Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on April 16, 1973 · Page 77
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 77

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Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Monday, April 16, 1973
Page:
Page 77
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' / . . . Downtown Greeley to get modern high-rise hotel Mon., April 16,1*73 GUEELEY (Colo.) TRIBUNE B-S Ten floors of high-rise hotel will begin going up this spring as construction starts in down- tpwn Greeley on the JZ.2 million .Holiday inn. ;.'»The structure, to be built on · tth Street between 8th and 9th Avenues, will create a tandem of high-rise towers in adjacent blocks downtown. It will be located a block north of fhe under-construction Greeley National Bank high-rise complex. According to Gary Aenchbacher of Ihe project's ,. Glenwood Springs development A , ri ' s firm, Mark II Properties, the ten-story complex (plus an eleventh level for mechanical apparatus) will contain too rooms, three banquet- convention halls each holding 350 to 400 persons, a reslaurant and a lounge featuring live entertainment. Holiday Inn construction is slated to begin late this month or early in May, Aenchbacher said. The facility will, open March 1974. Aenchbacher eslimated the hotel complex would gross $1 million in its first year. It will provide about 50 new jobs, with all but the manager being hired from the Greeley-area labor force. Eslimated first-year payroll is $500,000. Aenchbacher indicated the Holiday Inn management will be looking to a l l r a c t conventions to Greeley. But he added that trade is expected to center on commercial travelers, persons attending other activities in the area, such as at the University of Northern Colorado, as well as Grceley's share of tourists. ' "I think we'll get more conventions here," Aen- downtown site was chosen chbacher said. "This will draw because of a lack of hotels in them. To begin with, there will that area of the city. Aen- simply be more rooms chbaeher also said a site on a available." major through-city highway He said the Holiday Inn's had not been chosen because he UNC Financial Aids triples in 18 years Since its beginning 18 years Office of Financial the University ot Northern Colorado has grown to serve three times the number of students with twice as many programs. aid now nearly non-existent. "What we need is to come back to an in-between position," Collins said. The Office nf Financial Aids serves students through 14 programs, including work- study. Other major programs include the federally insured It was established in 1956 as t h e Office o f Student . . . Employment for students who ^ antk Ioan ', and the National needed jobs to pay for their De ' ense '" an - Both « ive education. Two years later the students aid and allow the office was extended to assist student to pay the mone y back does not see Greeley as a major Colorado tourism city. location of Ihe facility was directed more toward those coming to, not through, Greeley, he said. Aenchbacher pointed to the nearness of downtown shopping, banks and professional services to the site, as well as the relative nearness of the UNC campus. As this edition went to press, Aenchbacher was seeking construction-firm bidders on the project. Construction contract terms are to be developed on a negotiated basis. Aenchbacher has been involved in the development of the Holiday Inn at Glenwood Springs. He said he is pursuing two other Holiday Inn projects in the region, one of them in Colorado. students with other financial- aid services, and became the Office of Financial Aid. According to Harry Collins, financial aids director, seven new programs have been after graduation. The Bank of Ireland was established in Dublin in 1783. HIGH-RISE HOTEL PLAN -- This is the architect's proposal for the 10-floor, $2.2 million Holiday Inn high-rise hotel to be built on 6th Street between 8th and 9th avenues. Work is to start within a month. The 100-room hotel and convention complex -- including three banquet and convention centers -is slated to open next March. (Drawing, courtesy of Mark II Properties) Trucking tonnage measures growth here Center Hillside * Continued from page 134 expressed by Miss Van Deuyn, saying thai Greeley is becoming more melropolilan. ;_ "It used to be thai women didn't work and would shop during the day," she said. "Now they musl shop in Ihe evenings or on weekends." She pointed lo changes in banking hours thai have been extended earlier and laler in the day. She said Ihe slores in Oreeley have been slow lo change but are changing now. "You have to make il con- venienl for Ihe customer," she said. Hesleds has been open Sundays for lliree or four years now and is open every nighl except Saturday. Munoz said, though, "II doesn't do any good for one store (in a center) lo be open Sunday wilh the others closed. You have to think in lerms of the center as a whole." Munoz agreed that a change is taking place. He said Hesteds does more business on Sunday than some days ' during Ihe week. "That's Ihe trend," he said. Small said attiludes were changing with grocery shoppers also. ,IIe said one reason people previously did not shop for groceries on Sundays was because they felt the selection would nol be as good. Bui now the slores are changing their orientation. For King's, Saturday is Ihe big sales day in Ihe week with Sunday usually the third biggest. Small said Woolco has two types of customer -- Ihe type that shops on Saturday and Ihe type thai shops on Sunday. Slores are now promoling Ihemselves as parl of a center more lhan in Ihe past. The merchant associations plan special events like Ihe Easter Egg Hunt at the Hillside Mall. Miss Van Deuyn said she tries lo gel Ihe merchants at Hillside to advertise togelher as much as possible. "A small slore ad may be losl in Ihe paper," she said. "Bui a full page ad, wilh all Ihe stores having space and a distinctive border will stand out more." She also said lhal shoppers oven look for such area ads to check sales and specials. Competition is the key word for the future. The Greeley Mall may provide competilion or it mny spur business all over (ireelcy. Businessmen will always be looking for Ibe right way lo catch Ihe customer's eye, bring him lo the slore nnd, hopefully, bring him back ngnin. esiaonsnea since isbiHil, g m r avai a e. Financial aid at UNC is available from the state and the federal government. Collins said state financial aid has improved in the past five years, noting that tuition waivers were the only stale form of financial aid. Federal aid programs have changed from a scholastic and achievement basis to a basis of need as shown by low family income. Colorado gives its aid on the basis of 'documented need,' which does not concern income, but Ihe family's ability to support a student through his education. Collins said that 20 years ago, almost all of the financial aid was given for outstanding achievement. In both state and federal programs Collins feels there should be more aid given to Ihe outstanding student, -a type of Growth is reflected in any number of ways. Housing starts is a common indicator. Property tax valuation is another. One that many persons forget Ihounh is truckins tonnage. As the Weld Coimly area has grown, the trucking induslry has grown wilh it. Even the economic pattern of growth in the county is reflected in the trucking industry. For example, Shupe Brothers, which manages the Monfort truck fleet and has a line of agricultural carriers, has grown by about 20 per cent in the last year, according lo Joel Rothman, the company's local office manager. Presently, the Monfort fleet totals 50 trucks and has grown as the Monfort operations have grown. Shupe Brothers itself presently has about thirty trucks on the road in the Greeley area and a payroll of 60 employes. The company's operations are presently spread over twelve stales wilh a total of 90 trucks and 135 employes, He attributes the growth of the company to Ihe general growth paltern of Ihe western U.S. and the growth of agricultural industry in this area. In the fall, Rothman said, the company plans to add more trucks and employes. Last year, the company added 18 trucks and 25 lo 30 employes. Clifford M. Burbridge Truck, Inc., said he, loo, saw a general strengthening of Ihe trucking industry in Northern Colorado. Heattribuled the growth partly to new residents brought into the area by the Fort St. Vrain nuclear power plant at Platteville and Windsor's Kodak plant. The company, which serves communities on Highway 85 between Denver and Eaton, presently has nine trucks on the road and nine employes, Burbridge said. While no expansion either in the fleet or in the payroll is being contemplated, Burbridge HIGHER LEARNING MORGANTOWN.W.Va. (AP) -- Biology students of West Virginia University can study this summer al zero altitude or pursue their higher learning at 2,559 feet. Graduate students and selected undergraduates at Morgantown, which is 823 feet above sea level, can study marine' biology and oceanography at the Marine Science Consortium stations at Wallops Island, Va., and Lewes, Del., both at sea level. For the highest learning, students can study ornithology, plant taxonomy and verlebrale ecology al Ihe Terra Alia Biological Station at 2,559 feet above sea level in Preston County, W.Va. Ihe size of its docks in Greeley said, more tonnage can be Miller said Ihe Kodak and SI lasl year. hauled wilh fewer employes. Vrain plants have had An increase all across Ihe The com Pany Presently has 55 effect on his company's Northern Colorado area is seen emp'oyes with 13 of them from ness and no expansion is bv Ivan Miller of Miller « r eeley. renlly planned. Brothers, but he feels Ihere is probably a large increase in the Greeley area than olher parts of the region. 'The company now has 60 power unils on Ihe road, Miller said, serving Greeley, Fort Collins and Esles Park. No increase in Ihe number of trucks or employes has occurred recently, Miller said, and, in fact, the company laid off 10 or 15 men a year ago. The lay-off didn't come from economic conditions, Miller said, but in an altcmpt to "live wilh a new union contract." Under a new system of loading trucks in Denver, he The game of baseball was derived from the old English , 5 =: J3 = n = G = p2--= S j=»=5«=s5=r= ! WE'VE PROGRESSED TOO//.' } · We changed ownership 1 · Moved to new building · Doubled our size ^m- » Even more expansion /U \ planned soon! lift i ' mmA ' ^B^H Highland $M aquarium 1A \\^j 1427 9th Street \ V^L k "£1 O1£,l ^V ^^^ 1 333-7164 V. ^^ 1 game of rounders. " · · " « · · · · · · · · · · little busi cur -^ ( i ] 1 ( 1 1 Yesterday 1920 - 1930. "Greeley is a better dressed man's town" because of Hart Schaffner Marx suils, Arrow shirls, silk lies, warmish overcoats, neat slraw hals. TODAY The kind of store you like with all the merchandise you want. Take the Unpickable Doubleknit Pants from Spydermark. Cut and fit are unexcelled. There's a dash of adventure in the styling. Colors and patterns are something to behold. After all, who knows more about legs than Spyder! 1940 - I960. "Look to Us" for double- breasted suits, gabardine slacks, button-down shlrls, new narrow lapel suils, narrow tics. and Tomorrow 1973 +. Fashion men want today and tomorrow is at Hibbs now! Suits and sport coats, whether kni! or not, styled with a look to the future. Shirts, neckwear -- designed to flatter and give a complete fashion look. Come in for a try- on ... today or tomorrow. hf t'lililfiirliililf .S'/nrc .Sinn 1 I'll I '

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