Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on April 27, 1973 · Page 16
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 16

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Greeley, Colorado
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Friday, April 27, 1973
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Page 16
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Missionary convention set here : The!: Evangel Temple Assembly of God Church, 23rd Ave. Slid 25th St., will begin Its qfcnual. missionary convention dt 7:30 p.m. Friday, and will continue with a service at 7:30 Igm. Saturfldy, and with services at 11 a.m. and 7 p.m. on Sunday.These services will be for the purpose of promoting fjreign and home missions, tSpeakers for the event will if: the Rev. Gene Schachterle, jpio is making plans to go to Bangkok, Thailand in the near ftiture;andMrs. Dorothy Beair, Jho. is presently serving as missionary to the Ute and fiavajo Indians in Blanding, Utah. Mrs. Beair has been missionary to the Indians for several years. Slides will Be shown of Mrs. Beair's ministries during the services. Fri., April 27,1973 GHEELEY (Colo.) TRIBUNE 17 Bob Newktrk Bob Newkirk to speak at youth banquet " St. Paul's Congregational youth fellowship will host its annual spring banquet at 6:30 R,m., Sunday, at Furr's Cafeteria, 2634 llth Ave. All students of the church who are graduating from high school or college are invited to attend, as special recognition will be given them. ', A special feature of the banquet will be Bob Newkirk, of Colorado Springs, who will be the guest speaker. 'Newkirk, an agent with Prudential Life Insurance Co., fias served as a missionary in Okinawa and is a well known speaker throughout the U.S. His experience in youth work includes counseling and rehabilitation work . with alcoholics. '' Another feature of the program will be guest soloist on the guitar, Steve Cyphers. There will be other surprises ffi store for the youth of St. Paul's and their friends who attend the Spring Banquet. Chamber music concert planned 'The First Covenant Church, 10th Ave. and 8th St., will host a "chamber music concert" at 7:30 p.m., Sunday. There will be no admission charge. 1 Musicians who make up the performing sextet are: Marilyn Emmons, viola; Carlberg Jbnes, horn; Lisa Marsh, violin; Dorthy Stimmel, cello all, of Ft. Collins; Carla Hager, violin; and Jack Herrick, horn, botli of Greeley. 'The first work to be performed on Sunday evening will be "Sextet" Opus 81, by Beethoven. '"A Musical Joke", by Mozart, will be the second work performed by the group. This piece .is one of the rare examples of humor in music. In this composition Mozart places himself in the position of a musical "carpenter" who Wants id write a symphony but liicks sufficient intelligence to do so. It has been said that "seldom in the sphere of music has so much intelligence been used to give the appearance of stupidity." Sunny View Church presents John Wells Sunday The Sunny View Church of the tfazarenc, 3040 llth Ave., Evans, will present John Wells, directing the Chancel Choir In, life "Hallelujah for the Cross" at'7 p!m., Sunday. 'Soloists' 'will be Barbara Wells,alto; Jerry Bauer, tenor; and Debbie Bush, soprano. Aims College receives North Central accreditation Aims College has been officially granted Recognized Candidate for Accreditation status to the North Central Association of Colleges and . Secondary Schools, according to Aims president, Dr. Ed Beaty. Beaty received formal notice in a letter from Norman Burns, ,* executive secretary of the - association. Burns said the new status went into effect.March 28,1973. On that date Beaty and Aims representatives met with the association in Chicago, 111., to discuss the association's evaluation report of Aims. A six-member evaluation team visited Aims last October and submitted a detailed report of the visit to the association. Burns said in Ihe letter that "the Association wishes to commend you and your staff for the progress that has been made in developing Aims College." 'Miss Chkana' candidates Candidates for title of "Weld County Miss Chicana" are: from left, Mary Romero, Dorothea Bustos, Dorothy Villarreal, Fidelia Gomez, Sharon Valdez, Mary Perez, Evelyn Solis, Alda Montoya, Cynthia Antuna, Mary Garcia and Nadine Montoya. The title will be awarded as part of the Cinco de Mayo (Fifth of May) celebration of 1 by John Seelmeyer)' Candidates to greet voters Burns also noted that effective this July, all institutions holding either Correspondent or Recognized Candidate for Accreditation statuses will be place in a "single affiliate" status to be known as Candidate for Accreditation. According to the new policy, Aims will be expected to apply for full accreditation within approximately three years. Aims will now initiate a self- study which, according to the association, c o n s t i t u t e s an application for full accreditation. Burns said Ihe study must be submitted by May 1, 1976. Couple adopts two children then has own--five at one time PORTLAND, Ore. (AP) Eric Anderson, Bush Prairie, Wash., remained fairly calm Thursday afternoon during what he thought was the birth of quadruplets. But when Dr. Robert George said, "there's another one in there," Anderson said things got scary. The result was five apparently healthy infants, two girls and three boys, born about two minute apart. All weighed less than three pounds. The Andersons also have two adopted children. Mrs. Anderson, 28, was in la- |hor 12 hours, and requested that she give birth without anesthetics. "She wanted to be conscious during the births," Anderson' said. He was present in the delivery room. Mrs. Anderson had been in the hospital since March 24 for birth of what everyone thought would be quadruplets. Doctors said X rays showed only four heads. The first baby was delivered at 2:48 p.m., the last at 2:59 p.m. The quintuple births were the fourth recorded in the United States in 10 years, and the first ItyJOHNSEEI.MEYER "Individual differences are Tribune Intern Writer what count and they far surpass Drawing a parallel between differences found between women and racial minorities, groups." Gloria Steinem Thursday called She continued, "Racism and for "the elimination of Ihe caste sexism go together. Whenever system which divides people by one group is in trouble, the sex -- into the ruler and the other one is also." ruled, the boss and the Women have been discrimi- secretary." Mrs. Steinem spoke to a crowd of 4,000 at Colorado State University as part of a three- day forum on the status of women. , Mrs. Steinem, an editor of by lhe Greeley Fire Depart"Ms." magazine, said the women's movement is Fire report Two fires and an industrial injury were reported Thursday ment. " a A 1967 auto owned by revolution, not just a reform. It Maureen Dreher, Kersey, isn't just a revolution in the caught fire Thursday morning male sense of taking over the at , 112 9 rh Ave. and received radio station and the army. We ?50 damage. Firemen said the want the end of the use of fire may have been caused by women as cheap labor." r au i (y w j r j n g. Mrs. Steinem said Damage of $150 was received by a couch in an unoccupied house at 1602 13th Ave. Thursday night. Firemen said the fire may have been caused by someone who was cleaning the house dropping a cigarette on ever in Oregon. Mrs. Anderson, who gave birth on her 28th birthday, had taken a fertility drug, Clomid. The babies were named Roger George, after the obstetrician, Owen Nathan, Audrey Ray, Scott Douglas and Diane Katherine. Six doctors, five nurses and four inhalation therapists attended Mrs. Anderson. Doctors said the quints stand a good chance of survival. Statistically, the chance of quintuplets is one in 5 million, Dr. George said. Anderson, a salesman for Eagle Metals, Inc.,' said, "It nated against in employment, she said "Women have always done the kinds of work that men don't want to do. Maybe a full Heritage Assn. annual meeting slated Wednesday Mrs. Kenneth Davies of Historic Boulder, will speak on "The Preservation of Sites and Buildings" at the annual meeting of the Heritage Association of Northern Colorado, Monday, April 30. Election of officers is also on the agenda. The meeting, to which the public is invited, will be held in the Blue Flame Room, beginning with a potluck supper at 7 p.m. Reservations should be made with Miss Josephine Jones, 353-7022. By GORDON G. GAUSS Associated Press Writer As Colorado's 1973 legislative session inches toward a climax, Denver Republican Sen. Joe Schoemaker is emerging as one Dr. Gary M. Gray Churches plan seminar series A series of seminars, titled "The Rocky Mountain Institutes on Church Development, will be conducted at First Christian Church in Loveland on May 5, First the couch. Monor smoke damage was also reported in that fire. Manuel Lucero, 40, 507 3rd St., was injured when he fell while working at Rocky Mountain Fiberglass, 503 5th St. Other employes took Lucero to the fire department where of the state's most powerful firemen splinted a broken arm lawmakers. and took him to Weld County He is chairman of the Joint Budget Committee and is in a position to decide almost by himself whether programs shall go into effect or wither away for want of money. But there is more. Shoemaker is becoming the rallying point for lawmakers who chafe at being directed to support various administration programs. As such, he is Ihe chief antagonist of GOP Gov. John General Hospital. Gets scholarship for internship Sherilyn L. Taylor, a senior in home economics and dietetics at the University of Northern Colorado, has received a scholarship to attend further training in a New York hospital. She will intern beginning this fall at the Cornell Medical Center, New York City. The registered dietitian. Lutheran Church in Colorado internship is for nine months, Springs on May 12, and at after which she will become a Calvary Temple in Denver on May 19. Featured speaker will be Dr. Gary M. Gray, president of Church Development Incorporated, a leading authority on church management. Dr. Gray is responsible for the creation of the unique "Development Crusade" program, for local churchs, which emphasizes local church purpose, program development, and finance development. Such crusades have made significant changes within a number of churches along Colorado's front range. ~ Dr. Gray has also been selected by the National \ Association of Church Business { Administrators to establish a nationwide education program ' for church members. Sherilyn Taylor Love. If this makes Shoemaker sound forbidding, the impression is dispelled quickly by watching him in action. He's generally, smiling--even when locked in a battle over a bill. He's affable, is alert and is open to suggestion. This doesn't imply, however, that he shifts witli the winds once he makes up his mind he sticks to his opinion, and he has a long memory. Yet he is a master of the art of compromise and he knows how it feels to lose. Shoemaker came to Colorado from the farm community of Hawarden, Iowa, and spent 10 years in the United Stales Navy--including time nt Ihe Naval Academy at Annapolis. He obtained his law degree at the University of Iowa in 195fi and came to Colorado soon afterward. He has been close lo politics almost ever since his nrrlvnl, serving first as an assistant lo 's independence. (Tribune photo fren ? time was the most fantastic half hour of my life. Our only concern now is with the health of the babies." The babies' great grandmother, Madeline Jensen, 71, Salem, drove to Portland for what she thought would be a routine hospital visit. She had not known quadruplets were expected. She thought there might be twins, however, and brought six baby shirts, three for each twin. She wound up with an extra shirt. All five were in incubators but breathing on their own early 'today. d fo the '( generation of us should refuse to learn to type," she said. Mrs. Steinem said Ihe first half of human history saw women as the most important of the sexes. "Women were considered superior beings then," she said, "because we bore Hie children." Calling the understanding of paternity "a tremendous event in h u m a n history," Mrs. Steinem said the realization of how children were conceived also contributed lo "the gradual change of the status between men and women." "Once paternity was realized," she said, "women suddenly became producers of an i m p o r t a n t product. We became the means of production of workers and soldiers. Men wanted to control ' the source of the supply." Noting that Americans are "conditioned into sexual roles," she said there is presently a close-up the mayor of Denver and later as the city's manager of public works. He was elected to the Colorado Senate in 1962, tangled with the governor over the state budget three years later, was 19C6 Republican nominee for lieutenant governor and lost while Love was winning a second term. ^ Shoemaker's Senate seniority was interrupted when he lost the statewide race, but he came back again in 1968 and was reelected last fall. Meanwhile, he ran for mayor of Denver in 1971 but was beaten. Now 48, Shoemaker lives in southeast Denver, is married and has four children. He is a Mason and is an elder in the Presbyterian Church. He is one of the legislature's busiest men and many of his interviews with reporters are carried out on the trot. Politically conservative, Shoemaker is determined to keep state spending within levels he considers safe find it is on this point most of his major battles have occurred. As he recalls it, his 1965 clash with the governor grew out of his contention that adding a Greeley voters will have a chance to meet candidates for the District Six School Board and the Aims College Committee on an informal basis Saturday from 1 to 3 p.m. in the Hillside Mall, between Furr's Weld County V caseload rema A caseload status report from the Weld County Welfare Department revealed that March continued to show a stabilized public assistance caseload except in the food stamp area. Food stamp participation showed a net increase of about 80 families and the aid to dependent children caseload decreased by nine families. Other caseloads remained at about the same level as for February. Most of the March increase in :0sfe' sys "feminist realization that the woman's position is political, not natural." She said persons involved in the women's liberation movement are often ridiculed but "We are not crazy as women, the system is crazy." Mrs. Steinem said men woulc also benefit from the women's movement. "They're locked into sexual roles," she said, "and they're only operating at 75 per cent of their potential as human beings." The women's movement is not against love, she said, blaming that impression on the media. "A decent relationship," Mrs. Steinem said, "musl be between equals. Right now, many women are dependent on men for their identities. Some of us are 'man junkies.'" Mrs. Sleinem called for an end to all forms of "sexism," saying, "We must begin to look ent to the state sales tax vouldn'l hold down property axes. He thinks events fully ustified his position. It still is too early to know vhether the governor's school lid plan will be adopted or vhether Shoemaker will be suc- essful in substituting his own jrogram. However the fight omes out, Shoemaker will be it the center of the storm. The Chancel Choir presents "Hallelujah for the Cross" Sunday 7:00 p.m. SUNNYVIEW CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 304011th Ave. Evans, Colorado Jim Christy, Pastor "A SINGING CHURCH FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY" Shepherd of the Valley formerly Church of Jesus Ministry (membership in the Am. l.tilh. Cli. pending) Meeting at 10th St. and 21st Ave. Sunday School 10 a.m. Divine Service 11 a.m. Everyone Welcome L- -- f Cafeteria and Woolco. No formal speeches are planned for the forum, sponsored by the Greeley League of Women Voters, and free coffee , will be furnished by the Hillside Merchants Association. Welfare Dept. ins stable food stamp activity was due to the addition of college student households qualifying for this type of assistance. A f e w ' migrant families have arrived who also qualify for food stamp benefits. Total public assistance expenditures for March amounted to $471,358. This was $7,626 higher than February of this year and $32,860 more than March, 1972. Welfare Director Gene McKenna reports that total expenditures remain within the amounts budgeted for 1973. fern for the real and human potential in every one of us." O SON OF LIGHT! Forget all save Me and commune with my spirit. This is of the essence of My command, therefore turn unto it. ^BarvVi'lEftfv 353-1795 A HEAlllNq CHURCH SERVICE. Going to church can do more than comfort you. Church can be an energizing, healing experience in which fear and sin begin to fade, and now views of God and man appear. At our services, your love of the Bible grows. Your understanding of God increases. And often, as a result, mental and physical problems are pcrmanGntly healed. A Christian Science church service is more than uplifting it's healing. Won't you come soon? CHRISTIAN SCIENCE CHURCH SERVICES li:00a.m. 10th Ave. 15th St. FULL GOSPEL BUSINESSMEN'S FELLOWSHIP Coming Saturday, April 28 -- 7 p.m. Furr's Cafeteria Located in the Hillside Mall -.Corner of 1 1th Avenue and 28th Street Don and Charlotte Richards will be presenting music and Testimony that will bless your heart. This couple has been in the evangelistica! field throughout the States and have appeared with the Full Gospel Fellowship International. We are sure you w i l l enjoy them. Please come and bring others with you. A FIRST ASSEMBLY of GOD /*' |1 vB I m ^- l M- I · W 9th St. and 13th Ave. V%X3' 1 \-» ir ·_ 1 Sunday Srhnnl , 9-45 n m ^m, ' ··· Children's Church 11:00 a m^^^^^ * ^^B Youth Alive 6 - 0 0 p m p « lor M^kiey I Nursery Services Provided ^"'"A 1 Church In · RONALD D . M I C K L E Y -- Pastor Greeley J Live Lobster Sale Sponsored by St. Luke's Episcopal Church Women Ft. Collins, Colorado M50 l'/4 to 1V4 Ib Lobster " Flown in from Boston F R E E Recipe Book with each lobster. Make checks payable to St. Luke's Church Women and mail not later than April 29 to: St. Luke's Episcopal Church Women 2000 Stover Ft. Collins, Colorado 80521 Lobster to be picked up at the Church Saturday, May 5th, between 1 p.m. and 4 p.m. ·PV FAITH BIBLE BAPTIST CHURCH llJlLTI^J J A C K E - BROWN jipJJLllifr I N V I T E YOU TO ATTEND JfcSiiBlilBl 9:30 Sunday School PH^wH^ll 10:30 Church Services Pastor Brown 7:00 Church Services Where a friendly welcome awaits you at the fastest growing church in Greeley. Soul Winning, Mission Hearted, Youth Centered, Bible Believing. Free Bus Service. Ph. 353-0217. Nursery provided in all services. Church Ph. 353-7435. 320 35th Avenue

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