Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on May 27, 1977 · Page 10
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 10

Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Friday, May 27, 1977
Page 10
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10 CREELEY (Colo.)TOIBUXE Fri..M»y27,1977 Senior Citizens' news By JOYCE SACK Coordinator UrOP in aCllVlUCS me uuiiciuaij.^o.m. nvw--~ Jt - ,, t -n,- ,.,,,, :_ rt,~ scheduled torn noon to 4 p.m. Thursday, and FWday in the Center. Mane Wukins n * the sstnrrtnv in th ff Spninr Center. Senior Center. Mary Koehler is instructor. There will be no charge for instruction. 10 a m. the day before each limit of 15 people. luncheon. These meals are The weekly business meeting available through the Nutrition will be held at 1:15 p.m. Center will re-open for activities Tuesday. Camping for Senior Citizens Overpass opens Workmen did the finishing touches on.the U.S. 34 overpass earlier this week seven miles west of Greeley. Paving and painting was completed Wednesday, and the overpass was opened to traffic Thursday afternoon. (Tribune photo by Paul Moloney) School board decides to buy two new trucks By RON STEW ART Paul ' Bisel, director of vehicles, a %-ton stake bed and eager to replace a vehicle when Tribune Staff Writer facilities and planning, a %-ton "crew cab" truck. U becomes run down. Board ' of education in narrated the show, pointing out Gerald Martens, school board He said his main concern was Greeley-Eyans School District [he dangling doors, funny president, said he questioned with the stake bed truck, Six Wednesday watched a slide fenders, and-ancient age of need for the trucks and because it included a hydraulic show featuring vehicles used by some of the trucks. suggested the school district try tailgate. He questioned the tile district's facilities depart- Bisel's report was requested to save fuel and money'by necessity of the tailgate lift, ment, then decided .the by the board in April, when his getting .along with the equip- After seeing the photos of the department probably needs two - department asked for approval ment it has. He said many available. equipment, Martens She said the task fi new vehicles it is requesting, to ·" seek' bids for two new times the school district is too suggested the administration "at how it could be oi assigned to look at implementing metric instruction in District Six. ' "It's not a question of will we convert lo the metric system," she said. "Ninety per cent of the world's population already is using metric." She said the task force looked if service to Board gives contracts to 12 new teachers Board of education Wednesday approved the em- "ployment of 12 regular teachers plus instructors for the summer ·migrant program. . -: The 12 teachers who were given contracts are Manuel . Agulrre, Kathie Bfungard, M. Paola Eberhard,-Janet Hart- ·berg,'Mary-C,. .Hoff, Byron Korte, Da 'Leavy, ..Armand- Didier. Cadol," -William ,, H. '.'Edwards Jr ; , Brenda Knight, · ·Gary MacDonaid, and Jane -Murphy. Hired .for : the summer migrant program .were Jonna 'Christehsen, Isabel Dela Rosa, 'Sally Slausoiv-tjerie·'Aiidrade,· ·-Rose Andrade, Simona Antuna, Alfredo Apodaca, John Aragon, James----Beverage, - Rita .Crosswhite, Jesse Esparza, ''LeQuinne . ; Ferebeef,-'' Ellen^ Foster; Fidelia Gomez',' Linda'-. ^Hernandez; Magdaiena/.iteS" iandez, Franklin.Jones,' : Karen" ..LaMarsh,- V Patsy'.;:" Lu'cBrb;- . Francis Maes, Roger Maestas',' ·Jennie. Martinez, 'Margaret "Moncivais, Linda .Montoya,' 'Frank Pacheco, Maria; Pulidb, .Don Range), Ralph\ Range!, Michael. Rpsales, 'Gloria ·Valenciano, Anna WestonV.and Patrick* Wilson. ' . '·'· ' . ."' Emplo'yed for the District" Six- summer, school program were Jocelyir Augat, .Dan .Augenstein,- and Patricia Marriner. ;j '· A sabbaticafieave was approved - for. Myrna Compton, iohn Evans reading specialist. She will take a leave for'the full academic year." ' " . v . . academic year. A with- drawalpf request for sabbatical leave was approved for David R: Young. : .' '· " .-Resignations and ·.ter- minations-' were approved for Marilu .Adler, Rosemary Cordova,; Dohha 'Crew, Jan Jelen, Shirley Lionberger, David Venters, Ida Wallin, Phyllis Cain, and Donna Wickersheim, all aides-, LeQuinne-Ferebee, teacher; Henry Lotoneyer and Rock Plank, maintenance and operations, and Jeanne Vallez, school nurse. Employment was approved for Michael Clay, Kenneth D'Amato, Scott -Rieker, and Bennett, aide. bring back the matter of the bid students and parents in easing request for two new trucks. But the conversion to metric. She said metric education places the school district in the un- Belliii, Patricia Ann Bornemeier; Polly C. Johnson, he suggested, and Bisel agreed, that the %-ton stake bed should Professional growth plans be bid without the hydraulic precedented position of writing were approved for Susanne tailgate. : - ' a curriculum for students that In other matters Wednesday, adults also will need to know, the board heard reports'on a Judy Meyers outlined a pilot Martha Jan Lane, LoTita j!. metric,task force; a pilot art art program she.headed this Tim Triplet!, classified help. Lebsack, Gregory L. Rid'doch, program . .at :' Cameron year'at. Cameron Elementary Requests for leaves'of abr Roger - J. Schafer, Doris .J. Elementary School,-and the School. She said the program sence without pay were ap^ Nelson, Bruce Piersol,' Alice handicapped children's act. became, doomed when voters proved for Sylvia DeLaFuente, Stevenson, Peggy L.-Stinspn, .: Merle Smith, elementary last-fall'defeated a budget Judith Emmett,-. and Susan- Irene K. Van Gundy, and ..level math coordinator, :said election that would allowed Townsend, teachers, and"Judy Barbara C. Whitman. " . ' ' she headed a,; task force extra spending for the . . - · -. - . .- ' . : ;...' .-. ' - . . program. ·" ' . .- As a result, she said she spent this .- spring writing a curriculum for a district-wide art program that could be used by teachers. .She said the district has a good base on which to build a .visual arts program, since many.elementary .teachers are capable of teaching art. She said the .district .has no specialists trained -in art instruction to help teachers, however. ' '' ' . She said the · district needs more..materials -for art .in-, struction, but .she. said there are several resources opening up-in the .community, specifically mentioning -University of Northern Colorado. . . . · Dr. .Neil Henderson, special education director, showed a filmstrip outlining Public Law 94-142, an act which provides free public education to children,' regardless of nan-, dicaps. . Henderson said he's becoming concerned, because the federal government can withhold funds from states and school districts which haven't developed detailed plans for providing education for handicapped children. He said Colorado · hasn't. developed a plan, and the deadline is July 1. Supt. Bill Mitchell said the act tends to reward school districts which have done the least in educating handicapped. As a result, he said District Six probably would benefit very little from the measure.. Drop in activities are beheldat9:30a.m.Wednesday, in Room 204 of the Senior _chedulei Saturday in the Senior Center. Senior Center. Mary Koehler Members may play pool, the instructor. snooker, chess, checkers, Plus 60 Luncheons will be However each one will be shutneboard, and card games. seryedatll:45a.m. Wednesday responsible for her own The Senior Center will be and Friday, June 1 and 3. materials For a M, sign up to dosed Monday, May 30, for Reservations must be made by the office by May 27. mere is a Memorial Day. Therefore, there will be no ceramics, Plus- 60 Luncheon, or Handicraft- a«uuuu». »***·»{,. ~- ^^ , needlework Monday. The Project of the Weld County Thursday in Room 202 of the Human.Resources. Sen!" Center. Various games Open bowling is scheduled at will follow, with refreshments A potluck dinner is scheduled 1:30 p.m. Wednesday at served at 4 p.m. at noon Tuesday, May 31, in the Bowlorado Lanes. Games are Putt-Putt Golf will be held at Senior Center. Each one at- three/or $1.25 or 45 cents each 9 a.m. Friday, June-3, at the tending is asked to bring a with shoes free of charge. All course on South 8th Avenue, covered dish or dessert and those planning to participate Games are two for 75 cents or 40 table service. Dinner rolls, must sign in prior to 1:30 p.m. cents each, coffee, and tea will be provided. Bible meditations will be held Camping f Historical Hour will begin at at 1:30 p.m. Wednesday in room' will be sponsored by UNC June 1:30 pm. Tuesday in Room 202 206 of the Senior Center. The 15-16 at Glen Haven Camp. The of the Senior Center. Slides of topic for June 1 will be "Paul." campers will leave at 9 a.m. Zaire will be shown by Alice Edna Hanson is the volunteer Wednesday and return about 4 Richardson. Guests are leader. ' - p.m. Thursday. Transportation welcome. Well Oldster Clinic will begin and a sack lunch at noon R.S.V.P. groups meet from 9 at 9 a.m. Thursday in Room 206 . Wednesday will be the only to 11 a.m. Wednesday in Room of the Senior Center. Ap- costs. Singing, a cookout, 204 of the Senior Center. The pointments for this free service nature crafts, wildflower hike, new project of the day will be must be made by calling Kathie fishing, Bible study, and bookmarks. Anyone wishing to Burreil, Weld County Health vespers will be included in the help bring cheer to shut-ins is Dept, 353-0540. . camping trip. Those interested welcome to participate. An eight-week series of should sign up as soon as The' last sessions of In- needlepoint classes will begin possible in the office. Additional termediate Bridge classes will at 9:30 a.m. Thursday, June 2, information will be given at the business meeting June 2. Anyone interested in fly-tying ^ons, i ea TM to s ew da^, horseshoe lessons, swimming, frozen foods class, rhythm band, or woodworking class should contact the Senior Citizens office, 353-3425. iret Houtchens to give Aims address Mrs. Margaret' Houtchens, recipients also will be an- who served on the Aims nounced. Community College governing -The public is invited, committee since its inception, Ceremonies will be in the will be guest speaker for college's physical education commencement exercises at building, and a. reception in 3:30 p.m. Thursday, June 9, at Konor. of the graduates will follow. Aims. Mrs. Houtchens stepped down this year after completing a term as chairman of the governing committee. She had served on the committee since · Aims' beginning in 1967. Some 478 students .will receive degrees . and , certificates during the ceremonies. Included are 142 who have earned the Associate in Applied j. Science degree, 159 who'have earned the Associate in Arts and Science degree, 42 who have earned Certificates in Occupational Education, 'and 135 who have completed their" General Education Development requirements. Some 240 of these students are completing their programs ' during spring quarter. ·During the ceremonies, students who have achieved outstanding scholastic ac- . complishments during the year . will be recognized. Scholarship " Sailing Lessons Alpine Haus 356-2450 BRANTNER TRASH CUSTOMERS J ;,No trucks, will be running on Monday, ''"May 30, in observance of Memorial Day; Monday routes 'will be run on Saturday, May 28. We wish you a pleasant holiday'. BRANTNER TRASH SERVICE 353-3440 " Top students Two students at Heath Junior High School were picked as outstanding boy and girl this year and honored during an awards night Wednesday at the school. At left is Russell Gale, son of Mr. and Mrs. Loren L. Gale, 1752 28th Ave. Outstanding girl is Perry .Webster, daughter, of Mr. and Mrs. William" Webster, 1850 26th Ave. With the top students .is Frank Bressler, Heath principal. (Photo by Norman Schaff) . ' "Known For Service" SHOCKS STOCK MUFFLERS Installed As Low As 95 $ 95 Installed ******************! f Exhaust Systems and Shocks For *. i Campers · Recreational Vehicles i " ·* Pickups · · American Cars . w T/v.'·';·;. '· · Foreign Cars T ·Z601W. 1,0th St. ... . . . 353-2537 Title I program nominated for national honor The Title I reading program based on program - design, in Greeley-Evans District Six evaluation results, and general has been nominated by the program operation. Colorado Department of xhe National Review Panel of Education for national theU.S.OfficeofEducationwill recognition as an exemplary program, according to information received this week by Title I director Chuck Smith. The program has had review the nomination and assist with validation efforts. The Great West Life Assurance Company is pleased to announce that Masoud S. Shirazi has been awarded membership for 1977 in the President's Club. The President's Club is composed of leading representatives of the Company who, in the past year, have distinguished themselves through outstanding sales accomplish'rnfent'and maintenance of high standards in the conduct of their business. Its members are well qualified by experience and training to give their clients . ' _ - ' . mature counsel and efficient service. 1218.8thAve. Ofc. 356-5151 Res. 356-8631 designation as an exemplary program in Colorado for the past two years. Nomination for national exemplary status is AUTO GLASS For All Cars A M GLASS 624 13th SI. Ph. 352-6248 USED MOWERS FOR SALE! ANDERSON SEED CO. 714 10th St. 353-0188 GREENHOUSE MEMORIAL DAY Potted Flowers and Potted Arrangements 28081st Ave. Open 8:30-6:00 Daily

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