Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on April 27, 1972 · Page 20
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 20

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Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 27, 1972
Page:
Page 20
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'EDITOR'S NOTE-^The writer of UuY.dispatch-is AP chief of : bureau in Israel. He has just completed a swing through the Middle- East to take a look at Jhi.Arflb'-capitals.' j : \ By HAL MeClure ; . At»9cj*t*l Press Writer CAIRO.'XAP) -- Spring fever 1 -Is'.ruling the Middte East. The threat of war seems a long way off." - -' v:The Mideasterner sees not th : posturing of politicians but only-.the .trees and flowers budding under soft April skies. He hears not the oft-emply words.of his leaders but only the sweet song of winging bird. He feels not the usual swift anger reserved for his enemy, but only a blissful lassitude. In Damascus, shoppers happily jam tire world's oldest super-market, the Grand Bazaar, or lazily sip black Turkish coffee under, flaming jacarandas. Jerusalem's lush hills echo to laughing picnickers on family outings while other Israelis gather noisily around soccer pitches as the national pastime gains seasonal momentum. On Beirut's colorful Corniche the impatient Lebanese motorist, slowed to bumper-to-bumper pace, inches past packed beaches where scantily clad bathers--and the ubiquitous girl watchers--laze away the afternoon, v In Cairo young couples, trendy in their minis and flower- print shirts, .stroll aimlessly along Africa's mother of rivers, the Nile, or join excited queues to see such American-made films as ."The French Con- rngtime Threat Seefn nection" or "I Love My:Wife.',; 'Don't . confuse 'relaxation with frustration," advised a lournalist on one of--Cairo's largest dailies. He added: Noth- mg-or -ho one-has made the Israelis leave captur$- Afab~ lands, · ' - .. : .'.; ... "We have'a staferoale, and that s the real - Middle East tragedy," he asserted.. '- · ' , ' . Jerusalem says if-the Arabs would only · sit. down · and.' talk peace it would, negotiate withdrawal. "· -.. . ' ' · · ' - . But a visitor to Middle'.East capitals finds it difficult -to understand what all t h e ' t a l k of war is about.' No . one would have guessed last week r that President Anwar Sadat had-according to news stories--ordered the Egyptian · armed forces on "full alert" to counter a possible pre-emptive war by Israel. Cairo's lights burn brightly' at night and 'its night life is' boisterous. Hotels are packed, casinos filled with foreign ''gamblers. Indeed, Egypt is enjoying i| u biggest tourism boom since' the 1967 Middle East war.. An esti mated 450,000.'visitors-.arrived in 1971 and a half-million are expected tliis year. ·. What besides the .vernal equinox has brought calm--tern horary though it .might be^to the usually roijed Middle East? Major credit ihay go to,the Americans and their, cease-fire initiative which halted the bloody .Suez Canal fighting more than 20 months ago. The decline of the Palestinian ar Way Off ,. . iiougb'it? -espousal of violence ielp?d; : ra,ise regional-jtensipns, !»'imay,-'haye helped.'.. tough- »kinjg';-comni'andos in Ih'eir tier 'suits jTjire. a rare sightlon iddJelEsst.itreels nowadays-- ertainjy hot in Amman where ing?Hussein of Jordan all but quWated the fedayeen. JWssein's own plan to form a e'dera.ted united kingdom raddling the River Jordan a'n- ers to be gaining momentum espile: objections from the rabs 'and Israelis. Eiseley Address To Climax UNC's Humanities Days The repairing of the "split between the arts and sciences" Is the main job at the fifth annual? Humanities Day at the University of Northern Colorado Friday;. '; ' ' · And helping to bridge this gap Pueblo Strike Settled PUEBLO, Colo. (AP) - A s t r i k e involving more. than 00 construction workers at the Comanche steam generating plant.,under construction. here has'"Jieen settled, a Denver spokesman for Steams-Rogers Corp. said Wednesday. Steams-Rogers is the prime contractor for the $36 million facility. T h e spokesman, Stuart Brahn, said he believed all grievances' concerning safety precautions arid procedures had been settled. The "workers walked off the job .after Bichard W. Fawcett, 34, of Pueblo, was knocked off a sfeet beam and fell 70 feet to his death Monday, a union spokesman said. Fawcett was struck by another. Beam which had broken loose from a support cable, officials said. Another worker, Richard Sciumbato, 26, of Commerce City, also was struck by the beam but suffered only minor injuries. The · union spokesman said Fawcett's death "brought to light the urgent need for stricter, safety regulations at the site, something we've been asking for some time." Brann said some workers returned (o work today. But he said work on the project, being biiilt for- Public Service Co. of Colorado, ''probably would not begin immediately because of weather conditions. Teachers Please NEW YORK - American tea chers have proved so successful In Australia that a recruiting drive - in the United States originally planned for six months is now in its second year, a spokesman for the New South ''Wales recruiting office reports; · and making the two areas more neaningful to young people ,oday will be Dr. Loren Eiseley videly known naturalist anc nimanist. Eiseley will speak at the Friday banquet. Students froni 40-50 higl schools across the' state and Wyoming are expected to at .end. During the morning ses sioiis, the youngsters will attend sessions with speakers from th various UNC schools and departments.' ' " " ' . ' - . - ' ·These will continue early ii he afternoon, then the student vill have a choice of attendin) a . closed . performance o 'Maral-Sade,'.'.." t.h'e '.spring d r a m a , production; Reader T h e a t e r ' production o Prologue to Identity!" "of varm up performance of three JNC jazz ensembles, for thi "ollowing day's Colorado Collegi Jazz Festival. ' · ' · · The banquet will begin at 6:30 p.m. Eiseiey will speak on the general theme of the conclave 'The Unity of Knowledge." The author of "The Immensi Journey," and other highl acclaimed works, he is widel; known both as a naturalist anc as a humanist. He is currently the Benjamin Tranklin professor . of anthro pology and History of Science at the University of Penn sylvania in Philadelphia. His writing is represented in many anthologies of Englisl prose, and he has the distinction of being an elected member o he National Institute of Art? and Letters. He has lectured at leading c o l l e g e s a n d universities !hroughout the United Stale and has been the recipient o many honorary degrees. H serves on (he advisory boart (o the National Parks system and is a past provnst of tin University of Pennsylvania a well as being curator of early man in the University museurr Children's Blouses Shirts Pants M the Latest Spring Colors THE STO Western Wear 942 Oth Ave. FOR RENT Typewriters Adding Machines ' n~n u$rriHa ·-,.-. movement, .."which 1 ' Indications In Amman point toward a widening oE the "open bridges" policy to permit an increase of goods and people across the Jordan. Meanwhile, spring moves inexorably toward summer, when the blazing desert sun both exhausts the s p i r i t . a n d triggers short-fused tempers. "On June 5, it will have been five years, since the Middle East war," mused, an Egyptian journalist. "Who can say what will happen after that?" THE FAMILY CIRCUS By Bil Keane ·VJS.IM: ^ID^KJfl G1DEE-UPP Food Service Workers Get Recognition Six Greeley School food service employes were honored for longevity of service at tlie April 22 meeting of the North Central Food Service Association held at West High School. Honored were Mrs. Helen Spurlock, Central High School, 22 years; Mrs. Irene Thompson, Arlington School, 20 years; Mrs. Bess Fryzek, Scott' School, 15 years; Mrs. Marie Ross, Jackson School, 15 years; Mrs. Florence Howe, Heath, Junior High, 10 years, and Mrs. Vcra Davidsen, Greeley Central 10 years. The guest speaker was Ralph Handel, consullant for the Colorado State Department of School Food Service. Handel's remarks emphasized accountability in School Food Service programs. He slated that the Colorado Department of Education would be evaluating ail tlie state's food districts within the next three years to determine whether or not school foo(: services programs-were operating, and accounting efficiently. .The association is comprisec oif food service persoimel ,ln Weld,; Boulder, and Larlmei counties. Officers for Hie association are Mrs. Julie.Loqs President, manager of the'Join Evans Junior High School; Helen- lleil, presidenl'elett,' foot: service manager of ' Hcafli Junior High . School; : Chris Cplton, secretary, Lovelam! school ' system, · and Lcalilo O h l s o n of Fort Collins, rcasurcr. David Kolcsky, food service nanagcr of District Six, said hat the spring meeting was itteiuied by Mrs. ]melda Litlle, stale director of food services or the Wyoming Department of Mutation. Thurs., April 27,1972 GREELEY (Colo.) TRliiuNE 21 He also uoted that .the Stale School Food Service Association meeting will be held in Greeley May 19-20. 'Satellites' : mtmitor tlio birth of storms ai'ol'i'nd the globe. of the 5 inillion 'dogskin: En'gl^xl and 89 per. cunt of .the^ninjjbn English ca I s ; eiit '. 'cbn)meV.oj al pet food. 6'po' : cornp'any;jhys{60 cent of Ibis food i -*X i .'^·iL: ·-- -J-i vsir · ·v.-iV'K -v.-:3t:-v-::.;':·:-.": -·s-'.-.V ·'.'**;*;.:. J .v Stones scl while -.; you \vail.' V' ; . 'V SHOP GREELEY Open Friday till 8 : 3 0 806 8t)l SI. 352-6957 /©" Our Ring of Life' 8 has a special meaning for Mother s Day Wh.il L-clterUnio Uigivc turn-jeweled' expression P!.ill lu-rkvcil ones? CtiooSO In: tex(4ie»1 kind of 10 Knnt noM,Sl'Ji.SS, pLii5$2,Vj foi ev.clismuilalcvl Liitll^loiR". · Or a switl iksifin of 14 K'nwl gdd; S2V/J5. : Two iHft'eiCiit styles, b 111 L'Mill Cspucht I ZALES J E W E L E R S _ . S1 . .. My, how you're changed oiicofourcuhvcnIcnIibSrgcrjiJjps · M.islcrCh'aige :..£ : ,-i ·'··*'· '.*·:'(T^Tr·'·-'·'.'-.--'V.,"!*v. ,v-.;. ·· .,,-. : '-..:· -;;M.".-;-: £« : f v '.*·· ·"';.;":"v^v; i "' : *Y s '. : V-: ! ;'"''*'"'.· ? v^V· '.'.·':·- ':' i l--'::^ :·'; y * : : .^v^? : t:'.*''·;. '''"' '··' :'V.''. V 1 ""'-'. -'''^ r '/i' '''·$y"-.

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