Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on April 26, 1972 · Page 48
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 48

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Greeley, Colorado
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Wednesday, April 26, 1972
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Page 48
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;48_GREELEY (Colo.) TRIBUNE Wed., April 26, 1972 Apollo 16 Timetable SPACE CENTER, Houston (AP) -- The Apollo 10 schedule far today and Thursday (all limes MST: TODAY 2:18 p.m.--Start of 30-mimite televised news conference from space with Mission Control en flouston relaying questions from newsmen to astronauts John W. Young, Thomas K. Maltingly II ant! Charles M. Duke Jr. 3:31 p.m.--Possible midcourse correction. THURSDAY W-M a.m.--Start of final rest period in space. G:08 a.m.--End of rest period. 11:31 a.m.--Final midcourse correction if needed. 12:15 p.m.--The command module Casper separates from its service module prior to reentry. 12:31 p.m.--The Casper enters earth's atmosphere at an altitude of 400,000 feet. 12:32 p.m.--Spacecraft enters radio blackout. 12:35 p.m.--End of radio alackout. 12:39 p.m.--Drogue parachutes open. 12:40 p.m.--Main parachutes open. 12:44 p.m.--Splashdown in the Soulb Pacific near the aircraft carrier Ticonderoga, 178 miles southeast of Christmas Island and 1,519 miles south of Hawaii. Splashdown coordinates: Zero degrees 40 minutes south, 156 degrees 3 minutes west. FIRST OF SHOW - RicYOIsen, University High, senior, received first place in the annual Welco League Art Show sponsored by 'C'flivcrsity High. He also received first place in the school show prpr lo the county competition. (Tribune photo by Jim Craig) DMAS President Gets Academic Probation BOULDKR, Colo. (AP) Turmoil surrounding the University of Colorado's Chicano student organization took another turn Tuesday when the Facu l i y Discipline Committee placed the president of the group on two-year academic probation. The probation came after Freddie Granado, president of the United Mexican-American Students (UMAS), was found guilty of two student conduct code violations. The committee said he led a disruptive demonstration at the CU administration building March 20 and used a university motor pool vehicle March 27 . without authorization. He was I acquitted on a charge of blocking access to an office during a March 15 demonstration. Under terms of the probation, Granado must complete at least nine hours with grades of C or belter during each semester. He is a sophomore. Monday, CU President Fred- 'erick P. Thicme fired the unofficial assistant director of (tie UMAS-Educalion Opportunity Program, Richard Falcon, and Patrick Vigil, to the Office of transferred its former director, Student Services. Thieme cited Falcon's behavior since March IS as the reason or dismissal and said Vigil Was being transferred because of "a program evaluation which revealed management problems of a very substantial nature." Vigil replied Tuesday that lie would not accept the new post, Baying, "They can't buy me off." Vigil termed Thicmc's allegations of management problems as "Irumped up." Most Migrants Italian ADELAIDE -- I t a l i a n s now consfilule the largest group of European migrants lo scllle in Australia, about 305,000 having arrive since 1945. SECOND PLACE W I N N E R - Brace Allmer r Platfe Valley freshman, won second place in the Welco Art Show sponsored by University High. He received first place in the show at Kersey. (Tribune photo by Jim Craig) Denver To Get More Property Tax Revenue DENVER (AP) An Increase in the value of property in Denver will bring the city an extra $8.4 million in properly taxes Ihis year, but that will be offsel by ;m $8.4 million decrease in taxation on mcrcan- disc, a deputy assessor said Tuesday. Mike Licht told City Council the decrease is due to a stale law which allows llic city lo tax merchandise this year on only 15 per cent of its actual value while homes ami buildings nre taxed on 30 per cent of Iheir actual value. He said the $8.4 million additional properly lax revenue is due fo an increased assessed 'nluation of Denver properly ol $1(M million. Licht said in the next few years the problem will worsen. Ic said during the next two years the tax on merchandise will decrease lo a base of only 5 per rent of actual value and wouldn't increase enough fo fill the gap. Yellow Thunder Suspects Get Venue Change RUSHVILLE, Neb, (AP) Two brothers charged with manslaughter in the death of Raymond Yellow Thunder, an Oglala Sioux, won a change of venue in Sheridan County Dis- Irict Court Monday. Leslie and Mclvin Hare will stand trial in Alliance, in neighboring Box Butte County, Judge Robert R. Moran ruled. Moran said the trial would begin May 24. In granting the change of venue, Moran sustained a motion by Charles Fisher, attorney for the defendants, who argued protrial publicity had made it impossible lo find an unprejudiced juror in Sheridan County. Yellow Thunder, 52, was found dead in an automobile-in a used car lot at Gordon, Neb., Feb. 20. The circumstances surrounding his death led to weeks of demonstrations by Indians in northwest Nebraska and in southwest South Dakota. The Hare brothers also face charges of false imprisonment. Also charged with manslaughter in the case is Robert Nayliss. Bernard J. Ludder and J e a n n e t t e Thompson, a r e charged with false imprisonment. Sheridan County attorney Michael V. Smith, prosecutor in the case, announced Monday thai he had dismissed a man- laughter charge that pre iously had been lodged against Three Omitted On John Evans Honor Roll List Carol Kocnig, ninth grader, and Alice Engel and Vcnila Garrison, both seventh grade students at John Kvans Junior High were omitted from the third quarter honor roll listed in Tuesday's Tribune. ' MOTHER-DAUGHTER'NIGHT-A Moih- ,er-Daughlcr night was hold recently for 32H ·mother:; and daughters of Jackson Elemen- KfXXWXKMwfKfi'v 1 *TM' · ' " · ' · " · i r-'-·".."'·f ;*·*»·*- lary School. The mothers and daughters did the modeling for a fashion show. (Photo by Will Show) Yellow Thunder's body wa. liscovered seven days after he llegedly had been accosted by he defendants, transported to in American Legion Hall where dance was in progress, am ,hovcd inlo the building. In a preliminary hcariiu. M a r c h 2-1, Ludder testified tha Yellow Thunder was accoslet n (he parking lot, beaten ant hrown inlo the trunk of a car le was then transported lo the American Legion Mall, accord ng to Ludder's testimony. State nnd federal agcncie: ooked into the case when In :lians, led by representatives o he American Indian Movemcn (AIM) charged the case was wing mishandled, and that Ycl ow Thunder had been torture; before his death and his body mutilated. The body was exhumed, but a second autopsy showed no cvi lencc of torture or mutilation ·mthorities and Indian spokes men said at (he time. The prosecution contends tha Yellow Thunder died of a cere )ral hemmorhage, caused b; njuries suffered when he wa accosled by the defendants. Narrow Gauge To Make First Run May 27 CIIAMA, N.M. (AP)-Th Cumbres and Toltec Sconi Railroad will make its firs regular run of the 1972 seaso from Chama, N.M., to Amonilo Colo., May 27. Assistant Manager Frit/. Ban says reservations already _ arriving. Runs are scheduled throng October. Before the regula season starts, the firm plan several runs for camera crew .shooting scenes for the mov "Showdown," starring Dea Marlin and Rock Hudson. The Cmnbrcs nnd Tollcc is narrow guage railroad. MASONIC A C H I E V E M E N T AWARD W I N N E R S -- Recipients of the Masonic Scholarship and Achievement Awards in (he senior class arc, back row, from left, Larry Boyes, Grcelcy Central; Kim Bernhardt, Greeley West; Craig De- wait, I'lalte Valley, and Holly Bressler, Greeley West. Kront row, Elaine Foe, Greeley Central; Shelly Watts, University High; Phyllis Shoemaker. University H i g h , and Diana Best, Plalle Valley. (Tribune photo by Jim Craig) N I N T H GRADE HONORS -- Junior High winners of the Masonic Scholastic and Achievement Awards are, back row, from left, Cynthia Johnson, Platte Valley; Laura Waterman, Heath; Stan Schumacher, University Junior High, and Randy McCarly, John Evans. Front row, Marcia Siebring, Platle Valley; Kalhryn Kuhn, Heath; Linda Taka- mine, John Evans, and Elton Hagihura, University High. (Tribune pholo by Jim Craig) EPA Urges Caution In Developing Fuels he coal-bearing regions will he lem of planning for quality and developed but there is the prob- orderly development. CHEYENNE, Wyo. ( A P ) An Environmental Protection Agency official said Tuesday night the agency supports de- 'olopment of synthetic fuels in he interest of a cleaner envi- ·onment but told industrialists hey must be sure that will occur as thfiy go ahead with the new industry. Alan Carlin said industrialists nust look beyond just the dis- urbed land as they develop nassive coal deposits for use in synthetic f u e l plants. Also be considered, he told a conference on financing the synthetic fuels industry, are lossiblc environmental damages including loss of tourism if he quality of life is degraded. Carlin added, "Consider thai .he main users of the many :housands of megawatts of clec- ;ricity are several hundred miles from here on the banks of the Mississippi. Consider :hat today's technology cannot allow such a massive development to occur without serious environmental degradation." Carlin, who is director of im- ilcmentalion research for the EPA, said western coals often arc noted for Iheir low sulfur content which helps cut down air pollution. But he said it also lakes much more of this coal In produce a kilowatt-hour of clcc- Iricity. He said this tends to offset :he anti-pollution advantages of Wyoming and Montana coals. Carlin said synthetic fuels might play a strong role in reducing air pollution by the energy industry because they are clean burning. But he said the environmental impact must be measured in producing these fuels through coal gasification and other means. One (actor that now is outside air qualify standards is protecting Ihe long visibility in western states--often exceeding 50 miles. He said if Ihis high air clarity is to be rclaincd in the face of BONN -- Cars in Wesl Germany must be equipped with a first-aid kit Hint con forms lo a legal standard. arge scale power developments, then stricter standards must be set and control technology improved even more. Financiers Will Seek Sound Base CHEYENNE, Wyo. (AP) - A Vew York hanker said Tuesday financiers are going in demand adequate credit base before investing huge sums lo get the synthetic fuels industry under way in any major way. At the same lime. John A. Konvcaux fold a conference on financial synthetic fuels development thai the energy situation is approaching a crisis in the nation, especially Ihc shortage of natural gas. Ronveaux, who is with First National City Bank of New York, said synthetic gas through coal gasification processes could make up this deficit. He said banks were not ready to risk capital on unprovcn processes for gasification and llial a strong credit base must be behind any loan. He said it could cost billions of dollars to gel gasification plants built across the country with average plant cost aboul $250 million. More than 100 representatives of the mineral industry as wel as financiers opened the two- day conference on ways to raise (he huge amounls of mon cy lhat would be needed. E J. Hoffman of the Nalura Resources Research Institute a! the University of Wyoming sait the technology of converting coal i n f o gas is difficult ir large scale production but might be secondary to finding necessary venfural capital. He said the transmission companies arc perhaps in the best position lo assist in financ ing and cnulrl cither produce synthetic fuels cither directly or by contract. He s a i d ' i t is inevitable that INTRODUCTORY SALE New! 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