Alon., April 16,19VJ UKc.titi (UMO.J IKlBUNt 15 Mrs. Ewald gives paper on children before WTK "Our Special Children" and "Children of the Southwest" were the topics for discussion when the W.T.K. Club met Wednesday, April 11, at the home of Mrs. Ralph E. Johnston. The first paper, presented by Mrs. Clark B. Ewald, dealt with the learning difficulties many children have and how the public schools are attempting to help them. In summarizing her subject, Mrs. Ewald said: "A growing awareness on the part of educators and the public, along with pressure from parents and legal services, is necessitating a rapid expansion of special education services. In order to meet these needs, the state of Colorado and other states, as well as the federal government, are passing legislation and appropriating funds to provide the extensive services required. I-flcally School district 6 is also expanding its work with the handicapped by increasing the types of services available and by making them available to more students." The focus of the second paper, given by Mrs. William E. Shade, was the Chicano child and his family. Mrs. Shade quoted from "Chicano Manifesto" by Armando Rendon: "Chicano is a beautiful word, Chicano describes a beautiful people, Chicano has a power of its own. Chicano is a unique confluence of histories, cultures, languages, and traditions. Chicano is the one unique word of the Mexican-American become educated in the Anglo system, which until recently has chosen to ignore the problems and cultural differences the Chicano student brings with him to school, especially if he is from a migrant family. Mrs. Shade went on to state that there are now programs, such as the bilingual classes offered at Johnstown Elementary School, which will aid the Chicano child so that, school can be more meaningful to him; and said in conclusion, "Civij rights and human rights are coming very late to a minority in our midst that has much to teach us and much to share. Let us be receptive." W.T.K. members will con- people." She discussed the elude their program year on many difficulties the Chicano Wed., April 25, at 1 p.m., when child has had attempting to they will observe Social Day at the home'of Mrs. John L. King, Columbine women names delegates 1920 23rd Ave. Columbine Auxiliary to Barracks No. 1569, World War I Veterans, elected officers for the coming year, and also named delegates to the Department convention at Delta, June 7-9, when the two groups held separate business meetings at the .DAV-Home last Monday following a joint covered dish dinner. New officers of the auxiliary are Mrs. J. C. McKay, president; Mrs. Mary While, senior vice president; Mrs. Charles Telk, junior vice president; Mrs. A. P. Marshall, treasurer; Mrs. Ellen Doke, chaplain; Mrs. John Henney, conductress; Mrs. Velma Harsh, guard. Mrs. Walter Rouse was elected to a three-year term as trustee. Mrs. Polly Fay, past president of the Department of Colorado, conducted the installation. The other officers will be appointed by the president. Following naming of delegates, the convention plans were discussed, and all members were urged to bring their donations for (he Country Store to the next meeting of the auxiliary. Profits from the Country Store are divided between three veterans hospitals in Colorado and the Veterans Center at Homelake. Delegates from Columbine Auxiliary include Mmes. Leona Cache la Poudre 8 et 40 has memorial Le Petit Chapeau Leona Diekman presided at the April business meeting of Cache la Poudre Salon No. 618, 8 et 40, when memorial and initiation ceremonies were on the agenda. Mrs. Doris Dcffke, with Mrs. Lena Winter as musician, gave the memorial for a deceased partner, Cleone Smith by lighting a single taper to place on the white table with a white rose. Mrs. Helen Miller and Mrs. Henrietta Siegfried were given the obligation of membership during a formal initiation conducted by Mrs. Diekman, assisted by her line officers, Mmes. Winter, Edith Mickish, Lyla Carpenter, Marjorie Zimmermann, Jo Kochen- burger, Dolletta Leckenby, Donna Melby and Helen Bucher. The Friendship Circle included the ceremony. Mrs. Cora Lott, constitution and bylaws chairman, presented the mandatory- changes ordered by the National Marche. The Easter party, sponsored by three Colorado salons, including No. 618, was held at the National Jewish Hospital in Denver, April 13. Coming events include the district convention , for American Legion posts and auxiliaries at the Loveland Club, Sunday, April 29, beginning with registration at 12:30 p.m., followed by the convention sessions at 2 p.m. Hostesses at the Blue Flame Room were Mmes. Marjorie Zimmermann, Donna Melby and Dclores Johnson. The next meeting will be hosted by Mmes. Doris Dcffke, Sue Adamson, Ruth King and Ann Hanawald, at a place In be announced. Diekman, Helen Shaffer, Lois Sandusy, Rosalie Telk, Ruby Anderson and Ethelda Marshall and Miss Sarah English. Alternates are Mmes. Dorothy Morris, Georgia Pfleiderer, Martha Nelson, Elsie Henney, Florence Moore, Leota Warner and Mayme Ireland. The April hostess commitlee decorated the luncheon table with Easter decor made at the Senior Citizens Club. Mrs. Florence Moore was the chairman. The next meeting will begin wilh a joint covered dish luncheon at noon, May 14, at I he DAV Home. Hostesses will he Mrs. Pfleiderer, chairman, Dorothy Morris, Irene Slovens, Elizabeth McKim and Ethel Weismiller. By CECILY BROWNSTONE AiNdated Pros Food Editor BUFFET LUNCH Chef's Salad ' Rolls Fran Halliburt'on's Chocolate Marble Cheesecake FRAN HALLIBURTON'S CHOCOLATE MARBLE CHEESECAKE From a New York hostess. 1 package (6 ounces) semisweet chcolale pieces 1 cup unsifted flour 1 cup plus 2 tablespoons sugar Vj teaspoon salt MI cup butter 3 packages (each 8 ounces) cream cheese or neufchatel cheese, soft 2 tablespoons vanilla 6 eggs, separated 1 cup commercial sour cream In the top of a double boiler over hot, not boiling, water melt chocolate. In a medium mixing bowl stir together % cup of the flour, 2 tablespoons sugar and salt; with a pastry blender cut in butter until par- Five members of Evening tides are fine; stir in 2 table- Belles Toastmistress Club, Lois spoons of the chocolate; press Procter, Eleanor Bliss, Jeanne over bottom of a springform Slander, Hazel UJrich and pan (9 by 3 inches); bake in a Peggy Noe, plan to attend, preheated 400-degree oven for when Yellowstone Region of 10 minutes. In a large mixing International Toastmistress bowl beat together the 1 cup Clubs meets May 4-G at the sugar and cheese; add vanilla, Imperial 400 Motel and remaining 'A cup flour, egg Roman's Ron De Vue at Rapid yolks and sour cream; beat to City, S.D., for its annual blend. In a medium mixing r e g i o n a l c o n f e r e n c e , bowlbeategg whites until stiff; Registrationwillbeginatlp.m. fold into cheese mixture. Re- (MDT), May 4. The weekend program include Friday Evening Bells to send five to will the speech contest evening, with the winner qualifying to enter the International Toastmistress Speech Contest during the l.T.C. Convention next July, in move 1% cups of the cheese mixture and fold into the remaining melted chocolate. Pour Vi of plain mixture over crust; top with spoonfuls of 'A of chocolate mixture; repeat with remaining mixtures;' cut through batter. Place in the Albuquerque, N.M. Presen- 400-degree oven and at once relation of the colors will be by duce lo 300 degrees. Bake 1 44th the 44th Security Police Squadron, Training Section, Ellsworth Air Force Base. Saturday banquet entertainment will be by the 4th Accents, of Ellsworth, AFB, and Sunday brunch entertainment by legerdemain 1st, Tom Gardner. Also included in the conference activities will be workshops on parliamentary p r o c e d u r e , m i c r o p h o n e technique, human relations, communications, and public relations. Guests will include Mary Lee Ton, second vice president of International Toaslmistress Clubs, and the Honorable Don Barnett, mayor of Rapid City. Yellowstone Region includes parts of Wyoming, Nebraska, Colorado and South Dakota, and is composed of five Councils with a total of 28 clubs. Two speeches made the program for the Evening Belles Toastmistress Club meeting Tuesday evening, April 10. Rose Mary Koob spoke of her happy childhood, early married life and the difficulties of rearing a family alone. Sally Scripler introduced, via photo and word picture, the family who hart adopted her and her two brothers. Both included resumes of their f u l f i l l i n g careers. They were introduced by Hazel Ulrich, loastmislress. VANDA BEAUTY COUNSELORS For Cosmetic Needs CM Faye Osburn Ph. 484-2331 Women's pages Give canned stewed tomatoes home-kitchen flavor by serving them with butter-toasted bread cubes and sprinkling them with minced chives. When you are measuring liquids, use a standard liquid measuring cup. Place on level surface and fill to mark. Check at eye level. Blanche Dempsey, editor; Rose Mary Koob, assistant JWHOL Welcome ZAUES IS OPENING A E NEW WORLD FOR Hints given for shopping for 1 or 2 on budget Editor's Note: This is the first in a series of articles aimed to help in the purchase of foods for people who either live alone, or cook for only two. Other articles in the series will be published in future issues of the Tribune, but not necessarily in daily sequence. FORT COLLINS -- Food shopping is a challenge to every American. And doubly so to those who live on a tight budget and shop for only one or two persons. If you are a woman over 60 years of age, living alone on a low income, you'll have about $8 to spend for food per week, according to Betty Lou Henry, nutrition specialist, Colorado State University Cooperative Extension Service. A man in the same situation will spend about $9.50, or. if shopping for two, a person will have about $16 to spend for food per week, she said. Each person, regardless of Â·age or income, needs to include an assortmenl of foods in his or her diet every day. Miss Henry explained. A person needs food from the basic four food groups milk or foods made from milk; meat,, fish, poultry and eggs; fruits and vegetables; breads and cereals. "If you are 60 years of age or over, you should be particularly careful to include the basic four foods in daily meals in order to stay well, resist disease and have energy," the CSU nutritionist said. "Eating an assortment of foods in reasonable amounts does double duty. It adds to the joy of living and works to promote good health and normal weight." Miss Henry outlined these requirements of the basic four food groups: An adults needs two or more cups of milk or the equivalent in foods made from milk every day. Milk alternates include such foods as Cheddar cheese, cream cheese, cottage cheese, ice cream and ice milk. A person needs two or more servings of protein foods from the meat group each day -foods such as beef, veal, lamb, pork,chicken,turkey and eggs, fish and shellfish. Some days such meat alternates as dry beans, peas and peanut butter can be substituted. Protein foods are needed for growth and repair of muscles, organs, blood, skin and hair. A person needs four or more servings a day of vegetables and fruits. A citrus fruit or juice or tomato should be included every day because they contribute Vitamin C to keep gums and body tissues healthy. DArk green and deep yellow vegetables are good sources of Vitamin A needed for good vision and healthy skin. A person also needs four or more servings daily of enricked bread or cerals. The choices should include enriched white bread or whole grain breads, cooked or ready-lo-eal breakfast cereals and enriched cornmeal. Grits, rice, spaghetti, noodles or macaroni may be substituted for part of the hour. Let cake stand in turned- off, closed oven for 1 hour. Cool in the draft-free place 2 to 3 hours. Chill 8 hours before serving. Cake will have a crack and be hard to cut neatly but it has great flavor and texture. COMPLETE AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE Â· Major Overhaul Â· Engine Tune-up Â· Brake Service Â· Body, Paint and Automotive Glass We Service Any Make ot Car Using Only Genuine Parts -- Expert Mechanics -WARREN-BUNTING . MOTOR CO. Eaton, Colo. Ph. 454-2591 ATTENTION FARMERS GROW PICKLES FOR EARLY CASH DREHER PICKLE CO. Now Contracting Pickles for 1973 Excellent Price, Plus Hauling Phone 353-2916 482-4803 484-4168 CLASSIC DRY CLEANING CENTER AND LAUNDROMAT 2460 8th Ave. 353-3974 20% off (with this .id) DRY CLEAN 'N STEAM 2 Lbs., Minimum -- No Limit Suits, slacks, coats, jackets, dresses, Bedspreads, sweaters, draperies, blankets, etc. Mothproofing -- Si/.ing -- Wrinkle Free Save 20% with This Ad Prices Good Thru May 5,1973 bread, but these products should also be enriched. Other foods -- such as jellies, margarine, sugar and cooking oils -- are not included in the basic four, but they also help lo make meals interesting. "Your appetite may be less hearty than it once was when you were working full time, or caring for .a home and children," Miss Henry explained. "Therefore, four or five small meals may be more satisfying than three large meals. If so, you can plan your menus to include the necessary foods at different limes of the day. For instance, soup may be a mid-afternoon pick-me-up, or milk and graham crackers can be a bed-time snack." When planning the week's menus, taking inventory of the refrigerator and cupboards may make use of foods that need to be eaten, Miss Henry explained. YOU Id at Welcome to the grand opening of Zalaf world at Greeley Mall, Greeley, Colorado FOR MOTHER'S "THE RING OF LIFE"" MADE WHILE YOU WAIT Every mother wants a jeweled mounting only memory of her family on May 13th. 10 Karat gold is set with her choice of birthstones while you wait. Simulated birthstones $2.95 each. Genuine birthstones $4.95 each.* Diamonds $9.95 each. ine birthstonca, allow 2 weeks (c i delivery. MJSUT Ctut Downtown 806 Bit) St. Illustrations enlarged Greeley Mall Hours: 10a.m. to9 p.m. Your one-stop for values. WATCH YOUR FAVORITE SPORT IN COLOR ItC/l A FINE TV WITH AUTOMATIC FINE TUNING, WALNUT GRAIN CABINET IN CONTEMPORARY STYLING, TILT-OUT CONTROLS FOR FASY HANDLING AND OUT OF THE REACH OF CHILDREN. 14 INCH DIAGONAL PORTABLE COLOR TV With Automatic Fine Tuning for easier adjustments, in n walnut grnin cabinet lhat looks more expensive than it costs, all Accu- Color Picture Tube and Chassis, a stand is included with purchase for easy portability. TV STAND IS INCLUDED Hillside Shopping Mall - 2626 llth Avenue Shop WoolcoÂ»:30 A.M. to 1:30 P.M. DÂ»uly -- Sunday 10:00 A.M. toi P.M.
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