Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on December 8, 1955 · Page 11
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 11

Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Thursday, December 8, 1955
Page 11
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Should Allow IlidAS^^ 1 ^;^^ as Is Coach's, Butler States program. .What '..areas need at-1 efforts might ptov* olKer-l Icritlon before, the''licit competl- Wise. .'';[*..;. -j ; :' ; v ''' ,'/-,; : . ' . ' · . lion? Hoyrdid.I/fail.'to'.get these - "*^"«- /,» «A»,' h'.i.. iurt«r ««,,.. ? · (Continued from Pake 1) ' . and fewer cases will come his way. An engineer mikes a mistake.and INS firm loses money on a contract. A financiei -iiiakes a mistake arid .loses his shirt. But, Dr. Butler laid, a tocher does a 1 poor job "and no one'is the wiser until the poor job reaches adulthood and 'then it Is too late. The successful teacher, Dr. Butler said, is tossed into the hopper with the poor teach; · er and through · longevity and salary increments 'makes as much · year as the poor teacher. ·" ' Teaching'«v»s Euller told the graduates .that they were 'entering the teaching profession when it is gaining its 'greatest f i n a n c i a l - a n d moral support 'and how.well this support continues will depend upon .hoj* .well, the graduates represent 1 -the profession.:. · ':'.: Dr. Butler said impart: ' "Manias an animal thrives oh. ..competition. As jar back as we have records, of'man on this .earth \ve have''foun'd'him~ to ,tHi a'com- petitor. Those who failed to meet the challenge of life in tho dawn of history have no offspring .in this in^ sports have been steadily'im- proved . over the years. Obsoletfc 'and . unproductive', teaching - programs have been eliminated. Uodil caching has becn';made better. Teaching aids and .materials haye Men improved. Items in the'pre- paration · .'program needing.. little ime arc given little, lime. Items' needing more time arc given more ,ime. class. .' 'IVfe see winning, 1 and losing, "How did materialize? 'these improvements Through .thin air- about us eaeli day, and each of us , has passed through'certain stages of viclory and defeat.'Childhood play is largely competitive. Children want to-see 1 -Who can blow a ' Whistle the loudest, 'ride a bike the 'fastest, retain possession of a ball · the longest,'hit i ball the farthest, .or tell the wildest tale. -'. · · L'"Educalion recognizes this fact ·'Play leaders, teachers, and parents utilize this, competitive drive of children in their learning programs. The comjielilion Is tempered i n - i t s ruthlessness by showing . them' how. to"be considerate · o{ others. Here is one of the principal reasons we have called the play: field the great laboratory of human development. The changes which take place in human personality through- play are significant enough to compel attention to the'guidance of · competition. Ihrough the work; of. some grea.t leader or. genius.' vjljo knew 'all' the answers?'-.No.: Coaching, is leaching,-, and it is .hard .-.vork.- It =means analyzing the pupils"'at^your dis- ' - a n d while working^-'with a group .utilizing -the slrengths and weaknesses of the. individuals and making use of these slrengths and weaknesses i n - p r e p a r i n g ' a group for the competition ahead. H is anticipating a n d s t u d y i n g the slrcnglbs and weaknesses- of the opposition in' order to best use tbpse.available i,to..your team'. Coach Evaluated Often "It. means using the best teach- i n g , methods and . gearing ' these methods to . the individual and team 'at your .disposal'"It'means regular evaluation of 'your methods through highly motivated competitive effort and at regular in : tervais. In foolballiyou can expect eight to ten evaluations in one seas o n , ' n o t ' a midterm · or final ex- jiminalion, but one each week. Arid this":is" an-inier-sehool, hot an -Infra-class activity. In' basketball yo'u can; depend'--'on .23/to'^SS encounters -during, the. season,' each encounter' being a dirccl, cyalua- tioji of your teaching program and methods.., ' "Some might say there is a dif ; ference' iri the personnel available TO'the two contending teams. That is.Jriie. But as a coach your evaluation is primarily concerned with the degree to which you utilize your available personnel, with all its strengths and weaknesses'. It is a fact Iliat is-proven regbiarly in sports competition that ideas'across?: Why is It that one player, seems'.to. have picked iip Ihe Ideas but.'anotKer. has'failed? What ciri I do to* improve the poor without 'penalizing-the.good, learner? "Ihe stern test 'of competition constantly drives teacher-coaches to seek belter teaching methods for the pupils at their disposal.: ; . r '.'There may 1 be ',ways; of increasing teacher effectiveness-and are equal methods through an evaluation program.. With man basically the result of a highly /competitive civilization, ' w i l h - a h emotional'drive to win' inherent 'throughout the ages, would it" be uncducational' to introduce an : aspect of competition to both the teacher and the pupil? Competition Always "Competition and IIS end results, winning and losing/ Is already present in the program of the student. He' is tested,, ranked,' and classified by the various evaluative methods'available to the'pro- fession.. ' ' ·' · ,' '" '. "But how alxmf the- teacher? Does a, college degree, or degrees, guarantee an effective teacher to the school? Does the rank 1 fessor indicate a better or more effective teacher than the rank of assistant? Does teaching the same class, over :the "years . indicate .a belter e f f o r t - t h a n teaching 'the amu class over a shorter period' s' there any wa'y to use the competitive emotional drive, inherent n man to improve present leading methods? Could the desire to vin, or Ihe fear of failure, encourage teachers, to adopt more effective teaching programs and nelhods? Would competition tend o eliminate unproductive methods, conserve student and teacher time, and afford stronger motivation to ib'th the teacher and the pupil? Ftvori Competition "Could such a program of competition including as it does con- slant evaluation of teaching methods be' applied to the classroom, at least on an experimental basis? Could H he conceivable that inter-school competition between like groups and-.classes, might bring out improvement in teaching techniques- as well as motivate teaching, personnel to im- "Some of ."-you ve won. your last serious battle.when you-complete the required, program of this, college .and .walk 'across th)s,*piat- form today. -You )wlll 'be content with the victories and'3 M of the past.- You. uncertainty of the" good fight, arid the tenseness! and the'.stress-that goes with stern competitioO'.wbere the chances of winning or losing Fable of Man oulh's Car When Hit ': Sporti Offeri Much ( '^It seems to me that physical education. and its allied area, competitive sports, has much to .offer the educational scene. Because of the will to win, the desire to succeed and excel, teaching methods have been well-learned are quite often indjcated to have been jusl the gpposite wlftn.put to the_ tes1 of ^competition. ' - .' - ' --· '.'...' . Anilyie'seW · · . i -f Your next step i s v t o analyze yourself · as well as your 1 , leaching on man's inherent competitive nature and. apply it to teachers as well as pupils? V A lack of competi- lion'-and constani/evaluatiori'has lulled many . promising . teachers into -a false sense of superiority when a closer, evaluation of 'their prove their teaching? "Would we ,be wrong to adopt methods and techniques that are apparently getting better results? Would .we be wrong" to capitalize NEED EXTRA SHOPPING CASH? Winograd's offers you top prices for all kinds of scrap: : . . ' ~ ^ : ."; i ; . , . , ; . . , : : . ; : , - , , SCRAP I RON RAD IATORS BRASS ALUMINUM COPPER ZINC TIN ·-*' DIEI-CAST' RAGS BURLAP ,; ; LEAD BATTERIES Bring-in your accumulation and turn it into good hard CASH . . . Top Market Prices Are Always Paid At WINOGRAD'S rf" JUNK YARI.) Phone 161 or 1133 oil will give up when the first experiment falls'. ,· You , will · not fight the battle; of your profession in your community, or in the meeting halls of the land. You will not stand to he counted when such an act might be the'difference between winning and losing a crucial struggle for your.profession. You are content with; the'victories. and successes of the past. 7 ., *-.-,. Somi Will Achk»t . "Oiliers of your class:will lead the fight. · They - will persevere. They will not accept defeat. They will go back to the laboratory'until the experiment · is successful so that you may live longer. They will lead the fight in your community s o ' t h a t your children may have adequate schools and teaching personnel. They will-stand to be counted ' when; they may , be the only person standing. They are riot content with the status quo. They will be happy only.when winning the good fight because winning is tun and losing is--unpleasant. "We like to think of coaching as a profession ar.d yet many of us are, unwilling to assume the responsibilities of a profession. · Futurt Is Bright. "Today you join 2,900,000 other Americans. who hold college degrees. The vast majority of this class will enter some area of education in the'near future: -Many of you .will soon be colleagues of the same faculty members ' who aided in your preparation. Those of you who are entering education are doing so at.Us'very brightest hour. You are being granted teaching certificates at a", .time when more schools; $nd more teachers, belter schools and more .teachers, better schools and better teachers, are common .topics .in the daily papers, along .the alir lanes,' and in the households ot America.. You- are entering teaching when Ihe field is.gaining its grcalest financial. and moral support from .the great American public. How well this support will continue in the future"\vi]l depend to a great extent on how well you represent the field. You -have the latest and best in professional preparation. Today you. are .our winner--and winning'is fun." · Two. young men .who have completed the Air Force ROTC 4-year course; received commissions as second lieutenants in the Air Force restrve' : well, as' their bachelor of arts degreesV They were Arthur H. Beger'bf 'Greeley, who majored r in business education, 'and James .W. Coming of Platteville, who majored in physical educa-' lion and physical science. The' commissions were presented by T.t. Col. E. M. McCaU, professor of air Science and tactics. Processional and recessional,' "Fregonada" by·'- J. DeForest Cline, were played by the college little symphony orchestra, directed by Dr.' Henry Trustman Ginsburg. Invocation and benediction were spoken by Dr. S. R. Toussaint. Kathryn- L. Creason sang Mozart's "Alleluja" with Louarino Reese as her accompanist.' Candidates for degrees were presented by Dr. Donald Q. Decker, director of instruction; .degrees were conferred by President W. H. Koss, Di-, plomaSi .were, presented by Barnard Houtchens of Greeley, chair- I man of the executive committee of thfe board of .trustees.' Dr. Dale 0. Patterson was faculty marshal for the commencement held at the theater in FrasEer Hall. \ - ::· .ly HAL 1 »OYLtJ v . .., . NEW .YORK;OiV-i- Affable::-' '·Once "upon 'a-.tinie!'there.was a horribly rich old man. He'sticked money,'towers and spread it arotuid. in' wistful trees. .':.·, When-the leaves had fallen, h'e replaced.them-with JJ.OOO bills..:' '. This horribly rich old man was an. hereditary prince, whose father had. been a king, who had had tiis.'hcad 'lopped. off by the" com- fnon peopled Well, naturally, a's the horribly tich. prince survived and grew older anjJ older he distrusted the coni- ~nprj c people more and'more.':' i" So. he withdrew into a castle.ojt . hilltop where he could enjoy his money 'trees' undisturbed.. But'he ha'd' T a. daughter, .the"..beauteous princess, Alva. Shc:became lonely and"'wept, ' a n d . the"echo'."of."her weeping 'floated 'down, and 1 in lime, disturbed'-.the common people, so Ihjt'they cried sternly: · '-· · · - . - · i ','pur princess- must have a ; h u s band/ 1 '..; ' 'I . " : '. . : '': "| The. borribly rich old prince, re mbmbcring the gallows fate of his father, figureC-it wa_s' time'to throy, a ' f i g ' t o 'popular.demand.' -' . .' . He'surrounded.'.his mountain cit ad'el .with- mirror 1 glass," theq ' an ndunccd.'- thal., : .any;/ m a n - ,wh climbed it would'-have his daugh ter's hand. · . ·' · ; Well, knights and princes froi far lands came and tried to lu mount the .hill .of. glass.'. But on after the other .they only climbe until they . : were tired, paused t admire their reflection in the mir ro'red .glass; then --lost strength and slid down hill'to de feat. . '.. .-. .- They 'strove' and departed, yea after year. And year after, jear Otis, th local milkman, came torn of Ihe hill and sent his ware to the top of the, a^owcre silver bucket, and never tried I climb the h i l l - a t . all. And "aft many had "failed, he looked-up the f a i r - f a c e of Alva, the.golde princess, smiling ;down at him. Sh 'was a,princess, but she was Ion ly, and the milkman was there sec. ' One among silver' bucket, "and "1 Slide down the hill to me tomorrow night and we .will elope." The. message went up the in th« silver bucket. There Is some doubt about what happened after- Thursday, D«. «,· 1955 . GREELEY TRIBUNE lien Hit byVPickup; r:; - X V 19» Fdrd driven by 1 David Hi elgado, If,'' of : PlaUcvUle, 'was amaged$2W.when : It.was struck bm the. rear by a. 'pick) driven by~ John .Milan,.i«,.,oi ort Ltipton, one' mile^'asl of Fort upton on, a county road at 1:30 rh. Tuesday ;,the highway patrol ported. The pickup was damaged Both -vehicles - w e r e traveling as). Deljado .reduced.-his .speed uddenlyand Milan,.who^vj-as fol- wing too closely,;ran'.'into-the ear,.of the front/vehicle.'.The- ac- dent - was. .investigated by .State atrolman Will-Kagohara. ·' , A \K3\SIercuiryV driv*rt,"b#./ Paul . Nelson of-MilJiken 'was-dam- gcd Wfl'wheDiit.ilruclc.a train'at he-cast,edge, of Johnstown.-about :55, p"m. Tuesday,' Ed; RenzVof xiyeland was cngineer.of tt\e t,r.ain. Nelson .was driving east^and did ot see.the. train qrosaIng the road ntil rather close .to it,.'iHe-'ap- lied.his car's brakes/but;the ye- iclc:jlid along: the icy rpad;and le,right rear of the luto,struck he .train. The .accjdeiit'.-was ,jn- tstlgatfd by SUte-Fatrolrnan'Dd- ?hin Padilla.'. . .- .-. : ·-, Uruguay has'.cut subsidies am aited'-the' retail' bread .price" JO «r-cent,' · .- - ' : - . - ' - ' - ' · ' ' · ' FRANKLINr-Ronnle Buiinell,' son if the Edward BunnelJi.ot 4.~xaj's ~ak avenue,. spent. Thinisgivin( 'acatEon'with his uncie, ; Earl Biia* lell, of Greeley.'·"· v . - - , . '. 1' · tia il · Pea rson,' daughter o Carl Pearson i of -. Route 1,-wai abient 'rom school all-last, week due to Unesi. . : ·,.. ": : i :·,. .-, \.! -.. ; Teachers and Frank- In -have' started, preparation for ,he Chrutmas'.program to be presented Dec. 30 »t 7:30 o'clock. : (or pannli and friends -In the · con- nun ity. The program will be htld. it Cameron because Franklin has no auditorium. -Mils Mabel Henderson, supervisor of public school music," and Mrs. Florence Kills, music teacher at Franklin, nave planned the program is Garth. .entertainment. .-.The entitled, , Peace : on -Newcomers to- the community are Mr. and,Mrs. John.W." Hundley of 5 Antelope drive. They have three children. ln school.- .- - · Mr. and Mrs. Bill Shupe of 1000 Franklin-drive are the parents ol a daughter born Nov. 30 at the Weld County General hospital. She has been name_d rathy.'Sue. . · ' Mr. and Sirs.' Delbert Kline and family, of £ Antelope drive attended 'the i wedding: a' Cloj-:Umberier in Greeley recently. · bJrtodsy.'Dec.'fl- tod ta' ... lonor/oi^h*"o«»»kn, ! M .mother/ Mrs.-Wayne'Riiyle,' served^refresh-' ments to hlsTclass'inates. - - " ; ' .-' Koiite -3 have'- gone.'to';'B«atrU^f, ? -:^ ffeb,;- to^vlsit' her. mother,'f-lirj.'."-:; James Hensley.- i Mrj'. Heasley^yhb'; . - ^ Is IS, broke' Msr'lci.when .she"fl3l.'·'·"· recently at'her home. She will lie' . hospitaliied (or'.iorne time, "'\ i , Mri. Howard Yost'of 1000 Hunter: .. road, .'»flth other mothers'in^tl)? ; ... neighborhood,*:h'as" organlied^ii' . s'study'grcup-for school'^h . It Ia.'.b*jn8 caUed Thi '." News--club*and, meeting^' will* heW each'-Tliursda'y aftSmbo'n afj icbjiol 'at IhV Yost home. Any rt Interested la' invited to- attend.'-^ . . . . . . USi.THl THIBUHt WANT At»- Biixton Billfolds . For Every oh« : 5th St. and 5th Ave. Because men won't work night shifts, even for $2,800 or more a year, -there are 100 .vacancies for f-tict'4 In* »«m« buy H *r a Mm*. ' Greeley Tent Awning ward. Some voluntarily down the hill of'glais to her waiting lover. Others' lay her father p ' ' ' But they a after.. Olis put Alva to work and quickly built the country's largest dairy with his cess-delivered Milk." MQRAL: Happiness has its ups and down..- ' - ..... : Climbers in High Andes Carry Geiger .Counters GENOA, Italy W--Geiger 'counters are among the equipment of an Italian mountain climbing expedition assembling in South America to tackle linconquered peaks of the.Chilean.Andes and Tierra Del Fuego! Geologist .Ar-edo Pecima said the instruments useful in checking reports of.urani- um in those Expand Pulp Drying i . PonT. ALICE, B.C. W-A six million dollar expansion program including a new pulp-drying machine will soon be completed Alaska Pine and Cellulose bus and-streetcar operators in Jo- plant in this city 30 miles north of thi* is your opportunity of a lifetime to buy a brand new appliance at the regularly advertised price -- Get another new appliance for just lc . . Biiy a Refrigerator, Rangej or Freezer^Get a Dryer, Sink, Range, Water Heater, or your choice of many items for just lc ... All merchandise ' ' · · · - - - · - · · ' - · ^v :*k , All Merchandise Is'Brand New / Fully Guaranteed Serviced By GUI',Own Service Dept. · OPEN DAILY 8:30-5:30 . . . . . . . . . . '. . . Saturdays 8:30 a.m. to 9:00 p.m. i: ' · ' JOE W. MONGOLD, APPLIANCES Telephone 4882 · ' · ^ : Fr*c Delivery. ' Fr«« Normal Installation 2 Y*ars To Pay r '-'.""'"'''' / '-' f ''.''

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