Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on April 22, 1972 · Page 12
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 12

Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 22, 1972
Page 12
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.12 GREELEV (Colo.) TRIBUNE Sat., April 22, 1972 War Protest at Harvard Somehow Very Different By TERRY RYAN Associated Press Writer CAMBRIDGE, Mass. (AP) - things that make the strike here much different than the strike which followed the Cam- It .could almost be 1970 again atlbodian invasion two years ago: Harvard University--a peace march, flaring violence, building takeover and a student strike. It is all the same but somehow very different. .- Antiwar feeling, strong al Harvard, flared this week afier the U.S. bombing of Hanoi and Haiphong. But instead of fury, there is anger. Instead of outrage, there is bitterness. Missing is the conviction Hint the strike will make a difference, the certainty that it is all worth while. -Many students b e l i e v e electoral politics might provide sons under arrest, 134 injured, two police cars burned ami more than $100,000 damage. 'Hie Harvard Crimson, the student newspaper, condemned the ic(ion. But the Crimson an answer, something few be-iJiolcd that "one must recognize lievcd in (he spring of 1070. "- '--'·" ' ' " " · --Radical leadership is missing and the radical element at Harvard has lilllc influence on the total student body. --The slrike is against the Vietnam not Harvard. There are no cries to shut down the legitimate frustration that caused it." Last Tuesday, April 18, about 2,OIH) people gathered on Boston Common for an antiwar rally and about 1.030 of them marched lo Harvard Square. Again there was violence, but the university as there wercjmuch less. Three arrested, $25,Uvo years ago. More than 2,000 people met on campus Thursday night and ."There is just a feeling lhaljvolcd to strike. They also strikes and demonstrations serve little purpose," said Raul Garcia, a Harvard student from White Plains, N.Y. "So we strike for the rest of the year. What difference will that passed a motion calling on stu- 000 damage. The Crimson condemned the action, without qualification "It was a nightmare lo me," Crimson editor Robert Docherd dents to work for antiwar can- said of this week's violence, "I dictates until the Massiichuseltsjhavc been gassed enough and presidential primary next Tues- ' · · · Jay. "We know that seen enough people beat up that it is just repugnant to see President! it a" again, to see the riot gear make lo Richard Nixon? Will ilJMxon is not going lo stop lhc! illl(1 l n 5 people running in the clrtn t H o t i ' * » i ' 9 " . _ / tl ; i i. i \ i n l i f " stop the war? 'Everybody's lired, e v e n tliose people who are most sincere," said Marc Roberts, an assistant professor who two years ago was active in the now defunct Faculty Committee Against the War. "There will be some response to the strike, but there will not be the kind of apocryphal response of two years ago." .There are several other war at our call, just because ve go on slrike," said .sophomore Slcwart Gardner, who Briggsdale.. Mr. myer, By MRS. G. W. Cass and Mrs. Lois, and Bruce Free- Roger, went to La Junia Saturday evening. Sunday they attended a buffet luncheon honoring Mrs. Freemyer's brother and wife, Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Stephen, on their 25lh anniversary. Between 40 and 45 relatives attended. The .Freemyers returned home Sunday night. Saturday visitors at the G. W. Cass home were Mr. and Mrs. John E. Ullmann, Darcy, Shelly, and Krislcn of Johns- Ipwn. 'Highland Lions Cluh was hosl for the Lions Zone Social held at .the VFW Hall in Aull Saturday evening. A delicious dinner was served al 7 p.m. Each club presented a part ol the program which followed. G, W. Cass, Zone Chairman, acled as master of ceremonies. M e m b e r s from Hriggsdalc attending were Mssrs. and Mines. Wayne (.'ass, Clare Armagost, Adolph Heinle, L. J. Clark, Andy West, I.loyd Washburn and G.W. Cnss. Mr. and Mrs. Delbcrl Parsons attended a jmslmaslers luncheon and mceling Sunday at the Starlite Cafe in Eaton. Mrs. Betty Baglcy, fiflh and sixth grade teacher at Briggsdale, was a delegate lo llio CEA convention held al the Broadmoor Holel in Colorado Springs Thursday through Saturday. The birthdays of Mrs. Wayne Cass and Clifford Wayinire were celebraled Sunday when Mrs. Ruby O'Toole was the hosless al a family dinner held a t the Garden Kitchen Restaurant in Grccley. Family members present were Mr. and Mrs. Clif/ Waymirc and family of Fort Collins, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Cass and children ol Gojtlcn, Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Ca$s and children, Mr. and i Mrs. Wayne Cass, and Ihc hostess, Mrs. Ruby O'Toole. Following dinner . the group went lo the home of Mrs. O'Toole for an aflcrnoon of visiting. T h e Briggsdale liaplisl Church honored the eighth grade and Senior graduates of (he Briggsdale School al a pojluck supper Sunday evening. The church hasemenl was decorated in red, white, and blue, with Ihc theme, " Anchor i in 'Jesus." Carl Magnuson gave Ihe devotions, and Mr. nnd Mrs. John Wells iif flrenley prciscntcil a musical program. Milton BaumgarlniT, co-ymilh spuiisiir wilh Mrs. fiaumgartncr, acli'd| ss master of ccrrmnnU-s. Myron: Showers gave Ihe invocalimi.l and Frank Baxler close;! Ilirl program wilh prayer. About | sixty persons, includinj; Mir honored guesls, enjoyed Ihc supper anil program. Gradually from the Baplisl Church honored were I'aul Franks, senior, and Joyce liaiimnnrlnor, .Jennifer N'elson, Trent Franks, Barbara Davis, and Dnn Davis, eighth graders. At the nieclirifj of (he Lions Club Monday evening election of officers was held. Those elected were Norman Peterson, president; Paul Harl, vice president; Harvey Rccd, second vice president, Jerry Cass, secretary; Dnn Benson, lion .lamer, and Kay Washbnrn, (nil twister. ' M r . nnd Mrs. (1. W. Cass visited Harry K. Greene and Mrs. Mamie Cass al lionell Retirement Gommunily Sunday a/fcrnnon. In the evening they were supper guests t.i Ihc nmne of Mr. and Mrs. linger Meek. ·IcGovern, a Democratic presidential contender. To John Cole, who said be vould boycott classes but not akc part in demonstrations, voting woidd be an effective vay lo protest the war. "You have lo slarl there," said Cole. "It you don'l Iry first within the system, there is no sense going outside [he system to register your protest." On April 15, 1070, some 60,000 people gathered on Boston Common for an antiwar rally. L,ale in the afternoon, 3,01X1 people marched across Ihe diaries River bridges to Harvard Square. After four hours said he v o r k would for skip Sen. class to George night." The Students for a Democratic Society tried al the mass meeting Thursday to turn the strike'against Harvard, calling for militant uclion against the university. The SDS motion was defeated. "Two years more visible said ago, they were and did more Arthur Lubow, managing editor of (lie Crimson. "They had a large membership, they could slage demonstration and gel a goodly number of people to show up. Tnal just hasn't been true since then." To many students who have been in the a n t i w a r movement for years, who worked hard in Ihe slrike of two years ago, the evenls of this week have been of rioting, there were 28 per-|ling. hauntingly familiar and fruslra- Lottery Ballot Title Protest Is Dismissed DENVER (AP) - A protest against a ballot title for a constitutional amendment which would authorize a lottery in Colorado has been dismissed, "he 'office of Secrclary of State Byron A. Anderson announced Friday: The objection, was made by Mrs. Mary Lou Bauch, described by state officials as affiliated with Colorado Project Common Cause. A ' committee composed ol Deputy Secretary of State Jerry Connolly, representing Anderson, Atty.. Gen. Duke W. Dunbar and Supreme Court Re- M A R I N E R ? AT NAU -- Dr. Steve Dwornik, left, of NASA headquarters in Washington D.C., points out some of the areas of Mars which are under study from photographs which Mariner 8 is currently send-' ing back. Looking on are Dr. Augustus Cot- cra, chairman of geology at Northern Arizona University and Dr. E. Russel Kucha], provost of NAU's south campus. Mariner 9 ?aMKi''^ participants recently mot at NAU during a two-day seminar lo discuss Mars. The U.S. is in Ihe process of bringing back its filth sample of moon rocks and the scientists meeting al NAU speculated thai unless priorities are .changed, it will be some 20 years before samples of rock and soil are gathered on the surface of Mars. (NAU Pholo) In the Courts DISTRICT COURT Four divorces were granted y Judge Hoy M. Briggs. They ivere: Mrs. Dena M. Brnughton, 2510 SlH St., from Evcritt W. Uroughlon on ground of cruelty. Custody of the two minor children was awarded lo the mother. Mrs. Jacqueline Ann Schm- ickcr, 3500 35th Ave., from Arlcn Dale Schmucker on grounds of mental curclty. Mrs. Zina Boomer of Brighton rom Orin Gene Boomer on grounds of mental cruelty. The Mrs. Marjory Rt. 1, Windsor, mother was given temporary custody of the minor child. l,ea Pollard, from Robert Marion I'ollard on grounds of desertion. Cuslody of the minor child was awarded to the mother. A dissolution of marriage de- petitions were filed in District Court. They were as follows: Mrs. Kathy A. Walthall, 101 E. 20th St., against Dural Wayne Wallhall, Norih Platte, Neb. They were married at Norlh Plalte Nov. 7, 1970, and have no children. Ralph Schneebeli of Windsor against Mrs. Ernia Linda Schneebeli, I,ake City, creee was granted to Mrs. i _i.jij Pamela Kay Shockloy, 2700 W. ! 14!h St., from John George Shockley Jr. after Judge Briggs found the couple's marriage to be irretrievably broken. Two dissolution of marriage Utah. Married al Salt Lake City Nov. A, 1970, they have, one NOTICE I will not be responsible for any debts other than my own Barbara A. Hernhardt --Adv, iporler Irving Mehler ruled that the tide authorized six weeks ago complies wilh all legal requirements and can stand. ' The title will go on Hie -bpllot in case enough voters sign-peli- lions to place the proposal on (he general election ballot for a vole of the people. A HAPPY MARRIAGE : ST. MARTIN'S, Md. (AP) Mr. ami Mrs. Pierce A. Beam recently celebrated their 76th wedding anniversary.. Beam, 100, was asked how he and his wife, Delia, 92, get along. "We do not fuss much anymore," Beam replied. "We can'l hear each other." /- i--J ______ SALBS-.-SERVlCE^-/ « 711 IWh St. 3S3-20M Gestetner ... not just duplicating ... but . . . quality office printing DUAL CYLINDER PROCESS "Ererythlnj for the Offica" 1303 Sth Ave. I lOffi Anniversary Ce/ebrafionJ Thank You For JO Terrific Years The people of Cache Country have been good to us. To show our appreciation, we are having a Bir thday Party. Help us celebrate April 24 through April 28. REGISTER FOR A FREE WEEKEND IN LAS VEGAS FOR 2 (or S300.00 in cash if desired) Spend 3 Fabulous Days and 2 Nights In Las Vegas (Includes air fare, lodging and spending money) Drawing to be held Friday, April 28, at 3:30 p.m. You need not be present to win, ViGAS f OR TWO National OF GREELEY COLORADO 2600 nth Ave. Member F.D.I.C In Hillside Orive-up Services available Mon.-Fri.,8:30to6:00 Regular Hours, Mon.-Fri., 9:30 to 3:00 Installment Loan Dept.9:30a.m. loSp.m member Refreshments will be served in the Community Room of the Bank from 10:00 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. thru April 28. And, we have a Free Gift for everyone visiting our bank during our Birthday week.

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