Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on May 19, 1970 · Page 13
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 13

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Greeley, Colorado
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Tuesday, May 19, 1970
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Page 13
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Greeley Native Receives Lehigh's Highest Award Recipient of the highest honor w h i c h Lehigh University, Bethlehem, Pa., can bestow upon a member of its faculty or staff has been awarded for the second time to Dr. Lawrence H. Gipson, a native of Greeley and research professor emeritus of history at Lehigh. The son of A. E. Gipson and grandson of Henry T. West, a member of the locating committee which selected the site of Greeley, Dr. Gipson received the 1962 Pulitzer prize in history in 1962 and several other awards for his 15-volume history tracing the events leading to the break-up of the Old British Empire and the creation of the United States of America. Hillman Award sented i d i n n e r honoring longtime faculty members and faculty emeriti, was the R. R. and E. C. Hillman Award, established by the will of the late Ralf R. Hillman, Lehigh class of 1891, who served as first president of the world-famous Bethlehem Back Choir. Volume 15, the final volume work, "The before the of his historical British Empire American Revolution," is now at the printer's and will complete more than 45 years of research and writing by Dr. Gipson. His Pulitzer award was for Vol. 10, "The Triumphant Empire: Thunder Clouds Gather in the West, 1763-1766." Dr. Gipson, born in Greeley in 1880, moved to Caldwell, Ida., with his parents in 1890 and was graduated from the University of Idaho in 1903. The follow- inp year he wont to Oxford Uni- Wabash College, Temple University, University of Idaho, College of Idaho, Yale University, Kenyon College, Moravian College and Lehigh University. In 1968 Dr. Gipson established a fund for the benefit of Lehigh Dr. Lawrence H. Gipson He retired in 1952 and has served continuously since as research professor emeritus of history, researching and writing tiis 15-volume work. Many Duties Dr. Gipson also has served as president of the Conference on British Studies, an honorary consultant in American history lo the Library of Congress, and for one year occupied the Harold Vyvyan Harmsworth chair of American history at Oxford University. versity, England, as a Rhodes can Association for State and Scholar with the first delegation |Lo C al History award of merit; from (lie United States, and in was c i nc | c( | a Benjamin Frank- Ifl07 secured a degree in the ]j n Fellow of the Royal Honor School of Modern History.!Historical Society of Arts, and He received his Ph.D. at Yale j holds honorary doctorates from University as a Farnham'j Fellow in" history in 1918. i During his professional career. Dr. Gipson taught history and government at the College of Idaho for three years, served; as professor of history at Wabash College and later as| head of the department of historv at Wabash and i I-._I,_-.., ! I n J Q C K S O H | AI| y- Gcn -- |here today .._,.,,.,. ... . , _ . ,, ,, JACKSON, Miss. (AP) - U.S. Jnhn Mitchell flies for conferences on Never, Never, Never on Sunday . . . But Many, Many Times On Monday THE 942 9th Ave. shotgun and rifle fusillade which killed two young Negroes at Jackson State College. A White House spokesman said Mitchell would confer with Mayor Russell Davis and Dr. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Some quotable quotes from women during the week: "I always think there are Wilh an initial gift muc1 } bettel : wavs lhan demonstrations to get your point across."--Tricia Nixon, President Nixon's oldest daughter, in a conversation with reporters. of $10,000. Father here In 1871 Gipson's father came to Union Colony in 1871. Trained as a awyer, he also operated an orchard in the northwest part of the city, later selling his land :o the school district for erection of the Gipson School. The school house later was moved :o a spot near the Cache la Poudre River and was used as a school until recent years. The elder Gipson also served as a school board member a number of years and was the third postmaster of Greeley serving from 1879 until 1886. Dr. Gipson's mother, the former Lena West, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. T. West, came ,o Greeley with her family in 1870. West was one of three (with Nathan C. Meeker and Gen. Robert A. Cameron) who located the site for the city. When Mrs. Gipson died at Caldwell, Ida., in 1949 she was the last member of the founders of the Union Colony Pioneer Society. Her brother, (he late George H. West, was twice mayor of Greeley and a banker "I think it was nice of her to accommodate us on such short notice. However, my sense of futility is as great as ever."-Ann Holmes, president of the Finch College student body, after a meeting with Tricia Nixon at the White House. his family at Caldwell, Ida. This month's honor was the here before joining lne rest of second time he has received a -- - -. Hillman award. His first was in 1947 and was awarded "to the member of Lehigh faculty who lias done the most toward advancing the interests of the university." He also has received the Athenaeum, Philadelphia Literary Award in 1953; was elected an honorary Fellow ol L i n c o l n College, Oxford University; received the Ameri- Ben-Gurion Quits Israeli Parliament Ben-Gurion, Israel's founder What Some Women Said Last Week Supreme Court Orders Liquor Licenses Issued DENVER (AP)-The Colorado Supreme Court, in two separate decisions Mon., ordered authorities to issue licenses to liquor o u t l e t s whose applications had been denied. One involved an application for a package store by Bernard;increasing her own power in the that the only way to reunify Goehring three - fourths of alregion may be too ambitious North and South was through "You don't have to be a military expert to conclude that something is very, very wrong if after 16 years of promises, after 41,000 American dead and 300,000 Americans wounded and maimed, we are still looking for something called victory. This war is madness, pure and simple."--Mrs. Medgar Evers at the Women's National Democratic Club. "He was not a radical student. He was not affiliated with any political groups. He was never in any demonstrations. He was just too sensitive."-Mother of 23-year-old George Winne Jr., who set himself afire and died as a protest against "I think the President is doing a pretty good job with all the problems we're having."--Vicki Lynn Cole, the 13-year-old whose "Bring Us Together" sign inspired the slogan of the Nixon administration. ·rues., May 19, 1970 GKEELEY TK1HUNE Page 13 Chinas Playing Cards Boldly In Ambitious Indochina Moves By DONALD BREMNER The Los Angeles Times HONG KONG -- China's aims of ending U.S. and Russian influence in Southeast Asia while Moscow supported the talks as a way to settle the conflict, while Peking argued that U.S. "imperialism" had not given up helps insure that there will bs its designs on Vietnam, and no quick settlement engineered mile south of Fort Collins and the other a 3.2 per cent beet- tavern at A u r o r a , Denver suburb. The court said authorities were "arbitrary and capricious" in refusing to grant the li- enses. Chief Justice Robert H. McWilliams and Justice James K. Groves dissented from the five- justice majority in both cases. They argued in a minority opinion that the court should have sent the cases back to District Courts for review. Justice G r o v e s said "the ever for Peking's rejuvenated protracted war. foreign policy makers. But the Chinese are playing and American troops strikingiment, China appears to be stak- their cards boldly to take advantage of events in Cambodia, hoping to achieve at least part of their goals. The key to much of China's hopes lies in Hanoi, where the ; i ,u- Y.u , ,lese Workers Party, who is reorder makes this court the local ,,,,,,,;,,,, ,,, u^i ,»,,,. cmm ^i licensing authority." Larimer County commissioners had turned down Goehring's application on the grounds he had not submitted floor plans and that the building did not provide enough parking or display space or offer toilet facilities. Justice Edward C. Day's majority opinion said the commissioners' ruling failed to consider "the needs of the neighborhood and the desires of the inhabitants." The opinion said that in both the Fort Collins and Aurora cases more persons signed pe-| titions favoring the outlets than those opposing them. turning to Hanoi after several weeks in the Soviet Union. Aiming for their Soviet rivals,' the Chinese doubtless cited the U.S. thrust into Cambodia as proof that Peking was right all along about the futility of Hanoi negotiating with Americans in Paris. pendent on China for arms and supplies. A widened Indochina war also With the Paris talks stalled, by Washington which Peking might consider harmful to th« communist cause or China's interests. With her large involve- into Cambodia, the Chinese can|ing out a more promiment rol« argue that their skepticism oMn any eventual Indochina settle- negotiations has been vindi- icated. The Chinese still are urging protracted fighting and peoples anti-American forces there. tug of war between Russians war in Indochina, and have and Chinese for the loyalty of pledged all-out support to the North Vietnamese leaders has been a feature of the Vietnam war. Peking had a warm welcome last week for Le Duan, first secretary of the North Vietnam- ment. Chinese-Russian competition to influence Hanoi on the direction of the struggle will be intensified as North Vietnamese leaders assess the U.S. action in Cambodia. The Russians, who holding a new Geneva Conference to seek a settlement. Peking has ridiculed the idea of have urged negotiations in ths past, have the leverage of military aid to North Vietnam, in- Futher fighting in Indochina eluding sophisticated weapons enhances China's role in thejused for air defense, as well as region, by keeping Vietnamese,!the prospect of economic aid to Cambodian and American forces Lotian anli-jrebuild the partially de: war. country after ths FCC Proposes Broadcasters' Fairness Duties WASHINGTON (AP) - The Fderal Communications Com- "Tliis is a time for women to hold positions of policy-making. JERUSALEM (AP) - David It j s a time for women who bear children to decide if they want and first prime minister, re-ifheir children to die in a foreign signed from the Israeli Knesset!] an d."-Angel Brooks, president --parliament--Monday. ,'of the United Nations General Two-Year Old Brighton Girl Dies of Burns BRIGHTON, Colo. (AP)-An Adams County girl, Lorraine i Lovejoy, who would have been j Friday. 2 next Saturday, died in a hospital Sunday soon afler a fire proposed spelling out the duties of broadcasters in seeking to present conflicting views on controversial subjects, under its "fairness doctrine." The commission also proposed rules requiring broadcasters to make it clear to the public when broadcast material serves to "plug"--that is, to promote--a specific financial interest. Both actions were released The bushy-haired former lend- Assembly, er wrote the Knesset president, ma terna," a 'declaration that he planned to remain in his j "peace between mothers." desert home at Sde Boker andi ivrite a history of Israel, whileJR Q O L| e abstaining from political activi- Bookie ·y- Ben-Gui-ion, 83, has been a at her home. Knesset member since Israel's establishment in 1948. He was 'the investigation of the police prune minister from 1948 until 1963, although he resigned several limes. Eddie Jones knows her cosmetics at Gilbert's WELDO- RADO DRUGS. John A. Peoples, president of| (he predominantly black school.! Some 3,000 mourners took part Sunday in memorial services climaxed by a four-block march from a Masonic temple lo the area where the shooting at a coed dormitory took place early Friday. In addition to an FBI probe, a ^paralc investigation was started by a biracial committee appointed by Mayor Davis as a fad-finding panel. Most of the 600 National Guardsmen sent to the campus larea Thursday headed home after standing by during the memorial march. A spokesman and Jerry M. McGrath, 17, son standby overnight at nearby IRavmond. Adv. proposing a "paxl Her father, Lyle Lovejoy, 28, of was burned on (he hands and body in extinguishing the fire. Patrolman Richard Tobin of the sheriff's department said LONDON (AP) - Years ago the girl apparently tipped over - --' - ° a can of gasoline in a storage room and the fumes were ignited by the pilot light of a hot water heater. William Hill failed as an engi-. neering apprentice and began a career as a bookie, making his bet collection rounds on a second-hand motorcycle. He has retired now at 67 from the chairmanship of Holders, Investment Trust, owner of the betting business that made him a mullimil lidtiaire. NOTICE I will not be responsible for any debts other than my own. Joann Manweiler McNeece -Adv. The "fairness doctrine" is a long-standing policy which requires broadcasters who present one side of a controversial issue to provide an opportunity for presentation of conflicting views as well. The FCC has proposed that broadcasters be required not only to announce the availability of such opportunities on the air but actively to seek out opposition spokesmen and offer them a chance at rebuttal. The broadcaster himself could choose to present the conflicting view, the FCC said, but he is not required to do so. USE TRIBUNE WANT ADS ssence of Springtime. Bridal ensembles distilled from young love and romance and beauty. GRAYBEAL JEWELERS, Inc. 818 8th Street AUSTIN AUCTIONS HAY, GRAIN CORN MACHINERY AUCTION Selling Both New Used Farm Equip. MON., MAY 25 - 10:30 a.m. Charles Van Why Son, 1403 1st Ave. Near the Sugar Factory, Greeley, Colo. JD tractor with American loader and hay head; 1959 JD 720 diesel tractor, new rubber and in excellent condition; new Massey Ferg, swnther: new Gen! 188, 2 row forage harvester; JD 45 combine--grain, corn, bean; Gehl SA 721 green chop machine; JD one row corn picker; JD No. 38 mower; JD 214T baler; Johnson bale stacker; JD 14T baler; IHC 56W baler; IHC twine baler; Oliver baler; American bale accumulator; New Way bale accumulator; Meyers bale head, new; JD No. 8 mower; near new Hesston swather; new Versatile swath er; used Owatanna 14 ft. swather; 6 ft. AC combine; IHC 151 combine; M H 82 combine; MH 92 combine; New Gehl 188 2 row forage harvester; Gehl 2 row foracje harvester; IHC 2 row forage harvester with hay pickup; 2 -- NH 717 2 row forage harvester; 2--NH 818 2 row forage harvester; Gehl self- propelled 2 row harvester; 4 -- one row corn harvesters; Gehl flail chopper, 6 ft.; Brady vine beater; Farmhand stacker on truck; all type mowers for parts; twine and small tools. DAIRY AUCTION TUES., MAY 2 6 - 1 2 Noon Dairy auction will be held at (he Weld Co. Livestock Commission Co., 201 E. 18th St., Grceley, Colo.! -- 100 H E A D HOL. DAIRY CO\\S -- There are 40 hd. now dry and to be fresh In the next 30 days. 60 hd. milking and all are just fresh -- and are all open. The daily production ranges from 45 to 85 Ibs. This no doubt will be one of the best dairy auctions because all cows are large, young and as far as production is concerned they are just the way you like to have them. There will also be 65 unit! o f 1 MEDA Milk Base. AUSTIN AUCTIONS, INC., Aucts. Ray Larson -- Rob Cross t's Money Growing Time Spring means a new start Make your new start a SAVINGS ACCOUNT i e As you add regularly, your account grows with the interest earned. "FIRST 100 YEARS" by Barbara Smith Grecley's Official Centennial Book Now On Sale In Our Lobby ^f 2600 llth Ave. Member F.O.I.O, Across From Hillside Cantor Drive-up Service! available Mon,-Fri., 8:30 to 6:00 Regular Hours, Mon. - Fri., 9:30 to 3:00

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