Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on April 24, 1972 · Page 10
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 10

Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Monday, April 24, 1972
Page 10
Start Free Trial

10 GREELEY (Colo.) TRIBUNE Mnn., April 24, 1972 Planned Weld Youth Bureau Hailed as a Major Advance 'r '~s Ji youth services bureau for " '"\Veld Counly, currently undergoing organizalion, was hailed : -^Saturday as a major advance '·'· :: "'in''"- coordinating services for '·''"·'juveniles.. ;?'-*'-' Speaking before the annual ;!;''meeting .of the Grecley League * "'*··.nf · ' WniYinn Vfttnvc T . n r r v Women Voters; ·;" Grauberger said the Larry youth Code as a landmark document in dealing with juveniles, h u l j indicated lhat the 22 judicial districts failed to give (lie code a uniform interpretation and that many professionals failed to know the code thoroughly or were not provided (lie tools In make il work. Lack of regional system of delention facilities for '''services" bureau in Boulder the 10 to 18-year-olds is a major County, functioning with a [handicap here and elsewhere !o small staff, had proved ils'obsorvslion and treatment of worth in idenlifying gaps in iyoung persons. available services and looking Graubergcr said that the al-"rool causes for problems c/' CHIN category - children in youth. i 1100 '' °' supervision -- was a j major contribution of the code. This category allows children guilty of such misbehavior as truancy or running away to get _ _ Graubergcr, who is planning coordinator of youth services .for the state rieparlmont of .'institutions, said local planning is essential lo any operation. Judicial agencies, schools, and assistance w i t h o u t program to meet juvenile needs ther than reacting along the je pointed to the Children's IU-H News from the courts being adjudged Judicial agencies, scnoois, ami ( | c |j ncnlen t. The former prnlja- the welfare department should' lion o f f j c e r SU g gcstcf | | n; , t develop a five to ID-year p rernaU , rc hbeling and no access to acceptable social roles were major causes of problem behavior among today's youngsters. M r s . Donald Wilkinson, children's laws chairman for the League, introduced the speaker. She will be chairman of meetings the first and third weeks of May which will examine children's laws in greater depth. Mrs. John W. Harrison, president, presided at the business meeting which found members voting to spend a second year studying need for and ways lo achieve land use planning in \Veld Counly. Election of officers resulted p i n Mrs. Lester Ewogen, Jolms- jtown, succeeding Mrs. Marion Buttons and Bows 4-H \ The April 13 meeting was de*. voted lo the proper art in cook- jf ing. Sharon Heiden and Laura | Reickel gave a demonstration f on the preparation of. grill cheese sandwiches. Annette Ro- I bins gave her cooking lesson J on tuna sandwiches. J Mrs. Hothe made and served j: a coffee cake. A discussion was -i also used on the correct method ^ of coo-king biscuits. '· Annette Robins, Reporter Pearce as Box Elder Home EC I-H x Under old business the club 5 discussed te possibility of con$ ducting a bake sale for a money \ raising project. Tammy Bailey j gave a report on the success 1 of the junior volleyball team * and Teresa Bornhoft reported 1 on the senior learn. *. New business included discus'.'. sions on the Softball team and ····-, the- newsleter. It was decided - lo paint and donate trash bar- i rels lo Ihe Platle Valley Junior i High park. Demonstrations were pre- t senled by Teresa Maxley on ' judging baked potaloes, Jancl ' Dunn, on pizza, Lynn Miller and ', Pamela Bailey, on losscd salad, ; and Tammy Bailey and Rhonda J Sellmer, on peanul hiiller * cookies. J Teresa Maxley, Reporter / Pierce Handy Helpers 4-H } U was decided that the cluh ', would pick pickles and sweet J corn as a money making pro- · ject. A discussion was also held ' on the possibility of having a * hay ride next month. ; The next meeting is scheduled J al the home of Mrs. Conger. j .' A rr.ovie on modeling might be J shown. · Auburn 4-H « Demonstrations were given by j Karen Walso on quartering sandwiches and by Carolyn Eckas on curling carrot slips J. for a garnish plalc. J The next meeting is scheduled i for 7 p.m. on May 15 al East J Memorial School. I Clovcrly 4-H } The movie "One-fourlh Horse, { Three-fourth Dynamite" was i shown. After the movie dcmon- J slrations on all phases on horse j care were presented, j It was announced thai Softball practice will begin soon and J that the Cloverly ami Clover' cites would observe Rural Sun' day at SI. Mary's Church. · Following church .services, ' members and their families will j ineel at Luther Park for a pic- 4 nic lunch. } Duanc Hirsch, Reporter ', Delta 4-H f Discussions on a snftbal ; team, scrapbooks and llura » Sunday headed the business for the organization. H was also suggested lhal a marathon walk be considered as a money inak ing project. The next meeting is schedule! for May I al Ihc home of lloll Scholficld. May liaskcls will In exchanged. Cynthia Johnson, Re|Krlcr Scecham, Mrs. Jerry Baliard, nd Mrs. Jann Erll succeeding Mrs. Walter Princic, Mrs. Charles Jones, and Mrs. Wilkin- on for two-year terms as ircclors. Mrs. John Gaptcr and Mrs. John Dictz were re-elected cspectively. Continuing in ffice along with Mrs. Harrison vill bo Mrs. Gerald Schmidt as irst vice president and .Mrs. erry Dcdon, Mrs. Diirman -orenson, and Mrs. Robert lainmond as directors. Motorcycle Crash Injures Windsor Man 'cmortam LBWIS In l o v i n g nimi Lowts \vht pa.'scrl a w n y yearn n%t A p r i l 22. God RHW t h a i ytin w n r o F.iif. forliiK AnrI I h n hilb were li.ird lo cllmh. He defied your wonrj- oyon ;ini] whifiiiorr;d ]ir.Tf:fi ho Iliinr:. Si III tlierr: is many .1 l o n e l y ! lK:art;ichc. And n f t r j t i ;i sik-]j[ h-;ir f^int rinly :j h r j i n i t i r n l inr-nior) Of onr lovri] 0110 KO voi'y dr-;ir. ·Snflly i n l P K c r l hy wife, c h l l i l r n n a n d K'^nridillilruii second M f S vice presi- C. Nathan c c r c I a r y treasurer, Handy L. Vindsor, was Knaub, treated 20, of Weld (UNC report as of 6 a.m.) High Sunday - 65 Low this morning ..._ 30 Precipitation _ none Total for year 1.5^ Normal through April _ 3.07 Highest, temperature ever recorded here on an April 24 was 86 in 1938; lowest was 22 in 1950. Sun will rise Tuesday at 5:07 i.m. and will sel al 6:49 p.m. Forecasts Colorado -- Fair tonight, in Teasing cloudiness Tuesdaj vith rain and snow slwwers nountains and few slwwers northwest; warmer tonight and ;ast Tuesday; low fonight 35-45 Hospital Dismissals Dismissed from Weld County General Hospital on Saturday, April 22: Mrs. Harrison Hull, 240G ICth Ave.; Mrs. Jacqueline Cooper, 1531 29lh Ave.; Mrs. COSTLY STUMBLE-Apollo 16 Astronaut John W. Young stumbles on the lunar surface Friday, after catching his fool in a cable, tearing it loose. It was the single cable to carry data from a lunar heat flow experiment to Ihe radio station that relays scientific information to earth. The device, which cost $1.2 million, was the top priority experiment in Ihc science station the astronauts deployed. Photo from CBS-TV monitor. (AP) Wirepholo) Missing Boy Last Seen Without Bike Mrs. Edward Gavcll, mother of Anthony Gavcll who appeared April M, told dis- thc Tribune Monday that a woma motorist reported lo the family lhal she had given the youth a ride from near the Pretzel Factory to (he junction of U.S. 85 and Hie U.S. 31 bypass about 45 ininulrs after he left home. He going lo La Sallo. the woman he was 1st Chicano Caucus Ends in Disorder SAN JOSE, Calif. (AP)--The first National Chicano Political Caucus ended in disorder, with the majority of its delegates throwing their support to a separate Mexican-American political parly. The parly, La Rana Unita, was endorsed by a majority vote hut the chief sponsors of the caucus refused lo support it. the caucus had been called to hammer out an election year platform which all Mexican- American political activists The woman motorist said (hall,,. he did mil have his bicycle at '' could support. L a . Raza Unida immediate U.S. the time, leading Ihe family to h e might h a v e believe lhat made prior arrangements lo bounty General llospilal for a sliirf, bin laceration Saturday when shoes. he 11)72 motorcycle ho was rid- ng ran off a county road three niles south of Windsor and he .·as thrown from the vehicle, lie Highway Patrol reported Monday. Damage to the molor- ycle was $500, Patrolman 3onald Swencki said. A truck-auto collision three niles north of Colorado 7 on J.S. S5 resulted in $300 damage 0 a lillili aulo driven by Ilarlan Firesfinc of Manchester, owa, and $10 damage lo a 1!)C5 raclor pulling a Irailer loaded th cattle driven by Everett Johnson of Hygiene, Patrolman Michael Sandovai rc- porlcd. A 1!)72 truck driven by Dwaine '.). Durham of Pierce, towing 1 frailer loaded with dry fcr- itixcr. received Sl.fjIX) damage ,vhcn it swayed hack and forth on roadway and lipped over five niles east of Pcckham on a :ounly road, Palrolman Kan- Inval reported, lie said Ihc Irailor rolled over one complete lime. A truck-car collision one mile west of Gilcrest on a county road resulted in $!MO damage lo a 1072 sedan driven liy I'rank K. Sass of Kokoin;!, !nd.. and $2.01X1 damage lo a 1!)71 pickup driven by Sam Frank of I'latlc- ville, 1'alrohnan K i i b y C a r t e r reported. A two-car collision at Ifllh SI reel and 35lh Avenue resulted in fifin damage lo a 1%I aulo driven by Leonard L. Smilh, 2ft)5 lOlh St., and $10(1 damage lo a VtTi sedan driven by Adam Bender of l/nvcland, Patrolman IJMI Sanders reported. A IM auto driven by Donald liopp of Ealon, received S 100 damage when it ran off a counly road Ihrcc miles wosl of Lucerne and struck a ditch, Palrolman Sanders reported. A lOSf! auto driven hy Alan ! sell the lime green AMF 2(i-inch bicycle with high-rise handle bars, .saddle baskel.s and banana scat. Mrs. Gavcll said lhal the family is interested to find out the amount of money he obtained for Ihc bicycle in order lo determine how far from home lie planned to go. The Ixiy is 5--I, f i s pounds, has brown hair and blue eyes. le was wearing a red nylon ackel, black and while checked from (he Vietnam war," and issued demands for improved life among Ihe nation's Mexican Americans as the caucus ended Sunday. La Raza His mother .said he might also he limping because he had 'ccenlly liar! a cast removed I'om his right leg. The youth left home aflcr school Friday, April M, lo gel called for withdrawal officials also ac- blue jeans and brown h a - c u . lie riding cast in Ihc 7IK) block of 13th IIreel almut f p.m. am! v. picked up on Ihe U.S. H5 bypass ibout S:'15 p.m. Anyone who has knowledge of he sale of Ihe bicycle or who gave him a ride is nsked lo .·onlacl the Gavell f a m i l y ·)53-277fi, or the Greeley Police Department. euscd thn Mexican American Polilical Association, one of sponsors, of being a dupe of the Democratic Parly. Bert Corona of Los Angeles, former MAPA president who sided with La Ra«i supporters, said La Raza, formed in Ihe late lOCTs in the Souihwcst and California, was "a growing force and it's slarling lo speak out in some areas." He said the voice voles which established La Raza control Salurdny "clearly expressed Ihe will of (he majority." MAPA, joined by the GI Forum and League of United l in-American Citizens, issued a joint statement Sunday: "We feel it is tragic thai one ideology superimposes its will on others--simply by shouting louder. We arc nonparlisan organ Millions and will remain so until our memberships decide lo do otherwise." Ttic split came in a stormy Most of the COO delegates left Ihe hotel where the caucus was being held and moved to a junior high school located in San lose's predominantly Mexican- American East Side where La liaza held a r u m p caucus. 1. A drastic overhaul of U.S. immigration policies that affect Mexicans and Latin Americans. 2. An end to "American im- lerialism in Latin America and .conomic and military aid to Latin American dictators." 3. Recommendation that La {aza Unida nol support any 'Iraditional" political parlies. Under the original caucus guidelines, MAPA officials maintained lhal the caucus vould nol support any political jarty but would only draw up ;oals for reform of social con- litions for Mexican-Americans. SWAP Club Slates Clithero Joseph Clithero, chairman ol ne marketing department al he University of Northern Colo- ado, will address the 7:30 a.m. ireakfast meeting of Greeley SWAP Club a t ' t h e Ramada Inn 'uesday. ·Clithero will speak on "Are You Really Qualified To Be caucus session w h i c h . La liaza merit from Ihc caucus. Saturday in endorse- He Was Awakened Rudely By MIKE PETERS Tribune Slflff Writer Sometimes il just doesn't pay to slay home in a w a r m , cn/.y lied al nighl. This may have been (lie ilioiiglil of DmvHvno 1:;. Lcdi- man,.'ini Win Ave: Cl. Sunday al .' a.m. wlicn he rudely was awakened by a car thai crashed inlo his home. The auto, driven by a man ariTslcd by police (or driving under the influence, firsl ran into Lechman's aiiln. parked in frnnl of his homo, then went inln a .spin over Ihc fronl lawn, culling a big swath in l.cchman'.s lawn. The :m!n came out of Ihc spin and crashed i n l n [lie garage section of Ihe house, damaging Lechman's oilier auto, which was locked securely inside. Lcchman said when he heard !he loud noise he thought his bnhy had fallen mil of bed. Police estimated SS.fHIO damage lo Ihc house, and $300 damage to Lechman's auto. The second auto, parked in the garage, received minor damage and no estimate was made. Ixichinan and his wife worked all day Sunday piecing together the parls of Ihe house lo snc if any of Ihe damage timid be salvaged. Picnic Food Hospitalizes 15 Persons A family picnic - Sunday resulled in several persons wing taken to Weld Counly General Hospital' between 4 ).m. and 6 p.m. suffering from food poisoning. Seventeen persons reported to he hospital Sunday, complaining of stomach pains anc lausea, a hospital spokesman said. Fifteen of the persons were admitted suffering from whal was discovered lo be fooc loisoining. The victims had attended a licnic, believed to be a family reunion honoring Mrs. Hild,Anderson,- 92, of 1805 13fh St She was treated and relcascc from the hospital. Hospital authorities 'said the ;ioisoning was thoughl to be trom potalo salad served al the picnic. The victims were froir Greeley, Hudson, Denver, am Laramic, Wyo. All except two were released from the hospital Authorities said the two were i n satisfactory condition Monday. (API -- Apollo 10 starts homo tnrlay with a record of suc- M. Wineland of lyingmonl, re-jCPSs'r-s and one- failure, ccivcd $3W) damage when il ran 11p i''' s a capsule of Ihe ac- milcs complishmnnls in man s moon landing: 1'inding of Apollo 16 Sets Success Record, Despite One Flop SPACK CrCMTKH, Houston! excursion-moon drive II which nf 1'reit ioff a county road eight easl of Ixmgmonl and over- I u'r n e d , Palrolman George Campbell reported. 107 Medical Schools UNITKD NATIONS, N.Y.-AI Ihe end of 1Q70 the United Stales Imil more medical schools -lf)7 -- than any other country; India was second with !)! and the U.S.S.H. Ihird wilh «3. fifth rocks believed formed by the volcanoes which shaped the early moon. Most rocks gathered on moon -- A lolal 2-15 pounds, or 30 |X)iinds more th;in (lie firsl Ihrcc moon landings combined and 7(1 pounds more than Apollo 15. Longest Inlal hours exploring Iho nnxin's surface--20 hours, M minuk'.s-aml longest single lere?" Members of the Salesmen Vith A Purpose group will elect fficers before adjourning the meeting. Forward Together Meetings Council meetings of Forwarc Together scheduled this week re: Government Council, 7:30 .m. Wednesday, United Bank jounge. Transportation Council, 7:30 ).m. Wednesday, United Bank lommunily Room. A May 1 meeting of the llous- ng Council lias been canceled. Stork Express Born at Weld County fienera lospital: To Mr and Mrs. Dwayne i'rasch, Windsor, a daughter, on Saturday, April 22. To Mr. and Mrs. The Weather with 15-25 mountains; high Tuesday 55-G5 northwest, 75-85 southeast with 45-55 mountains. W y o m i n g - Increasing cloudiness tonight; scattered ·ain and snow showers spreading over north and west tonight and over the stale Tuesday; warmer tonight, cooler Tuesday; windy through Tuesday; low tonight 30-40 with 20s mountains; high Tuesday 45-55 west, 55-05 east, 40s mountains. Extended Forecasts Colorado -- Cooler with scattered snows mountains scattered showers lower elevations Wednesday; scattered snow s h o w e r s higher mountains thereafter: highs 50s and low 60s with 40s mountains, warming to 60s and low 70s with 50s mountains toward end of week; owest 20s northwest, mostly Ms south and east, 10 to 20 nountains. The Weather Elsewtwr* By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS ,lary Bennett, 2280 1st Aye.; Mrs. Anis Quidwai, Evans; ,lrs. William Babb, 1608 29th Ave.; Mr.s. Lee Garrison, 1905 7lh St.; Fred Trujillo, La Salle; rloraco Iluppe, 501 28th Ave.; Mrs. Reuben Borgens, 2228 12th SI.; Mrs. Wilbur Larkin, /Cstes Park; Ronald Martinez, L. J. Fangman, Genuine Krickson, Milliken; Nebraska; Eaton; Mrs. Jesus Flores, Route Merle Curtis, Greeley; Philip Schneider, 2823 1st Ave.; Mrs. Alela Wright, Aull; Lynn Peterson, Harrison Hall; Handy iadlub, Windsor; Mrs. Howard Messenger, 1103 Pleasant Acres Drive; Ralph Graff, illG Pleasant Acres Drive; Francisco Hernandez, 404 9lh Ave. Mrs. Conrad Miller, Route 2; Mrs. George Alvarado, Windsor; Mrs. Kdith Ife, 1G20 20th St.; Emmett Helgerson, Englewood; Mrs. Donald Macfarlane and daughter, 521 N. 35lh Ave.; Mrs. James Garrett and son, Evans; Mrs. llorst Priebe and daughter, 1147 25lh Ave.; Mrs. Vernon Knox, Fort Morgan; Mrs. H'rederick Werner, Briggsdale; Mrs. Robert VanBuskiik, 422 2Gth Ave. Court; Ronald Guerrero, 41fi 28lh Ave. Court; Barbara Gricgo, 315 N. llth Ave. Dismissed on Sunday, Apri 23: Rcnee Marline/;, Gilcrest; Lawrence Roberts, Gill; Roberl Carlock, 2280 1st Ave.; Emery Robinson, La Salle; Donald Ro quel, 510 31st Ave.; Mrs. Willis Walkey, Loveland; Mrs. Edward Reiland, Estes Park; Alexander Obalander, 2135 7th St. Road; Henry Schtotlhauer, Forl Collins; Marvin Mau, 1419 :i3rd Ave.; Lesfer Kipp, Loveland; Mrs. Lyle JVlylire anc daughter, 1744 8tji Ave.; Mrs. Robert Baker and daughter, jForl Morgan; Mrs. William B a u e r , Platteville; Mrs Katherine Richards, 1215' 5th St.; Uilu Ledbelter, Eaton; .Mrs. Loyal Miles, Holyoke- Urry Loctema Start, 412 llth Ave.; Moore, 1667 31st Ave., a son,(josefila Luna, 2932 W. 121h St. on Saturday, April 22. To Mr. Miller, 101 and Mi's. Dennis E. 20th St, a son, on Saturday, April 22. To Mr. and Mr.s. Marvin Halldorson, 2713 18th St. Road, a son, on Sunday, April 23. To Mr. and Mrs. Richard Sleinbrach, 839 30th Ave. Court, a daughter, on Sunday, April 23. To Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Moyer, 1108 Cranford, a son, Cn Sunday, April 23. To Mr. and Mrs. Florencio Lara, Route 2, a son, on Sunday, April 23. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Robert McGraw Edniiston, Longmonl, a daughter, Jennifer Beth, on Tuesday, April 4. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Ixiren Benson of Salt Lake City, Utah, and Mr. and Mrs. Roberl E. Edmiston of I/ongmonl. Great-grand parents are Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Benson of Aull and Mrs Ray Reynolds of Longmont. . AFRAID OF PEOPLE MESQU1TE, Tex. (AP) -- A wayward baboon, who rode on of the World of Animals enclosure on top of a visitors' bus 'ook one look at the human race and apparently decided he pre- La Junta, clear 'erred monkey business. Albany, Clear Ubu'que, Clear Amarillo, Clear Anchorage, Cldy Ashevitlc, Clear Atlanta, Clear Birmingham, Clear Bismarck, Cldy ioise, Clear Boston, Cldy Buffalo, Cldy :harleston, Fog Charlotte, Clear Chicago, Cldy Cincinnati, Clear Ileveland, Clear )enver, Clear 3es Moines, Clear Detroit, Cldy Duluth, Cldy Fairbanks, M Fort Worth Clear ireen Bay, Cldy Helena, Cldy rlonolulu, M Houston, Clear [nd'apolis, Clear Jacks'ville, M Kansas City, Cldy Little Rock, Cldy Angeles, Clear Louisville, Cldy Marquelle, Cldy Memphis, Cldy Miami, Cldy Milwaukee, Rain Mpls-St.P, Cldy High Low Pr 61 40 .08 78 45 .... 05 33 .... 38 26 _.. 77 44 ... 80 52- _.. 83 50 _ 46 32 _. 74 53 ._. 46 "43 50 38 72 59 81 51 53 38 B3 42 58 38 63 30 60 34 54 40 . 38 22 M M 86 58 45 35 59 27 81 M 84 65 56 40 M M C4 47 83 52 69 45 75 55 36 28 81 51 84 7946 36 45 32 67 63 67 61 71 Leaping down at the parking :ot, ho scrambled over a 17 foot chain link fence, swam a moat and raced back among his own kind. Laniar, clear Leadville, clear Pueblo, clear Salida, clear Sedgwick, clear Trinidad, clear 63 66 66 64 APRIL SPECIAL! COMPLETE AIR CONDITION ING S E R V I C E · Completely test Ihc entire system for refrigerant and oil leaks » Clean insects and dirt Irom the condenser · Replenish refrigerant as required · Adjust compressor belt tension · Performance lest the system. Up to Sll (depending on condition) plus parts.' E D W A R D S CHEVROLET CO. 721 Tenth Slrcet Phone 352-71.10 See us lor the best in Chevy Service lasted 7 hours, 33 minutes. Fastcsl lunar speed on wheels--II miles per hour in the rover during Ihe third ex-| cursion. First landing in (he moon's highlands, The oilier landings were in maria, or plains, areas of Ihe moon. Largest single rock collected The nslronanls home a small on Ihc moon. nix; bringing boulder weighing 40 pounds. Largest lunar crater ever vis ilcd, iN'orlh Ray, Ihrcc-ijuarlers of deep. mile wide and r00 feel How Important !s Your Bank to You? IF YOU REALLY TH.1NK ABOUT I T . . . YOU'LL MAKE THE STATE BANK OF G R E E L E Y YOUR FULL SERVICE BANK! .13 .01 02 .10' M .09 M M New Orleans, Clear 83 56 New York; Cldy Okla. City, Clear Philad'phia, Cldy Phoenix, Clear Pittsburgh, Cldy Pl'landj Ore, Rain PL'land Me, Cidy Rapid City, Clear Richmond, Clear St. Louis, Clear San Diego, Cldy Salt Lake, Clear San Fran, Cldy Seattle, Rain Spokane, Cldy Tampa, Cldy Washington, Cldy clear Alamosa, clear Canon City, clear Cheyenne, clr. Craig, clear Crook clear Denver, clear Fleming, clear Fort Collins, clear Grand Jnct. clr. .12 .01. "T .02 66 50 70 42 66 53 82 57 64 45 67 46 58 23 54 24 75 52 59 40 67 57 71 46 57 51 68 48 G7 46 83 50 74 56 61 27 65 20 63 393 60 217 GO 25 .22 .32 .02 .12 .01 .24 .10 .20 26 30 28 30 41 65 M 66 42' 48 M 35 23 28 36 F.D.I.C.

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 9,400+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free