Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on October 21, 1969 · Page 38
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 38

Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 21, 1969
Page 38
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38 GHEELEY TRIBUNE Tucs., Oct. 21, 196 Bulldog 'Prints College High News By Ginger Boyle . The deadline for HIP submis slon of this column occurred be fore Hie result of our Home cpming game was known. There fore, the outcome can be dc scribed only in possibilities. jYou are invited to take tb following multiple choice tcs by selecting citlinr story "a" 01 '3." This test may be gradec By checking your answer against the score of the College High-Weld Central Saturday (Oct. 18) on the snortspagc of the Grccley Tribune. : Either :· Destiny was fulfilled Kriclaj night with (he mighty Bulldogs rising to the occasion. That glorious night the College lligl Bulldogs triumphed, stomping the Weld Central Rebels. The determination and porscrver- ance of our team under the ex- perl tutelage of Coach Don Millwood was rewarded, making this year's Homecoming more successful than any in (lie past. Or "h" ; - Our pride in Ihc College High School football team is undi minishcri. The fiery spirit cannot be extinguished. Our players battled valiantly with seemingly superhuman effort and dosire Friday night. Though our record is 0 anil 6 we haven't fought in vain. It's not whether you Win or lose, but how you . . . GAA HAYRIOT Oct. 10 was preceded by sunshine and followed by snowflakes. The interim was characterized both by rain and falling temperatures, which whetted the enthusiasm of the cozy bundlcrs planning to attend the GAA IIAYH10T that night. How ever, the anticipation went un fulfilled because it was neccs sary to cancel the event aiv replace it with a dance at the Grccley Saddle Club -- for thosi who wouldn't have known enough to come in out of Un rain and some didn't. Crocs Country Unlike football players, cross country runners arc often un publicized and definitely under rated. Although running is un doublcdly the best exercise, out boys have developed it into a skill, one might even say, disease. They run all the time Their training has reachet such a peak that our boys start out with a second wind. Thcii icrscrvcraiicc has paid off -- ast week at the Weld County nvitalional and the week be- 'pre when our team tied foi 'irst place at the Broomficld Invitational with Arapahne. Individual standouts were: Toir Quammcn-2nd, Mike Hungen- jurg-3rd, and Larry Bnhman- 9th. Dress For several days last week lollegc High students were al- owed to violate unwritten dress ·eslrictions in order to celebrate lomecoming week. Slaek-wear- ng girls found it a most re- axing and comfortable viola- ion. Many girls found slacks In ie more practical (certainly vanncr) than miniskirts. Fur- icr concern with this tacit dress ode will be expressed by slu- ents and reported in subse- uenl columns. Determination Helps Migrant Mother Through College Work BOULDER -- "People like us will never be any different. We were born poor and we will always be poor. There's nothing we can do about it so why ever ry." This was the attitude Mrs. A. '. Austin had throughout hei :hildhood and during many ol icr adult years. It explains why she didn't finish high school un- a year ago and why only now, at the age of 42, she is starting to college. But attitudes change and one if the major factors changing he altitudes of Colorado mi- rant agricultural workers is he program s|onsored by the Colorado Migrant Council. The program consists of adult iducation courses throughout Colorado, counseling parents to eep their children in school, dvising children of migrant amilies to slay in school and vorking with the University of Colorado to provide oppnrtuni- ics for those like Mrs. Austin a go to college. ' Mrs. Austin has been a grant and an agricultural vim cr a good part of her life. As child she traveled in Californ Texas and Arizona with h father after her mother died. Her father remarried ni they setlled in California. S! quit school early in the nin grade because her parents cou see no reason for her to co tinue. She never liked school often there was a very long bi ride to school, her cloth weren't as nice as those of 11 other children, and (hey ehangi schools so often she always fe :ike an outsider. Frequent a' sences made her. fall behind i icr work. She married and moved I Colorado, where she has live 'or 15 years. After her husbani A. F. Austin, was injured an unable to work, they lived o social security. With six chi dren money was scarce. She recalls, "My husban didn't want me to work. But a imes we didn't have any mone 2V Homecoming Activities Scheduled To Start Wed. BOULDER -- A rally, play: ances, alumni seminars, a foo all game and a queen conies fill highlight the University i olorado Homecoming Ocl. 22 i. The celebration will stai Vednesday, Ocl. 22, with uff-In Rally, featuring fiv The College Set Jennifer Jourdan, 2125 Glei air Rd. in dreeley, was oni 159 coeds to pledge sorpr ies al Denver University. Mis oudran pledged Delia Gammr Torily. CO-OP EAST PRESCHOOL -- This little house located between Kersey Elementary School and Hie Platle Valley Junior-Senior High School in Kersey has now become Ihe Weld BOCES' third preschool for educat- ionally handicapped children. Formerly occupied by home economics students, the house will now be shared by the students and the BOCES preschool staff. (Tribune pholos by Eon Stewart). Rider Review By Vicky Williams '· Snow isn't as bad as it's cracked up lo be! Because of the bad weather our previous four day weekend was stretched to five with dismissal of school on Monday as a result of the weekend storm. Studenls were also vacationing on Thursday and Friday, Oct. 9 and 10, because of the CEA convention. Concert On Wednesday nighl, Ocl. b, a demonstration concert was held in the Millikcn Middle School. The high school band marched in. counter-marched, and played the "Star Spangled Banner" and the school song. The band then took concert formation and each instrument was demonstrated to (he children and their parents. Some 13 beginners were signed up as a result of this concert. We hope many more studenls will sign up and not miss a chance to be a member of the baud. It's where the action is! Homecoming · Homecoming activities will begin on Wednesday with a "Khaki Day." On Thursday we will have a "Bead 'em Day." school from 8-11 p.m. Saturday Music will be provided by Hie "Precious Few." Al Ihe dance awards will be given lo Ihe largesl class of alumni presen and lo (he members of the oldest alumni class. That means you alumni better get together, Hope to see you there! Husky Happenings Homecoming activities got off !o a slow start on Wednesday, }cl. 15, when some organizations started painting windows and decorating floats. On Thursday everyone worked hard on floats and windows, even though the cold, wintry weather dampened spirits a little. The bonfire was held thai evening, and there was quite n large from crowd. After many of the speeches studenls, teachers, and the queen candidates, there was a Snake Dance which wound through the school buildings and parts of Ault. Our freak fall weather caused the game to be postponed until Monday afternoon. The parade was canceled, but the dance School Bus Regulations Are Outlined Stale Pal nil Chief Gilbert Carrel Tuesday oullined (lie regulations which require Colorado drivers to stop for school buses loading or unloading passengers. Provisions-of the regulations are summarized as follows: Colorado school buses are equipped with four alternating 'lashing red lighls -- two visible rom the front and two from he rear. The school bus driver actuates the flashing red ighls whenever passengers are icing loaded or unloaded outside cities or towns. The driver of a vehicle upon nccling or overtaking any school bus shall stop his vehicle before reaching such school bus vhen the flashing red lights arc actuated; however, if the red lights are not flashing the driver may proceed with cau- rock bands, a pep rally, intro duclion of finalists for Home coming Queen, and a firework display. The Buff-In will be from 6 I 12 p.m. on Farrand Field in th center of Ihe CU dormitory com plcx. Bands thai will provid entertainment will be Aphro dile, High Vollage, Sky King Tirnbrelinc, Wahoo! and the CU pep band. The football team :oach Eddie Crowder and cheer leaders wil attend the rally a 8:15 p.m. Two student singing groups, (he Buffoons and Ihe Flagstaff Singers, also will per : orm. A fireworks display wil be given at 8. p.m. Members of the senior class will seek con. ributions for Ihc library fund Two dances will be held Sal- irday evening. The studenls wil ponsor "Sound Explosion" al p.m. in the Fieldhouse featur- ng three rock bands, Flash Cadillac and the Conlinenlal ·Cids, Conal Implosion and leavy Rain. A dance for alumni ill be held at 8 p.m. in the (niversity Memorial Center Jallroom featuring Lance Lafitte and his Glenn Miller Era iand. The classes of 1929, 1934, 1944 nd 1959 will hold reunions Fri- ay evening and the class of 964 will have a reunion Satur- lay morning. lion. Colorado school buses op- erale under a law giving the local traffic regulatory author- was held as scheduled on Friday |ity power to decide when anc evening, with music furnished by the "Glass Atlic." The dance was a big success, with many students and alumni present. At where the bus lighls will flash. The purpose of this law is to avoid conditions which would be hazardous lo motorists, the (Catch the pun?) Students are 10:30, the co-captains of thelschool bus, and the school'chil- to show up that day adorned I football team, Ken Kidd and |Hnss Meeker, crowned Lorna with beads. , Thursday is the bonfire, at 7jLawson, Senior candidate, as p.m., east of Ihe high school below the parking lot. Friday night, the Riders will lest their Skills in football agsinst the Weld Central Rebels. Determination, Riders! Throughout the week, class ·members wilj be busy competing for the award to be given for the area of wall best decorated. Each class will be designated a section of wall to fill with poslprs for the game 1969 Homecoming Queen. Due to the heavy snow, there was no school Monday. However, at 2 that afternoon, the Huskies tangled with the Valley High Vikings. They played a good defensive game, but our offense wasn't as good as usual. Valley defcaled Highland 16-0. LONDON-New aulos are de-i scribed as "girl bail" here. The week will terminate withi MOSCOW-The USSK divorce dance (o be held at Ihe high rate is disturbing officials dren. The regulations apply only lo school buses receiving nr discharging school children and al no other time. The driver of a vehicle upon a highway with separate roadways need not stop upon meeting or passing a school bus which is on a different roadway. "The rules," Carrel said, "are designed to provide maximum protection for school children and a minimum of interference with the movement of raffie." Three Kodak Commercials Are Winners ROCHESTER, N. Y. -- Three Eastman Kodak Co. TV com- icrcials have won awards in wo competitions for 1969. "Anticipating" was awarded ie Silver Phoenix for the 'orld's best TV commercial in ie Atlanta International Film 'estival. "Omnibus" and "Yesterdays" ointly earned a first place rophy in the 19G9 National Addy wards Competition. Sponsored y the American Advertising 'ederation, the Addy competi- :on judges advertisements from rint, radio, and television media. · Narrative continuity, logical :ruclure, visual appeal, and ramatically compatible music ontribute to the artistic form- la of the-three commercials. "Anticipating" depicts partial impressions in the dreams f a young couple "anticipating" first child. The images be- ome reality when idyllic chif- ren, romping in wooded parks, ppear on the scene to provide bundant subject matter for amera and film. The commercial "Yester- ays" expresses the idea that holography makes the past as ivid as the present by arresting time. The theme is pictor- .ially dramatized by a mature couple on an atlic adventure where they discover an old family album with photos of their now married children. Melodic sounds from a Viclrola recalling "Yesterdays" fill the back-, ground. A multiplicity of scenes illustrative of photography's use in education, art, entertainment medicine, and radiography are the essential of "Omnibus." The commercial dramatizes the di- and were starving. J would get little jobs in other women's homes. But it was hard to do that and keep up with my own work too." Then one day Mrs. Austin's 10-year-old daughter brought home a notice about adult education in the Delta, Colo, schools. Auslin urged his wife to go back to school. Soon she started working for her high school equivalency certificate, completing five years' work in five months. · In November, 1968, Mrs. Aus:in started leaching adull education coinses in the Delta schools, working with Ihe Mi- ;ranl Council program. "I real- y liked the adult sludenls. They vere all so nice. I loved helping .hem. "One of Ihe students," she says, "asked to bring his son o class with him. The boy was getting F's in fractions at ·chool. I worked with him until ie began getting A's in that lubject." Now there is even more hope or Mrs. Austin and a promise f a better life for her family. She enrolled this fall at the Jnivcrsity of Colorado under he Migrant Action Program, 'his program helps migrant vorkers who have demonstrat- d leadership and real interest n education In go lo college. Mrs. Austin is working for a legree in elementary education he also would like lo write. When I was a child," she remembers, "I would lell my rolhers and sisters stories rfien we went to bed at night, once wrote several stories, ut I didn't think they were any ood, so I burned them." Auslin and the children are ehind her all the way, en- ouraging her lo get her college egree. "It isn't easy to study ith six children coming in and ut of the room all the time," ie says. It wasn't easy to do the high 3hool work either, after being ut of school for more than 20 ears. Mrs. Austin said she read /cry book she could get her ands on, books on any subject, ie had her daughter ask her xth grade teacher for old ele- entary school books thai :ren't needed any more. "1 ad them from cover to cover, also wore out the cover on a tchen stool where I would sit id read. And 1 would be sludy- g in the bedroom when " PRESCHOOL TOUR -- Mrs. LaVena York, home economics teacher at Platte Valley High School in Kersey, is shown planning rcdecoration of the new Co-op East Preschool with Jess Venegas, center, the preschool teacher, and Ellis Johnson, superintendent of School District Re-7. Mrs. York's home economics sludenls are. helping wilh revamping aclivities. The school opened this week. Classroom Corner ,*·*·, Ben Hermanscn I ould smell my husband's diner burning." Mrs. Austin says it is much jsier to finish school when you e young. She is the only child her family to have finished gh school. But she lias a lughter who has finished and win she is urging to go to liege. Her son is a senior at oulder High School. And the ler children will finish too, e says. They all have learned at being poor doesn't mean u have to stay that way. hool counselors, the Migrant clion Program and others have tight them that. attler Highlights versity of photographic applications in daily life. Cemetery Area Sign Removal Eyed ORANGE, Mass. (AP) - The sign on Grove Street reads 'Dead End." The Rev. Warren B. Lovejoy thinks it is in bad taste. He has asked town officials to fake the matter under consideration. At the end of the stieet is Central Cemetery. TORONTO - Raymond Brem- USE TRIBUNE WANT ADS I liner. mer has invented a sewer re- By REX BARDEN Special Class of Eaton, Highland Platte Valley High Schools * * * Gill School Our class is helping this re- rter get the news as it hap- ns here at Gill School. Our special class is made up of 15 students from' the Highland, Eaton and Platte Valley school districts. Fence Project During September, all boys put up a fence in the back yard of the school. They worked very hard. Post holes were ' made, the posts were placed, and long strips of lumber nailed to them. We painted the fence with a while undercoal, and it is now ready for final finishing. Barber Beauty Shop Afler swimming every Tuesday, members of our class set up their own barber and beauty shops for grooming. The girls are being trained in hair setting, manicuring and pedicur- ing. The boys' shop offers shaves, shoe shines, and hair cuts. Canning Unit The girls in our class canned many gallons of food for winter dining.. We eat in the class apartment once a week. Students do all the preparing of food, so it will be great to eal the fruit and vegetables we ourselves canned. Farmers in the Gill area donated the vegcla ales. New Jobs We all have jobs at pur school in Gill. We are getting ready 'or our fir-si paying jobs. The : ive newest jobs are: hall main- enance, teachers lounge main- enance, office and library maintenance, and bulletin board and gym maintenance. We check in and out daily on our time sheets. Each person has a different supervisor than the classroom teacher. We really ilike to work with our hands, i Area Teacher Visits India For Seminar Ben Hermansen, teacher anc social studies coordinator for School Dislrict Six, has been selecled as one of 30 socia 1 sludics supervisors in the Unitec States to participate in a seminar in India for a period of eighf weeks. The academic program of the seminar will emphasize educational materials such as books, films, maps and pictures. Lectures will be given on the geography, history, social and economic life'Of India. The seminar )egan last week. The seminar portion of the :rip will be conducted in New Delhi for the first six weeks. During the last two weeks, the group will travel to such places as Bombay, Calcutta and Madras. The opportunity is made avail- ible through the Office of Education under funds provided by Title I. The act authorized the use of foreign currencies derived from the sale of surplus agriculture commodilies abroad or scientific research and the romotion and support of educational and cultural background. Hermansen lives at 2042 6th Ave. in Greeley. Six Centuries Old Spartan Scroll WEST HIGH NEWS .By Sharon Haley "Spartans Conquer." i Who will that lucky Miss be? No, it's not a new bumper! Decide ^ or yourself. The spir- licker slogan or a heallh warn- ng. It's the fight call of a home- oming celebration designed to emind the citizens of Greeley lat "East Loveland" is alive nd winning at Jackson Field riday night. It's olher inlen on is to reduce the Poudre mpalas to a stale comparable i Ihe ruins of Alhens. So fair lizens take heed: Spartans onquer. Kicking off the wild and wooly omecoming week will be (he Spunky Spartan Splurge" pep ub picnic Thursday eve. After II faces have been thoroughly tuffed, our annual bonfire wil] iflame the crowd (not literally e hope) with intoxicanl vic- 'iy energy. Afler the senior ef- gee has gone up in flames and e last piece of sophomore- ithered cardboard has smold- red, the junior will certainly el victory fever coming on as ey clean up. Then, if the teachers can and the delirium until 2 p.m. icn school will be dismissed, parade will be held down 9tli ve. Gaining momenlum at 4, will travel to Lincoln' park here a pep rally is anticipated, ourteen floats are featured in e victory procession, so plan be on hand. .Robert Kula, ast GW principal, will serve parade Marshall and the mored guests at all festiv- es is the class of '69. Car Caravan A traditional football home- ming is planned --complete th a victory, 'and the team omises to oblige. Fans and pporters can escort the team the batlle grounds by taking rt in the car caravan from est to Jackson Field at 6:30 Nine lovely coeds have been a fluster this week over half- me ceremonies. It seems that ited senior vying for Homecoming Queen are Kyle Monfort, Randee Snedden and VicM Johnslon. Hoping for attendant honors are juniors Maureen Larson, Palti Conell and Sue Best and sophomores Helen Fouls, Becky Shafer and Terri Hill. The queen and her attendants will be ecelebrated at the victory dance Saturday evening as representalives of the football team who nominated the candidates. From 9 'lil midnight in John Clayton Memorial Gymnasium; The Genuine Article will present the rock music that won the Colorado Batlle of Ihe Bands. Dance tickets may be purchased from Student Council members. Spartan grads are honored guesls and will be ad- rnilled free. American Field Service exchange program is now taking applications for exchange stu- denls and it is imperative that all curious students see Mrs. Gleason immediately. The program is available to juniors and seniors for either summer or winter journeys. Apply today for an excellent and exciting opportunity to travel. Grid Honors Superior team efforts in -last week's fray against Sterling again qualified Spartan High for Tiger of the Week awarded by Qualerback Club. Naming Mike Simmons as "Spartan of Ihe Week," Q-backs rewarded him for fine aggressive play in carrying the ball some 30 times. Honor Spartans Earning superior and excellent ratings in the Cache La Poudre FFA District Livestock Judging Contest, prompted Student Council to name Brian Boster, Gary Weideman and Craig Beeken as the Spartans to be honored for this week. Awards such as this indicate GW superiority in competitions can be traced back lo the 14th Century in Italy, but il was not until 1494 that this method was Kodak M-12 Insramatie Movie Camera Includes: Batteries and Roll of Film ishback FILM SHOPS 826 9th St. 352-24«

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