Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on April 17, 1973 · Page 36
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 36

Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 17, 1973
Page 36
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·X GREELEY (Colo.) TRIBUNE T«ef., April 17,19)3 U.S. rips both Israel, Arab guerrillas for violence ,, «...;_._ _ _ . ,,.._.___ i».. . " . » * i i H · ¥»_ it i _ _* ii_ _ 1 n_ _ *I]B*IH«I «wa«mti UAM+* h*«M .Mirf «M«th(F \f uinlctnpn hmfirftdc " "ITunrvUfHafa ttta lif* nf I ha OP the ATfto' stfltfiS BV '1181716. l/TOWB SWQ ISTflCl B COfTl* By SHIRLEY CHRISTIAN Ambassador John A. Scali, He thus made clear that the Associated Preii Writer addressing the Security Council United States is prepared to UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. on the fourth day of debate on veto any condemnation of Ii(AP) -- The United States to- Israel'i commando strike into' rael that fails also to denounce day blasted both Israel and the Lebanon last week, called for Arab terrorism. Palestinian guerrillas for "the an end to cross-border attacks Britain also condemned both . newer and uglier dimension" of and individual acts of terror- Israelis and Palestinians, am- violence in the Middle East. ism. bassador Sir Colin Crowe de- claring "recent events have cut at everything for which the U.N. stands." Assailing terrorism, Scali said it is "intolerable that opening the morning mail may trigger an explosion." He said that in the past few months of violence hundreds have been killed, including innocent men, women and children, diplomats, tourists, bystanders. School board candidates answer questions By JIM CRAIG many groups serving youth. in the six-year candidate group. Tribune Staff Writer Hammer added that he felt he She said she is concerned with "From where are you was representing those who the need for better corn- receiving campaign funds?" could not run for the school munications, class size, was the leading question posed board and would be able to discipline so as to eliminate any to the 10 Greeley School District establish a good rapport. He double standards, long range Six Board of Education can- added that he has worked with planning, evaluations on all didates Monday at a candidates all ethnic groups oh all financial forum sponsored by the Greeley levels and understood many of League of Women Voters. their needs. The question 'was one of Hammer ended by noting that several presented to the can- teachers are human beings and didates following three-minute must be treated as such. He speeches delivered by the added that he is running for the candidates at the West High board because of his concern auditorium. Each speech en- for his sons and to establish compassed personal views with education for the future and questions being fielded in- "not rehash the past." dividually or collectively. Lou Rieker, incumbent board The candidates for the one member, said that the lack of two-year term were the first to communications have been to speak in alphabetical order. blame for the misun- Maria Arellano said that derstandings that have oc- although she does not have curred in the district in the past money or hold a high position, several months. He added that she could still see the problems because of that a block has been in the school district. She added placed in the way of progress, that she would like to see Rieker added that work can . committees provide imput into be done to improve the district board decisions. as always and that personality Mrs. Arellano added that problems should be eliminated. areas of prime concern were Lydia Ruyle said the number evaluation, and better use of one goal of the board of personnel. "Counselors should education "is the education of be for counseling and teachers the children." She added that should be for teaching. I see the board's primary effort real good counselors tied up in should be in developing a red tape when they could be positive leadership in the doing better work." She added district by emphasizing strong that elementary counselors communications and good were a good solution to human relations, preventing dropouts in the She added that the board secondary levels since should deal with ideas and problems could be identified concepts and not with per- early. sonalities and should recognize She accused the present and welcome negotiations. She ' board of being a "dictatorship" added that the district needs a and called for more relevant reasonable classroom size and bilingual programs. In sum- added the hiring of a new mary she said that the selection superintendent and the bond of the new superintendent issue as being other areas of should include the possibility of major concern, a bilingual and woman In summary she said that she superintendent. can provide a woman's point of F. Dale Hammer addressed view as well as being able to himself to protecting the identify at all grade levels since "district's most valuable she has children in the three resource, the youth." Hammer education groupings, noted that he has been active in Carole Anderson spoke first Rash of burglaries again hit businesses in west Gree/ey level and low teacher morale. She added that the selection of a new superintendent was another important item and outlined a proper attitude of team spirit, flexibility and being an educator as prime qualifications. She added that a community selection committee should be used in hiring the new superintendent. In summary Mrs. Anderson said she can contribute as a woman educator and communicator. Dr. Don Cook addressed his remarks to the fact that his life has been devoted to children and would continue to be so. He added that an important item not spoken to by other candidates was the credibility Two former New England gap in the district and that he residents took the honors in could bridge that gap since the Greeley Shutterbugs with their ones really suffering are the color slide photographs Monday children. . night at the University Center. Dr. Cook added that Greeley Henry (Hank) Brasby, who has a good school system but moved to Greeley about 18 not as strong as it has been in months ago from New Hamp- the past. He said that the shire, took first and second situation can be corrected in places in the Class A slides short order with the proper division with "Early Morn positive leadership and input Discovery" and "Storm Ap- from all levels. preaching." He closed by noting that some "Early Morn Discovery" unusual firings and Wrings was taken at the Great Sand have been going on with no Dunes National Monument in explanation and that it must be southern Colorado. Backdrop stopped if the district is to grow, was Madeno Peak. In the have responsibility to bridge the communication gap and that all persons should be committeed to helping the district and to contribute to' its growth. The question posed concerning the campaign contribution was answered by Tapia, Dr. Cook and Rieker as knowing about small amounts of funds being contributed to them by citizens. All the other candidates indicated that their funds were coming from their own pockets. The candidates will speak again at 7:30 p.m. today in the Panorama Lounge of the University of Northern Colorado. Brasby, Bond win Shutterbugs photo For the second time this month, a. sudden rash of burglaries occurred over the weekend in west Greeley, all involving businesses near West 10th Street, police reported Tuesday. Two weeks ago seven stores in the same area were struck by burglars. Last weekend, five businesses were broken into. Because of the high number of burglaries, Greeley police used a heavy patrol in that area Monday night, and 12 persons were arrested on burglary charges. Hit by burglars over the weekend were Seery's Service, 1110 28th Ave.; Mutual of Omaha, 2627 W. 10th St.; A W Rootbeer Drive In, 3017 W. 10th St.; Bennetts Fine Cleaners, 2800 W. 10th St.; and Wilshire Twin Theaters, 1020 26th Ave. The largest take in the burglaries was at the Mutual of Omaha building, where burglars took a video tape television set, valued at $350, and $14 in cash from a petty cash fund. Entry to the building was gained by breaking a window, police said. At Wilshire Twin Theaters, the burglars also broke a window to gain entry, and took three payroll checks. They also broke two doors and several . . . . , , ., . . . . . cabinet doors inside the d.stncts back on the path is his job and he could do the same for He added that areas of concern include district unity, leadership, communications, district morale and a better Informed public. Jim Gossman spoke to the apparent lack of trust in the district that can and has led to an "adversary position." He added that people should be for things and not against them and that defensive positions must be avoided. He added that he will be more demanding in policy presentation to the board to establish the mechanical means to reach objectives. Gossman added that through open communications the school district could be the best system the public wants. Tom Schmidt Jr. said that he is a trouble shooter in education by employment and putting foreground Brasby caught a protrait of a mule deer. "Storm Approaching" was taken in Greeley. Burt Bond, who moved to Greeley in 1950 from Massachusetts, took third place with "Kona Sunset," a photo taken in Hawaii, and honorable mention with "Hi! Moon." Other winners Monday: Class B slides: 1st, "Wind building. Damage was set at $325. Damage at Seery's Service was set at $320 when the thieves broke into two vending machines to take $80 in chagne. At Bennetts Cleaners, the burglars broke a plate glass window valued at $300, and then took the cash register change tray, containing $25 in change. The tray was found at Seery's Service. the Greeley district. He added that in the selection of the new superintendent, the person should please Greeley and not the man being pleased with the town. He also said that the communication break was in the listening phase and that he would be listener. He summed up by stating his concerns as a fair pupil teacher ratio and the development of curriculum for all students Change totaling 8 0 cents a n d . . . . $14 in meat patties was the take thr ° u S h ° utthe ent ! re ·*****· Elias Tapia spoke to the fact that moving to Greeley was prompted by the good things said about the Greeley school system. He added that his past from the A W Root Beer Drive In. There was no damage to the building, although supplies were scattered on the floor of the building. In all instances except the A W Drive In, the burglars apparently used the same methods as in the burglaries two weeks ago, police reported. and present experiences show that there is a need for participation, trust and an exchange of ideas. Tapia said that all persons Conductor," June Cameron; 3rd, "Climbers," Mrs. Cameron. Class C slides: 1st, "Independence Rock," Rick Hypes; 2nd, "Joshua Trees," Earl Faulkner; 3rd, "Balanced Rock," Hypes. ClassAprints: 1st, "Midnight Sun," Phil McCollum; 2nd, "Sunday Afternoon on the Farm," Carol Bond; 3rd, "Snowbound," McCollum. Class B prints: 1st, "Waiting for Spring," Mildred Dyer; 2nd, "Blistered Paint," Mrs. Dyer; 3rd, "David's Dream," Neil Benson. Class C prints: 1st, "Mariner No. 2," Ron Munn; 2nd, "Mariner No. 1," Munn; 3rd, "Fence," Eleanor Reagin. Safeway sales up 11 per cent OAKLAND, Calif. (AP) Safeway Stores, Inc., Monday reported sales of almost $1.5 billion for the first 12 weeks of 1973, an 11 per cent increase over sales in the same period last year. Net income for the 12 weeks ended March 24 was $18 million or 70 cents per share of common stock. 4 Aims candidates make public debut The four candidates for a single position on the Aims College Committee made their public debut Monday at the candidates' forum sponsored by the Greeley League of Women Voters. The first to address the more than 300 persons in attendance was Hank DePetro. DePetro said he received part of his formal education at a community college and has been an administrator in the Operation .' Bridge Program at Aims. He added that he has served as the Weld County Neighborhood Youth Corp director and is concerned that Aims should develop its major thrust in the areas of vocational and career education. Hfl added that from firsthand experience he knows it to be also the major concern of the community as well. He added Dial the colleKe provides a purpose to all students who enter the institution and ended by noting that vocational and career education "is where it is at." Donald Feldhaus said that he felt that Aims is the best concept to come along in the past 10 years. Feldhaus noted that he spoke as a former student trained at Aims and the Greeley public schools. He added that he has long had a deep interest in Aims and entered the race because of the apparent lack of response from the community. He pointed out that Aims provides services for all age levels and a relevant program for each Individual. Feldhaus said that he served on the Student Senate while attending Aims and gained an Insight through both students and administrators ai well is being a private citizen. He pointed out areai of concern an increased co-op programs and a well developed master plan. Vic Nottingham, incombent committee member, said that in the past three years, Aims has become his favorite subject to talk about. He added that the best attraction the college offers are the people who work under its banners. Nottingham said that the key to the system is the good quality of education offered to the students of all ages. He added that the college operates under the open door policy and through the policy tries to maintain the close school attitude developed when it was a small school. In summing up his statements, Nottingham said his concerns were finance, board-to-board student exposure and problems in communications created by the fait growth of Ih* school. Ed Saboe said that Aims has not generated much controversy and therefore the school must be doing the job properly. He added that the school is emerging from its childhood and that he could contribute to the growth change. He added that he was concerned with the $200,000 deficit projected from income in the newly proposed budget and added that his experience in finance could be well used in helping with financial matters. Saboc added that he was concerned that the school offered no agricultural related courses in one of the nation's top agrarian counties. In summary he called for more certificate programs for students who did not wish to finish a degree granting course. "Everywhere the life of the innocent bystander has been made tragically-cheap," Scali said. Scali did not mention Israel or the Arab states by name, .Crowe said Israel'i corn- but he said the "vicious cycle" mando strike was "an act of of- will not be broken by drawing ficial violence which can under distinctions between con- no circumstances be 'justified ventional forces and violence under the charter" of the by individuals. United Nations. Reds warn on Laotian bombing · By GEORGE ESPER Associated Press Writer SAIGON (AP) -- North Vietnam warned today that the renewed U. S. bombing in Laos and South Vietnamese ground thrusts into Cambodia "carry the grave danger of a new and big explosion of war in Indochina." The warning was published in North Vietnam's official army journal and broadcast by Radio Hanoi. At the same time, the Laotian Communists claimed that the new U. S. air attacks caused a heavy toll of civilian casualties and property damage. The Hanoi broadcast said the South Vietnamese military ac- tion in Cambodia and the Laotian bombing were "brutal and serious violations of the Vietnam peace treaty that proved that the United States and South Vietnam were plotting to sabotage the peace." "The United States is warned," the broadcast quoted the journal Quan Doi Nhan Dan as saying, "that these new military plots against the peoples of Indochina carry grave dangers for which the United tiane with U. S. Ambassador G. McMurtrie Godley. In South Vietnam, the South Vietnamese command reported fighting had dropped to its lowest leVel since the cease-fire Jan. 23, with 85 Communist violations of the truce in the 24 hours ending at 8 a.m. today. No new fighting was reported along the Cambodian border southwest of Saigon where South' Vietnamese forces nounced in Washington. The Pentagon said it was in response to "a major violation of the cease-fire," the capture by Communist forces of the town of Tha Vieng, on a highway south of the Plain of Jars. Pentagon sources said there were about a dozen flights by B52 heavy bombers and Fill fighter-bombers. The Communist Pathet Lao said the air strikes began at 6 a.m. Monday "while the Laotian people were celebrating their New Year." "The bombing has resulted in launched a new clearing oper- States must take full responsi- ation last week. But more Com- bility." . munist shelling attacks on Laotian government sources towns on the Vietnamese side in Vientiane refused to say O f the border killed three civil- many damages to the people's whether there were more U. S. ians and wounded eight, the properties and lives," a broad- air raids in Laos today, but the Saigon command reported. - cast statement said. "While the Laotian premier, Prince Sou- The first U. S. bombing in vanna Phouma, met in Vien- Laos since Feb. 23 was an- Sfafe legislature plans 2-week break By GORDON G. GAUSS Associated Press Writer DENVER (AP) - The Republican majority of the Colorado House of Representatives decided today--tentatively--to adjourn the legislature for two weeks May 4, then to return to Denver and windup the 1973 session by June 2. The action came at the end of an hour and a quarter caucus. Whether the plan ever goes into effect depends upon whether committee chairmen can report or kill the bills in their committees by that time and whether the Republican majority in the Senate will go along with the idea. Also, members conceded, there is a question whether the lawmakers can clear all matters in two weeks after they come back. The idea was thrown out for caucus discussion by Majority Leader Carl Gustafson of Denver. Originally, he suggested recessing April 27 but this prompted a chorus from committee chairmen that they could not complete their work by that time. Then Gustafson went along with a plan for May 4 adjournment. House Speaker John Fuhr, R- Aurora, told the caucus that so far Republican senators seem divided on the plan. He said the House needed a firm commitment before any flat proposal could be put to the senators. Rep. Sandy Arnold, R-Boulder, chairman of the Appropriations Committee and vice chairman of the Joint Budget Committee, told the caucus that efforts are being made to finish writing the Long Appropriations Bill by April 30 and that staff work will require another couple of weeks. He said the bill should be ready for introduction May 17. Rep. Walter Youngluntf, R- New Raymer, endorsed the recess idea. Construction work to close Trail Ridge Rock Mountain National Park Superintendent Roger J. Contor. announced Tuesday Trail Ridge Road above Deer Ridge will be closed on certain days for reconstruction. The closure dates are April 16 through 20, and April 23 through May 25. The road will be open on the weekend of April 21 and 22 to allow access to the Hidden Valley Winter Use Area. Hidden Valley will close for the season April 22. St. Mary's Church Easter Schedule St. Mary's Catholic Church has planned the following schedule for Holy Week: Tuesday: 7:20 p.m., confessions following mass. Wednesday: 6:30 a.m.; 12:10 p.m.; 7:30 p.m. Concelebrated mass followed by penitential service and confessions. Holy Thursday: Mass of The Lord's Supper: (No morning mass) 5 p.m. simple low mass with holy communion: 8 p.m., sung liturgy with procession of the blessed sacrament to the altar of reposition. Adoration tillmidnight. Confessions heard during adoration. Good Friday: Celebration of 'The Lord's Passion: 3 p.m. ai Luturgy of the Word; b) Veneration of the Cross; c) Holy Communion -- Confessions follow until 5:30 p.m.; 7:30 p.m. Stations of the cross, 7:30 p.m. Stations of the cross, sermon, Veneration of the Cross, Confessions following until 9 p.m. Holy Saturday -- No Morning Mass. Confessions: 11 a.m., 12 p.m.; 4 p.m., 6 p.m. No Confessions Before Vigil Service. Easter Vigil Mass or Night- Watch of the Resurrection -- 8 p.m. (Holy Saturday). I) Service of Light: 1) Blessing of Fire; 2) Blessing of Pascal Candle; 3) Easter- proclamation; II) Liturgy of The Word; III) Blessing of Easter Water, a) Renewal, of Baptismal Promises; IV) Liturgy of the Eucharist. Easter Sunday Masses: 6 a.m.; 8 a.m.; 10 a.m., Sung Liturgy, choir with trumpets; 12 p.m. The roads will be closed to allow completion of highway reconstruction prior to the summer season and the scheduled Memorial Day opening of Trail Ridge Road. NO NETS IN COVES FRANKFORT, Ky. (AP) The Kentucky Fish and Wildlife Resources Commission has banned the use of commercial fishing nets in the coves of Kentucky and Barkley lakes in Western Kentucky. Sport fishing interests and tourists had urged the ban. "If we stay," Younglund said, "this lingering illness can last to the Fourth of July. I favor going home and planting corn and coming back." Fuhr remarked that when the weather warms up and temperatures reach 90 degrees in the House chamber -- which is not air-conditioned -- "You'll make your decisions in a hurry." Fuhr said that all bills left in committee when a recess starts "will have a lingering death." The major priorities for the last two weeks of the session would be final adoption of the three major bills of the session i-- the school aid measure, the land use bill and the Long Appropriations Bill. The House Republicans got into the recess debate after a lengthy discussion of the pros- ^pects for a dental school at the University of Colorado. Finally they decided to advise the Joint Budget Committee that it should handle the dental school bill separately from the long bill. Arnold and Rep. Don Friedman of Denver, the two House GOP members on the Joint Budget Committee, said the legislature fully funded requests for the school but that the situation has changed because federal funding has been canceled for construction. Friedman and Arnold said faculty salaries were requested at a $23,000 yearly level but faculty members were hired at $32,'(KK) and this was done with knowledge that no students would be accepted. local administrators were trying to render assistance to the people in the area, the United States again bluntly assigned warplanes to the same area and dropped bombs, killing and wounding a number of additional people." Teacher group endorses three A unanimous vote cast by over 100 teachers has urged the entire instructional staff to support Dr. Don Cook, Carole Anderson and Lydia Ruyle for the positions on the Greeley School District Six Board of Education. The decision to support the three candidates was made following recommendations from the Know Your Candidate Task Force consisting of teachers and concerned district patrons. The task force recommendations were based on written questionaires and verbal interviews with each candidate. Incumbent Lou Rieker did not participate. The endorsement comes two weeks prior to the May 1 board election with Dr. Cook and Mrs. Anderson seeking the two available six-year terms. Mrs. Ruyle is seeking the two-year term. Theoriginal recommendation called for support of Don Benjamin. The recommendation was changed just before the voting since Benjamin withdrew his name from the running. The 20-member task force compiled the queslionaires and interviews into a lengthy fact sheet and provided them to the attending teachers. The vote ends two months of work by the group. Italian Premier Glulio Andreottl, left; and President Nixon stand together at the national anthems of Italy and the United State* are Visitor from Italy played on the South Lawn of the White House Tuesday. Andreottl talked with Nixon following the RrcctinR. (AP Wlrephoto)

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