Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on June 3, 1977 · Page 8
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 8

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Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Friday, June 3, 1977
Page:
Page 8
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8 GREELEYlCotcOTKIBt'XE Summer classes set at Waldorf School MARMADUKE® by Brad Anderson '*T Children may register for part time or full time programs. Day care is available from 7:30 ajn. to 5:30 pjn. Monday through Friday. The children will be separated Into groups according to age for most of the The Waldorf School of Greeley plans a summer program for children in preschool thrown fifth grade, ages four toll. Tbe program will include artistic activities, storytelling, gardening, swimming, wood working, music, hand work, sc!ivl °j es . special two-week and nature crafts. Generally ^irs.^ l ^ so ^ t^g speaking, the indoor activities will be held in the mornings with the outdoor-type events primarily in the afternoons. The full day will include a nap or rest time for the younger children and a reading time or planned and details on these will be announced later. library hour for the older children following the lunch period. Fridays will be a day for field trips or excursions. The program will run from June 13 through Aug. 26, and children may attend all or any part of the program. For information and registration, phone the school at 353-6933 or Mrs. Latham at 353-7330. "What a ham! He turns 'play dead' inlo a three act drama!" UNC goes on summer schedule Perfect attendance Heath Junior High School assistant principal Dick Urban congratulates four students who have had perfect attendance this year. From left are Kathleen Clark, Lucille Rtrybal, Troy Harimon, and Aurelio (Rick) Saucedo. (Photo special to the Tribune) CESDA in annual meeting here The Colorado Education Sen-ices for the Dissdvantsged Association (CESDA), a s t a t e w i d e e d u c a t o r ' s association, will hold its annual meeting Friday (today) and Saturday at the University of Northern Colorado. The meeting will be hosted by UNC President Richard Bond and minority staff members at UNC. According to David Lee .Moore, Greeley attorney and chairman of the organization, the association is comprised of educators in Colorado who are committed to promoting and coordinating access to post- secondary education for students who are educationally and economically disadvantaged. Now five years old, the organization is growing in membership and effect, according to Moore. The group intends to continue to improve admissions policies and financial aid functions for disadvantage students, Moore said. It also is promoting the development of supportive services to ensure the retention and success of students once they are admitted to a college or university. In addition, the group will give attention to increasing the number of minorities on the governing board and educational commissions involved with higher education in Colorado. Members' of the association work with university and college officials, high school counselors, parents, and students to help minorities gain access to higher eduction. Moore said the emphasis is on promotion and coordination. "We have always endeavored to work cooperatively with all individuals and institutions involved, and . the excellent relations we now have bear this point out," he said. Representatives from the association had contact with more than 2,500 high school students across the state last fall. Many now are completing the admissions and financial aid process to continue post- secondary education again this fail. Moore said many educational issues will be addressed during the conference, in addition to organizational business matters. Election of officers for the 1977-78 term will be held, and committee chairmen will be elected. A newly elected executive board will lead the group in formulating goals for the coming school year. One Rock You Don't Need a Piece Of SANTIAGO, Chile (UPI) One of the biggest laugh-getters in Chilean movie theaters these days is a filmed publicity short for a local bank. The film likens the bank's reputation to be as soiid as a block of granite. The bank's president, vice president and other executives were jailed recently for alleged mishandling of millions of dollars in what has been called the biggest banking scandal in this country's history. Introducing Luxury living by Guerdon Todays Only Sensible ,J^ri«'; - j . r - " i Housing Choice - :_·' I PUS-'I 1Kb S3.B Z3S fX o| ·-1- I a-r Introductory Offer June 3,4 and 5,1977 This Friday, Saturday and Sunday At no added cost A TV and 1977 taxes paid for by A A with any Guerdon home sold this weekend. Say goodbye to rent receipts and high taxes A A brings a new dimension to manufactured housing. Homes also by Homette -- Champion -- Continental -Century on display 29 totally new and used homes on our lot A A MOBILE HOMES 3039 8th Ave. Evans 356-0044 Home owned and operated - our 7th year By rXCNtKS Sen-let Business, academic and student and public services offices at the University of Northern Colorado will alter work schedules for the summer beginning Monday. Most offices on the UNC campus will move to a 7:30 ajn. to 4 p m. workday as has been the case in past summers, but this year will follow a new state policy labeled "Flexitime." Flexitime allows individual employes some discretion to modify the times they begin and end their eight-hour workday. According to the Colorado State Department of Personnel, all employes are required to be at work 'during a "core period" from 8 a jn. to 4 pjn. During the summer, employes have the opportunity to cut lunch breaks to one-half hour as well as starting as eary as 7a.m. With the flexible schedule in effect employes are able to set a work day more to their liking. While the bulk of the UNC offices will move to the 7:30 a.m. to 4 pjn.routin with a half- hour lunch period, there will be some exceptions. Persons expecting to do business with particular offices on campus should check during the core period (8 ajn.-4 pjn.) to ascertain specific summer hours. Usted below are some of Uie key offices on campus. The summer hours will officially end Sept. 16. Key offices, opening , lunch period, and closing are: Registrar and Records, 7:30 ajn.,noonto!2:30pjn.,4pjn. Admissions Office, 7:30 a_m., noon to 12:30p jn., 4 p.m. Housing Office, 7 ajn., open continually to 4 p.m. with employes staggering lunch hours. Health Center, 7:30 a.m. to 4 pjn. with employes staggering lunch breaks; evening hours Monday through Friday 4-6 pjn., closed weekends. Student Services, 7:30 a.m., noonto!2:30p.m.,4:30pjn. College of Education, 7 a.m., noontolpjn.4pjn. Graduate School,8 a.m., noon tolpjn.,5pjn. Academic Affairs, 7:30 ajn., noon to 12:30p.m.,4p.m. VJ. for Administration, 7:30 a.m.,noon to 12:30pjn., 4pjn. President's Office, 7:30 a.m., noon to 12:30 pjn.,4p.m. Personnel Office, 7:30 ajn., noon to 12:30pjn., 4pjn. Public Services -Publications, 7:30 a.m. continually to 4 pjn. with employes staggering lunch periods. New Service, 7:30 a.m. continually to 4:30 pjn. with employes staggering lunch periods. UNC's Department of Public" Safety will not observe the summer hours routine by nature of its duties. The director's office hours, however, have been set at 7:30 a.m. continually to 4 p.m. The main administration office at Michener Library will be open Monday through Friday from 7 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. continually. Library hours during the summer quarter, exclusive of periods between quarters, will be as follows at Michener: a.m. to midnight. Friday, 7 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday, 2 p.m. to midnight. The Music Library, located in Carter Hall, will be open: . Monday through Thursday, 8 a.m. to 9:30 p.m. Friday,8a.m.to'op.in. Saturday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday, l-7p.m. The University Laboratory School Library will be open: Monday through Friday, 7 a.m. Monday through Thursday, 7 to3:30p.m. Cherry Creek drivers stage school 'sick in 7 DENVER (UPI) -- Officials in the Cherry Creek School District today said a decision by 27 school bus drivers to call in sick -- an action which left .more than 2,000 children waiting for transportation Thursday -- apparently was an organized action. Superintendent Richard Koeppe said some of the 27 drivers appeared to have legitimate excuses, "But we have reason to believe that the walkout was an organized attempt." Mary Severino, president of Amalgamated Transit Union Local 1563, said the incident did not have support from .the driver's unioo, but said drivers have been upset by the school district's disregard for overtime scheduling policies. "The drivers definitely are upset by this, but we are not on strike," she said. "By law we cannot strike. We are following n e g o t i a t e d g r i e v a n c e procedures and will continue to do so." Koeppe said no disciplinary action was planned, but letters were being sent to drivers saying that an organized walkout was suspected. He said the drivers also would be urged to adhere to existing grievance procedures. PITTSBURGH PAINTS i Lowest prices this year! L A T E X FIAT WALL PAINT · High hiding · Easy application · Rich flat sheen · Colors resist fading · Soap and water clean-up "gai.. off manufacturer's suggested relail price, ONLY GALLON Con cm -mixed colon Hlghtly higher. WALLHIDE L A T E X F L A T WALL PAINT with the exclusive patented Mfcroih Process- ' Stains, spots and normal household dirt clean up easily · Excellent covering power in most colors · Rich flat sheen · Over 700 "now" colors to choose from · Glides on smoothly and easily · Thick, rich consistency · Soap and water clean-up *SAVE$340 **gal. off manufacturer's suggested retail price. ·*ll p. ""TO Latex ^ Wall Paint | ONLY GALLON ilondard colon, Cutlam-mixtd colon ' Mghir.

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