Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on April 17, 1973 · Page 22
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 22

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Greeley, Colorado
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Tuesday, April 17, 1973
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Page 22
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·a GREELEY (Colo.) TRIBUNE T*e»., April 17,1W3 Harry Mitchell to visit U.N. Social Calendar KMBLEM CEREMONIAL -- A special Maxey; Margaret Nolin; Ava Touslee. Initials emblem ceremonial was conducted by on the emblem, which includes the Nike, members of the Greeley Business and Pro- scroll, wand, torchandship,stand for National fessional Women's Club. Pictured with the Federation of Business and Professional emblem are, from left, Luella Evers; Kathryn Women's Clubs. Stone; Rose Mary Koob, chairman; Irene BPW holds Emblem breakfeast The Greeley Business and Professional Women's Club held an Emblem Breakfast at the Ramada Inn. The service is an orientation program held each year for the induction of new members. Honored this year were Dorothy Richmond, Veronica Nadeau, Evelyn Sears, Bertha Hamlet and Lillian Chapman. Miss Audrey Sandstead of Fort Collins, past state BPW president and former assistant state 4-H leader at Colorado State University, was a special guest. Mrs. Merna Schroeter was also a guest. Kathryn Stone, immediate past president, was narrator. Rose Mary Koob was in charge of arrangements and filled the role of Nike. Other participating as torch, wand, ship and scroll were Luella Evers, Irene Maxey, Margaret Nolin and Ava Touslee. Dorothy J. Martin, president, was the presiding officer with the invocation given by Catherine Baker. Eva Hinds sang "The Golden Key," a song composed for and dedicated to the National BPW Club by Carrie Jacobs Bond. Mention was made of the ·district meeting held at the Elks Club at Boulder Saturday, April 9, which was attended by several from the Greelev club. Maternity SHOP 725 10th St. ^ Easter Dresses We Have A Large Selection Of Spring Dresses · Easter Dresses · Pant Suits · Long Dresses · Short Dresses · Beautiful Spring Sportswear · Lingerie · Out Size Tops "Prices for every budget quality in every buy" Master Charge -- BankAmericard -- Lay Away He and She (She) does it again . . . PRE EASTER SALE WE HAVE TAKEN SOME OF OUR NAME BRANDS AND MARKED THEM AT 10%, 20%, 30%, 40% off FOR YOUR EASTER BUYING . . . THIS IS ALL NEWSPRING MERCHANDISE (SORRY WE CANNOT NAME BRANDS) WE ALSO HAVE A FEW RACKS OF FALL MERCHANDISE LEFT THAT STILL GOES AT 60% off, 70% off more SHOP THE STORE ON THE MOVE THAT SAVES YOU MONEY. OPEN NIGHTS SUNDAYS HE AND SHE (SHE) HILLSIDE MALL Harry Mitchell, son of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Mitchell, ' 1444 10th St., will be introduced at the April 21 meeting of the Odd Fellows and Rebekah District 2 Social Club, as the winner of the United Nations Speak-off sponsored by the Odd Fellows Lodge. Mitchell will travel to New York for two weeks in June and July to visit the United Nations as a prize for winning the speak-off. Kathy Lee, a student at Greeley West, took second place in the contest and Miss Becky Emerine of Fort Collins' won the state essay contest sponsored by the Rebekah Assembly of Colorado. Later this month, April 28, the Greeley Odd Fellows · will celebrate Iheir 103rd birlhday with a dinner at the hall. A committee was appointed to help the men decorate the (ablcs for dinner. Appointed were Mary Ellen Dixon, Ethel Christian, and Ruth Kendrick. Reservations for the dinner must' be made by April 25. A church committee was also chosen at the lodge's April 11 meeting to coordinate activities when (he Order of Ode Fellows attends church as a group in May. Named to this committee were Don and Marjorie Moody, Lynn and Hulda Robison, Richard Glass and Helen Heil. Degree practice will be at 7 p.m/, April 18. All officers and degree staff are requested to be there in preparation for initiation of a class of five, April 25. Refreshments for the last meeting were serves by Alice Moore, Vida Klein and Walter Demarest, using an Easter motif for decoration. The committee for the next meeting will be Dorothy Ingstrom, Margaret Erickson, Myrtle Benson, Alice Kaugh and Georgia Eagn. At a regular dinner meeting at the American Legion Club Dr. and Mrs. George Brooks were special guests. Dr. Brooks, professor at the University of Northern Colorado, was · introduced by Elizabeth Klemme, and gave an informative talk as past chairman of the Greeley Ecology Investigation Committee. In his subject "Nature Saving Humanity" he made several quotes from the Bible. He emphasized that man could always migrate to new locations but now where does man go? Man, constantly working against nature for his existence, has come to the point where the ecological debt is becoming due and definite changes are eminent. The United States is the No. 1 spendthrift. Having only six per cent of the world's population, it uses 35 per cent of its energy. One half of all the coal mined was done in just recent years. The earth, similar to a space craft, is closed to everything except thesun, a main source of energy. Everything must go somewhere. Even when wastes are reduced to smoke this lingers in the upper atmospheres. He concluded, "Man is fouling up his nest, and must find a solution towards correcting the situation lo insure future existence." By Abigail Van Buren 1973 fer chfcan Tribttm-N. T. Newt synfl., inc. DEAR ABBY: That Waterloo, la., man who shot and killed a poor little squirrel while the squirrel was eating from a bird-feeder should 'have been reported to the police. In the first place, it's against the law to fire a, gun within the city limits of Waterloo. And in the second place, it's against the law to hunt squirrels out of season--which is only a few weeks in the fall. And in the third place, I'll bet that man didn't have a hunting license in the first place. I'm from Waterloo, so I should know. NAME WITHHELD ON REQUEST DEAR ABBY: I cried when I read about the man who shot and killed a hungry squirrel while it was eating from a bird-feeder. It reminded me of a squirrel that used to come into our yard nearly every day. We named him Freddy. At first he was timid, but after he knew he could trust me he would come running to me when I called him, and he would actually eat out of my hand. How he loved cubes of bread covered with peanut butter! One day an old crab of a neighbor caught Freddy burying a nut in his yard, so he hit him with a two-by-four and stunned him. Then he proceeded to beat that poor little creature to death with the two-by-four. I was told all this by a neighbor who saw the whole thing. My heart ached for a week. I am not going to make friends with any more squirrels that come into my yard because I think Freddy lost his fear of man when I became h,is friend, and that trust cost him his life. I enjoy your column. Some of those letters are hard to believe-but then who would believe a man would beat a squirrel to death? MISSING FREDDY DEAR ABBY: For your information, squirrels belong to the RODENT family and they do far more damage than rats! Squirrels not only dig around gardens, destroying plants and roots, they chase away lovely song birds and steal their food. Worse yet, they chew and destroy phone cable, costing phone companies millions of dollars annually. Furthermore, squirrels keep filthy nests. Phew! I can't think of one single constructive thing those imps do. We should have a national program to eradicate squirrels. You can't teach a squirrel anything. Period. DECATUR, GEORGIA DEAR ABBY: I am not for killing anything except in self-defense, but squirrels can be a real nuisance. I once had a fairly tame squirrel come into my yard regularly to get sunflower seeds from my bird-feeder. That naughty squirrel damaged my expensive new feeder with his sharp teeth and claws. At first I was very angry. Then I realized that the poor little thing must have been so hungry he just had to get at those sunflower seeds some way. I didn't shoot him, but I did put Vaseline on the pole so he couldn't climb the feeder. LOVES ANIMALS DEAR LOVES: The poor thing probably went squlrrelly with frustration trying to climb that feeder pole. Problems? You'll feel better if you get It off your chest. For a personal reply, write to ABBY: Box No. «S700, L. A.. Calif. MM9. Enckiie slimped, self-addreised envelope, please. Hate to write letters? Send $1 to Abby, Box 61700, Loci Angeles, Cal. 90069, for Abby's booklet, "How to Write Letters for All Occasions," WeUnwday, April 18 .7:30 p.m. Northern Colo-, rado Dietetic Association at the Fort Collins Home Federal Savings Community Room, College Avenue and Drake Road. Helen Keaveny of Denver to speak on "Food .Packaging and New Labeling of Foods." Thursday, April 19 9:15' a.m. First United Presbyterian Women's Association, Circle 8, in Ihe church reception room. 9:30 a.m. First United P r e s b y t e r i a n Women's Job's Daughters present program Honored Queen Lori Boettcher, and officers of Job's Daughters, presented an Easter program for the April 10 meeting of Garden City Chapter No. 3, Order of Eastern Star, at the Masonic Temple. Mrs. Norval Hinds was the vocalist. Bible bearers were Mrs. Lyla Carpenter and William Hayden, and several grand officers were introduced by Worthy Matron Mrs. Larry Moody, including Mrs. Kathleen Boardman, past grand matron of Minnesota; Mrs. Dorothy Selders, grand conductress of Colorado; Mrs. Barbara Hohnbaum, grand representative, and Mrs. Nellie C'arbaugh and Mrs. Clara Cree. grand committee members. Larry Moody presided as worthy patron. Miss Joyce Pike and Miss Betty Lowry provided Ihe table decorations, and refreshments were served in the lower temple by Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Johnson. Mrs. Elizabeth Cropper, Mrs. Myrtle Wilcox and Mr. and Mrs. Fred Schmietenknop. Association, Circle 9, at the home of Miss Giidys Groves, 1422 12th St. 1 p.m. Senior Citizens , Club, Recreation Center. , 1 p.m., First Congregational Women's Society, Group 4, at the church lounge. Hostesses, Mmes. Adolph Ley, Carl Pelzl, Joe Thomas, Ralph E. Waldo Sr. 1 1:30 p.m. Lampas Sorority, at the home of Mrs. Gael Spoelstra,.524 37th Ave. 1:30 p.m. First United Presbyterian Women's Association, Circle 3, at the home of Mrs. Donald A. Moody, RouteS; Circle 4, at the home of Mrs. Henry Markus, 1700 15th Ave.; Circle 6, at the home of Mrs. G. Floyd Adams, 502 N. 21st Ave.; Circle 7, at the home of Mr«. Earl Hanihew i : 30th St. 2 p.m. Kuner Circle, at home of Mrs. Ruth Schlas Kersey. . 7:30 p.m. Greeley T Club, regular meeting, at I "Moose Home. 7:30 p.m. Weld Com Division of Practical Nurs Association of Colorado the Bonell Retirement Co munity, 708 22nd St.·""·?· 7:30 p.m. Valley*Community Club, at' | home of Mrs. Lillie Cifhnln ham. Roll call activ!fy^ w be bringing Motheri'B gifts for nursing h'otr residents. ' ··,?. 8 p.m. Order of Fo'resle members'and guestsV'Ps Vegas Night, at the Grebl( Moose Home. '·« If c .SVrrc Your tnixiir mill (.n-nliri' tliililli'x ; * Ke c1otKes AD LIBS F L O P P Y HATS--Big brim straw hats, only $5.00. Other mod summer hats from $3.00 and up. SUNGLASSES-- See good times ahead with wire frames and polarized lenses. $4.00 to $6.00. STRAW BAGS-- Complete your Easter outfit in soft straw with a gold chain handle. Only $8.00. bevskct 2019 Greeley Mall 353-8452 =4 Left, DeAnn Swetzig, Attendant; right, Diane Schwalm, Queen of the Greeley Independence Stampede --1972 RODEO QUEEN CONTEST Applications are now being accepted from young ladies who would like to reign over the world's 13th largest Rodeo Cowboys Association sanctioned show, the annual Greeley Independence Stampede, July 1-4. Applicants must have reached their 17th birthday by June 1, be single and a resident of Weld County. Applicants will be judged through interviews and · horseback riding competition Saturday, April 28. Contestants will be judged 30 per cent each on poise, voice and : beauty, and 10 per cent on horsemanship. Applicants need ''"' not own a horse to compete. ENTRY DEADLINE IS5 P.M. APRIL20th! i Applications are now available at the Greelpv f Chamber of Commerce, 1218 Eighth Avenue. A fiuKM/Afilfub..... cJHUJISr O'c!'®*^} GREELEY INDEPENDENCE STAMPEDE

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