Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on May 19, 1970 · Page 1
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 1

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Greeley, Colorado
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Tuesday, May 19, 1970
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TENDER LOVING CARE FOR TULIPS -- Miss Josephine B. Jones works among her prized tulips at her home in Highland Hills where she has established a bed for the tulips which have been propagated, from stock cared for by members of her family for 120 years. The original bulbs were given tn Miss Jones' grandmother, Mrs. A. W. ( E m i l y Mindwcll) Jones when she was a girl in 1850. Mrs. Jones and her husband brought the tulips to C.rceley in 1884. Part of the slock passed tn Miss Jones' mother. Mrs. J. Hall Jones, in IB99 and for many years the Jones family raised a large bed of the tulips at its home at 1118 X I h SI. Miss Jones took over the culture of the prized bulbs as she grew tn womanhood. In 1036 her teaching duties took her awav from Greelcv for a short time and the tulips were cared for by Mrs. 0. J. Bresnahan. When the Jones family home was sold in 1960, Miss Jones moved the tulips to the Calvin Thomas farm east of Ault for a few years until she built her present home in Highland Hills. Now the tulip bed nestles among native grasses and flowers on a south slope overlooking U.S. 34 bypass about four miles west of Grocley. Under the watchful eye of Miss Jones,"the first blooms appeared Saturday morning and by Monday all of the plants were in full bloom. Miss Jones estimates t h a t nearly a half million bulbs have been supplied friends and neighbors of the family over the years. (Tribune photo by John Dugan) VOL. 62 - NUMBER 16» GREELEY, COLORADO TUESDAY, MAY 19, 1970 AND THE GREELEY REPUBLICAN WEEKLY TRIBUNE ESTABLISHED 187» Cambodian Fund Cutoff Problem President GOP Panel At a Loss for the Answer Nearly 1000 To Meet Here For Convention of Jaycees One of the largest, conventions'to the city in its IflOth year scheduled in Ihe University of Greeley's centennial year -- l a n d to '.he Jaycee movement, By WALTER R. MEARS Associated Press Writer WASHINGTON (AP) - President Nixon and an expanded panel of congressional Republican leaders concentrated for more than an hour today at the White House on the Senate dispute over legislation to cut off appropriations for American operations in Cambodia. They came to no decision on a course of action. The Senate GOP leader, Hugh Scott of Pennsylvaia, said there was a general discussion of various amendments, center- inr on the proposal by Sens. John Sherman Cooper, R-Ky., and Frank Church, D-ldaho. Hunt Continues "The search continues for an acceptable solution," Scott said. The Cooper-Church amendment, under fire from the White House as a restriction on presidential options and powers, would require pulling U.S. troops out of Cambodia by June J30 and bar additional American strikes into the country. II. would allow air cover for South Vietnamese troops fighting North Vietnamese in Cambodia but no American military action in support of the Cambodian | _ government. White House press secretary Ronald L. Ziegler repeated the White House stand against the Despite Pleas: Protest Trek Continues By ANGEL CASTILLO Associated Press Writer PERRY, Ga. (AP) -- Start of i multiple-purpose protes march, featuring mule-drawn wagons and black-draped cof fins, was delayed today, bui |l Cooper-Church formula and The Weather 1:30 p.m. Temperature: 82 ( U N C report as of 6 a.m.) High Monday 91 Low ". 53 Barometer 30.08 rising Precipitation none Total for year . . . . 3.32 Normal through May 5.43 The highest temperature even recorded here on May 1!) was! 9(i degrees in 1934. The lowest) on record for (he same date was 0 degrees in 194C. The sun will rise Wednesday 1 5:41 a.m. and set at 8:12 p.m. (MDT). NORTHEAST COLORADO -- there was no indication that leaders would agree to a request from Gov. Lester Maddox that it be canceled. Maddox told a news conference in Atlanta that he had wired leaders of the Southern Christian Leadership Conference to urge that the march be called off. "I urge you to cancel the pro- i test march from Perry to Allan- followers which later led to thelMiss., State College and four violent death of six people iniwhite college students killed at Augusta. . ." i the campus of Kent State Unl- However, Maddox said he has versity in Ohio, taken no steps to prevent the The march was organized by march. the Southern Christian Leader- clared. ta," Maddox said he wired lead-jitol grounds," the governor de- ers. "Previous n o n v i o l e n t -'--' marches and demonstrations by your group and similar groups . .. have spurred the hale and prejudice among some of your He did say that no demonstra- ship Conference (SCLC), the Attars would be permitted to go lanla-based civil rights organi- onto the Capitol grounds when zation founded by King, they reach Atlanta. "We are not going to have any demonstration at all on the Cap- The Rev. Ralph David Abernathy, who succeeded King as president of the SCLC King's assassination in after April 1968, said the march was being The coffins symbolize six Ne-jheld to protest "the violence, gro men killed in a racial dis-| brutality and killings that have turbance in Augusta, Ga., two|thrown America into a national Negro youths killed at Jackson,'emergency in recent weeks." Partly cloudy through Wednes- Financing Arrangements Made On First Aims College Building By JOHN DUGAN Tribune Staff Writer arrangements permanent for Financing t h e first structional building on the new day, chance of evening showers i Aims College campus west of ... .:...,,,,--. !,,... ,..:»i.n_ . said, loo, lhat Ihe While House or thunderstorms; low tonightlc r e e l e y were announced has not endorsed any altcrna-Ug.ss, high Wednesday 85-95. Tuesday by Kirby Hart live amendments. But he did. precipitation-probability 20 per president of the Aims College nol absolutely bar some modi-jcenl through Wednesday. District f i c ? . P ro P°. s f 1 - ,, . . i COLORADO Formal action o n a federal The While House meet,ng| _ vm £° LP ? R *°° r .,..,,, grant O f $325,000 which will said, "This example of cooperation received from several sources." ·ie added that while Ihe district the 1970 state convention of Javcees -- bring nearly which hart its origin 50 years ago in St. Loius. During their three days of 1.000 Jay:ep members and their wives here for three days meetings at the Universily starting Thursday. Dr. Dave Working, local chariman for the rmivcnlion, I Center and the Ramada Inn, Colorado Javcces will honor o u t s t a n d i n g members a n d said the Greelcv Jnycees will,chapter and elect their -officers for ;he next 12 months. Parade Saturday One of the highlights of the be celebrating the anniversary of two events as they host the stale convent inn. The convention, he said, will pay tribute convcntinn w j]i ne the Parade of the Future at 10 a.m. Saturday. Many marching units and floats and -- for the enjoyment of the youngsters -Ronald McDonald will make up Briggsdale School Head Will Retire B R I G G S D A L E - Waldo ! the parf.-de downtown. Mayor Richard Perchlik will serve as grand marshal of the parade, which will start at 16th Street and 9th Avenue and move Olson, superintendent-principal 1 northward down 9th Avenue to of school district RE-10J (be Cily Complex. Center ballroom at 7:30 a.m. Saturday, (he Jaycees will hear a talk by John P. Stewart, an outstanding student at the (Conlinued on page 23) Inside Th (24 F Abby - .- 14 Amusements .... 17 Classified 20-22 Crossword 16 Editorial page ,, _ 4 brought out 17 people-- six senators, nine House members, Secretary of Stale William P. Rogers and Secretary of Defense Melvin R. Laird. The two Cabi- (Conlinued on page 8) e Tribune ages) Horoscope _ 14 Lale news 8,23 MnHnarips R School page 11 Spnrls 18-19 SfnnVs R TV and radio logs 16 Women's pages 14-15 EXTENDED FORECASTS Outlook Thursday through Saturday; partly cloudy through S a t u r d a y ; turning cooler Thursday and Friday showers and with ilmn- chancc of derstorms, mainly mountains and east; highest temperalures C5-75 northwest, 85-95 southeast Thursday to mostly 70s Friday and Saiurday; lowesl peratures 35-45 at lem- lower (Briggsdale) for the last year, Waldo Olson has resigned his fective Sept. 1. posilion ef- Olson, 6'!, came to Briggsdale from Casper College, Casper, Wyn., where he t a u g h t business and education. For nine years prior Eric S c h m i d t , state representative from Boulder County, a past stale president and a past nalional vice president of the Jaycees, will be the speaker for the keynote luncheon in Ihe ballroom at the University Center at noon on Friday. Several awards will be made during the luncheon. National Officers To Attend R o b Reifschneider, U.S. Jaycee vice presidenl assigned to Colorado, will be among Ihe dignitaries atlending the convention. Reifschneider, who lives at Lynwood, Calif., will be here with his wife, Donna. At the prayer breakfast, Teamsters OK National Pact W A S H I N G T O N ( A P ) Teamsters have accepted by a 7-5 margin what their leader, acting union president Frank E. Fit/simmons. called the best rational trucking contract in history- Bui Teamsters in Chicago refused lo go along wilh the na- lo that he served as a consultant for Ihe Colorado'lional pact and have reaffirmed Department of Educalion. His their intent, lo slick will) a high- retircmenl comes a f t e r morejcr wage demand thai some Chi- Ihan 25 years of leaching andjcago t r u c k i n g firms have administrative service lo public! agreed to. education in Colorado. ' The nalional contract, affect- Olson said he will reside in ing 425.000 drivers, provides for Denver after his relirementpay hikes of $1.10 an hour, im- where he will operate a'proved pensions, health bene- "learning center" and practice fits, vacations, holidays and oth- as an educalional management er benefits, consultant. The Chicago Teamsters anc Olson holds bachelors a n d ' I h e independent Chicago Truck maslcrs degrees from the Drivers Union "are solidly de University of Denver, and i n ' f c r m i n c r i to get the $1.65 pack W l v.;« awarded the Ed.S ace on a 36-month, not a 39 degrrc t r i m Peabody College in month, contract as was ap-l N»"-hvillp Tonn. i proved n a t i o n a l l y . " said Louis \o successor for Ihe posilion '.F. Poick, .secretary-treasurer of has been named. 'one local. involve local malching funds on a Iwo Ihirds-- one third basis, was taken last week by the Slale Board for Community C o l l e g e s and Occupational Education. More Than $1 Million Hart said total cost of the ,s very apprecialive of the| ployed persons are gaining federal grant lie feels thai fullicollege educalion at night. Tedit for making the building Praises Many program possible should go to Hart who has served con- the taxpaying citizens of theltinuously as president of the a d - i c o l l e g e district governing original conslruction he a b o u I $1,042,500 including ?C2G,500 appropriated by the Aims College district from its two-mill capital reserve fund and ?88,000 in state funds which elevations, 15-25 mountains. RIVER FLOW May 19 were appropriated by Ihe slate Location Dept Ft. Cu-R-Sec legislature in March for y ear smce Platte Denver 4.52+.07 2,020--40 Kersey 4.40-.17 1,440--220 Cache la Poudre Canyon Mouth 4.04 + 30 1,000 +240 will include laying of "utilities physical plant planning for the college. The building will be primarily tor vocational educalion classes but other construction planned Classes have been held in several locations in the districl wilh Ihe college's main campus presenlly at Ihe Lincoln School building in east Grceley. Portable metal buildings have been added for classroom and administrative staff offices on Ihe Lincoln site and olher buildings around Greeley have been [eased for classrooms. Public school buildings in outlying towns also are used for classes which have grown in- IT'S HIS WEEK - Dr. Le Tripled, director of curriculum and instruction for School District Six. is getting plenty of attention as are all his male colleagues through Hie district this week. It's "Educational Bosses' Week" through- cut the land and here secretaries at the District Six office in Greeley make sure 9r. Tripled is aware of it. From left are Mrs. Laverne Lutz. Mrs. Mary Lou Millwood, Mrs. Esther Peery, Mrs. Jean Recgles. Mrs. Nadyne Arnold and Mrs. Jo F i i i i l t . Hij; cu'iii ol the week -- besides being kind In all biases -- w i l l be a breakfast at Ihe Farm Fare Cafeteria Thursday al 7 a.m. for all bosses in the district. The week runs through Saturday. (Tribune photo by Eric Lundberg) and preliminary campus development. site sludents within the college district in vocational areas. Hart, in announcing the plans, just another 100 pei- college cent has Sludents spend half of each school day in (heir home high schools and Ihe remainder in classes at Aims. Through the evening division program many full time em- a d i s t r i c t , ministraton the and college the. many persons who have wholeheartedly cooperated with Ihe new institution. Aims College was approved by the voters of Weld County in early committee 1967; was a governing elected March 1967, and the president of the college hired on July 1, committee since it was formed resign from the to move to Puerto soon will committee Rico. I n recalling the many problems which were overcome in the formation of the college, Harl had high praise for several individuals and groups. Among those singled out was 1967. Classes opened in Sep- Dr - Ed Bealy, of whom Hart said, "Who else could have (ember 1967 and enrollments have continued to climb each|0pened a college from scratch in two months? When he was (Continued on Page 8) creasingly popular since lave been offered in Ihey Ihe e v e n i n g division program. These classes will be conlinued and expanded even after completion of Ihe central campus. Aims College also has special programs for high school ilropouts and those adults who need retraining to upgrade employment. Another program of the college trains high school Geo. Barber Seeks Post As Assessor George E. Barber announced Tuesday lhal he will seek reelection for a second four-year term as counly assessor. In a letter to Republican C o u n t y Chairman, Gordon Rissler, Barber said: "This is to advise you that School Bond Voting Light George E. Barber Early voting in the $4 million District Six school bond election was light Tuesday morning, and non-property taxpaying electors, having their first opportunity to vote in a school bond election, were even more lethargic about voting. Six of the seven special precincts reported no more than 35 total non-property laxpaying voters showed up. The total vote:' will again seek the Republican counl at 11:30 was 503 in t h o j n o m i n a t i n n for I h e office of six precincls. 'assessor of Weld County, sub- Trouble with the votingjject lo the wishes of Ihe machines in some of the;delegates in atlendance at the precincls was reported early, f o r t h e o m i n g Republican Tuesday morning. Some voters Assembly Saturday, were asked to come back after "I respectfully request your Ihe trouble was cleared up. review of the following ac- Under a new set of lawsicomplishmenls achieved during passed jusl Ihis year, bolh'my first term of office, property taxpaying electors a n d j "1. Completed a re-appraisal non-property taxpaying electors of all real estate in Weld County are eligible to vote in bond;as provided by Colorado statute elections. Under the laws, both:in conjunction with the giiids- Ulie majority of the property; lines set up by the Colorado | taxpaying vote and the majority iState Tax Commission. |of the total vole is needed to "2. The personal property tax ! pass the issue. (Continued on Page 8) .1

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