Denver community of the need for a living protest against war, racism and violence." She added: "We feel our community is an alternative to vio- ;nce." The statement said the community was intended to demonstrate that the experimental un- versity concept could work on the DU campus, despite (he dictates of chancellor Maurice Mitchell. The protestors said they wouldn't undertake any act ol violence because "that would be an act of ignorance. . .and would oring civil authorities onto the campus." The statement wasn't voted Duke Ellington Band Mainstay Is Dead at 63 NEW YORK (AP) - Johnny [lodges, the alto laxophonist who was a mainstay with the Duke Ellington band for nearly 40 years, died Monday after he collapsed in a dentist's office. He was 03. Hodges was ranked as one of Ihe great early soloists in jazz. With his slow melodic tone, he shaped his passages in a style that was immediately recognizable by thousands of Ellington fans. upon, but was compiled by a small group of those involved in the protest who asked fellow protestors their thoughts aboul the philosophy of the community. The where spokesman the name was askec "Woodstock Nation" came from. She repliec that it was chosen lo symbolize the "good vibes" at last year'.", massive Woodstock music festival in New York. Woodstock--the music fcsliva --has come to mean a meeting of generally young people who participate in free discussions and do "their own thing," the spokesman added. Woodstock Nation, coinci dentally, is the title of a book Nine Coeds Seek Title Of Miss UNC Nine University of Northern Colorado coeds have been selected for the finals of the Miss UNC Contest to be held Saturday evening in the Greeley West High Schoola uditorium. The finalists are Marianne Galitz, Dewitt, la.; Karen Hatr, Denver; Terri Kahl, Sterling; Sally Keeler, Longmont; Margie Kochevar, Pueblo; Patty McMullen, San Bruno, Calif.; Sharon Riggins, Longmont; Jan Tesar, Loveland; and Linda Timmins, Denver. Ann Overton, chairman of the pageant, announced that the Associated Women Students hat conducted several weeks o: preliminary judging to reduce the final list to nine. Each contestant will be in. lerviewed by a panel of five judges at 5 p.m. Saturday. The judges and contestants will then dine together. . The pageant is open to' the public and starts at 8 p.m. Miss Lynneah Writsman, the "»°- that the LOS ANGELES (AP) - The TM $1«2,500 estate of Inger Stevens will remain unsettled pending a Superior Court decision on the cliim ef a Negro businessman that he married the blonde actress nine years ago. Miss Stevens, 36, died April 30 after being found unconscious in her. Hollywood Hills home. The about the contemporary life of reigning Miss CSC, will return the nation's younger generation | io perform her talent from las written by Yippie leader Jerry Rubin. The spokesman for the DU protestors said she didn't know coroner blamed an overdose of barbiturates. Isaac L. Jones, 40, asked the name chosen for the same as year and to crown the new win ncr. The titlist will be the first lo bear the title "Miss UNC." Miss UNC will represent the university in the Miss Coloradi contest this summer. Nixon, Media Relations Declared Not of the Best SAN FRANCISCO (AP) - Re-IWhile House, Schmidt said. lalicms between the Nixon ad-| "Several reporters cite in ministration and the press "are!stances of having been turnei cordial enough" but there is a'down by information officers ir "calculaled neglect of the White]a particular government depart . . . . l l r l H U I t l l C U J I U J ^ I U V - l . Ul t l l C l i m i t « [ju* U V . U 1 U 1 gu r 1^1. i i i i i ^ i i b ubfsui i court Monday to appoint mm Hl)use prcss con f cr cncc," the .menl, then calling Klein for hel administrator of the estate, say-| American Society of Newspaper!and he breaks the logjam," h Inf he married Miss Stevens in Tijuana, Mexico, in 1961. County Public Administrator Kristovich opposed the Baldo claim, naying there was no evidence of the marriage. Jones' lawyer, Leo Branton Editors was (old today. Robert J. Donovan, Washington bureau chief for the Los An- gclcs Times, made the report for the ASNE's Freedom of In- succeeding Jr., said Miss Stevens and Jones kept the marriage secret from all except a lew close friends and associates to protect the actress' career. - Actor Cary Grant, 66, denies he is rh« father of a girl born March 12 in Los Angeles to former writer Cynthia Bouron, 30. The English-born master of light comedy filed his formal denial in Superior Court Monday. Miss Bouron's paternity action, filed on behalf of her daughter last week, asked that Grant be required to supply "reasonable support for Stephanie Andrea Grant." The child's birth certificate bears Grant's name as father. Collegiate Vets Back President With Resolution GOLDEN, Colo. (AP) fates to Colorado Dcle- the meeting of the Association of Col- that relationships between Nix-! ,; Jn W ashington," ne said casion :i While House official' came close lo browbeating a re-' porter publicly on coverage of; the (Judge Clement) Hayns-l worth case. "Nevertheless, President Nix-j on's calculated neglect of thei While House press conference, 1 Vice President Spiro T. Agnew's services attacks on newspapers and tele- among vision networks, and lhe affair: ' of the subpeona have made the last year and a half a lime of retrogression in relations be-j twecn the press and (lie government." ; The subpoenas referred lo cf-l forts by U.S. attorneys in Chica-ii|i C go and San Francisco to obtain | reporters' files, notes and records. News media immediately | objected. j In lhe committee r e p o r t ASNE counsel Richard M. Schmidt said he sought views of top capita] reporters on Nixon- Tu«i., May 12, 1970 GREELEY TRIBUNE Page 47 Sale of $500,000 Sewer Bonds OK'd by Windsor's Tbwn Board MOVIE ASSIGNMENT; "Follow that Horse!" . . . and Columbia University's first semester students in the Film Division, graduate School of the Arts, do it easily and inexpensively with the school's Super-8mm cameras. An innovation in college film making courses. Super 8 gets beginners into film production immediately -- and often and students learn by dong. Camera News portance in present curricula. And many schools are getting eachers from the film field it WINDSOR - The Windsor Town Board Monday night approved and adopted an ordinance for the sale of $500,000 in 20-year revenue bonds for the construction of a new sewage t r e a t m e n t facility serving Windsor and Eastman Kodak. This has been the subject of months of joint effort by thc- town and Kodak. Other ordinances adopted Mondy included approval of the annexation of the Weston A d d i t i o n for multi-family housing; annexation of 10 acres By IRVING DESFOR AP Ncmiftature* MOVIE-MAKING undoubtedly would show the biggest 'boom!" if there were a seismograph recording of movement in the photo-story-telling ield of the communications media. More and more people find t the best way to "express hemselves" as experimenters n underground movies or cinema verite. Meanwhile, the demand for film has expanded Iremendous- y with the resurgence of movie theaters, a greater variety of Mm viewing outlets and the in. satiable appetite of television. As a result, high schools, colleges and graduate schools have added film-making courses or upgraded their content and im- Quarter Horse Show Slated Here Sunday King 4-H Boosters are sponsoring a Standard Quarter Horse Show Sunday, at Island Grove Park here. Halter class competition will begin at 9:30 a.m. and performance class competition will ?et underway at 1 p.m. Any individual who is registered in the Standard Quarter Horse Association is eligible to enter competition. Individuals who have no made application prior to the show may do so Sunday a Island Grove. Further in formation may be obtained bj In this campaign, initialed last month, the city agreed to haul away refuse for people wishing to tear down old fences and buildings on their property. Mayor Wayne Miller suggest- ed that the trustees n a m e . , persons for appointment to a 10-man advisory board to the: Board of Trustees and for a : 5-man board of zoning adjustment. : Windsor Residents Protest Anti-Poultry Ordinance WINDSOR -- Opposition toi She explained that she;. any attempt by the Windsorjbelieved the question on the-.. Town Board to prevent thej ballot was not fair and should. of the"'Koehn Addition to be keeping of poultry within thejhave been in two parts, one for" known as Windsormere, zonedjcily limits was made apparent; livestock -and the other for self with experience and practical knowledge as well as peda- ;ogical ability. I found a good example of the new breed of educator at Co- umbia University in Prof. Arhur Barren, chairman of the ? ilm Division of the graduate School of the Arts. He aimed for a teaching career by degrees -a BA and an MA at Tulane; hen another MA and a PhD at Columbia. His film experience developed .00, frame by frame. While caching, he began to write for :elevision. First an outline, next some scripts, then a 13-week series. This led to work as an assistant producer, the producer and director of films for major networks. Barren's films won two TV Emmys, two film festival blue ribbons, and are in the permanent collection of two museums. One of his films, "Johnny Cash," and a documentary, 'Birth and Death," are currently on view around the country. When he became the head of e film division at Columbia in February, 1969, he made changes to involve the students n every phase of film making from start to finish. He began with a drastic Inno- for single family housing; and approval of water agreement for the Koehn addition. In other action Trustee Wayne Lutz read a letter from Longmont concerning Windsor's interest in joining the Six City Water Project. Police Chief Leon Gebhardt rwarded three bids for a new olice car lor the city and the oai'd accepted the low bid u b m i t t e d by Kennedy hevrolet of Windsor. Gebhardt Iso reported that the clean up a m p a i g n would probably equire another two months. Monday night, in last month's election an Over 1,000 Await : irst UNC Degrees vation dents for first they semester stu start filming graduates will receive "UNC" iplomas are firsts for the reeley school. Howard E. Smith, manager of odak Colorado Division in Windsor, will deliver the ad- 'ess, "Business Beyond the uck." Smith began his career with odak in 1934 as a laboratory ssistant in the Paper Service legiate Veterans Monday adopted a resolution supporting Pre-ipress relations. i sident Nixon, recognizing the| Herb Klein, the adminislra- "right and need" for ROTCjtinn's director of communica- · ·· '"" ·"' " "receives the plaudits of and dissent and criticizing violent demonstrations. The organization of veterans attending Colorado colleges and university planned to send the resolution to the slate's Congressional delegation, to Prcsi- ltnt Nixon and Gov. John A. Love. The largest part nf lhe resolution was devoted to calling on; what the document termed "clc-j structive elements" In ulilr/.el wm! fully a mature, sane and dcm-| s|rcc|s ocratic form of dissent, l i e veterans added that some of the lions, all with whom I have spoken fori City Traffic Accidents added. Schmidt quoted a reporting source as saying administration officials "have come closer to succeeding in news management lhan any administration in recent memory." Again there was criticism o (lie lack of Nixon news confer phoning Vic Reed or Jack Pollard at 659-4460, or writing Reed at Hudson. The public is invited to attend the show. A charge will be made for the lunch to be served from a wagon in the park at noon. Those planning to enter or cnces. view the show will be interested Another source said, "The White House emphasized television lo avoid newspaper reporters who are apt to interpolate in (heir news stories." in the special sale for standard quarter horses to be held Saturday night at 7:30 at the Weld County Livestock Commission Co. City Services, Financing Mulled by Windsor Board WINDSOR -- Problems of city| A report was heard on study services and financing were of a possible sales tax for among items for discussion! Windsor with Mayor Wayne during the Windsor Town Board Miller asking for a complete meeting Monday night -- with offers of help. The Town Board approved a report by next month. It was estimated that with $3 million in retail sales in Windfour per cent pay raise for lown[sor last year, such a tax would employes and also discussed bring the city at least $30,000 necessary repairs and work on ; a year. Hie city park, swimming nf'jl The offers of help came from and need for seal costing Oakj two sources. Street, a request for im- Three girls representing the provcmcnts of Chestnut Street Windsor Pins and Pans Home l and expenditures for the town Economics Club stated the club ijail. Fort Carson Soldier Dies In Auto Crash i 1 COLORADO SPRINGS (AP);A Fort Carson soldier was kill- led Monday as passenger of a icar which struck a car parkec 'on the shoulder of Interstate 25 i two miles south of here, the i state patrol said. wanted lo help with clean up within the town and offered specifically to work at the swimming pool. Mayor Miller suggested they m e e t with Trustee Sam Schauerman, chairman of the parks and swimming poo! c o m m i t t e e , fo work ou arrangements of what the girls can do and cooperation needec from the town. Ed Brown, representing the Windsor Lions Club, reportec that the club was willing to give lime, effort and money for immediately with a super I mm Camera. "1 asked for a change from 16mm for our beginners for many practical reasons," the bearded professor explained "Equipment is cheaper and eas ier to use--and film and processing is more readily available n faster time and less than lalf the cost. Students have more confidence and freedom with super 8--less 'equipmen error' as one of our instructors jut it. At the same time they :an learn the basics of cinema ography equally well in super 8 'ilming, fundamentals like fo :;using, lighting, composition 'raining, zooming, tempo anc story-telling." The idea met approval at 'acuity meeting. After survey «ig the field and weighing cost tandling ease, durability, pic lure taking features and results he school's technical directoi nought 20 Bauer C-2M super 8mm cameras. These were distributed by having two students share one camera for the entire semester Though the camera was a join responsibility, each one's work is an individual effort. Work schedules are settled between themselves so each can produce a weekly assignment which is brought in the following week for reviewing in class. To kee] the cameras working properly they are brought in for inspec lion every three weeks. 'We can evaluate our experi ence and results now," Prof Barron reported. "The super 8 program for first semester stu dents was most succesful anc we'll continue, it. We can alsc recommend it to other schools. "The results are so credita ble, we're planning an annua 8mm film work. The "festival of studen smaller format re it veals talent, imagination an creativity just as well as th 16mm size they will work witf later. We're happy to be able tc detect and develop that talen sooner and at less cost to schoo and student at the very begin ning." The victim was identified as improvements at the Windsor Ralph M. Abina, 23, of the Ar- park, accidents mv reservation's 580th Arlill- Needs for Unit. His death raised t h e l p a r k i n g , Three non-injury wen: reported on Grceley, cr y ,p, i streets Monday and early l ( - nlnl ' atl ° , ,, rhc Tuesday. The lime, and place f "' the year to Ito, six traffic fatality count demonstrators call out for free ipeech, but really intend to impose their ideas on others. The resolution support national, state and local government officials "and the lawful ·xecution nf their duties." 'Paradogs' Trained PRETORIA-'Paradogs" are the latest addition to the South African police and army. The Army Dog Training School here Is teaching dogs to jump. Handler and dog go out of the aircraft individually, each with a parachute. Their jumps are timid so they land almost simultaneously. accident and the count on the same date vehicles, drivers and damages! 8 vcar carllor - nvolvcd were: ] Ahina was passenger in a car At 4:14 a.m. Tuesday, in thetdriven by Antonio Mendoza, 21 2500 block on nth Avenue Court, I also of Fort Carson, w h i c h 1960 sedan. Dale F. Ucilingjstruck another car in which 2719 16th St., Sflfl, and a parkcdlCub D. Orcutt, 36, of Pueblo sedan belonging lo Edgar F.lwas silting, the patrol said. Stevens, 2544 9th Ave. Ct., $10. i Mendo/a received a broken At 11 a.m. Monday, 7lhi r j|ti,t I CR and lacerations, while Avenue and 8th Street, a l o c - u l t escaped injury. The pa- b l e a c h e r s , backstop and restrooms were discussed with a r r a n g e m e n t s for mutual cooperation to be discussed RATON, N.M. (AP) -- A ligh sedan, Donald Alan Drew, Colorado Springs, .$250, and a 1959 sedan, Boncy Scpeda, La Salle, $150. At 0:15 a.m., 13lh Street and llth Avenue, a 1964 sedan, Frances K. Holmes, La Sallr, $150, and a 1957 sr-dan, George K. Schum, 2230 12th St. Rd., $200. injuries. said Abina died of internal The bulletin board outside a church at Owewnshoro, Ky. d i s p l a y e d a philosophical thought: "People are like pins -- useless when they lose their heads." · seeding, fences, and repair fo Couple Escapes Serious Hurts In Air Crash later. Miller, speaking for the trustees, expressed appreciation for the interest and efforts of private citizens in helping Windsor meet its problems, Toastmasters Set Winners The Early Risers Toastmasters Club named Tom Haydcn speaker of the day, Don Crewdson, critic of the day and Dick Smith, topic speaker of the day in their weekly meeting Monday morning. airplane carrying a Goodyear Ariz., couple made an emergen cy landing on the Colorado sid of Raton Pass Monday. The passengers were ten lalively identified as Mr. an Mrs. Leo P. Bruning. They escaped serious injury police said. Officials at the New Mexic Port of Entry said the plan landed just over the slate lin in Colorado. They said the landing gear on the airplane was "torn up," bi lhe plane didn't actually erasl LONDON -- Idaho rancher are buying hors?! here. poultry. T h e p e t i t i o n informal referendum was added;acknowledged with only brief, to the ballot in which voters'discussion, slated by a margin of two to! one they were opposed to the' keeping of livestock and poultry 1 , within the city. Following the* election Mayor Wayne Miller! instructed that an ordinance be- drawn up concerning t h e j keeping of livestock and poultry; within the city. j Monday night Mrs. Helen; Gebhardl presented a petition: signed by 128 persons tliatj poultry be allowed. German Group Invited to Well over 1,000 students will graduated May 30 from the niversity of Northern Colorado commencement exercises ated for the Garden Theater 10 a.m. )ivision. B.S. .. . _ _ . Both the four-figure number ministrative positions, in t h e j German foods will be served nd the fact that these" Chamber Sets Meeting For May 19 The s e c o n d quarterly Chamber of Commerce meeting ill be held at noon Tuesday Jay 19, in the Community b u i l d i n g , D o n Schupbach hairman, announced. It will be a luncheon meeting md the cost will be $1.75 per person, Schupbach said. "Our first quarterly meeting n Feb. 17 was well attended it plans are being made for n even larger turnout at this neeting," Schupbach said. Reservations may be made by ailing the Chamber of Com- nerce office, 352-3566 before r riday. Rex Jennings, executive vice . r e s i d e n t of the Denvei Chamber of Commerce, will be eatured speaker. Jennings wil peak on the need for Chambers if Commerce to respond to the I e m a n d s of our rapidly -hanging society and where the mphasis of tomorrow's cha mber should be. Clark Ewald, president of the Greeley Chamber of Commerce vill give a report on the Greeley Chamber highlights luring the past three months. "It is hoped that these luarterly meetings will be in- ormative and interesting,' Jchupbach said. "They are ilanned for all Chamber members and interested people n the community." 'aper Service Division, he was in ninny of Ihe McCook p p o i n t e d administrate 1 !restaurants, and friends and s s i s t a n t to the general j relatives of society members lanaser, Kodak Park Division, are invited lo attend. i 19G2, and was named to his ! jresent post in July. 19C8. H e - | ind his wife have three sons: _ md make their home in Wind- _ or. "March Processional" will!' ipen commencement, which o be led by Dr. George Sage.! a c u i t y "marshal. W a y m a n j ' V a l k e r will conduct the; No one was | 1U |.( j n iwo traffic- University Symphonic Baiid.- M( , jdcnls w h j c h oralrred in || ie llephen R. Easlin, president of, ( , (|unty iVlnnday) lhe Highway d^ver,Patrol reported. Vehicles driven by two Eleven Items On City Plan Agenda Eleven items are on Ihe agenda for the City Planning Commission's first May meeting at 3 p.m. Wednesday. Tli agenda is as follows: P r o p o s e d capital im provement budget for 1971-1975 v i t h city administration r e c o m m e n d a t i o n s to be iresented by City Manager R I. Cruce. Approval of Mountain Viev Acres 2nd Addition, final pla of Cascade West Subdivision Southmoor Village Subdivisior First filing, approval of Holme Subdivision 6th filing. Draft of proposed ordinano relating lo setbacks, discussion T h e American Historical Society of Germans from Russia has received ;m invitation lo ! German Heritage Days at i McCook, \eb., Saturday and Sunday. Stale Sen. Lester Harsh of McCook sent Ihe invitation and staled that the program will. In 1938, he received i j n c I u d e historical heritage degree in chemical displays, a performance of the , ngineering from the University | Edelweiss Keho Dancers and f Michigan, and returned lo'Band of Denver, and religious (odak as a technical staff man. services and programs in fler progression through ad-j churches there Sunday. f No Injuries Reported in Acci student body, will invocation, to be followed, ' the National Anthem. '.Greeley men collided on U.S. mile soulh of Fort one Dr. Donald G. Decker, dean'- 35 of the University, will present .Liipton at 9:35 p.m. he undergraduates, and Dean! ixiyd W. llerren. 2 ' 2-110 llllli Arthur R. Reynolds will present ; Ave.', was driving a 11I7U aulo he graduale degree candidates, j north and crossed lhe median 'resident Darrell Holmes will; into the southbound traffic lane, confer the degrees. ! Patrolman Carl Walter said. Commissioning of the Airj Frsnk Harold Van Pell, 3(18 'orce Reserve Officers will be' 10th St., was going soulh in a accomplished by Lt. Col. Neili1!)(i9 .station wagon and his Waxwell. Commencement will! machine collided with Herren's. close with the UNC Alma MalerlVan Pelt's station wagon was and the " P o m p and curnstance" recessional. Cir-' damaged an estimated ?1.000, j Herren's aulo $60(1. Graduating students and thcirl The other accident was at the families may make a final oc-ljunclion of a U. S. 85 service of the buffet luncheon! road ami a county road at from noon until 1:30 p.m. al'Gilcrcsl at 5:30 p.m. University Center. Reservations! n orla D. Hawkins- of Ln Salle must be made before 5 p.m.! was driving a KlliS car north on May 25. on the service road, Patrolman Waller said. Norman N. Bain nf Rarllcsvillc, Okla., wa; 'driving a tractor-trailer unit leasl on lhe county road and lhe vehicles collided at Hie junction. The Hawkins sulo was 'damaged about $100. The. Four representatives of the | ,a c I o r - 1 r a i 1 e r was not. 7 From Greeley Take Part in UF Institute United Way of Weld County and M three officials of the Longs ; Peak officials of the Council of Boy Water, Sewer were among approximately 100 attending the eighth annual United Fund Institute al: Cheyenne last Friday. i Attending from lhe United r* I Way of Weld County were ; jQ|| !atherine Warren, execulivej secretary: Bill Halliburton.j W i\DSOK - The long public relations chairman: Don i s l a n d j pl . nb ] em O f providing Schupbach, drive chairman, and wa(cr an( , sewer sm , ice tn ( h g lack Meakms, public relations! Kai(h U n i ( c d churdl of christ chairman for the campaign. , SOU ||, of vvindsor .wins near R e p r e s e n t i n g t h e Seoul. finai solulion . council were Warren Holm.| The W indsor Town Board Scout executive: Harold Halm, grantcl] approval fur the con- assistant Scout executive, and| strllclion of a wa(er | ine 1( , ,, ]e Don Crewdson, Weld Distnct| c | iurc |, property outside the cilv Seoul executive. j| i m i ( s with t h c c | iurc h ( 0 Speaking during the morning; for the cos(s .,,,,, wm| |,| ., session were Myron Falk, field: as s pay soon iis . representative, United Com-| c\mrcl\ officials slated they munity Funds and Councils of; wm , , lc . u . su i u |j on n f u,^. America, and James E. Kcn-; pro b] cnls in oblHiiiiiig an nedy, assislant director, local i easement for a sewer line council finance. Boy Scouts of' a c r o s s intervening properly America. New Brunswick. N. J.I between the city limits ,-ind the The afternoon session con-lci,,,,-,,], properly. vened follwing a luncheon in the! During the ' r e g u l a r Town North American Room at Little] Board meeting last month lhe America. The invocation wasjtrustees had ihreatenecl nin- given by Capl. Richard E.jdcmnalion proceedings lo insure Smith of the Salvation Army. | orderly growth of city facilities. Speaking at the start of afternoon session was George W. Bailey, superintendent. School District No. Cheyenne. His talk Stork Express 1,| Born lo Mr. and Mr?. John Moore, 1717 51 h K!., ; daughter, was followed by'on Monday, M;n I I . at Weld of requirements for mobile workshops, during which the!County General Hospital. lome parks and communities,'chairmen or speakers were! - Anderson.! Born tn Mr. ;m.i Mrs. Hcihcrt nf advertising andJKing, 2511 12lh Ave. Cl., .a p u b l i c relations, WyomingiclaughlcT. on Monday, May U, County' General director approval of official zoning map. Falk: William K. Discussion of Neighborhood A'*^TM- «' oHu Development P r o g r a m app l i c a t i o n , recommended r procedure for placing items oniM a t h e planning commission'siminislrative agenda, discussion nf ! " J prehensive plan for city. Bancorporalion, Cheyenne, u r i c e com-;Pourtiv Valley Fort Collins. A critique 0. Nelson, advice president. National Bank. followed the Hospital. Rnni I" Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Miller. Kalon. a daughter, on Casino taxes nre up in London, workshops. , Monday. May I County' General 11. at Weld Hnjpital.

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