Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on October 8, 1969 · Page 10
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 10

Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 8, 1969
Page 10
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1' 10 (;itKKl,EY TU1BUNB Wed., Oct. 8, J!)G9|f Needlepoint Definitely In By VIVIAN BROWN AP Ntwtfeatum Writer The all-needlepoint room may be upon us. Competition is gelling so keen In needlework circles thai walls and ceilings may be next on the list of decorative ventures foi the canvas, workers. One woman pointed out to hei decorator, who was trying to decorate around her year's oul put of rugs, pillows, chairs am doorstops, that needlepoint pro vides a less expensive venture in_good taste lhan today's higl priced home furnishings. Anc you have the satisfaction of hav ing a conversational gambit. Needlepoint is not inexpen sive. Prices range from under ?10 to hundreds of dollars, de pending on the size and design of the piece, But, no matter, experts, who design to ordei and sell needlework kits and finished needlepoint, scarcely can keep ahead of orders. "Some projects that we have done to order have been enormously inventive," says Floyd Smith of the Nantuckei, Needle- works, a firm that specializes in yarn work and gifts. "One woman on the island is doing stat covers for 12 dining room chairs, each seat cover designed by a different artist." The arlisls do color drawings on paper in the shape of the seal and Smith and his partner, Me va Chesrown, transfer them ' canvas. The patterns are wild different, ranging from the ir, ditional floral, seascape an music designs to far-out avan garde and abstract art Most women prefer lo wor the whole design rather tha just ihe backgrounds as thei grandmothers, did, he says. An fhey don't' like the boredom o doing six nr eighl pieces tha are identical. He predicts thai Ibis will be big needlework Christmas, judg and owls are other choices for man's room, but two of the mos popular designs are a covey quuil and a flying mallard wit marsh grasses. Wives of yachtsmen are de signing needlepoint hanging with the name of the boat an their city or they are choosin standard designs that say "we come aboard the (name o boat)." Many people are framing needlepoint, Smith says. In ad dilion to art sketches, they are choosing quotalions from Shakespeare or a pet phrase that has become a cliche in their own set. "By the time people get to thi quotalion slage, lliey may have done the whole bit--chairs rugs, pillows, fire screens standing screens. They begin to needlework think about walls..." The next needlepoint stage may be wall panels, and these can be planned for easy remo val. If one had lo transfer them :o larger walls, one could add wall borders. If one anticipates using needlepoint later in smal wall areas, the panels could e done in sections with the main design in the center, ex- jlains a woman who has begun iuch a venture. In florals, the trend is to all- iver design rather than the flo- ·al in the cenler With lots of lain background, Smilh explained as he worked on Ihe transfer of a pansy design for a chair seat. Other favorite designs in all-over florals are da sies and anemones. Howevc some standard cenler design arc a natural--brilliant red gi ranium and sprays of boat plum. There also is a cranberr imtlcrn. The needle work business ha ing by the number of vacation ers who have chosen needle point and other needle work kit for their gift lists. Custom dc signs and standard designs from their catalog are being ordera by customers here and in Europe. They are also shipping finished designs, gift-wrapped am ready .for the tree. The favorite gift item in needlepoint is pillo\ys. There may be giraffes, dolphins, art nouveau, but the new trend is to personalize the design. One woman's gifl lo her stockbroker husband will be a pillow in a special design of a bull, bear and a border' 'ol ticker tape. A Texas woman's husband will gel a handsome set of luggage rack straps done in a road-runner motif. The fleet- footed bird is a popular one in the state. A California woman had Ihe head of her husband's hunting dog sketched on canvas. Signs of the zodiac, horses World Neighbors' Help Poor By BILL SANSINC Asioeiated Prt» Writtr OKLAHOMA CITY (AP) - A swarthy, young African warrior certain that his aborigina tribesmen could improve tlieii living conditions, hurled his spear into the ground. His sym- Douglas MacArthur before the tolic act shattered the prouc law that men of his standing must not work with their hands. In India,' a minister with simi- ar convictions gave up his life savings of $200 and today is lelping thousands of countrymen to aid themselves. Another Indian, witli a doctor of economics degree from the Jniversity of Texas, is influenc- ng his over-populated nation's education. The three are typical of thousands of persons involved in vil- age-level programs assisted by an unusual organization, World ^eighbors, Inc. The organiza- ion, founded 18 years ago, has ts headquarters here. A World Var II chaplain conceived the dea for World Neighbors, as he :radled a dying Tennessee farm )oy GI in his arms. . . The chaplain was Dr. John L. 'elers, who is now president of IB private, non-sectarian or- foxhole, "I'll · do something, so help me God, to keep this thing and approximately 15 per from happening again!' nually, and gets its funds from donations. Last year, WN spent more than 37.5 per cent of its budgel as he crouched in a Philippine on. food production; more lhan one-quarter on family planning But it wasn't until 1951' that he ership training, acted--after hearing on the radio a speech by the late Gen. each on public health and lead- [anization. "If I ever get out of here live," Peters recalls thinking U.S. Congress. Peters was then a philosophy professor at Oklahoma City University. He had prepared a sermon .to ;present' as a guest preacher at St. Luke's Methodist Church. But after hearing the general's "old. soldiers' r speech which described the poverty of the Asian masses, he worked all night on a new one. When he finished speaking, members of his audience rushed up to say they wanted to help! Thus began the people-to-people jrogram, ' "We try to preserve the digni- y of man," said the tall, distinguished Peters, who earned his doctorate at Yale. "We hope our success engenders a feeling of people to help other people ... we hope this feeling is caught from us. We feel it is a multiplying factor. "We do not plan to institutionalize ourselves. Our objective is to help--then to get out." World Neighbors operates on a budget of about Its 118 local projects in 21 countries in Asia, Africa and Latin America are conducted mainly in conjunction with existing grassroots programs. Peters said . the organization has considered operating in the United States. "Some day we may try," he said, "but not now. With the many agencies already working here we'd be'like a Volkswagen in a traffic jam of 10-ton trucks." . World Neighbors, Inc., employs only a dozen persons at its leadquarters and 1,122 overseas. Volunteers from the var- na, has a graduate degree in a riculture from Fresno, Calif. As a result of their efforts t Indian villages have banded gelher, and have dramalica increased food production in I once arid valley, by using ii Droved irrigation methods, ir elements and seed. Numero small industries have also be started in an area where fo ^ears ago the natives struggle ;o survive from day to day. At India's -Ahmednagar Cc ege, a · · Texas-trained . Indi; economist, Dr. S.K. Hulbe, d reels the; Rural Life Researt ious nations total nearly 10,000 and reach millions. In Madras, India, lives the Rev. Joseph John, the pastoi who donated his life savings lo aid his country. He has been joined in his'work by his two sons. One, Chandran, is a medical doctor and the other, Karu- and Development Center. The college's programs are models for hundreds of other Indian institutions of learning, and says Peters, the lesson of "voluntarism" is being spread. In Tanzania, East Africa, the their primitive nomadic traditions, thanks to Thomas Torret, who broke the ancient lawfor- bidding warriors to work. Their first projects were construction of a community, center and homes to replace dung-covered Masai warriors are abandoning shettto. DAILY CROSSWORD DOWN 1 1. Long for 2. Hourly 3. Mimic 4. Through 5. Blemish 6. GW's name 7. Cuckoo 8. Mend 11. Obstacle 13. Kind or duck 15. Weaken 18. Amuse 19. Force 33. Coin: 'abbr. 24. Biblical King 26. Where Flagstaff is 2G. Chinese measure 27. Unit of work 29. Mature 32. Pas- ' sagcway 33. Boring tool 31. Cotton thread 35. Bark 1'tittrdij'i Amlirer 40. Negative prefix 41. Mandarin feia 42. Vein of a leaf jqomed since the partners be gnn llieir business several year ago, and they have noticed pai jcularly that young people ar 'nscinnled with needlepoint am crewel embroidery. Beginner ire likely to choose small item --pin cushions, eyeglass cases tool-slops, but many go rigli nlo something more ambitious Woman, 123 (?) )ics in Florida MIAMI (AP) - Patsy Evans, 'ho said she was 123 years ol nd nobody had been arounc ong enough to dispute it, dice Monday. The Negro woman, born on efferson, Ga., plantation, came o Miami 40 years ago when liei usband died. She claimed to be 3 then and had given birth to 19 illdrcn. Four of them outlived ieir molher. Palsy never drank, but she'd p snuff and puff a cigar now nd llien. She said she found out ow lo live at about age 40.when ic '"stepped over to Jesus." FRANKFURT - One in ten ermans have latent ulcers. Radio Programs KCBL-FM 91.3; KFKA 1310; KGRE-FM KYOU 1450 92.3; KUAD 1170; A New 3ap is Jpon Us Just when 'everybody figure that the credibility and gcncrr tion gaps may be bridged, ; business leader warns tha there is a new gap facing us. It's a communications-infoi malion gap, said Robert W. Sar noff, presidenl of RCA, and h added that it could cause a seri ous problem in the managemen of public-and privale enterprise Paradoxically, it's not a short age of information, but the ivailability, in 'this computer age, of vastly more information ban industry or govcrnmenl :vcr had before, that causes the roblem. It is Ihe problem of 'harnessing" the new informa- ion technology that sees busi- ess now "operating in work- ays of nano-seconds rather than ight-hour shifts." "Today's world coinmi ates globally in sight, sound nd signal over thousands of igli capacity satellite and cable hannels that did not?iexist five ears ago," said Sarnoff in a peech enlUi before' the Common- Club of California. "These (cpmpulerized) ma chines have evolved from ingen ious, but simple-minded, ealcu lators to enormously versatile information systems. Their operating speeds have advanced from tenlhs lo billionths of a second--to that inconceivable fraction of time called a nano second. To appreciate its meaning, a nanosecond is lo a second, as a second in time is to 30 years on the calendar." Vandals AMSTERDAM - Special se- .·urity measures have been aken to prevent the Queen's Rembrandt painting, on loan to lie Rijksmuseum, from being lamaged after five paintings vere defaced at an exhibition ommcmorating the Dutch maser's deatli 300 years ago. PAOLO ZOPPO WHO TOOK 2. YEARS TO PAIWT A MINIATURE ON GLASS DEPICTIUG - THE DESTRUCTION! OF HIS HOWE- TOWN OF BRESCIA, ITALY, By FRENCH INVADERS, SAW IT SHATTER WHEN HE DROPPED IT AND D/tP OF A BROKEN HEART HAS ISO OFFICIAL FAST DAYS EACH YEAR S OF THfM IH THE MONTHS PRICIDING EASTER fH E LOUDEST FIRE ALARM IN HISTORY/ A BATTERY OF 4 CANNON MOUNTED ON A PEAK OVERLOOKING WlllTERTHUR. SWITZERLAND, WAS FIRED SIMULTANEOUSLY UNTIL 1931 AS THE COMMUUIT/S FIRE-UARNIWr SKSTfM l ACROSS J. Fellow 5. Mark of a wound 9. Cord 10. Harmonize 11. Plainer 12. Aromatic herb 14. Gardner 15. Family member 16. Music note 17. Pertinent 20. Alleged force 21. Tuck's · partner 22. Measure - of land 24. Stops ' . 27. Come In 28. Lackawanna's partner . 29. Quadrant 30. Japanese mile measure .31. Somewhat tattered 36. Wizard's setting 37. Haberdashery staple 38. Inlet 39. Spanish ladies 41. Brittle 43. Waste silk 1. Elevation 45. Hathaway, for one 46. Dexterous DAILY CRYJPTOQUOTE -- Here's how to work It: A X J T D L B A . A X R One letter simply stands for another. la this sample A i« used for the three L's, X for the two O's, etc. Single letters, apostrophes, the length and formation of the words art all hints. Each day the code different A Cryptofrwn Quotatlo» G- A G Y C Y S G D Y S M E N C Y . B M A S G Y M , U D C N R S J G Y Y U E N C Y B , J D S G E S M 13 R S A . -- J R G Y Y C Y F Yesterday's Cryploquotc: KEEP YOUR FACE TO THE SUNSHINE AND YOU CANNOT SEE THE SHADOW. -HELEN KELLER (O 3369, Kln E Features Syndicate. Inc.) Crowding SUVA -- There were 239 uses in Suva in 1964. Today icre are nearly 300. ars four years ago numbered ,860. There are now over 3,860. n 19G4 there were no ars. Now there are umber of goods haulage vehi- ies has risen from 1,352 in 1904 o 1,707 today. USE TRIBUNE WANT ADS TV Programs KBTV, Channel 9; KL2, Channel 7; KOA, Channel 4; KRMA, Channel 6 Wednesday, October 8 4:00-KFKA: News, Music 4:30-KFKA: Editorial, Mils KCBL: Review, sound 4:45-KFKA: Want Ads 5:00-KUAD: Datz Show KFKA: News, Wtr, Si KYOU: News 75 5:15-KYOU: Markets, New 5:45--KYOU: Sports KFKA: This is Greeli 6:00-KYOU: News KCBL: News, Periscop KFKA: Circle JR Ran 6:15-KYOU: South of Bord 7:00--KCBL: Band Wagon 7:30-KGRE: Col. Hi at Eat 8:00-KFKA: News, Music KYOU: West at Slerli KCBL: CSC Clubhouse KGRE: News 8:30-KCBL: Vignelle KGRE: Music 9:00--KCBL: Intercom SEWER SERVICE Water backing up? Call us today for emergency sewer service ... a train- id plumber will unelog ,'our pipes fast without !uss or muss. Greeley Plumbing and Heating Co. 1009 9lh St. 353-1962 10.-00-KFKA: News 10:J5-KFKA: Varsily Carous 11:15--KCBL: The Drum 11:30-KFKA: News, Wtr, Sp 11:45^KCBL: Nightcap 12:00-KCBL: Sign off Thursday, October 9 11:00--KUAD: Scolt Showtime KKKA: News, Music KYOU: News KGRE: Stereo Music KCBL: FM in A.M. 11:15-KFKA: Music 12:00-KFKA: Monforl Rpl. KUAD: Waters Show KCBL: News, Periscope 12.-15-KFKA: Weather, Spts KCBL: Fish Parks 12:30--KFKA: Farm, Ranch KCBL: Sound 12:45--KYOU: Paul Harvey KFKA: Saletime, Mkl 1:00-KFKA: What's Hap'nin KYOU: Music 2:00-KFKA: News, Music 2:30-KFKA: Profile, Music KCBL: Profiles, Sound 3:00-KFKA: News, Music KFKA: Spts, Music 3:30-KFKA: Spls, Music 4:00-KFKA: News, Music 4:30-KFKA: Editorial, Mus 4:45-KFKA: Want Ads 5:00-KUAD: Datz Show KFKA: News. Wtr, Sp' KYOU: News'75 5:15-KYOU: Markets, News 5:45-KYOU: Sports KFKA: This is Greeley 6:00 KYOU: News KCBL: News KFKA: Circle JR Ranc 6:15-KYOU: South of Borde KCBL: Fish Parks 6:30--KCBL: Sound 8.-00-KFKA: News, Music KYOU: Country Show KGRE: News 8:30-KGRE: Music 9:00-KCBL: Ascension 0:00-KFKA: News 0:15-KFKA: Varsity Carouse 1:30-KFKA: News, Wtr, Spta 1:45-KCBL: Nighl cap 2:00-KCBL: Sign of{ DENVER RADIO :OA: 850--Music, news on % hr. LZ: 5fiO--Music, news HOW: 630-Music, news BTR: 710-News 24 hours IMN: 950-Mus., news 24 hours Wednesday, October 8 4:00--KLZ: Andy Griffith Shov KOA: Truth or Conseq KWGN: Blinky 4:30-KOA: Big Valley KLZ: Corner Pyle KWGN: Green Hornet 5:00-KLZ: News KBTV: News KRMA: Mislerogcrs KWGN: Flintsones 5:30-KOA: News KBTV: Pepper's News KLZ: CH 7 News KWGN: Gilligan's Island 6:00--KLZ: Green Acres KBTV: Dick Van Dyke KOA: Huntley-Brinkley KRMA: What's new KWGN: Voyage Hot. Sea 6:30-KLZ: Beverly Hillbillies KOA: Virginian KBTV: Flying Nun 7:00-KRMA: Colo. Outdoors KLZ: Glen Campbell KBTV: Eddie's Father KWGN: Movie 7:30-KBTV: Room 222 8:00-KOA: Krafl Music Hal KBTV: Movie KLZ: Hollywood Prem. KRMA: Jazz Alley S:30-KRMA: Insight 9:00--KOA: Judd for Defense KRMA: I'national Mag. KWGN: News, Wtr, Spls D:30-KWGN: Perry Mason 10:00-KRMA: Inform KOA: News KBTV: Carl Akers News KLZ: News, Wtr, Spts 10:30-KLZ: Merv Griffin KOA: Tonight Show KWGN: Lou Sabin H:00-KBTV: Joey Bishop KWGN: Movie 12:00-KLZ: Movie KOA: News 12:30-KBTV: Californians Thursday, October 9 11:00--KOA: Jeopardy KBTV: Dream House KLZ: News KRMA: Math, Music KWGN: Jim Conway 1:30-KLZ: As. World Turns KBTV: Let's Make Deal KOA: Putting Me On 2:00-KOA: News KBTV: High Noon KLZ: Love is-Spl. Thing KWGN: News, farm rpt. 2:15-KWGN: Capt'n Dooley 2.-30-KOA: The Doctors KBTV: Galloping Go'mct KLZ: Guiding Light 1:00-KLZ: Secret Storm KBTV: 'General Hosiptal KOA: Another. World ' KRMA; Frerich KWGN: Steve Allen 1:30-KRMA: Storytime KOA: Bright Promises KBTV: One Life to Live KLZ: Edge of Night 2:00-KLZ: Dialing for Dollars KBTV: Dark Shadows KOA: Letters to Laugh-In KRMA: Art 2:30-KRMA: Preschool Prim. KOA: Days of Our Livea KBTV: Newlywed Game KWGN: What's my line 3:00-KRMA: Art Forum KBTV: The Dating Game KOA: Concentralion KWGN: Movie Game 3:30-KOA: He Said, She Said KBTV: Mike Douglas KWGN: Underdog 4:00-KLZ: Andy Griffith KOA: Truth or Consq KWGN: Blinky 4:30-KOA: Big Valley KLZ: Gomer Pyle KWGN: Batman 5:00-KLZ: News KBTV: News KRMA: Misterogers KWGN: Flintstones 5:30-KOA: News KBTV: Pepper's News KLZ: Ch 7 News KRMA: Pocketful of Fun KWGN: Gilligan's Island 6:00-KBTV: Dick Van Dyke KLZ: Death Valley Days KOA: Huntley-Brinkley KRMA: Once Upon a Day KWGN: Voyage Bot. Sea 6:30-KBTV: Ghost, Mrs. Muir KLZ: Family Affair KOA: Daniel Boone KRMA: What's New · 7:00-KRMA: C. de La Raza KLZ: Movie KBTV: That Girl KWGN: Movie 7:30-KBTV: Bewitched KRMA: Folk Guitar KOA: Irongidc 8:00-KBTV: Tom Jones KRMA: N.E.T. Playhousi 8:30--KOA: Dragnet 9:00-KLZ: Jim Nabors KBTV: It Takes a Thiel KOA: Dean Martin KWGN: News, Wlr, Gpts 9:30--KRMA: Encounter KWGN: Perry Mason 10.-00-KOA: News KBTV: News KLZ: News, Wlr, Spts. 10.-30-KRMA: Inform KLZ: Merv Griffin KOA: Tonight Show KWGN: Movie 11:00-KBTV: Joey Bishop 12:00-KLZ: Movie KOA: News . 2:30--KBTV: Californians By Carl Anderson By Bob Montana GOOD HEAVENS / ) WHAT'S mxr J EVER HAD , ,»-, PINE NEEDLES 9 LOW-CALORIE, NON REX MORGAN, M. D. By Dal Curtis STATEMENT FROM ME. RODELL, PRESIDENT OF EOPELL INDUSTRIES: MR. STAN HARRISONS P6ATH CAME AS A HORRIBLE 6HOCK TO ME.'ONLV O THIS AFTERNOON WE ENJOYED A MOST DELI6HTFUL LUNCH 1DS6THER-- HE EXPRESSED Hie DESIRE THAT RODELL INDUSTRIES TAKE CVE2 HK COMPANV eo THAT HE MISHT HAVE MORE TIME TO DEVOTE TO OTHER INTERESTS-- SHALL I READ THE STATEMENT BACK ro YOU, MR. RODEU JOHNNY HAZARD By Bob Montana PLAINS THE MBTHa7.,. TANK . PROBABLY WITH RIGCEP 1 TVVVT GAUSESTO CCWER V, VOULLBEAVBTAT YOUK PF=STINATIONs / ANP NO PELAY5...OUK CUSTOMER' EXPECT* NI6HT TRANSFER ' By as / Z I'VE ear AN EPUCATEP HUNCH OKI WHO IS MSET1NC FALSE-BOTTOMEP IANKER TRUCKS.' ANP THE USUAL CAUGHT HER OUST IN TIME/ SHE'S ARRANGING- FOR EN ROUTE OIL-PROP Li'l ABNER ® ( ACCORDIN' TO THE RULES GOVERNIN' UMEATABL.E SWINE, \A/UPkl \\lll r\ CX/-AADf D f Ar-i it-f - THEY GOTTA BE SENT TO CALIFORNIA-TO BOARKLEY.Y. THEY SPESHULIZES IM EDDICAW SWINE THAR- ONE IS EXCAPIN'.'/ PORKNOY TH COMPJ.AINCR//

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