Newspaper Archive of
The Gridley Herald
Gridley , California
June 4, 1980     The Gridley Herald
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June 4, 1980

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posal that Butte College ees be raised from $13 to Mr quarter for fulltime ~s and from $6 to $9 for ]me students was presented to ~llege district board of May 28 by three BC ad- ~ators. ire.commended by the group ~ination of the mandatory ~arter student activities fee been charged since the J the 1976-77 school year. ~ecommendations were in a lreport prepared by Jack H. ~cting superinteudent-pres- ~enneth N. Lucas, dean o1" [~ personnel services; and W~ckson, coordinator of siu- ~tivities. onl" k~itted for information y, ~tter is expected to be an ac- Z~tll at the next regular board June 1 I. s "~proposed fee, would be the ~um permitted by state law ~mmunity college district. 2 student activities fee cur- ~s included within the total ~id each quarter by Butte rl~"s. Its elimination woukt far reaching effect on the ~ng of Associated Studenl ~.Programs and activities, II raises some $42,000 an- ~rto 1976-77, ASB activity Z, Were offered for sale on a l%ry basis. The results were ~1," with only $657 raised in ~, according to a report ~llhe.board on May 19, 1976, IK Terrance R. Brown, then of students. Is, Lucas and Jackson in- the district has no choice ~'ipe out lhe mandatory ac- fee in light of opinions by ate attorney general, the -~Ounty Counsel's office and lUnsel for the California ~nity Colleges, all of whonl ~at such a fee is illegal. ~[n Burger, ASB president, trustees not to eliminate the muntil there has been "more le" on the manner in which activities might be funded future. lf~ply, Trustee Yvonne Finch ~nd said state legislators two "had a dialogue on this said that student fees be mandatory." Futhe $2 fee was fh, st impos- tie College, a l.ermissivc ~Of the Education ('ode was ~iaterpreted in a way thai ~the Board of Trustees to ~'ne whether or not it wouM l~ta, student body fee of all s, ' Briggs, Lucas and ~n explained in their report, |the $13 fee now paid quarter- |.~ach fulltime Butte student, |.~r transportation and park- ~3 for health services and $2 I2ASB. The $6 fee paid by e students provides $3, $1 , respectively, for those ies. Here's a sensible weight-loss program THAT REALLY WORKS! Programs available {or women, men and youth. YOU 'WILL LOSE I7 TO 25 POUNDS IN JUSW SIX WEEKS! And, if necessary, that rate of h!eduction can be maintained until you '~Ve lost 50, 75 or even 100 Ibs. & more NOW OPEN IN GRIDLEY FREE CONSULTATION WITHOUT OBLIGATION Call [or appointment 840-2147 mornings AT THE Janet Silva, Diet Counselor 070Kentucky Street, Gridley THE GRIDLEY HERALD & SHOPPING NEWS -- Wednesday, June 4, 1980 :== :! & New King's Market ........ opens today on European ..... Oro-Gridley Road culture at BC NEW STORE --- Leo King is shown by some of the enlarged departments at the new King's Market on Oro-Gridley Highway, which opens toda). The new store has 12,000 square feet and will feature enlarged varieties of goods for Gridley area shoppers. pancake breakfast in Durham at $2.00 for aduhs and $1.00 Ior children under I0. lhc ticket,, \\ill be available at the door or ill a(t- xance from 4-.H lnembers. I'ro- coeds ,all[ be used to supp,.~rl 4-1t youth activities and the sunllllcr camp program. The Butte County 4-H Club Council is sponsoring a pancake breakfast on Sunday. June 8 from 7 a.m. to 12 noon at the Durham Memorial tlall. "lickels arc pric'ed No public conlmenl on BC pay hike No public COltllnClli \%~lh oflclcd May 28 al public hearings held b~ Butte College Irtlsleck on l:.lctlhv salar} and fringe bcnefil proposals for 1980. ~41 or Oll a board l'noposal to Ihe facuhy conceii~ii~7 icachci ~oi'klo;ids if and \~ hcil the collcgc s\xitches l'l'Ollt Itlc tlli;Arlt.'l sysit.'lll rio '~OIIIC%ICr~,. lhc hcarillg~ elided ahl/oxl a~ ~oon as they siarlcd ~ hcn l)a\ id R. I:uller of ('hico, bomd i~rc~iclcnl, asked for fxpressiOllS el opinioll froln lilt' atldiellCC and ~t)l lit) respOllSC. lhrotlg}l ils cxchl',J~. C b;Argaillhly unit, the Butte College i{ducalion Association, the lactill\ i~ ~cckinQ ;.I pay increase a\cr;.igillg 18.8 pci cent and inlpro~cd fringe benefits. At a fulurc nlcciiiW the board ~ill nlakc an inilial proposal of ii~ o'an and ihi~, Ioo, V~ ill bc lhc ~tib- .i0cl of ;.I public hcal-iilg before lhc entire mailer ix relerrcd.lo IRI:A ;_t1/(.I lllallagCillelll IlCgOlialillQ lealllS. Ncgolialions ale cxpeclcd to begin shortly on senlesler work- loads l\)r leachers, since each side has formally submitted a proposal of its own and hearings have been held on both. In general, ihc boald is callinQ for an increase in leacher pioduc- li\ity under the senleslcr s)'SlClli, while Iho leachers ~ ish io maintain their existing average \~orkloa(-Is. Summer business classes Summer session even- ing courses in keypunch and introduction to data processing will be offered at Butte Col- lege beginning June 24. The four-unit data processing class, for which there are no pre- requisites, will meet from 6 to 8 p.m. Tues- day, Wednesday and Thursday in Room 130 of the business educa- tion building. Course content will in- clude a survey of basic processing methods, systems and equipment used in business data processing and con- cepts involved in both punched card business data processing equip- ment and the automatic digital compuler. The keypunch class, with beginning typing or an equivalent course listed as the only prere- quisite, will meet from 6 to 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, Wednesday and Thurs- day in Room 136 of the same building. The one-unit course in- troduces students to the of the IBM 029 key- punch. Both classes will be taught by Kenneth Couch, college compu- ter programmer. Reg- istration will be at the first sessions. For in- formation call 895-2371 or 895-246 !. The new King's Market on Oro- Gridley Highway officially opeus today with expanded departments and large parking area. Owned and operated by Leo and Lowell King, long-time area residents, the new market features 12,000 square feet of space for their expanded departments, in- chiding dry goods, greeting cards, automotive wares and fresh dair)', meat and produce departmenls. Fcaturing all new modern equip- ment and four checkout stands for prompt service, the market is similar to the one they operate iq Live Oak. The new store, u, hich is owned by LeRoy Hilbers and leased to the Kings, marks the end of 14 years in the previous market right next door. The old store will be con- verted for future businesses. The Kings, who have been here for 22 )'ears and 14 )'ears at the old location, plan a special grand opening around June 18, bul offer bargains now. The store's hours will be Mon- day through Salurday, 9 to 9 p.lll, alld 9 to 8 (.111 Sull- days. BV IIIore than Iv~o to c)llC, AinciiCailS say gasohol silould rcceivc lllore 7o\erllnlelll supporl than synthetic fuels. That's accor- din~ to a recent l)epartmenl of A~ricullure survey. A SUlllnler session course in comparative Europeau cultures will be offered at Butte Col- Icgc from 6 to 10 p.m. Wednesdays in Room 301 of the library, beginning .lune 25. lasted in the catalog as Humanities 220, the course will be taught by l)r. Fred Consol, foreign language in- structor who has travel- cd extensively in Europe. it has drawn large en- rollments in past sunl- iners. Consol said he will use a seminar approach "so !hal sttidents, besides lislening to classroom lectures, may do their own research aud share their findings and experiences with fellow class nmmbers." The course also will fealure guest speakers as well as special films obtained from Euro- pean consulates and cuhural missions, qhree units of transferable credit may bc earned for lhe course, which has no prerequisites. For more information call 895-2461 or 895- 2581. As far as is known, there was no writing in a Slavic language before the 9th century A.D. Are You Targeted? aJ If you're looking for a job and fit one of the groups listed below, an employer who hires you could be entitled to a tax break under new employment tax credit programs. You may be eligible if you are in one of these groups: cLew-Income youth aged 18-24. Low-Income Vietnam-era veterans under age 35. Handicapped persons referred by the State's Rehabilitation Department or the Federal Veterans Administration. Youth aged 16-18 in a cooperative edu- cation program. e Recipients of Supplemental Security Income. Recipients of welfare assistance. Low-Income ex-felons within 5 years of conviction or release. If you think you are eligible, contact us. If you qualify, you will be given a voucher to take to lob interviews. When you are hired, the employer exchanges the voucher for a tax credit certificate. For more informa- tion, contact: EMPLOYMENT DEVELOPMENT DEPARTMENT 2348 Baldwin Ave., 0revill ............... 533-1535 945 iihpolia St., Gridley ................ 1t41-47111 / HA GGAR Texturized stretch for comfort. Navy, tan, brown and green. $Z00 VALUES. WOMEN'S AND JUNIOR SIZES Summer weight cottons. Halter tops, assorted prints. $21.00 VALUES -- SPECIALLY PRICED AT... DAY lune 15 MBN'S SHORT SLEEVE 100% cotton and polyester cotton. Excellent styles. $23. O0 VALUES. WEEKNIGHTS A O or cap's /' off to f Uou... \ MEN'S SHORT SLEEVE Good seleetion~ VALUES TO $18,00 MEN'S Short sleeve, snap button, assorted plaids. $17 VALUES. Baby Doll and Long Gowns Assorted Styles. $13.00 T0 $IS.00 VALUES AT BROWN'S, WE GIFT WRAP...FREE YOUNG MEN'S Brittania and A-Smile MlO to $~4 VAiL UES & SADDLEMAN 100% texturized polyester. Sizes 30 to ,~6. Sand, brown, blue, navy and green. $22 values. "GREAT GIFTS" Belt Buckles ..... s65toS14 Wallets ............. s75toS15 Belts .................... S8,oS16 PLUS: BAR ACCESSORIES, CALCULATORS, COLOGNES, JEWELRY AND CLOCKS! %'tI, %'1t, %'ti MEN'S ARMADILLO WOMEN'S Open high heel styles., perfect for the grad.* $22.00 to $34.00 VALUES Basic and fashion colors Tan, navy, blue, green, powder & white SIZES 8 THRU 18 REG. $22 NOW ONLY .... 7:.'__"~-~-.7.:-'." ======================= One and two-piece styles $19.00 VALUES m $22 to $26 VALUES $36 to $42 VALUES Ill iUSE YOUR PERSONAL CHARGE EARRINGS & BRACELETS I.N VALli TO