Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on May 28, 1970 · Page 3
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 3

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Greeley, Colorado
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Thursday, May 28, 1970
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Page 3
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University High To Graduate 63 Seniors on Friday Night Commencement for 63 mem bers of the class of 1970 at University High School will be held Friday evening at the Garden Theater on the University of Northern Colorado campus. The commencement, G9th in the history of the school bul first under the new name, wil get under way at 7:30 p.m. The processional will be played by the University High School band and orchestra, Gary Karre, conductor. Following the invocation, the band and orchestra will play "Song of Jupiter" by G. F. Handel. The University High choir, under 'the direction of John Taylor, will sing "The Lord is My Shepherd," by Thompson, and (he Hallelujah chorus from te "Messiah" by Handel. Students to Speak Robert Longwell, assistant professor of English at University High, will talk on "Student Thoughts at Commencement," ' and four University High sluden's will follow with addresses, collectively entitled "Out. and Out." Virginia Boyle will speak on "Ask Oul;" Karen Reichhardt will speak on "Try Out:" Mark Smith will cover "Act Out," and Paul Stamper will talk on "Time Oul." Announcement of the scholarships will be done by University ing, High director of counsel- Michael Flannigan. Lab oratory School director Dr. . Boyd LaMarsh will then present the class. Dr. Edward Kelly, dean of the College of Education at UNC, and Dr. Lynn Settje, associate director of student personnel at the lab school, will award the diplomas. The benediction will be given by Vernnn Morgan, University High student. Reception To Follow A reccplion for members of the graduating class, their parents and friends will be held in the Laboratory School au- Jones, 825 Mountain Ave., Fort Collins; Peter Arthur Krafft. 1127 18th St. Cheryl Ann McClure, 1305 23rd Ave.; Thomas Lee McDaniel, 1211 4th St.; Frank Patrick Martin, 2137 51st Ave.; Stephan Gregg Mercer, 1935 Prospect PI.; Robert Kirk Montgomery, 2129 20th St. Rd.; Vernon Clifford Morgan Jr., 1859 10th Ave.; Lee Edwin Morrison, 33 Alles Dr.; Lynn Gordon Neilsen, 2020 8th Ave.; Debra Lynn Olson, 1951 24th Ave.; Daniel Lee Pargas, 1613 5th St. John Wayne Pfalzgraff, 1910 14th St. Rd.; Karen Louise Reichhardt, 1811 13th Ave.; Douglas Clark Richardson, 1912 13th St.; Kenneth Ray Richardson, 1846 Cherry Ave.; Steven Michael Rieker, 2522 25th St. Rd.; Steven Thomas Roach 1128 E. 20th St. John Ray Schafluetzel, 1860 llth Ave.; Douglas Eugene Schnurr, Rt. 2, Box 63, La Salle Margaret Ann Schumann, 182! 35th Ave. Ct.; Lynnette Joy Seager, 2651 12th Ave.; Kristina Dean Sells, Rt. 2, Box 288, La Salle; Andrea Mary Smith, 1701 3rd Ave.; Mark Alan Smith 1956 23rd Ave. Ct.; Michae: John Smith, 1111 23rd Ave. et. Paul Harold Stamper, 2103 9th Ave.; David Thomas Stewart 2623 Reservoir Rd.; David Ryan Taylor, 1949 26th Ave. Ct.; Debra Kathryn Thomas, 2935 llth Ave.; Betsy Jo Vannoy, 2401 16th Ave.; Marsha Louise Walls, 1306 23rd Ave. Ct.; Harriet Ann Wilkinson, 2306 Sunset Ln. Weld Educators Selected As Regional Award Judges Three Weld County educators, E n g l i s h teachers whose 3r. Thomas E. Boyle of the membership and subscribers University of Northern Colo-now include more than 135,000 rado, Mrs. Grace Dawson of ireeley Central High School, tnd Mrs. Gladys Page of Eaton rligh School, have been appoint- j cd as regional judges for the National Council of Teachers of English Achievement Awards r'rogram for 1970. Judging committees, com- josed of teachers of English om both college and -^ v -^y ·--- ^g ^^r 7e fturfe. y//A the Built-in Chuckle ARaarrangt l«tt«rs of th« ^'four scrambled words b«- low to form four simple words. Mothers - in - law are like seeds. You don't really need them, but they come with the Complete the chuckle quoted by filling in the missing word develop from step No. 3 below. A PRINF NUMBERED LETTERS IN ^ THESE SQUARES ' A UNSCRAMBLE ABOVE LETTERS 1 v TO GET ANSWER | I 3 4 5 6 SCRAM-LETS ANSWER ON PAGE i 3ank Bag Found FRANKTOWN, Colo. (AP)A canvas bag containing trav- ;lers checks arid bank money irders stolen in a May 11-12 )urglary at the First National Jank of Slrasburg, Colo., were a pond near Rain Traps Trains NEW YORK (AP) - Heavy rains sent water cascading into Brooklyn subways Tuesday, forcing emergency evacuation of 6,000 passengers on six trapped trains. Transit police reported no passenger injured. Special bus service was set up to move pas- Danube Threaten Thurs Romanian Fields VIENNA, Austria (AP) With 2.2 million acres under wa. :er in Romania, the fast rising Danube Wednesday threatened the Baragan Plain, the nation's granary, and the lush plains uf Moldavia, the news agency Agerpres reported. It described the first reports on flooding of land under crop in the southeastern areas as "an alarming phenomenon," suggesting that more sweeping inundations may ruin Romania's igricultural production. Agerpres said frantic dam- juilding and relief work are )eing concentrated on the over 620-mile course of the Danube on Romanian territory and the river's sparwling delta, whn.re all ports have been flooded. May 28, 1970 GREBLEY TRIBUNE Page 3 The river continued to swell due to huge amounts of flood water carried by its numerous Asian Fatalities WASHINGTON (AP) - Three more Colorado soldiers have been killed in fighting in Southeast Asia, the Defense Depart metit announced Monday. The Pentagon said Army Pfc. David L. Vigil, son of Mr. and: Mrs. Isodora E. Vigil Jr., r.ra.|_ ··-'--- nada, was killed in action. Army Spec. 4 Christopher M. Hobson, son of Mr. and Mrs. James H o b s o n , Colorado Springs, died of wounds suffered in the fighting, the Pentagon reported. | Army Spec. -1 Joseph A. Car-j: tributaries all along Its course.- No easing of the situation was in sight, Agerpres said. No more than token aid has so far been pledged to independent-minded Romania by the Soviet Union, reports reaching Vienna said. On the other hand, substantial Soviet aid was said to have been promised to Hungary which appeared hit less bard by the floods but is a close ally of the Soviet Union. ienas, husband of Mrs. Virginia j M. Cardenas, Pueblo, died notj as a result of hostile action. i| EXPERT WEDDING PHOTOGRAPHY Phone LEW DAKAN 352-7892 OPEN MEMORIAL DAY 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. For Your Shopping Convenience 815 10th St. Greeley, Colorado high evaluate the and literary ditorium immediately following colleges offering scholarship aid the commencement program. Members of Ihe Class of 1970 Cranford PI.; Maris Antoinette Bectham. 1617 llth Ave.; James Teachers of Knglish to improve schools, will vriting skills awareness of over 7,500 selected ligh school students. The Achievement Awards 'rogram attempts to ·ecognition to high English. for excellence Finalists are grant school nounced in November and are recommended for scholarship aid to all colleges and universities in the U.S. Award winners generally receive from 50 to 75 letters from or encouraging application for admission. The Achievement Awards competition is part of Susan Lynelte Barnhart, 1319 the comprehensive program of t h e National Council instruction in English language and literature at all levels throughout the nation's schools. The NCTE is a professional, n o n p r o f i t organization WHAT'S THE COST Or Joseph Beydler, 2615 W. 21st St.; Sharon Ann Boos, 2120 7th St. Rd.; Virginia Ann Boyle, Wil 24th Ave. Cl.; Mark Rand Bradley, 921 13lh St.: Ward Carpenter, Rt. 2. Box 340; Patricia Chaloupka, 112B 25th St. Barbara Minnie Cox, 1719 6th] Ave.; Stephan John Cyphers, 17U8 13th Ave.: Rudolf George Dnnford, 1449 24th Ave.; Wil-; liam Frederick Dobbrow III, 2633 l l t h Ave.: Mary K a y j Domke, P.O. Box 600: Mary Emily Dooley. 2628 14th Ave. Ct.; Gerald Louis Eberliard, 262li Bth St.: Joan Marie Eisen-; man. 2400 22nd Ave. Randal James Farr, 1914 14th Ave.; William Mark Forney, 2620 13th Ave.: Anthony Charles Forrest, 1125 8th Si.:" William Lewis Fry, 1115 8lh SI.: Mary Lou Gillc'n, 925 12th St.; R u t h j Joy Grove. 626 23rd St.: Wil- 1 liam Newton Heiss, 2113 19th Ave.; Edwin Minoru Hikida, 1513 8th Ave. Terry Wayne Hill. 2323 6th Ave.; Michae] Edward Himmel, Chances arc that you're par- 1848 14lh Ave.; Julie Mae 1 . , . .. . . . ' Holmes, Rt. 1, Box 185. L a ' m S for a i r =°nlit.onmfi right Salle; Wayne Arthur Howard..now. And not getting it! The Rt. 1, Box":!4-B; Larry Thomas'cost of f a n s . . . movies ... cold Howard, 2638 17th Ave.: Rose . . , .. ... Janine Jones. 825 M o u n l a i n dnnks ... catmg out, could be Ave., Fort Collins; Dana Glen p a y i n g for the a d v a n t a g e ; " -- of Rhecm Peace of Mind Air i AIR CONDITIONING? A lot less than you think! teachers from primary grades to graduate school. ere, sheriff's officers said. Black-Gravel Mulch Douglas County Sheriff John BELTSVILLE, Md. - Federal ound in a pond by Rick Kelty, flooded Sea Beach, West End scientists have found that black 6, of Franktown. and Whitehall-95th St. Lines. gravel used as a mulch raised aid the bag was turned over Normal service was expected tomato yields up to 10 pounds o the FBI, which is investigat- m time for the morning rush per plant in some locations ng the $26,000 burglary. EIGHTH and EIGHTH Proposed Constitutional Amendment I. Byron A. Anderson, Secretary of State of the State of Colorado, do hereby certify that - t h e following Is a true copy of the title, text and ballot title of a certain proposed constitutional amendment: AN ACT TO AMEND ARTICLE II OF THE COLORADO CONST). TUTION PROVIDING THAT NO PERSON SHALL BE FORCED, COERCED OR COMPELLED TO SERVE AS A MEMBER OF THE A R M E D FORCES OF THE UNU TED STATES OF AMERICA OR THE STATE OF COLORADO MILITIA IN ANY CAPACITY IN ANY UNDECLARED WAR ON FOREIGN SOIL. The proposed Initiative A- MEXDMEXT TO -THE CONSTITUTION OF THE STATE OF COIX3RADO (of which the foregoing title is made or constituted part) Is as follows: Be H Enacted by tho People of the State of Colorado; Article TI of Die Constitution of Colorado is hereby amended by adding a now pcction. as follows; No person shall be forcfd. coere- ·ed or compelled lo serve as n, member of 'tlie armed forces of thn U n i t e d K t n t e s of America or tha State of (1r»]nrado Militia in nny capacity in any undeclared war on foreign soil. The ballot t i t l e and submission cfausc to tbe proposed initiative Amendment 'to the Constitution petitioned for herein ns designated awl affixed by the Secretary of I State, Attorney General and He-.j porter of tbe Supreme Court is as ! follows, to-wit: AN ACT TO AMEND AR- I TICLE II OF THE COLORADO CONSTI T U T I O N PROVIDING THAT -N O PERSON SHALL BE FORCED, COERCED OR COMPELLED TO SERVE AS A MEMBER OF THE ARMED FORCES OF THE UNITED STATES OF AMERICA OR THE STATE OF COLORADO MILITIA IN ANY CAPACITY IN ANY UNDECLARED WAR ON FOR. E1GN SOIL. Tn Testimony Whereof, I hav* he.reunto ret my ham! and affixed tbe Great Sen! rf tho State of Colorado, nt the City nf Denver this J2th day of May, A. D. 1370. RYUOX A. AN T DF,RSON Re.p.rfctary of State Conditioning in your home! 3 TON YES NO Th c-lf $ Call us today for free home survey and estimate. Ph. 352-3500 A-1 Heating Air Conditioning Service Bill Harl, Owner and Mptr. 103 11 111 Ave. MISSES, JUNIORS, GIRLS, TEENS, HURRY! THIS FASHION EVENT ENDS FRIDAY NIGHT! GIRLS' MIX-MATCH JAMAICAS, TOPS Buys in a reg. $2-3.50 group of sun-fun togs in denims and cotton knits. Sizes 4 to 14. 1.69-2.99 GIRLS' SWIMSUITS SALE-PRICED Tanks, bikinis and skirted styles, regularly $4 to $6. Nylons or cottons. Sizes 4 to 14. 2.99-3.99 JR. TEEN COTTON SKIRT SETS Long vests over A-skirts, reg. $10. Navy or coral bleached patterns. Teen sizes 6 to 14. JR. TEEN COTTON PRINT PANTS Regular $5 favorite flareleg styles, sizes 6 to 14. 4.99 2.99 GIRLS 1 PANT SETS, SKIRT SETS 3.99 to 5.99 Were $7 to $11. Vests or tunics over pants. Long vests over skirts. Cottons, cotton knits, linen-looks. 4 to 14. SPRING COATS, WIDE SELECTION Regular $32 to $55 styles going at one low price! Woolens, all-weathers and year-round laminates. Pant length, short length, petite and full length. Jr., misses. SUEDE COATS, LEATHER COATS Reg. $90 imports at terrific savings! Pant coats, short coats, minis and others in many different styles. Light, bright and dark shades. Juniors and misses. LEISURE SHIFTS, PANT SHIFTS Reg. $11-$12 cotton prints. Petite, small, med., large. 19.99 59.00 7.99 COOL SUMMER SLEEPWEAR Reg. $6-$9 mini or waltz gowns and pajamas. 3.93 - 6,69 KRINKLE PATENT LEATHER HANDBAGS Swaggers, pouches, hoboes and shoulders, regular $11. 6.99 SCARFS, SQUARES AND SASH SHAPES Sashes with or without fringe. Reg. 1.25-$6. % PRICE PRETEND PEARLS IN FASHION ROPES Popular lengths. Also Multi-strand. Reg. $3-$4. 1.99 BIG VARIETY OF FASHION BELTS Krinkles, chains and mock pearls. Reg. $3 and $4. 1-99 NEW-NOW CANVAS TOTES 6.99 Totes. Barrel shapes. Pocketed pouches. Some open and some zippered. Big selections in regular $12 to $16 styles priced specially low for this event. Solids, stripes and prints. 12.99 SUMMER DRESSES ON SALE Choose from reg. $20 to 524 styes including shifts, skims, shirtdresses. Petites, juniors and misses. SUMMERTIME VOILE DRESSES Reg. $14-522 shifts, skims, cypsies, jumpers « e o « and more, more! Petites, juniors 3 to 1 3. 10.99-16.99 3-PC. ACETATE SUITS REDUCED regularly $30. Misses Famous summer knits, sizes. 19.99 WHITE AND PASTEL HALF-SLIPS Proportioned tricot and Taffettes. P, S, M, L. 1.99 - 2.99 PANTY HOSE IN FASHION COLORS Reg. 1.75 Aberle Enkasheer® by Aberle. Sizes S, M, L. 1.29 OPEN TONIGHT AND FRIDAY NIGHT 'TIL 8:30 -- CLOSED SATURDAY, MEMORIAL DAY

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