Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on April 12, 1973 · Page 29
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 29

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Greeley, Colorado
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Thursday, April 12, 1973
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Page 29
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Thun., April 12, H73 Guild offers Puccini April 19-20 READING FOR THE BLIND -- Gina Robinson, freshman at the University of Northern Colorado, reads to Russ Carrick, a visually handicapped UNC student, as part of a reading program operated by students at the school. (Tribune photo by John Seelmeyer) UNC volunteers aid blind students By JOHN SEELMEYER Tribune Inttfrn Writer One of the biggest problems a blind student faces in college is handling his lex! materials. Obviously, he can't read them, readers' work is reading. "Stu. dents need these materials right away. They can't send away for taped books or even wait around lor us lo make a lape. These visually handi- coordinated by one of its students, Joella Stone, a graduate student in special education from betroit. Miss Stone recruits the volun- . . . , . teer readers and coordinates -.and Braille and tape materials the times they, are available to capped students have to keep Tare too bulky, too expensive and read with the limes they are up with their day-to-day class needed. She points out that there is not a one-to-one relationship between readers and blind slu- dents. "A reader may he able to read two hours a week, but a student may need four or five hours of reading. So, we have to have more readers t h a n !,, .obtained too slowly to be of use. 1. ." One of the solutions to the problem is the use of readers, -.persons who read the material 'aloud to the blind student. .... The University of Northern ··'"·Colorado has such a program, State up revenue million work, just like anyone else," she said." The readers also help UNC's 20 visually handicapped students with such things as filling out forms required by the university and reading any other printed materials needed lo get through life. "Gianni Schicchi," an opera in one act by Giaccomo Puccini, will be offered by the Opera Guild of the University of Northern Colorado School of Music Performing Arts at 8 pm., Thursday, April 19, and Friday, April 20, in Frasier Theater. Originally the final and comedy third of an operatic triptych, "Gianni" is based on an historical episode in the Florence of the Mddle Ages. The libretto by Foranzo deals with the gathering of greedy relations on the death of Buoso Donati. When the will denies them as heirs, they hire a rogue, Schicchi, to help perpetrate a swindle, and find themselves swindled in turn. Claude M. Schmitz is producer, with staging and direction by Howard Skinner; sets, lighting and technical direction by Richard Kendrick, Welby B. Wolfe, technical advisor; costumes by Nancy Nagel; Beverly Skinner, production assistant; and Harold Hamler, accompanist. Cast for "Gianni Schicchi" includes: Charmaine Coppom, Mark Madseii and Robert Inglis (Thursday); Arnold Turner (Friday): Cynthia Colver (Friday); Linnea Erigelking (Thursday); Arnold Turner (Friday); Cynthia Colver ( F r i d a y ) ; Linnea Engelking (Thursday); Anne Achenbach (Thursday); Gayle Hart (Friday); Sheridan Ball, Robert Butler, Steven Perkins, Amy Baker, Howard Skinner, Sally Anderson, Thomas L. Allen, John Martin, and David Jellison. Reserved seats are available at the Frasier boxoffice, 3512200. School board candidates on forum panel Greeley school board candidates will speak at an open forum at the University of Northern Colorado Tuesday, April 17. The event, sponsored by the University Center Commission, will be held in the University Center Panorama Lounge and begin at 7:30 p.m. It is open to the public. Each candidate will be given five minutes to present his platform. Questions from the audience will be allowed after all speakers have finished. So far, she has not had prob- T»A1 Itlillinil ' ems °M a ' n ' n S volunteers. ·pU9 IIIIIIIUII [)uring UNC 5 wjnier quarter, DENVER (AP) - The slate nenrl 1 100 students volunteered general fund received revenues f ° r .| hc PTMBTMn, ""'"Eh nnl a11 for the first nine months of the fiscal year totaling $386 million, compared with $323 million the .same months last year, State Controller Herbert R. Dunham reported to Gov. John Love Wednesday. He said the nine months collections indicate thai revenue estimates will be realized and lhat the general fund surplus .- June 30 should reach $119.4 mil' lion. The estimated surplus, Dunham said, does not include $15 . million revolving fund which would bring it to $134.4 million. ·_' The controller said lhat the ".money already received by Ihe ., general fund through March ac- · counts for 09.5 per cent of Ihe ' t o t a l estimate for the year while receipts for the same period in 1971-72 accounled for 69 per cent of (he actual yearly collections. He said that as a group, slate .revenues for the fund are up ·.. 19.5 per cent above the pre- "vious year while only an 18.5 per cent increase had been estimated for the entire year. *· Sales tax revenues for the nine months amounted lo $173.3 million, Dunham reported, income tax collections amounted · to $166.1 million. Shoemaker named -·* fiadcom commander ;. COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo. MAP) -- Maj. Gen Raymond L. ^Shoemaker, 53, was named AVed. as commander of Ihe Army Air Defense Command --(Radcom) here. ·'.'' Shoemaker, who is command- 'Ter of the Army Air defense : ^Center and School at Fl. Bliss, Jex., will succeed LI. Gen. rRichard T. Cassidy who will retire June 1. Cassidy is sched- 1,'uled lo become a vice presidenl :;f the El Paso (Tex.) National ;~"Eank when he retires. of (hem were used. Although Ihe readers do lape some materials for use, Miss Power Raking Fertilizing Won't harm sprinkler systems COMPLETE LANDSCAPE SERVICE Aereating Lawn Vacuuming Call . 352-0800 588-2258 Stone says Ihe bulk of Ihe Gov. Love makes 8 appointments DENVER ( A P ) - Eight ap- poinlmcnls were marie Wed. by Gov..John Love, six of them to the advisory council of the Department of the Employment. The governor reappointed Orvis It. Points of Colorado Springs to the Board of Barber Examiners for a term expiring May 5, 1976. He reappointed Lewis E. Edmundson of Walsenburg to the Board of Stock Inspection Commissioners for a term expiring May 1, 1978. Three of the appointments lo the advisory council, all for terms expiring April 20, 1977, were reappoinlments. They lent to Fred H. Hoelzle, Mrs. Gen- evievc Mann, and assistant vice president of the Colorado National Bank and Secretary- Treasurer A. Poffoli of Ihe Colorado Labor Council, all of Denver. Named new members of the council--all also for lerms expiring April 20, 1977, were Carl N. DeTemple of Ihe Colorado Association of Commerce and Industry; Harold A. Terry, employe representative of the United Rubber Workers, Gates Local 154, and James P. Wilcox of Golden. DeTemple, former president of the Denver Olympic Committee replaces Lloyd Hughes of Englewood. Terry replaces R. C. Anderson of Denver. Wilcox replaces Mrs. Marian Andrew of Denver. Seven Coloradans win National Merit grants EVANSTON, III. (AP)--Seven Colorado high school students and two from Wyoming have been chosen to receive Nal ional Merit Scholarships, it was announced Wednesday. Chosen from Colorado were Barry M. Foster of Aurora; Douglas E. Holmgren of Colorado Springs; Michael R. White of Denver; Julie A. Hardin of Littlelon; Susan . Anderson of Longmont; Karen Brooks of Longmonland Kalherinc Hindrichs of Morrison. Cowboys and Indians Ken Malone, curator of the museum at Ft. Vasquez, explains the grading of beaver pelts to a group of primary students at Scott Elementary School Tuesday. The students, who are studying the pioneers and Colorado history, heard Malone speak in a Sioux dialect and listened while Ray Turner, costumed as a mountain man, explained the role of the trappers in early Colorado history. (Tribune photo by John Seelmeyer) Cenfenniaf-Bicenfeitfiiaf committee is revamped DENVER (AP) -- Colorado's Centennial-Bicentennial Commission was revamped today and all legislators were removed under a bill given preliminary approval in the state House of Representatives. The bill received little debate even though discussion on Ihe makeup of the commission has been discussed on and off Ihe House floor for several weeks. One week ago Ihe chairman of the commission, Rep. Floyd Sack, R-Lakewood, submitted his resignation after coming under criticism by other legislators who said he was using his position as chairman to political advantage. Sack himself introduced a bill that would prohibit legislators as chairman of Ihe commission but that was_followed by_a measure sponsored by Rep. Michael Strang, R-Carbondale, which would bar (hem from commission service entirely. Strang's bill would set up a IG-member commission, eight of them from the metropolitan Denver area and eight from other sections of the state. Their terms would expire in 1977.. Strang said having a legisla-' tor on the commission "creates an almost impossible situation," where he has lo choose among communities in awarding various centennial-bicentennial projects.. Rep. Charles "Bud" Edmonds, R-Manitou Springs, told house members he was one of those originally selected to organize the commission. RAY LARSON AUCTIONS ··:· Sat., April 14 -- 1:30 p.m. ·! DAIRY AUCTION ?' Lcc Rutherford-- Vh mi. West of Evaosfrom the stop light. '· Livestock: Cows - 20 Hoi. Guor. cows 4 hd. ol Guor. hfrs. All ' arc young cows and there are 17 producing cows and 4 hd. to freshen within 40 days. 10 hd. of Hoi. Goer. hfrs. - 6 to 15 mos. Base: *4fllbs.MEDA Base. Dulry Equip.: 300 gal. Dalrl-Kool bulk tank; Surge milker w/4 buckets ; wash vat; milk cans * misc. dairy equip. Ray Larson Auctioneer W 31st Ave - Grcolcy 353-2355 FISH SALE Platies, Sword, Mollies, Neons, Angels A L S O N E W T A N K PRICES Highland aquarium Friday, Saturday and Sunday 1427 9th Street Greeley Open Daily 9:00-8:00 --Sundays 1:00-5:00 ( i K K K L K Y (Colo.) TRIBUNE Spanish songs presented A group of 12 costumed Spanish students from Ihe University of Northern Colorado sing Spanish songs, including "La .Bamba" at a sing-along for foreign language students at Greeley Central High School Tuesday. The singers were part of the UNC Spanish Club. (Tribune photo by John Seelmeyer) UNC fine arts staff visits Denver schools On April 5 the faculty of Ihe University of Northern Colorado Fine Arts Department visited the art departments of Denver's Kepner, Gove and Hill junior high schools. The group first went by UNC bus to the Denver Art Museum to view the Denver junior schools' art exhibit. Mrs. Maren Welsh, UNC instructor who arranged for the trip said, "It was 1 very worthwhile. Each of us gained in our own way. The exposure was good for both studio - and education-oriented faculty. These schools accept our teachers, and for that reason we need to know what goes on when we have the teachers as students." Since many of Colorado's thousand art teachers have been trained at U N C , the faculty wished to see at first hand the problems of teachers in public schools. Dr. G. Joseph Moody, UNC associate professor, reinforced the enthusiasm, "In addition to the schools having much to learn from universities, teacher training institutions have much to learn from the schools. Mrs. Jeannette Lacey, supervisor of art programs for 18 Denver junior high and 12 senior high schools, arranged the visits. "Young Art," a recent book written by Mrs. Lacey and published by Reinhold Press, is being used as an instruclional system by most of the teachers observed. The UNC visitors agreed that the work produced by the students as a whole was of very impressive quality and sophistication. Mrs. Tia Canada at Gove said she had found Mrs. Lacey's system produced good results in student response over a wide range of abilities. The visitors questioned some of her students and found them clearly enthusiastic about the classes. Mrs. Lacey emphasized that her program is not based on the response of a few talented children, but functions in surroundings of drastic school problems and among children with severe learning difficulties. She stresses human relationships as the key to teaching success. "Teacher training institutions must provide their trainees with earlier classroom contacts and with more experiences to prepare them for actual school situations," said Mrs. Paulette Tilden of Hill, in remarking on the need for teachers to understand the characteristics of junior high. students. She showed prints, drawings and designs produced by her students as pilot studies for art'units. Mrs. Tilden also noted that a solid background in art studio courses, while essential, had not prepared her personally for the real problems of teaching. One teacher, Mrs. Alice Silverberg of Kepner, commented on the visit: It's a marvelous idea. Possibly we could arrange to exchange classes for a week sometime. Contacts like this one today between university and public school people are R step in the right direction. I think we need MAGELLAN On Sept. 20, 1519, Ferdinand Magellan set out with five ships to find a western passage to the Indies. more teachers who have been prepared to work w i t h youngsters in the classroom. The child, his background, and what he can achieve, must be considered first." UNC faculty members who participated were: Paolo Barucchieri, Charles Blubaugh, William Cordiner, Pamela Durr, David Haas, Betty Johnson, R i c h a r d Luster, Frederick Myers, Joseph Moody, Michael N a u m e r , Maren Welsh, Herbert Schumacher and Hyun Shin. Other art teachers in the Denver schools visited included: Yvonne B r o w n . Douglas Dawson, Jean Black and Roy Klein. INTERIOR or EXTERIOR! KWAL PAINTS are your best value! ,"KWALLY" recommends versatile... LIQUID VINYL KWAL's popular "all-purpose" latex paint! Ideal for every surface, wood, metal or masonry ... interior or exterior! Fast drying, odorless and cleans up with water. Your choice of white or Color SAVE $2.55 5 90 gallon Dceptone colors slightly higher. INTERIOR PAINTS 259 A gal. PREMIUM INTERIOR LATEX Best available, budget priced! Choice -of white and pastels. Compare at $5.55 PREMIUM GLOSS or SEMIGLOSS ENAMEL Companion colors in oil-base. Choice of white and pastels. Compare at $6.95 DECORATORS' SUPREME LATEX Washable interior for walls. White and Color Guild colors. Compare at $6.95 ACRY-TONE INTERIOR LATEX Scrubbable, fast drying, odor- f ^A less. White and Color Guild col- S/U ors. Compare at $8.40 tj a ,\ DELUXE LATEX SATIN ENAMEL Scrubbable, interior semi-gloss. White and Color Guild colors. Compare at $9.60 EXTERIOR PAINTS PREMIUM ROOF BARN PAINT Good value! Ideal for fences. Red, Green or Brown. Compare at $5.60 Mf ga | 795 «* gal. PREMIUM VINYL All-purpose, all-surface. Choice of white and pastels. Compare at $6.55 RUSTIC ACRYLIC STAIN FINISH Water-based pigmented stain. Choice of white and colors. Compare at $7.45 KWAL-DECK FLOOR PAINT Skid-proof for wood and masonry floors, stairs and patios. Compare at $8.80 DECORATORS' SUPREME EXTERIOR Finest oil-based house paint. White and Color Guild colors. Compare at $8.70 6« w gal. TERIOR 6« "SEASONAL PAINTING TIP!" Paint the ceiling of a room before the walls, suggests the National Paint and Coatings Association. If you paint the walls first, splatter from the ceiling paint may cause unnecessary touch-ups. SEAL WET BASEMENTS! 95 SHOP'n SAVE IN OUR NEW CARPET DEPARTMENT! PLUSH PILES HIGH-LOW LOOPS MULTI LEVEL SHACS ' TWEEO LOOPS LOW PROFILE SHAGS DEEP SHAGS KWAL is proud to offer you outstanding values on an infinite variety of fine carpeting priced for every budget. There Is a style and pattern and color for every room in your home or apartment. STOCKED IN DENVER FOR SPEEDY DELIVERY! Manufactured by lhc famous LEWIS HILLS KWAL PAINT WALLCOVERING CENTERS DISCONTINUED PATTERNS WALLPAPER MARKED DOWN FOR CLOSEOUT! Extra savings on remaining rolls of nationally famous wallcoverings. Choose from a limited selection of pre-pastcd papers, cloth-backed vinyls and other popular styles in a variety of colors and patterns. Each KWAL store has many rolls in stock for immediate delivery. SAVE 1/3 to '/ 2 OFF! Values to $10.95 per roll. OPEN EVENINGS 'TIL 8:30 OPEN SUNDAY 10 to 4 2601W. 10th St. Greeley Phone 352-8600 SHOP 'n SAVE |7 DAYS A WEEK! Membet: COLOR GUILD ASSOCIATES

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