Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on May 19, 1970 · Page 9
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 9

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Greeley, Colorado
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Tuesday, May 19, 1970
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Page 9
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Old Grad Shocked When Revisiting High School i'S NOTE -- You re- things, permission to' lea've the was, in my class they were ev- tne good old high school during limph arid sin-Hv nrvnnn'c hnet MA*A Wni I,»IA member the good old high s'fch'ool years: the Junior Prom, the pep rallies? Well, you better remember jliem because they are becoming only memories as school during lunch and study halls (already partially in effect), optional. assemblies (ditto), and a student court (rejected). high schools, too, join the cam-! Group B were the antiprol'e'st pus ferment. Or so one alumna!protesters. They had gotten found out when she went back to;nearly 500 signatures from the 'school's 1,630 students.on a petition to censure the : demonstrators for disrupting classes. "Our own silent majority," Dr. Din- the old school. By LYNN SHERR Associated Press Writer ARDMORE, Pa. (AP) - They wear blue jeans to class, meet at the flagpqle to, plan demonstrations, and smoke pot--as well as Luckies--at (heir weekend parties. icli said. Group. A was recognizable: Honpr Roll students and Student Council .presidents whose .sum- mer.activi'ly^was camp and who Not all of them, of course. Not went to Harvard or Wellesle'y, even.a majority. But enough to.like we did. But they talked of tnake me .realize.^lhat. Lower| things we never thought of. ' Merio'n Senior fiigh School has'i "I think Lower Merlon got so' changed in the 11 years' since 11 infatuated, with being first rate was graduated. I that it got. out of date," said I wen^back for three days to'Jody Friedman, 17, a lively, Princeton-bound find out how much. Dress Code senior . with long brown hair and wire frame glasses. . They've got a minimal dressj You're Programmed code whose most stringent .rcgu-1 , .. lation is that "some kind at. foot-1 "There's nothing exciting elu- wear must be worn at ali' cal i° na "y here. No joy of learn- limes." ling. You're not being educated .They've had two sit-ins withinias much, as you're being pro- th'e last two years and partici-jgramrri'ed." m a n , paled in the May 8 nationwide! . "The, teachers are too cau-class student action against the war lious, and they're afraid of any- tn r n ry,hnMn thing .new,".added Rachel Bor- tlie cafeteria ish,. also 17, a fragile-looking in Cambodia. Last year stopped serving., grapes; thejsenior wilh soft voice, headed Junior Prom lost money, and for Cornell, the tradilional L.M.-Radnor "The seven demands of the football game didn't even make,sit-in weren't really the issue," the front page of the school pa-:suggested, Ed Tiddenharn, 18, per. 'another Cornell-bound senior. One English teacher told me : "We just had to have a slrale- that she would never g.v to get people mad. And the "King Lear" again be- people who joined us were ex- write pressing real dissatisfaction with the school in general," he All that in a wealthy Philadel- said. sadly teach cause "the kids simply him off as senile." phia suburb pro-; 1 found equal enthusiasm for duced 30 Merit Scholarship fi-ithe opposite point of view nalisLs. national debating honors! among Group B. I knew these and its usual sheaf of accept-!people, too: the cheerleaders Ivy] and hockey players of my class, j the football heroes and their girl ances from respectable League colleges. The students are still 91! per'Wends, the. student council cent white, from largely upper: members, too. The difference middle-class and professional! parents. : Their dungarees might come from Saks Fifth Avenue, their' watches from Mother and Daddy's latest Caribbean cruise. 'With SO per cent of the seniors I now college-bound, they are still,' subjected to the same ferocious! academic pressure. Hands shoot 'A na iy S ( are a lot of Luddites up furiously in the "smart"i arounr j t ^ e j ay s, said'the data , eryone's best friend. Not today. "We don't feel that school is a place for politics," said.Sandy Girifalcp) n NJ,. a tiny,..athletic junior who ( wis.off soo'h to try out for chee'rlea'ding. "The way I figure you're only young once, and you ought to enjoy it now," she added, Chris. Kane, a 17 year-old senior accepted, at Hosemqnt College, who had marched in a Support Our Boys in Vietnam parade, agreed. "It's like the Prom 3uceri election," she told me. 'When .I was a sophomore, it was a big deal. Now, .everyone just puts it down. There's no Teal school spirit for things like that. And I'd really looked forward to it." There was frequent agreement that Group A represented "rich and frankly spoiled" kids who had "nothing to do with their time." Shared Attitude \ It was an.,attitude,I found shared by several teachers as well as the school maintenance who remamb'ered as "when it .was my The ..Assistant .principal, Ellis Hirshman, put it another way. "Vfe're trying to get them to do their thing our way," he tolc me. "And it doesn't work." I got the felling that someone --like it or not--might be trying. There were the 32 new course; being offered for next year: filmmaking, ecology, revolution in America, to name a few. But.as I left the school amidsi the loud clanging of locker doors, Ed Tuddenham showec me a mimeographed note that had been placed in all faculty mailboxes by a group of the younger teachers. The note announced a meeting of all interested faculty for the following day in Home Room 221. The subject: Teachers" Rights. Business Mirror By . .JO^N CUNNIFF AP Business News Analyst New York (AP) -- Business! employi 'slant thread. e accidents, pose con- classrooms. school to discuss assignments At a recent seminar on catas- /LAFF-A-DAY Liz Has Minor Surgery HOLLYWOOD I tress Elizabeth | went '"minr Tues., May 19, 1970 GREELEY TRIBUNE Page 9 Are your onions and carrots as clean (£) KmeFcilura Syndicate, Inc.'. 1970. World nVt» mcrvr^. ''Harry ·Will te ready in 1 a imnute.-He hasn't finished dressing." (AP) - Ac- Taylor under- what was described as minor gynecological surgery" i Monday at Cedars of Lebanon ] Hospital, and a hospital spokesman reported she was recovering satisfactorily. Admitted to the hospital Sun- Iday evening, the 38-year-old, i Miss Taylor is expected to re-! I main until Wednesday, the j spokesman said. Dr. Rex Kennamer, a Beverly Hills gynecologist, performed the operation. I The raven-haired beauty and' her husband, actor Richard i Burton', have said they plan to! spend a few days in New York after he hospital discharge and; then go to Europe on a summer! holiday. ! j They have been in Hollywood; jfor several days filming a showj ifor the Lucille Ball television; : series, which will air next fall, i ITons of Salt Michael Collins who remained'on streets and roads in the. in orbit while the others were onjUniled States last year to re- Armstrong Quits Astronauts to Head Aeronautics Program . SPACE. CENTER, Houston,] blasted off the mooon and re- CHICAGO - Some 7.5 million Tex. (AP) -- Astronaut Neil turned to earth with astronaul,lons of rock salt were sprinkled Armstrong, first man to walk on the moon, is dropping from.the astronaut corps to become head of the space agency's aeronautics program in Washington, officials said Monday. Armstrong, who commanded the Apollo 11 moon landing mission, will become deputy associ- · ' ate administrator for aeronautics at the space agency's headquarters in the capital. The appointment is effective ] , July 1. In his new job, Armstrong will i . be in charge of coordination and' · management of research relat-' · ed to aeronautics and the coor-1 ' · dination in this research be- ' ' tweeri the space agency, indus- ' ' try and other government agen- ' | cies. . The National Aeronautics and Space Administration in the past few years' has devoted some ?75 million annually to aeronautics. Armstrong, 39, became the first man to walk the moon after landing his spiderly lunar module last July in the moon's Sea of Tranquility. A few hours later he stepped to surface of If not, spray Tenoran* i Tenoran, CIBA's 50 WP Herbicide, wipes out grasses and broadleaf weeds when they first appear. · Tenoran controls a wide range of annual grasses and broadleaf weeds, such as crabgrass, purslane, pigweed, ragweed and smartweed. · May be applied posf-emergence to both onions and carrots. May also be applied pre-emergence with carrots. · Applied with conventional spray equipment. Get Tenoran and stop big weed problems while they're still little. . - - C I B A Ault, Colo. 834-2882 the Pupils stay after processing manager of d com-!trophe prevention, held by the feat Even tho discuss assignments. ! pan y w |, ose production dependsiAmeriean Management Associa- lough the school had i t o a " ] arge ex tcnt on the hcalthyjtioh, a Bank of America official its Earth Day observance, about: ope ,. ation ot ils electronic com- l 1 ;!! ctiirlrnlc iHill nni'l- fhpir . students still park their p u [ ers 150 shiny Chevrolcts and Pontiacs In the school lot. Pot Problem It. seems vou can't tell a Lud- described how his computer facilities are surrounded by bullet proof glass. Guards allow only one person Idite from any-other worker, and so that make's them doubly diffi- at a time into the foyer. The . . . . . ; ... , ,,,, icult to defend against. Some- person seeking entrance finds Anl despite an admitted mar- | know himself in a small "mantrap," ljuana problem-six s i n , s · the premises is'wilh the door behind and the ·ere arrested h year alone-- » step for a man, one giant leap "or mankind." Armstrong and astronaut Edwin Aldrin Jr. walked the surface of the moon for almost three hours July 20. They then ' This is, after all. a whose football field is school to note a succession of suspi-'door ahead closed tight. While cious computer snafus. jthus imprison 1 *, he is examined : Are Luddites from another' b ' a television camera, iplanet? Judging from the fear! Des P lte such precautions, them expressed by EDP;Some companies are finding five men stole more than million from two New SLllUOl wi i n t u i \.-\fJi *-3oi-u u » i.iu | t - . . , named managers vou might believe llla Uh.e. damage .offeri can be for its most honored alumnus, they're like little green men. accomplished from within. General f i l l . "Hap" Arnold! But they are terreslial, although By ingeniously rigging a com- who learned to fly with the their origins are in another con-; Wrinht brothers and wore five tincnt. ,, . . ,, H u y u u i u i u L i n uiiu -banks. In another case, a pro- stars as a general of the Air The term is borrowed from! : Force. But in 1970 pep rallies the name given to a group are optional due to lack of inter- early 19th centu est. workmen who tried to delay me |( , h d , k f , Teachers and administrators industrial revolution by smash- e ^HP nn«iwiit« n jgrammer set to bypass his overdrafts. computer re- He then now talk qbout the American j n g UD ti le machines they be Civil Liberties Union and how |j eve j were taking away their they can't reprimand a student j ob3 without fear of reprisals. Stu- . dajmed some dents talk of student power and (fl ^ ^ of running the school. Skies Sullied The possibility of power failures in wide areas of the nation this summer could cause dam- moon with, and announced his "That's one small! , , ., .. , af?G ° V° ! G TM chincry ° f : computers b u t t o t h e records h l _ nf jstored in them, despite the!p?^ shal thing to the computer and the g row ing use of backup power. Wyoming Solon Praises Oil Shale Impact WASHINGTON (AP) -De- o velopmcnt of a national oil shale leasing program by the Interior, Department has been praised ' by U. S. Sen. Cliff Hansen, R- Wyo., who predicts it will have a great economic impact for: Wyoming. According to Hansen, the In- 1 i terior Department plans to put · up six 5,120 - acre tracts for, lease -- two each in Wyoming,! Utah and Colorado. i He said t he department's' leasing program should provide oil from the Green River shale formation over the In 1959 we talked about carnivals and foreign exchange students, and a classmate of mine Information revolution. How? .One method is to hold an inex- wrote a graduation poem about cords thereon. magnet over the.com- P es tiws erasm g tne rl Such threats of absolute chaos next 20 to 30 years. ; Hansen said the timetable for 1 SALE "POWER CUSHION POLYGLAS · 78 Scries size with low prolllo for Btondy rido, steering · Broader f o o t print t r a c t i o n contact than r n m p n r n b l e c o n v e n t i o n a l slza tires. Two Polyester cord body plies, non-flat spotting, two fiberglass belts suppress -traad-squirm- ing wear and maintain .traction effectiveness Blackwtll tubelesl size C78-14 plus 52.15 Fed. Ex. Tax. No trade needed. FREE MOUNTING ON ALL TIRES Sile Prias On Pclyglts Tires Eaai Through Saturday, April 2Slh \\1UIC Q tl flUU£Ul*-ll [Ml*, t t 1 H"""* m * J , 1 how "we lift our eyes to azure Modern ape reels may con- skies beyond." Those skies have:tain 100.000 records which one become sullied in a decade. jmagnet can ^des roy in seconds. wore so de- to a company s operations are the neu . program calls for pub . causing some EDP managers to ]ica(ion (hig mon|h of , oase be concerned enough to provide, terms and avsi iable lands, with: duplicate storage facilities m! regu i ations and spec j a i ru i es o their own homes, where they| schcdulcd for publication ' ' feel they can personally keep am j^y eye on them. _ j n e said final lease terms and i *'! These measures do not,Jhow-j re g ulalions wi n be announced' an- In a word." Lower Merion has'More than 900 reel, become politicized. "Mavbc we taught them *",, . . · - - ^u...^^.-- r -- _ _ well to question everything." ; participalion in the Vietnam , hat many feel is grow ing morcji^ ds "ii; i " 0 e niontlir'later""and ' ~ "" violent and. destructive. The j the | ease sn ] e i 0 begin in Jan- stroyed by protestors angered !evcr resolve the problem of; n e x t Jam ,ary, with the ,,.,too by Dow _Chemical Company s jcomputer protection in a society ;nouncoment of se i ec ted lease ^finn in tnf ViPinflm jt._i . fn^i :^ ^^n,..;.-,^ n^nr-m. . .. .. , . said Dr. George A. Dinich, the'war. boyish-looking principal wluV The ease wilh whicli such sab- dupes can be rushed into serv-! ual . V] \yj2. UUVlOll-llAIIMIIf^ J/' llli-il'i.· j. . , u ..,, ...^ « t . ' U C U y , J l ' f £ . I · has dealt with one blackpower-otage can be accompiisnea isj j c e truei but S onie.damage al-^ n'ansen said the Green River · and one student power sit-in his two years of office. "The problem is. these stu-'ty in'making EDP managers increas- ready has been done iingly concerned wilh the securi- Moreover, some E.I I.DP manag- jshale formation in states is estimated the three. to conatin trillions of locked-in barrels of of their computer operations,: crs f ee i n w jn be a long, long dents believe nii"revolution rath- whose success or failure can Umc befo ,. e Uley can re i ax . As| 0 if er than evolution," he said. mean the same thing for the en- i0ne of lhem put it al the AMA; Dr. Dinich had dubbed the tire company. jconference: '.'The kids playing! Appointed two main student frictions/ Sabotage, in fact, is only onc: w j|], dl . ugs today will be your VY Group A and Croup B. He said of their worries. Fire, fraud, employes tomorrow." i DENVER (API - Two ap- Group A comprised the ones student uprisings, improper I : i points were made t o d a y who had staged the March sit- ventilation, smoke, power fail- in. It demanded, among other uros, earthquakes and, simply, DRAPERY and UPHOLSTERY FABRIC Just In Time for Sprinj; Decorating! USE YOUR BANKAMERICARD OR MASTER CHARGE Egg Output Slips jby Gov. aohnU,ve. CHICAGO -- U.S. egg; 0 f Leadville, vice president of I (production last year reached'Colorado Mountain College, toi JCI1.8 billion, down nearly 1 per the Education Study Commit-l Icent from the 19(18 total. Layersjtee. Dr. McGuire will serve a t j |on farms at. the start of 1970!the pleasure of the governor.: jlolaled 323.6 million comparedille s u c c e e d s Cecil J. Iler-j with 317.1 million a year earlier.jnandez of Arvada. j BUY NOW-PAY LATER DN OUR EASY TERMS USE OUR RAIN CHECK PROGRAM: Because of an expected heavy demand for Goodyear tiros, wo may run out of some sizes during this offer, but we will be happy to order your size tire at the advertised price and issue you a rain check for future delivery of the merchandise. PRICED LOW TO MOVE FAST 4-PLY KYLON CORD n AII-WeatberlZ "Tires 6.bO x 13 biackwall tubeless plus $1.78 Fed. Ex. Tait and old tire · Glenn aldewall des!gn t radial darts on shoulder · Your best tire buy in its price range! Any of thisfl Larger Sizes- 7.75x15 7.75x14 8.25x14 ONE LOW PRICE 15 95 DlUSS2.I7tO $2.33 Fed. EY. Tax (depending on size) and Did life DUCKWALl TUBELESS BUY NOW AT EVERYDAY LOW PRICES NEW "Spitfire I trVnlt Ci7 FITS MANY POPULAR CARS 1: LeSabro '64-'66: Chevrolet ·63-'6S 8. cyl. 327 and 409| Fcrd '56-'64 ( e x c e p t 260 erg. 289 enf. sld.) M e r c u r y '5G.'64 a l l sid.: Pcntiac '55-'EG, and more. BUNT'S «01 16th Street D i a l : 352-9595 « DRAPERIES · UPHOLSTERING « CARPETING · KOMAC PAINTS · ART SUPPLIES · Flower and Vegetable Plants · Geranium Plants ANDERSON SEED COMPANY 714 Tenth Street See Us For Your Mag and Chrome Wheels -The Most Complete Stock In Town! Consumers Oil Co. · GREELEY--714 fith St. · GILCREST--Service Station Ph. 737-2973 Ph. 352-4562 BRIGGSDALE--Service .Station Ph. 656-227S

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