Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on March 10, 1976 · Page 11
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 11

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Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 10, 1976
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Page 11
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Spring quarter at UNC Five nursing workshops set Wtd,, March H, l»76 GREELEY (Coto.) TRIBUNE II Model of new Weld building on display at GNB By UNC NEWS SERVICE five workshop* have been scheduled in Greeley and Fort Collins during the University of Northern Colorado's spring quarter. The workshops all deal with areas of nursing interest and can be taken for university credit, according to Sue Hunter, coordinator for continuing education in the UNC School of Nursing. Four of the workshops will be held in Greeley and the fifth will be ir, Fort Collins. Mrs. Hunter also noted a sixth nursing- interest program would be a course broadcast over KUNC- FM during the spring. Workshop topics include child abuse, childbirth education leadership, legal aspects (in nursing), physical assessment of the newborn infant, and increasing management ef- ·ipects will be held in Fort offered for three quarter-hour Collins March 23 at the Poudre credits at Weld County General Valley Rural Electric Hospital. It will be held on Association building, 4909 S.. Wednesday's beginning March College. M an i ending May 27 from 7-10 The 3'/4 hour class will t* p . m . Tuition will be J60 and the given twice, from noon to 3:30 course is aimed at registered p.m. and again from 6:30-10 nurses seeking to prepare to p.m. that date. Attorney Karen teach child-birth education Metzger will speak at both classes. Registration deadline sessions on patient records, is March 19. negligence, malpractice, and Also at the hospital will be a employment practices. two-day class on the physical Tuition will be (10 per session assessment of the newborn and the deadline for infant and it will be open April 2 registration is March 19. and April 9 to registered nurses The other four workshops will in newborn nursery, public be held in Greeley, three at health, and pediatrician offices. Weld County General Hospital " can be taken for one credit; and one in room 105 Gray Hall tuition will be $30. The deadline on the UNC central campus, for registration is March 26. A workshop in child abuse Tne four-day course in in- will be held on the UNC campus creasing management ef- March 24 with a $10 fee and a fectiveness will also be held at deadline on March 19. Accor- the Greeley hospital on April 1 and 2 and May 20 21. Designed The new Weld County Services Complex model has been moved to the lobby of the Greeley National Bank by the Weld County Board of Commissioners and Nelson, Haley, Patterson and Quirk engineering consultants. The complex is being built to accommodate the increased growth of the county government services, especially In the last 15 years. The entire complex, which is 30 days ahead of planned construction progress, is expected to be completed by fall of 1978. The first phase of the project is expected to be completed by June of this year. Construction on the three- story complex is being broken up into five phases: -- Construction of county offices on the south one-half block. - Demolition of the old Elks Lodge and construction of the law enforcement facility. -- Demolition of the current county jail. - Construction of the plaza. - Remodeling of the Weld County Courthouse. The complex will contain ding to Mrs. Hunter, the --* -- --· ----··o--- fecu'venest. The radio course is workshop will be presented by for registered nurses, it con"Moral Frontiers of Biology the Weld County Child Abuse cerns priority setting, and Medicine," and will be Team and is directed at delegation of responsibilities, broadcast over the UNC station registered nurses and licensed assertivsness, counseling, and at 8 p.m. Wednesdays begin- practical nurses. It will be held co-worker relationships. The ning March 24 and ending in once from 6:30-10 p.m. deadline for registration is late May. The workshop on Childbirth March 26 and the tuition for the The workshop on legal Education Leadership will be three-credit course is $75. jfc ^ g · Applications and information 32 awards o/ven 9* in Longs Peak Science Fair on all the workshops and courses are available from Mrs. Hunter in the School of Nursing, or from the UNC Center for Non-Traditional and Outreach Education. approximately 200,000 square feet of enclosed space housing the offices of the district attorney, motor vehicles, voter r e g i s t r a t i o n , assessor, treasurer, planning and zoning, building inspector, engineering, auditor, veterans services, personnel, financial offices, county attorney, county clerk, county commissioners, county council and the sheriff's facility. I:'**'* MODEL .MOVED -- Sheri Rcssburg, marketing director of the Greeley National Bank (GNB), looks over the model of the new Weld County Services Complex which has been moved to the lobby of GNB where il it no* on display. (Tribune photo by Rick Shaw) ELECTRONIC CALCULATORS · Canon · Victor · Olympia Try and Compare WE SERVICE WHAT WE SELL Ph. 3S3-OJ44 SO? 8th St. WINDSOR - Thirty-two entries in the Longs Peak Science and Engineering Fair held here Thursday, Friday, and Saturday received special awards from societies, businesses, and other agencies. The awards are in addition to top prize winners named Saturday. Those results were listed in Monday's Tribune. Nearly 100 junior and senior high school students from Ault, Eaton, Fort Collins, Greeley, Loveland, and Windsor competed for more than 80 prizes in the sixth annual Longs Peak fair. There were 41 Judges from area colleges, universities, and industries who spent many hours interviewing students and evaluating their exhibits. The top two high school projects will represent the Longs PeakSdence Foundation at the International Science and Engineering Fair to be held in Denver in May. Those two projects belong to Julie Bryant of Eaton High School and Peter Sandborn of Fort Collins High School. In addition, the top 19 superior awards will exhibit in Denver at the Colorado State Science Fair April 8-10. Winning special awards were the following exhibitors, listing name of organization, exhibitor's name, school, and project title: American Meteorological Society -- Kelly Heraog, Lincoln Junior High School, "Can Cats Predict The Weather?"; Jim TormeyEa ton High School, "Pleistocene Epochs Effect on Temperature Inversion." American Society for Microbiology - 1, Nanette Conlon, Lesher Junior High School, "What Kinds of Bacteria Grow on Your Hands?"; 2, Dave Tedder, Heath Junior High School, "The Effects of Antibiotics on Escherichia coli Strains;" 3, Matt Gtib, Highland High School, "Carbon Dioxide? Nitrogen? Oxygen? The Effects of Three Atmosphere Gases On the Growth of Bacteria.' Colorado Science Teachers Association -- Kent Jones, Cache La Poudre Junior High, "Will Dormant Lombardy Popular Cuttings Root?"; Patty Sanborn, Lesher Junior High, "Bug Buzz--A Study of Insect Flight." Eastman Kodak - Oran Kanode, Highland High School, "The Continued Studies of Pseudoleptoides Mites." Soil Conservation Society of America - Junior division winner: Margie Bcsel, Windsor High School, "Using Hydroponics to Study the Effects of Lead Nitrate on Phaseolus vulgaris;" senior division winner: Kent Jones, Cache La Poudre Junior High, "Will Dormat Lombardy Popular Cuttings Root?" U.S. Air Force - Linda Reider, Fort Collins High School, "Which Method Stakes or Towers - Best Improves The Yields of Tomato Plants?;" Peter Sandborn, Fort Collins High School, "Torque of Rubber;" Julie Merrill, Rocky Mountain High School, "The Effect of Man on the Habitat of Mites;" Chris Gilmore, Greeley West High School, "Particle Accelerator and Accelerating Power Supply." 1 Patty Sandborn, Lesher Junior High, "Bug Buzz - A Study of Insect Flight;" Debbie Long, Lesher Junior High, "The Effect of Growth Stimulants on the Vegetative Propagation of Coleus;" Cindy Orme, Lesher Junior High, "A Solar Heated Dog House;" Paul McClendon, Boltz Junior High, 'The Role of Pupil Size in Nonverbal Communications;" Chris McDonald, Lincoln Junior High, "Conserving Solar Energy;" Paige Dudley, Lincoln Junior High, "The Effects of Nutrients on Animals." U.S. Army -- Certificates: Peter Thompson, Highland High School, "Can a Solar Furnace Produce Enough Heat to Grow Plants in the Winter?"; Karl Skold, Lesher Junior High, "Adjustments to Gas Prices;" Gary Van Driel, Lincoln Junior High, "The Effect of Ionic Radiation on Goud Chamber or Particles;" Patty Sandborn, Lesher Junior High, "Bug Buzz - A Study of Insect Flight;" Julie Bryant. Eaton High School, "Study of X-Ray Induced Mutations in Drosophila Melanogaster;" Chris Kaiser, Lesher Junior High, "Are Microwave Ovens Safe?" Stan Schwartz, Rocky Mountain High, "Determination and Alteration of Residential Wind Flow." U.S. Army - Medals: Peter Sandborn, Fort Collins High School, "Torque of Rubber;" Chris Gilmore, Greeley West High School, "Particle Accelerator and Accelerating Power Supply;" Ryan Lesh, Highland High School, "The Effects of Chorionic Gonadotropin on Reproductive Systems of Rats." U.S. Navy - 1, Peter Sandborn, Fort Collins High School, "Torque of Rubber:" 2, Dave Tedder, Heath Junior High School, "The Effects of Antibiotics on Escherichia coli." Winners in the engineering problem contest: Mouse trap car -- 1, Kent Jones, Cache La Poudre; 2, Blake Yoder, Cache La Poudre; 3, Brian Richardson, Cache La Poudre; 4, Russell Sinden, Poudre High School; 5, Dana Steiner, Reed Junior High; 6, Jim Yost, Windsor Middle School; 7, David Figal, Windsor Middle School; 8, Mike Grear, Conrad Ball Junior High; 9, Tim Valdhuizer, Conrad Ball Junior High. Crystal growing -- 1, Keith Berger, Reed Junior High; 2, Craig Burger, Reed Junior High; 3, Blaine Pass, Conrad Ball Junior High; 5, Don Urchin, Conrad Ball Junior High. Paper beam -- 1, Karen Fraaken, Conrad Ball Junior High; 2. Bob Chandler, Conrad Ball Junior High; :!, Kristic Hinricks, Reed Junior High; 4, Brian Frasken, Conrad Ball Junior High; 5, Steve Lemmer, Conrad Ball Junior High. Several Grand Ideas or a number of ways to get aloan in life Drive Out Menu ECONOMY CAR Imported ingredients make all the differential. For those on a low gas diet. LUXURY CAR A tasteful gourmet assembly designed for larger appetites. HOT ROD A souped-up change-of-pace geared to accelerate your taste buds. ALL-AMERICAN A sensible blend of home-grown nuts and bolts, as American as apple pie. MOTORCYCLE The half-portion. Exhilarating! A moving experience. SPORTS CAR A spicy combination of rack and pinion to keep you in suspension. Whatever your taste. Loans To Go. A car loan from our bank. JTHEROOF With a Home Improvement Loan r SP0Q! ·^iZn ll (IrS^ 1 MO-! i^i Insulate your home Put on storm windows Add a room Remodel the kitchen Finish the basement Build a greenhouse See us soon Learning How Loans ·\f ' T T *· -HWT- ' ' Your Horoscope Be ready for change, variety, travel. Accent on excitement! Relative complains about financial status. Maintain equilihrium and sense of humor. Vacation indicated-romance highlighted! Harmonious time for a loan. Family situation improves. Don't take yourself so seriously. GIVE YOURSELF A UTTLE CREDIT In today's economy, the wise use of credit is becoming »s important as money itself. To be sure you will be able to borrow money tomorrow --and for whatever reason -establish a credit rating today. ISLET NATIONAL BANK ·" 2600 W. 10th · Greeley, Colorado 80631 · 353-4335 Member FD1C. Member AMIHaled Banksharea of Colorado. Inc. If money will help you out, or let you realize a dream, consider us for a bank loan. It's fast and easy and we'll tell you if you can manage it.

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