Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on October 14, 1969 · Page 25
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 25

Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 14, 1969
Page 25
Start Free Trial

GREELEY TRIBUNE Tues, Oct. 11, 1969 Wildcat Tales CENTRAL HIGH NEWS By Jim McDowell. Not every school can have homecoming like the one we ju had. I guess the essential el ment was our luck, bolh goi and bad. 1 We started out the wee quite' 'well. Thursday we ha probably the most enthusiast Peppy People's Picnic tl school ; .has ever seen. It wa such a success because tl classes were competing to se who hod the most spirit. The whole affair was cha acterized by cheering studen forming spirit chains racin around and through the.schoo After a hard-fought battle, tl senior were declared th victors. Bleak Friday Friday, we had a pep as sembly that was really, grea However, scheduled there was one un added attra'clio thai wasn't too well receivec It was'the "watch -'the - prin cipal - fall - off- the --'ladder and - break both - ankles" ski :; I' must admit (hat almos everyone laughed at the time but" began lo feel pretty ba when they found out that i wasn't a planned skit. We'v got to commend Mr. Rex Hes ter, for being the type of princi pal that would go along with a skit, have it turn into a disaster and still be in good spirits aboui the whole deal. More Bleak Friday Since the day got off lo sucl: a splended start, it almost made sense that it should rain during our parade. Yes, this year like always, it did rain, floats did break down, and there was a stubborn animal act. The parade lived up lo all our expectations. The wealher may have ruined our floals, but it barely touched our morale. The unwritten order of the day was: "freeze, shiver, sneeze, but smile." I'm proud that we kept our onlhu- siam : and didn't let the Wildcat tradition down. 'The parade had some really great:floats. The perennial winner, DECA, again captured first place with another of Ihcii masterpieces. Their floiils nrc getting so great I hey should just skip Homecoming, nnd shoot for the Rose Bowl. Still More Bleak Friday " As if the weather wasn't bad enough already, the rain turned to snow at our Homecoming game. Actually, it was more than-just a little snow, it was · mushy blizzard. In most of the statistics .we surpassed West, but hard a we tried, we couldn't quite to] their score. I think our team should still be commended for giving of themselves completely on a night like that. Considering the weather, il would have been more appro priate lo call off the game am substitute a snow fort building competition. After the event, all the fan? could line up and have a huge snowball fight. Ah-hal I caught you sitting at home reading the paper. How could you forget the Art Club Calendar Girl Pageant was tonight? t started at 6:30, but since it asls a while, you can still see I'm happy to reporl thai al several occasions Ihe spectators could actually see lhe field. During the more obscure moments, some of our Pep Club members sang "Silent. Night." That was a nice touch, wasn't it? ' The poor royally candidates froze during the halftime coronation. The Queen was Belly. Brown, nnd her. attendants were Cindy Gilbaugh' and Li?. Brigham. ninny Although the cere- was short due to the weather, if il had taken much, longer, we would have "flash- frozen" royalty to save and unthaw next year. many of the festivities. It's free, so come to lhe GCHS lunchroom ·ight now. or you will miss the greatest "combination of beauli- ul girls Greeley has ever seen. Confidence : Our cross-town friends sure ieem .lo be proud of the Na- ional ..ierit Scholarship Semi- inalisl. Yes, West, that is quite in honor you are so excilcd :bout. We at Central are truly iround because we have three uch winners. Thes luck Ihrce are Sand iorthick, Leslie Kirby, and Jim IcDowell. It is a great honor ul we aren't loo surprised be ause we know that Central i great .institution, and ha 'hat it takes. It always has. Ah Last week was so great, i ist had lo he Ihe best week o :hool. It was the shortest 3achers were dismissed to go lhe Colorado Education As- cialion convention last Thurs- and Friday. Consequently, administration had no choice but to let us poor kids out for a few days. We. students really enjoyed this vacation because il is ear- Classroom Corner ly enough in the year to still enjoy pleasant weather, but late enough in the school year lo be really appreciated. Now we have lo sweat it out unli Thanksgiving. Candidates Meeting Set Here Oct. 29 The League'of Women Vnlcrs in \Rrcclcy have scheduled a candidales meeting for Oct. 29 at 7:30 p.m. in the Weld County Bank. , Candidales for three City Council seals and for the office of mayor will be presented in a special panel and question and answer period, Mrs. Paul Murphy, league president said. flic meeting, open to the public -in Ihe bank's community room, will consist first of short statements by the candidates; i general question period for he three mayoral candidates; and then the audience will divide up inlo wards for a council candidate question and answer eriod. The College Se Cadet Gregory Johnson, s of Mr. and Mrs. 11. Gord Johnson, 3502' Rangcview fl in Greeley, .is among the mem :ers of the Missouri Milita Academy Marching Band whii will participate in a day-Ion nusic festival at Hannibal, M and the University of Missou lomecoming parade at Colui )ia, Mo. * * * Sharon Niblock, daughter r. and. Mrs. Jack Nibloc 2628 Buena Vista Dr. in Gre ey, recently became a pledg T the Psi Delta Chapter of C Omega sorority at the Unive ily of Wyoming. * * * Elecled lo the College Counc at Marymount College wa 'huck Rupp, son of Mr. an Mrs. Charles F. Rupp, 1853 241 Ave. Ct. in Greeley. * * » Fifteen sororities at the Un ersity of Colorado hiiye pledge more than 370 women, foilowiii three-week fall rush. · Among those who pledge rom Greeley are: Wendy Sarah Allnutt, 212 Hen Fair Drive, Kappa Alph 'liela; Virginia Margaret Dean 514 Montview Blvd., Kapp Kappa Gamma; Mary Sliau Emmelt, 2101 22nd Ave., Gam ma Phi Beta; Christie Evans Kappa Alpha Theta; Susan Le Gill, 2141 Glen Fair Drive, A pha Phi; Kathleen Gronslal 2639 50lh Ave., Delta Delta Del la; Janet Elizabeth Partridge 2658 17th Ave., Kappa Alph, Thela. Jackson Stag Kindergarten Look Feature Pat Brown, 38, a teacher at lie C. N. Jachson Elementary ichool in 'Greeley, is the sub- eel of a picture article appear- ng in the current issue 'of Look Magazine. The article reports on an un- isual, all-male, kindergarten xporiment which Brown de- ised. In Brown's class, says he magazine, ,1 little guy gels chance lo gel. away from the iris. A typical morning may iclude' a wrestling match, ush-ups, a skipping contest or march around the room. In between the physical stuff, ie hoys are urged · to -talk and alk and lalk their 'heads off. . is Brown's idea that such- iclliod of teaching helps the to be masculine through nd through. c ood Service Group Meets The North Central Area (Boul- cr, Larimer and Weld Counes) of Ihe Colorado School "ami Service Association held s regular fall meeting at Gree- cy West High School, Saturday, ^1. 4. Music, food dishes and a pcech on safely were included i the all-day program. Mobile Migrant Lab Termed Successful FORT COLLINS -- A "very children were visual and-audi- positive"- response to Colorad State University's mobile m grant education laboratory ha aeen reported after its inilia 15,000 miles of travel and work The report was made by Dr Herbert A. Smith, CSU associat dean for teacher education an mobile lab project director, wh afso announced an additiona 32,000 in funding for the unit' operation. The grant was mad ;y the Colorado Department o Education. The mobile lab Was issuee 6 CSU last 'spring. by th : e 'statf education department and i. 'uhded federally through Title I of the Elementary and Sec ondary Education Act. : Ernie Andrade, mobile uni instructor, began touring the rartions of Colorado assigned to JSU in May. The University o Colorado has a similar unit. Primary objectives of his ·work with migrant workers' o itory tests. From the tests, re- ferrals were made, when neces- s sary to public health officials. 1 In addition, demonstrations . were held for teachers of mi. grant children with the various j education aids contained in the i moibfe unit. Smith said the re) sppnse by educators has been I good and that most are anxious ; to use -the -new materials. '- While' in the field, . Andrade conducted leaching demonstrations and visited the homes of » migrant children. Andrade, who is'bilingual, also translated var- c . ious. teaching materials from e English to Spanish: . c Smith said part of the. initial | success of the mobile unit can be ' attributed to Andrade's .speak- L ing both languages. 1 .In an operational reporl Andrade said he worked wit 1,048 -migrant youngsters during b the summer. . '· c c mmm^mimm p ^^ 1 glgay" " ^^iS Nf%ai"t"an mr ·.' Ki p o pa Iran . Pujyfi L Scroll ^ « W r I V / M M' ^^H d WEST HIGH NEWS i / "** rl ,, 1 . By Sharon Haley ' fc Adhering to the predictioi someone made . a few weeks ago, the weatherman, obligingly provided a goodly amount o rain, snow, cold and what-have- you on Oct. 3. Needless .to say ie homecoming activities planned on by another high school n town were "reigned" upon iy the Spartans, as we' handee down a 15-6 defeat. It seems you just couldn' "dampen" our .spirit. GW pep- ers were soaked to the skin in reezing weather; one cheer- eader was taken to the hospita for frost bite. In the "mist" of [ this there were six senior oys, among others, who pu ersonal safety and comfor aside in order to protect anc assist lhe cheerleaders, pom )ons and pep clubers. They 'ered their gloves, hats, ankels . and coals, thereby iclping to retain that winning spirit: Student Council, in selecting oger Claussen.'Ken Condreay, rad Hill, Bob Rawson, Bob loss. and Rich Warr as Honor larlans of week, expressed heir feelings that these six ruly exemplified Spartan pride, loughtfulness and concern or others are two qualities not en displayed, today, .and icn it-is, it should be acknowl- ged. Realizing some names were probably left off the list, West is also honoring all other boys who stayed at the game and contributed to the Spartan ort Cast selection last week re- suited in talented actors and n actresses reciving parts in the amusing production to be presented next month. Leading - m lady, Thea Tuck, will.personate c Suzy, a young lady who finds herself in many rib-tickling pre- at dicaments in the process of a searching for her brother . at ni Haight-Ashbury. ' ' j r Steve Willson, acting, '.the n part of Will Hansen, is bound al to delight the audience with his anecdots. Other leading char- 0 acters include Sue Schaumberg a as Alex Rae Todd as Mrs. Stara as Alex, Hae Todd as Mrs. Star- ^ Gary Hall as Diogenes and m Bert Rosevear as Commander Brotherhood. , Gridder of the Week Buster Bergseid was cited L ast week by Quarterback Club, }, e who rewarded him as a result w of the West-Central game. His oa defensive action halted several n Wildcat drives. In addition, Sl] Sergseid's .fine punting pushed em back twice when Central -. hreatcned the ' Spartan's end 1 sone. ' -, Honor Guard 1 Practicing drill techniques, Doug -Gain and Greg Pickernel are. readying themselves to pre- He ent 'the flags at assemblies fe ind halftime ceremonies as an West's new honor guard. The er wo were choosen by Student ^ c Houncil last week. Cc Key Club Following a membership no irive, Key Club held it's in- ? n tallation last Monday evening. m wading the service organization Eaton Echoes By Chuck, Adkitun This is homecoming -week, am or Eaton students'-and alumri t should be a very "exciting one This year, . the .cheerleader* lave designated; Tuesday, -Wed lesday, andThursday as.spe ial "spirit days." On these days students ie able to express 'their, desire or a homecoming victory over loosevelt on "The Night of the /iving Reds." Tuesday is "Top- em Day" whea students can 'ear any type of hat. Wednes ay, it might appear as if the week,"as the paw qukkens and the nd with the, Bulldog*'In nezt- o-last place -- after all -- the Mets are in the'World Series Bulldog spirit, 1 has intoxicated the wnole'studentjbody This chopl has been taken over by ippies, because that is-"bead em Day," and everyone.will be -earing love beads. -Students an wear clothing with clashing esigns and colors on- Thursday ·hicli is "Clash Day."' ' . . - ' , This week is. particularly spe- ial for four senior class queen andidates and their attendants Cim Nelson, -Diane Markley, )eanna Geisick. and- Carolyn chaeffer. were chosen .'by .the iotball team · as queen · candidates, and one of them; will: be crowned by the ·team..captain during the halftime:of; Friday's game. The attendants.-are-.Lora White, freshman; -'-Mary 'Jlood sophomore, ' and -Dorris . StfoV berg, junior. ;-.' "-V Kathy Schmunfr W|n«·' During the week of _: September 9, the'.annual'sophomore class magazine·' sale .was:.conducted. The .'purpose - of .this project was. to. make money'-to support the 1971' junior-senior prom. ; - ' ' - " , . ../. ·'.. Many exciting -:prizes. w.e're awarded to the . students: .who made the most sales. Some; of ;hese included a camera, .tape recorder or movie- camera, hair dryer, luggage and · radio. The' champion money-mak was Kathy Schmunk,-while ru ner-up was Phil Spencer.-Pro "or the class was $1,207, whi s by far the most any sopl more class has ever earned. Students at Almt Several EHS students, are tak ng afternoon classes, at Aim College. Matt Conor,. Steve. 'Koeste fie suspense heightens, *each CHS student i«'working-(in his ownjway) (by practicing, dec- rating,:tpaintihg,-constructing, 'orrying- 'or'.,-'screaniing)v ;tp Bulldog 'Prints College High News By dingtr Boyle If spirit could do th» Job .will-present a skit at; the Pep ! Dirt «f"tht Wtik Thei'openihg · day. , of . -Spirit eek*ls'.;':!Exjip-p*y;";M«day ach -I'class i · eihibite'd i its- cf ea- ye ..abilities .in,, bariners.r-an'd oor ·' 'displays. -, All -restrictions f Jasliion .v?ere. liftedvTuesdfy, Cjsish- pajt^!' : .The -atmosphere E ffiiassis f will . undoubtedly -,.be mjprdyediby some of, the. -less inhibited, students.- . ' ,. ;Wedhesday; , · "Dpbby.. Day," oesa't' iliind. itself .i to;. ejtpjaria : on,-tdp.'w]ell;rhpweyer;,.it:'has omethlrig. .to with,; reviving ie ·iimmoi'tality.' ,of ,i iforrner x)kcji'?Dotibenme'ir. : ' Vy- cbhtefn- ' : " g.a.fake.Bulldijg -mascot dvDobby;. ' ' ." : ' . Students: ' .will . chose* -their with; care^pn Thursday; Dress .'Up', 1 fiiay.''' Striving. ".'to pear. suave' and sophisticate d,-CHS 1 ^tuaeritS?.wliif : be;'pa'th-- r. uncomfortable. '..- ·Friday , is ."Bluevand' White . . . ;nd Ken Paxton are enrooled' in aviation class. which wi elp them pprepare; for ear'ee i the aircraft industry. iGa: lunter is taking a course uto mechanics.. These classes and others a ffered by Aims to students' 11 Weld. County .-Schools-wh ire interested in taking cours hat are not offered at "the wn schools. , Kathy Berg and Renai. Smit wo juniors, have become rad ersonalities. They will -be.r orting Eaton High Schbc ews on radio station KUAD Vindsor. Their reports Will. 1 art · of a program, "Welc .ound Up!' to be .aired .eac unday at 1:00 pjn. ' ' " 50 Students at CU Escape Poverty Cycle of Migrants BOULDER -- Fred Gutierrez. 31, is one of approximately 50 University of Colorado students who are breaking the poverty cycle which has trapped migrant workers and oilier dis- advanlaged families for years. Many of these students, all enrolled al CD under the Migrant Action Program, are married. In Giilierrez' case Ihe cy- .cle will be broken for seven 'people -- he, his wife and five children, aged I'-j lo II years. Had he not been Mexican- American, with all of the tradition, close family lies and lack of adequate motivation or counseling to further his education, Gutierrez probably would have gone to college right after high school graduation. He had athletic scholarship offers from r two schools. But his family did not want him to leave home and ents, trying lo convince them to return to' school. Since he is bilingual, he could work with bolh (he Spanish- speaking and English-speaking families in the barrio -- the Spanish community on Ihe edge of Monte Visla. Since graduation from high school, Gutierrez had worked Ihe VISTA training program opcraled by CU at Monte Vista, has been a group Icadei with the Youth Opportunity Center in Denver, a VISTA supervisor in Ihe Grand Junction education area, and an teacher in Monte Visla. He entered CU during the summer of IflGH and has maintained a "B" average. In l!)(ifi Gutierrez attended a national conference on. rural youth in Washington, D. C. This month ic will speak on rural educa- 'in a few months he was inar-jtion at Ihe Western Conference ried. Besides, in his words, "No counselor had ever told me I could be anything but a sheep- herder'or common laborer." ' His high school activities don't .look that way. Although he was in the lower half of his 1957 graduating class-at Monte Vista 'Iligh School, Gutierrez had lettered in football, basketball, wrestling, track and baseball. He was an Eagle Scout and scout master. Since junior high school he had been working with school drop-outs and their par- of tlie Council of Churches California. In Boulder Gutierrez is president of the policy advisory committee of Follow-Through, a program lo continue the enriched education program of Head Start. He has a work- study job at CU to help pay his college and living expenses. He is working for Ihe Center for Action Hesearch, doing community development fo;- a statewide adult education program, tie also has a CU grant for tuition, books and rent of the CU family housing apartment he and his family live in. In August Gutierrez worked for Boise-Cascade Corp. in Idaho on an adult education pre- job training program for migrants just hired by the company for permanent jobs. Gutierrez has held a large variety of jobs. He spent two iummcrs traveling throughout Colorado with his parents, doing agricultural labor. He also did seasonal farm work around Monte Vista, was a Monte Vista policeman for nine months, and has worked as a school cunlodi- gas station atendant, construction worker and sand blast- r. At CU Gutierrez is majoring in sociology. After lie graduates he plans lo return to the Monte Vista area and work with juveniles who have been in trouble with the law or seem headed that way. He wants to lielp others break out of the poverty cycle. Within the last I wo years a counselor with a Colorado community college advised Gutierrez to go inlo a vocational course, rather than regular col- tcgc level work. He hopes to :ielp oilier Mexican-Americans ind migrant workers to see that they really can go to college and pel good-paying, challenging n its activities this year is enior Lowell Pierce, president, whose goal it is for the club to be more contributive to the chool and community. Envied by the coeds around West, Mau- een Larson is the single, lucky female allowed to attend a Key Club meeting. The vivacious unior was named Key Club weetheart recently. Stuco Club Clubs wishing to have Gutierrez says, "The expecta- lions people have of us is nil a PPf°Pnated { ° 'them by Stu- The future looks so dim we are dent Councl1 were requiesled to only interested in surviving £ ave « their bud 2 ets subl TM«e d right now." He hopes to help ty 0cL 8 ' Stuco wil1 review his people see the rewards of a thesj ? r , ec l ue ! ts an d [ic cide ac- college education are great cordln g'y after homecoming. , _ P Unm Aj-Mtuiu.. l~l.«__ enough that it is worth it to Homecoming Dance income now. put off working for a full time Hey . fellas! Tlli2 b 'S victor y dance is only two weeks away o ask lllat cute chick y° u see n your """"' to E "8 lisl1 to be eady by mnc - Yo " don ' t wanl Tiie situation is heller now than when he graduated from high school, Gutierrez feels Just within the last few years l lo - miss lhe Article, Mexican-American and other winners of t he Battle of the minorities have been told about Bands - Af lcr lhe Spartans have the GI Bill, scholarships, gov- Conquered you'll want lo celc- ernmcnl grants and loans and brate ' so bl 'y y° llr fi( ' kcls fr °m other programs to help them a stuco member now! go to college. It is easier for people in (lie Arkansas Valley to go to college now, he says. There are more jobs available with flexible liours so a student can work full time and also go to col- feacher Group To Hear Hogan BOULDER -- Lt. Gov. Mar Hogan of Colorado will be th featured speaker at the 161 annual Colorado Speech. Teacl Workshop and Conferenc Oct. 17-18 in the University Colorado Memorial Center. Hogan will deliver the - key note address at 9 a.m:, -Oct. i on "The Role of the Politicia in Education." More than .150 Colorado ele mentary, secondary and colleg speech teachers and adminis trators are expected .for th meeting sponsored by the. Cl Department of Speech .-an Drama and the CU .Bureau o Speech Services. In addition to speeches b B. Wayne Callaway of the. Um versity of Wyoming, Karen Ras mussen of Watertpwn, S. D High School and David H..Smit of the University of Minnesota talks will be-given by teacher from Aurora, Boulder, Carbon dale, Colorado Springs, Denver, Fort Logan, Granbj Grand Junction, Greeley,. Hay den, Lakewood, Littleton, Mbr rison, Oak Creek, Rangely, Ster ling and Thornton. Alarm System LONDON (AP) --Britain; Post Office, which runs the tele rtione service, says it has per 'ected a system of "secre alarms" to detect hooligani damaging equipment In publii )hone booths. I Also, young people see parent? and other older people gong to school just fo finish high school and they feel it will be easier to stay in school while hey are young. So the future looks brighter. But for those like Gutierrez, the Migrant Aclion Program is often (he first, and possibly only chance to get out of a life of poverty. So they are determined to succeed at CU. Give your home A NEW LOOK with custom-made draperies BUNT'S 901 16th Street Dial: 352-959S Make the moat of your decor w-i t h beautiful draperies or slipcovers custom styled to your specifications. Fre« estimates. · DRAPERIES · UPHOLSTERING · CARPETING .. . · KOMAC PAINTS · ART SUPPLIES Cheer ; Day" -, if enough., people are left -to, enjoy 1 it. 'Each 'class results will be: tabulated along with other spirit points earned this' week for · a Best Spirit Award. The competition will be rough. Lit' Club CHSXit'Club .is open to all students in grades 9-12 who are vitally interested in reading and discussing great works, either prose or poetry. The first meet.. .._ ing, scheduled for last Thurs- make 'Friday.-evening,';-Qctober day was · postponed because 7,: a'Hrufc climax : of:thisi weekls hardly anyone'had read the assignment.' The date was changed.'to the. second Thrsday in November. The older generation, may not-care much for the first book, Catch-22, although it is .'quite, popular with their bewildering offspring. It is a good book".;to:'read..before the- Vietnam-.Moratorium tomorrow. , '· ·-'·· ' Dramatic* -The. : CHS. Drama -Department tias!-.chosen-.-for. its fall production 1 ' something reflecting the "hand-holders";in the CHS. corridors, ! quiie- appropriately entitled,. "The -Odd' Couple." After, rigorous tryouts, " the cast selected was as follows: Sue findlater/asi Gweh, Mini Cox as'·:Cecily, Tom Chapman as Murry,, Ray'Underwood as Fe- iix,-Mark ; Smith as'-Oscar, Steve Cyphers as Speed, John Fluke a s - R o y ' a n d John Garcia as Winnie.'This play is under the expert direction, of Wayne Mac- s From Aval labile ,:.FORT, ; CdLLmS.- The: : UnU versity .Theatre State ..University .Theatre- at ;CqIqrat tie Xvailibility of -thrge./play for touring, during the '1969-1 school'.year.' "......'. . ,'. Dr. HaroId'R. Oaks;" associat director of theatre .-''at" .CBUU said', the full-length '.plays '· ar )cing.made available at cost te sponsoring- organizatjlJiisr.; ;·' The . productions:'-are--- '"Th Playboy of the Westefn.-W.orld jy; John'MillingtOn ·SVnge,."Th Importance of Being Earnest y · Oscar. Wilde and a i ranslation- and adaptation Moliere's. "Tlie Merry : Madea Adventures of Scapin." ; Oaks' said all three : wefe".pro- duced.'.this : past' surhmer for th CSU Summer. Repertory .The a'tr? ' and ''.'have,' .shown · th'ei ability,to^entertairi. Pe'rsons,'or. groups wanting in ormation | on' the three play :an 'co'nlact: Oaks'ih-'tiie Speech 'nd. Theatr : e .Arts'Department !olorado' State jUniyersity, .For Collins, Colo., 80521, or phohi 481-5116. . ' . . · . ; · ' . ' · ' : Sjreeley Man Awarded $750: Schblarship ! ·Two $750i scholarships have !een. awarded jointly "by the tdolphvCoors ,Co. of'Golden olo.iand the- Colorado·:· State 'ederation ,of the Council -for Exceptional - Children to two eachers.-working with, .children n special education programs in-Aurora and Greeley.. Recipients .of the- schojarships or graduate- study in special education are Mrs. Juanita P. parks of .Aurora, and 'Mel -W. feishahn, assistant.projess.6r.ol pecial- education, at'-. Colorado tale-.College;- t ·:/ '....; '..'"..- . Weishahn, -who holds BA and A-degrees in. special educa- on from: CSC, on? sabbati- al leave from the college to work-.on his Ph.D. 'at .the Uni ersity. of Oregon. Following is return^to Greeley,.Weishahn lans. . lo ' continue' teaching lasses' there 'and working with andicapped /children -in- the area. The · scholarships : ' were : pre- ented at an. annual CEC award mner : Thursday, . : 0ct. 9 , in enver.- , .'·' ·-., .' :· , . . . , intosh'and Gary Phillips. Dates 'or this performance were set for Nov. 14 and 15. D.A.R. Tuesday, Oct. 7, a senior class meeting was called by president Dave Stewart. A dozen people showed up and' elected as final ists for the Daughters of the American Revolution "good citizen" award: Joan Eisenman, Cheryl : McClure.and Betsy Vanhoy: Man of La Mancha Students who want to miss a half-day of school on Thursday, Oct.. 23, and who are curious but not yellow, are going to Denver, ostensibly lo see the "Man. of La Mancha," a stage adaptation of "Don Quixote." . Announcements Designs for the graduation announcements were chosen and ordered last week by a ;roup of naive optimists, wisli- lul thinkers, and overconfident pseudo-scholars'-- all of whom were seniors. NewNorelco "Behind the Ear" Hearing Aid has 27 acoustical adjustments to help correct nerve-ending deafness (Many aids have only one or two) Do you tend to miss certain words and sounds? Could bo nerve-ending deafness--a common problem. The new Norelco Model 6710 learing aid has 27 acoustical adjustments to help correct this problem effectively. And It can also be adjusted to fit your hearing if it changes In the future. Model 6710 is hardly noticeable behind your ear, weighs a mere V t ounce--yet Is nore powerful han many aids 5 imes its sire, i 'or a free hearing lest and demonstra- ion, come in or call: Better Hearing Center 008 9th -Ave. Ph. 352-0440 Across from Joslins /Vore/c, 'oreko' HEBR., COLO. WHEAT LAND AUCTION ' - · ^OCT. 17, 1 P.M. ·-· In-Kimball,;Nebr. Courthouse ' ' ' · · · · · ' · · 4630 Acres . Aore TM ctt IOMteii '» Kl WELD COUNTY, COLO.'- All See. S, twp. 11, R 55 !_«,, Tract, iprlnklw IrrJ. -petantlal, louted 24 M . N. of New TvU * Riyn1W '" '"*""' 47 Mi - E - " AuK, Colo" vwiy ! * » . , . . r * down, bal.;tim» 8J/,% Intureit or all cash. JOHN ; MOCEBTT ET. UX., 0\vner«! FOR iROCHURI, CALLER fS "SELL"ANYTHINGI ANYWHEREI (308) 635-3133 ·cottabluff, N«br. 69361 P. 0. Box 604

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 9,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free