Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on June 1, 1970 · Page 11
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 11

Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Monday, June 1, 1970
Page 11
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Courageous Couple Painting As They Travel Around World By ROXANNE GOLDSMITH ROME (AP) - In ;.-\dia, mey had to push people away from 1 their car to get through crowded strwts. In Afghanistan, they were run down by a speeding bus and almost arrested. Here in Rome they slept below the Pope's window in St. Peter's. In March, 1969,' 50-year-old Cyril Whiteoak and his wife, Martha, set out from Auckland, New Zealand, to drive around the world. With their Hillman camper bus, a lot of courage and ingenuity, and quite a bit of luck, they reached Rome 14 months later--the halfway mark in a 40,000-mile journey. The Whiteoaks are not mere tourists out to see the world. They are artists out to paint it. Cyril's art studio in Auckland was a Hillman bus equipped with a large drafting table and his artists supplies. He saved time by working "on location," mostly for architects. Martha was known for a different form of art: she cards, spins and weaves her own wool. The result is exquisite handmade material which she either sells or uses to make clothes for herself and her husband. When they had saved enough money for their trip, the Whi- teoaks fitted the camper with a Small kitchen and a folding bed, a spare tire, 12 gallons of water, 90 pounds of honey, dried vegetables, powdered milk and fruit cakes. At the half way point they were still eating the bread Martha baked 14 months earlier. The Whiteoaks are both vegetarians, which has solved some of the food problems, and sheer ingenuity has solved many others. In place of a washing machine, Martha puts dirty clothes in a plastic bucket with hot water and soap and puts the lid on. After a few hours of driving, the motion of the camper swished the clothes clean. has "I rinse them in waterfalls or XOTICI-: AS TO Pltiii'osi;]) nrniiKT Notice IH hereby j,-iven t l i a t -. propose'! budget has been «ufo- mitled to the A i m s Collejra Comm i t t e e for the ensulnir year of I ! ' 7 0 - l a 7 1 . Tlml a copy of *nch proposed fl i copy o las been f i l e d in the. Ot- 'ountains where the village women do their washing," Martha said. "They dry inside the camper as we drive." She has even invented a pressure cooker. "We slice our vegetables very thin and put them in a large thermos bottle with boiling water. The water stays very hot and cooks the vegetables, so by the time we stop at noon, lunch has cooked itself." Once when there was no gas for the stove, Martha turned her iron upside down and cooked on t. Such ingenuity comes in bandy, for the Whiteoaks are on a strict budget, due to currency restrictions. Both Cyril and Martha have made sketches and watercolor paintings throughout their trip. Cyril has concentrated on the intricate detail of monuments, strange dwellings and boats, while Martha has sought to capture on canvas the feeling of a place and of its people. There have been many adventures on their voyage, and some have been less than pleasant. One occurred in Kabul, Afghanistan, when Cyril was painting Ihe rug sellers' market along the river, and a policeman walked up to him and said, "I want you." "What for?" Cyril asked. "You come," he replied, and three or four other policemen came up. Soon the crowd began to say, "You must go." "When we got to the police station--a dark little place--the police chief seemed surprised to see us," Cyril said. "I shower, him the painting and asked if il was all right to do that painting, and he said, 'Oh, yes, it's a\, right.' And he let us go. We never did learn why we were stopped." In India, they heard stories of tourists being raped and murdered and Cyril was told never to leave his wife alone. Most of Ihe time, they tried to slay in Dak houses, which are run by (lie government. By parking their bus inside the compound, they felt safe for the night. But about 100 miles from Agra, they stopped at a Dak house that had no other guests. Before Ihey knew it, (he custodian had locked up the house Lights Brighten This Season For New Players on Broadway EDITOR'S NOTE-It was a j jenerally inauspicious Broad-j ,vay season, but several new tars helped brighten the stage picture. In something of fairy ale fashion, five of the rookie lerformers won nominations for I before committing himself total- IN KABUL, AFGHANISTAN while painting this scene of the rug sellers' market Cyril Whiteoak was arrested, and later released without even being told why he had been picked up. RCT" Tony award--with one winner. By WILLIAM GLOVER AP Drama Writer NEW YORK (AP) - New ilayers hit big this Broadway eason. In quality as well as quantity, he fresh supply of performing alent brightly offset some dull creative aspects of show year 969-70. Attesting to the rookie calibre, of the two score actors who rawed in lead roles or feature )its, five won Tony nominations or distinguished work and one actually copped one of the coveted silver medallions. They came from as near as Brooklyn, as far off as the Fiji slands and nearly all were be- of the President of Alms CollrR* where « a m « in open for public inmiection. T h a t such e e proposed budget w i l l be eon.sfd-i , T ... ,, , r . .. , «red for adoption nt a speciniiand left them alone in the yard. meeting of the Alms College 1 Commute!- Lo be held at The Off i c e of the Prcsiilunt of Aims , 1020 Saturday, Jun G l h A v e n u e 6, 1970 at 9:00 "There were no lights," Martha remembered, "and it was awfully quiet. I was a little scared until I looked outside the bus door. There, lying right be- «.m. Any t a \ p a y e r w i t h i n Hie Aims J u n i o r Collepn Distrtr.t may nl any t i m e prior to the f i n a l adoption f i l e or register his objections Thereto. Dated M a y 25, 11170. -Margaret C. H o u t c h e n s SecrcliU'y A i m s J u n i o r College C o m m i t t e e Th» Oreelev IJallj- Tribune. liny 27. L'S. 29. J u n e 1. 3. 5. 1070. ITIII.IC XOTICI-3 CITV OF :KKI-:I.I-:V This is to notify all persons that a p u b l i c hearing w i l l be held by the City Council of the C i t y of Ureeley, Colorado, conc e r n i n g a refiuest for annexation and zoning. Tlte fullnwhiK; described property known ns Edwards 'lrst A n n e x a t i o n to the City of 3ree- ley, located In the C o u n t y of -i-he nreelev nViYlv T r i b u n e Weld S t a t e of Colorado. l» Ini- May 11. 18? 26. J u n . -"-1 " 1 0 - t i n t e d by the property owne proposed for annexation t C i t y of Oreeley. Colorado. .XOTICia TO CKEDITOHS S.V THK DISTRICT COI.'MT IX A M I KOII 'I'm-: roi'vrv OF W K L l ) , \ X I ) STATIC OF COI,OIIAIKI Xo. P - 1 1 B 7 1 ICSTATK OF KATJ1EIUNE ) il. C1ES1CK, ) Deceased) A i l perfions having c l a i m s against the above-named estate nre required to f i l e them for al- lou-anre iti the D i s t r i c t Court of Weld County. Colorado, on or before the I'th diiy of November. 11170. or said c l a i m s shall bo forever barred. Herbert X. Gleslolc Speeial A d m i n i s t r a t o r U I M V A I I I I . V 1'IHST A.\.\EX.\TIO\ A tract of laud located In t h e S o u t h e a s t ( Q u a r t e r ( S H U ) of Sec-tion 2. T u w n * h i p 6 North, U a i i K e OG \Vest .f the S i x t h P r i n c i p a l .Meridian. AVelel County, Colorado » m l l i e i n f f more particularly described as follows: H e K i n n i n p at the Norlhu-est Corner ( X W C o r ) of the VAC A T I O N ANT) REDED1CA- T1ON OF THK FOURTH ADDITION' TO EDWARDS' HOMES as platted anil recorded In the Records of \VeId County. Colorado: Thence South 00* 00' 00" "West, alonp the "West line of · aid VACATION and UE- D INDICATION OF THE FOURTH ADDITION TO EDWARDS' HOMES, 490.00 f e e t : Thence South SO' 00' 00" "West. 5fi8.»4 feet to a p o i n t on t h e U'est line of the Kast H a l f of the Southeast Quarter (1-;^ SE 1 *) of said. Sect i o n 2: Thence North 01* I K ' 00" Kast, illoilK the U'est l i n e of t h e East H a l t of the Southeast Quarter (KVj SE '4 of · Rhl Section I. 1,1185.15 feet to a point on the North line. of the Southeast Quarter S K ' i of said Section 2: Thence North S3" 2S' 00" Kast, alonpr the North line of Ihe Southeast Q u a r t e r ( S ' R ; i of said Section 2, £ 1 5 . G l feet to the Nortb- "U'est Corner (NWCorl of ths T H I R D A U D I T I O N TO EDWARDS' HO.MKS: Thence South 00* 00' 00" "\Vest, a l o n e the West line of · R i d T H I R D ADDITION TO EDWARDS' HOMES, 1,287.52 f e e t : Thence South 90* 00' 00" West, aloiiK the North line of Said VACATION AND I t E DEDICATION OF T H E FOl'RTH ADDITION' TO EDW A R D S ' H O M K H . 2SO.OO feet t o the Point of R e s i n n l n R . Said t r a c t of land c o n t a i n s 20.7.12 acres and is subject to any R i g h t s - o f - W a y or other Easements as Kranted or reserved by i n s t r u m e n t s of record or ns nnu- e x i s t i n g on said tract of laud. ZONING REQUEST NO. fi. 1 0 7 0 : · 1. 197U. XOTICE TO CKEDITOIIS Case. Nn. P-11G7:! TO PAINT THE WORLD -- Cyril and Martha Whiteoak of Auckland, New Zealand admire a kiwi bird outside their Hillman camper parked in Rome - the half-way point in their 40,000 mile journey around the world. In sketches and watercolors, the White oaks paint local scenery and people, selling some of their work when they can. David Colson, who has performed from San Francisco to Sarasola, Fla., and Sherman Hemsley, who hung onto the security of work in the Philadel pliia post office for four years ly lo the hazards of show busi- Toibin, Frank Bruce Heighley, tween 20 and 30; one was a j mother of four. Career Promoters F,ven most of those who un- uckily picked turkeys for their debut garnered the sort of personal notices from critics that iroinote careers. Topping the winners was Blythe Danner, taking a Tony r or her portrayal of a kooky lass ness. For Niall Grimes and 'Borstal Boy" from Dublin brought initial recognition on this side of the ocean. Grimes even collared a Tony nomination. Stacy Reach's first Broadway chance was less idyllic. But although "Indians," the drama in which he played the central role of Buffalo Bill, failed at the box office, Keach himself lived up to all his road notices for ability and also got a Tony nomination. Several headliners from other areas of popular attention were (feelingly admired although their musicals weren't, includ- jing Mohammad Ali-Cassiu: Clay in "Buck White," Frank Gorshin with "Jimmy," Steve Arlen of "Cry For Us All" and England's music hall thrush, Dilys Walling, in "Georgy." That stint got Miss Walling a Tony bid, too. The No Atonement youthful threesome of Jeanne Pasle-Green, Davk who falls in love with a blindjChristmas and James Burge youth in "Butterflies Are Free." discovered that taking off al Like many of the others, the "-=- "'-"-- ---'·"'· -""" f "' hiladelphia starlet reached their clothes couldn't atone for the script flaws of a nudie-dra- Afon,, June 1, 1970 GREELEY TRIBUNE Paje.ll er newcomer, Linda Andres, in he soon wilted "Look to the Liles. Another girl favorably no- iced in an ill-starred venture was Marcia Jean Kurtz In Murray Schisgal's "The Chinese." One of the most promising and busiest youth arrivals was Kristoffer Tabori, son of actress Viveca Lindfors, who quickly went from short-lived "The Pen ny Wars" into off-Broadway exercises. Other f i r s t - t i m e r s were Charles Abbott and William Tost of "Blood Red Roses" Robert Moberly, ironically enacting a disenchanted play wright in "A Place for Polly," which faded after one showing; and Walter Willison, in "Norman, Is That You?" The largest batch of fresh faces arrived with Keach in "In dians." Manu Tupou, a Fiji Islander with a Ph.D. in anthropology from the University of London, led the supporting contingent as Silting .Bull. Also fresh in were Pamela Grey, Dimitra Arliss, Barton Heyman, Richard McKenzie, James J. Sloyan, Ed Rombola and Yusef Bulos. Broadway should certainly be seeing all of them again. A European View WASHINGTON (AP) - A Swedish-born theologian, the Rev. Dr. Bengt Hoffman, teach' ing at Lutheran Theological Seminary in Gettysburg, Pa., told a meeting here: "I think there is a lot of hell in front of Ihe American people and the American churches. But I have faith . . . in the American dream. No other country has the same potentiality for A N C I E N T GLORY -- Martha Whiteoak captured the beatify of Eastern architecture in this watercolor. side our door, were two big! "Cyril went up lo n man who dogs, guarding us. They stayed;had several cans of milk. Since there all night, and I felt much didn't speak Greek, he put his fingers lo his fort-head like Ihe horns of a goal, and he said] safer." Not all of their experiences I have been dangerous or im-''Baa nan?' pleasant. In Greece, they triedj "No," Ihe man said, of OHO. We never did fjel our | Sroadway after extensive work ma, "Grim and Bear II." n regional theater groups. i Anita Siieer slroked a . The two musical bonanzas, flamenco guitar alongside a sis- conversion and change^ 'Applause" and "Company," spotlight standout debutants. Bonnie Franklin, pert Santa Monica, Calif., redhead, exul- iantly sings and dances the lille number of "Applause." The rival musical includes Teri Ralston of Holyoke. Colo., who comes on with deft comic poise! as a square wife who smokes pot for the first time; while Pamela Myers, who reached New York just seven months ago from Cincinnali, stops the show with a brassily poignant song about all eager beavers seeking big town success, "An other Hundred People." Barbara Andres, who lra-| veiled in vaudeville with her parents and then had four tols of her own before trying legil, demonstrated the virtue of perseverance. She arrived early in the season in a flop musical, "Jimmy," then came back as saucy French maid in a revival of "The Boy Friend," a sturdier attraction. The long-run smash "Hello, Dolly!" provided Georgia Engle's big opportunity. Miss Engel, born in Washington and daughter of a Coast Guard rear admiral, had been in New York just three months when she won the featured role of Minnie Fay, milliner's assistant, in a company formed to succeed the Pearl SHAG RUG RAKE Shag-Witch MODERN RUG REJUVENATOR Does not hang up whis'n going through the sh'ag'-^ specially engineered plastic. Ideal for stairs/, top; With full length hand;!*, reg. $3.95. ~' : Vi -'·'i-' Special 3.49 1320 8th Ave. ; 353-3636 ' - V Use Our Rear Entrance For plenty of free parking Bailey troupe. It's Imitation Sincere oivance in the District Court o f j - IVeld County, Colorado, on or h e - 1 » o n y , o o r a o , on or e- fore the. l i k h day of November. 11*70, i r said claims shall be for- ver barred. Harold 7-\ Timbers A d m i n i s t r a t o r Thomas A. Klchardson A t t o r n e y for Estate UliSy. N i n t h Avenue llreeley. Colorado The Greeley Daily Tribune. May 11. IS, 25. June 1, I!i70. rVOTICK OF FI.\AI, SIOTTLK.MICXT Xo. P-1KI03 Estate of STELLA 31. BUOWN. a.k.a ilRS. GEORGE E. EROAV.N. Learn To Know Sandpaper When the job calls for sandpaper or abrasive you can imitation launched Brooklyn on trial in "Minnie's Boys." His rollicking impersonation of Groucho Marx prompted Ihn veteran master clown lo (declare afier the first perform- IThc Martyred Priest j NEW YORK (AP)--"His was! |;i loud cry for justice 'was an unheard-of case . . .'scions of the Marx clain in the Camilo has not died. He is the same musical--Irwin Pearl lance, "He's better than me." I l e i Three oilier tyros parrot other save money and speed I by knowning what is best. Sandpaper is graded symbol of the new America. With him hopo is born." So writes German Guzman in a new book published by! (Chico); (Zeppo), (Gummo). Alvin Kupperman and Gary Raucher District Court of Weld County. Colorado, and t h a t a n y person lesirinp to object to the same shall f i l e w r i t t e n objection ·vvitli the said court on or before J u n e 1'L'nd. 1H70. I r v i n e Brown Executor of. said Estate Clay R. Apple. A t t o r n e y Tile ( i r e e l e v D a i l y T r i b u n e . .May IS liG. J u n e J. S. l!»70. X O T I C li IX THE 1HSTIIICT C O 1 H T XO. iOSIll STATE OF COLORADO ) COUNTY OF WKI.D ' IX THE MATTER OF T H E ) D U T U I t M I N A T I O N O K 1 X - ) TEKK.STK I N P R O I ' E l i T V ) OF EDITH JI. S T A H R A N D ) H A 5 U I j RROTE.MARKLE. ) Deceased.) THE PEOPLE OF THE STATE OF COLORADO: To Gerald F. Starr; Shell, l:hea M i l l c - i ·; X e w l o n T. Starr: Hrure H r o t e m a r k l e ; .lerry T o m l i n s o n ; S t a i l a C h e m i e n t i ; I.arry T o m l i n s o n : Bruce A l l e n H r o t e n i a r k l e : T i m o t h y Earl Brol e n i a r k l e ; In a l l o t h e r persons. , r who are or c l a i m to be heirs ofirOUgh SUI'faCCS. mieVe'sUMi! 0 ' 1 ' 8 """ l ° "" 1 ""' S °" S | 80 (1-ni is Medium sandpaper lil T l ' : \K 1 E :i 'xlvricF. t h a t a p e t i t i o n f""' general sanding job.*. It will in t h i s cause a i - smooth most surfaces lhat have res." a biography of the young ac " Columbian priest who joined a cording lo the grit, of whichlqueiTila movement, was killed there are several kinds: flint,I by [iivcrnmcnl troops in IBIili. [arnet, and aluminum oxide arclaiid who has become a symbol the most common. A l u m i n u m ; for radical reformers around oxide cosls more Ihan the o t h e r j i h e world. types, but il will last longer.! You can buy sanding blocks, or, you can buy it in sheets and! cut it lo order. Below, you'll find a sandpaper chart with the grit numbers, the: description, and the uses: | 4fl ( I ' - ; ) is Very Coarse and; it is used for removing paint, and olher rough and tough; projects. ; 50 ( I ) is Coarse and it is uscd : jbasically for smoo:hing of Another musical, "Purlie." afforded a Broadway start to C. Auto Glass Installed Harding Glass 1 9 1 5 9th St. Ph. 352-8263 and For Favorite Graduates! D i H t r l r t . .Said 1'nbllc H e a r i i i K w i l l l'» held on . l i m e 111. 197H. at 7::»l r II. In t h e CnuiH-il Chambers, ( i r e e l e y r i v i c Cculi-r. A d d i t i o n a l i n f o r m a t i o n may hp obtained at the O f f i c e of the City Clerk or from the Secretary of the Planning Commission. All persons interested may appear nnd be heard. Dat«d t h i s 28th day of May, 1970 ftt Greeley, Colorado. C7TV OF O H U F . I . E V B y - Lola Rowmnn City Clerk The Greeloy Daily Tribune. June 1. 107". NEW GRANDCHILD? From birth to one -- the vital yi*ar -- special announcement of interest. See Page 3. --Adv I N K . a p a r t of the West H a l f of t h e N o r t h w e s t Q u a r t e r ( \ V ' i N W ' 4 ) of K c c l i o n E i g h t e e n ( 1 8 1 , Township Three t:t) .North. Kantfft SiTay-fdx ( G f i ) West of the . S i x t h ( ( i l l ! ) I'.M. That the p e t i t i o n names t h e i h o v o persons as the heirs of lei-edents and the present own i-r.s of the said property. You are n o t i f i e d to answer said p e t i t i o n w i t h i n 20 days ftf tor service of this notice on you or w i t h i n 20 days a f t e r the last p u b l i c a t i o n of t h i s notice, and in default of an answer t h e court w i l l proceed to hear the m a t t e r as provided by law. Dated a t ~ireeley, Colorado, t h i s 28th day of M a y , A. D. lop.s for dulling the gloss of painled surfaces before repainting them or giving them a second coat of finish. » Billfolds · Stationery · Book Ends · Scrapbooks and Albums · Personalized Stationery Many Other Gifts From Which To A freak calf was burn in Ilnr-| rismnlh. South Africa. It had I two heads, four hind legs and two pairs of eyes. It died during birth. I P E A 1. 1 The ' I r r e l e y .lune 1. .. '.:',. M a r y M. Connell C l e r i c of s a i d Cou Uy I j i e n n a Cart Depu rt D a i l y T r l l i n n f i ' GreeEey Medical Supply 801 23rd Avc. Medical Oxygon Ph. 353-0102 Wheel Chairs SAI.KS AM) RENTALS Where GREELEY OFFICE: 900 8TH AVENUE Confused about interest rates on savings? Just remember Empire Savings is where the big interest is... the highest rates in the na-. tion on insured savings. Passbook savings earn 5%. 90-day passbook accounts earn 51/4%. 6-month to one-year certificates ($1,000 minimum) earn. 5 1 /4%. One-to two-year certificateS:- ($1,000 minimum) earn 5%%. 2-. year and over certificates ($5,000. minimum) earn 6%, and $100,000 minimum certificates earn from 6 1 /2% to 7 1 /2%, depending upon term. Interest is compounded daily and paid quarterly, on all accounts...with savings insured to $20,000 by the F.S.LI.C. Just remember..; v Empire Savings...where the big interest is! Savings Received By the 10th Earn From the 1st Interest saviiujs mmm \ Resources over 160 million dollars Hcme Office: 1654 California Streat, Denver, Colorado 80202

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