Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on March 6, 1976 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 8

Publication:
Location:
Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 6, 1976
Page:
Page 8
Start Free Trial
Cancel

8 CREELEY (Colo.) TRIBUNE S»t.,M«rthl, 17| Women's pages Blanche Dempsey, editor Rose Mary Koob, assistant Married in Gree/ey Miss Kendra Ann Wilhelm and Lt. I^awrence Martin Johnson were married in Fair Chapel of the First Congregational Church at noon Saturday. Feb. 14, by the Rev. Don R. Lauc. The bride is the daughter of Mrs. Marilyn Weber Wilhelm, 2647 12th Ave. Court, and Kenneth Fred Wilhelm of Denver. Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Johnson of Waukegan, 111., are parents of the bridegroom. The bride is a graduate of University High School and Colorado State University, and a member of Gamma Phi Beta Sorority. Lt. Johnson, a graduate of CSU where he was a member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon, is stationed at Ft. Leonard Wood, Mo., where the couple is now at home. By Abigail Van Buren DAVA to contribute to centennial project DEAR ABBY: Lately you have had letters in your column about fathers sexually molesting their growing daughters. This is a tragic problem, and 1 agree that by reading about it in your column, some children may be ak-iud Ui Lhto danger aud encouraged to report it to their mothers or some other responsible adult. However, such articles may also give girls from normal homes erroneous ideas when an affectionate father gives them o fatherly hug or kiss. In our home, there has always been a warm and afff/clionate relationship between parents and children, and I would halt 1 to have my daughters become suspicious or fearful every time their father caresses them. Abby, please write something to assure young girls that not every father who kisses and caresses his growing daughters is seeking to go beyond the limits of decency. MOTHER OF GIRLS DEAR MOTHER: You make a valid point. But no normal growing girl needs a compass to know if her father (or any other male) is going beyond the limits of decency. Unfortunately, too many sick fathers--ns well as "funny uncles" and lecherous grandfathers--hnve molested children and have never been reported. Every child molester should be reported immediately to the Protective Service Division of Child Welfare in the community. DEAR A H H Y : I have been corresponding for over a year with a man who was a Catholic priest for nearly 20 years. We have met three times within the last year, and he has asked me to intirry him. I think I am in love with him, but 1 have some serious doubts about how such a marriage would work out. Wouldn't a man who has lived under strict discipline for 20 years have a difficult time adjusting to married life? I am 3-J and have never been married. Perhaps someone who has married a former Catholic priest could guide me. DEBATING DEAR DEBATING: So much depends upon the. individual that I doubt the experience of onefor 100) women would be helpful to you. The best ndvice I can give you is to bide your lime and marry no man until your heart and your head confirm it. DEAR ABBY: I never thought I'd be writing to Dear Abby, but I hope you will print this in the interest of safety for all women. Today, I was assaulted in a parking lot elevator by a man who appeared in lie about 30.1 bolieve his intentions were to rape me, liut I fnught him off and kept screaming loudly. I'm sure my screams are what scared him off. I went immediately to the police station and reported the iricitirnt. Abby. please it'll women that if threatened with rape or ;is.sauli, ihey should fight and scream with all their might unlfss I hey believe their lives are threatened. Afterward, they should go rlfrectly to the police. No matter how shook up and embarrassed they are, if they don't report the incident at once, the attacker is free, to attack other women. My husband was marvelous. He was proud of me for n'Khiinf' the man off and then going directly to the police. Let's get these creeps off the streets and into hospitals or, if nfwssftrv. prisons where they can be restrained. ATTACKED IN PITTSBURGH DEAR ATTACKED: Thanks for your helpful first-hand ndvice. Women, are y«»u listening? Everyone ha* a problem. What's yours? For a personal reply, write to ABBY: Box Vo. 69700. L.A., Calif. 90069. Enclose stamped, self-addressed envelope, pleast. In keeping with its specified purposes of aiding the Disabled American Veterans, the Auxiliary of Greeley Chapter No. 8 voted at its regular March meeting to make a number of donations to worthwhile causes in the Greeley area. One of the major donations, $25 will go to assist in the moving and renovation of the church in Pioneer Village, as a bicentennial project. Another patriotic donation will be the sum of $10 for Freedoms" Foundation. The auxiliary also decided to donate $10 a month to assist in providing medication for the elderly needy "whose income is not sufficient for them to get necessary medicine. The chairman of the hospital committee, Mrs. John Wiedeman, reported that two trips had been made during February to the Veterans Hospital in Cheyenne. The first visit was on Feb. 20 when the DAVA members joined the members of the other two veterans' organizations in presenting a check for the garden voted upon at a previous meeting. The regular visit was on Feb. 27,'when the DAVA provided home-made cookies and the prizes for the games regularly scheduled for the fourth Saturday of each month. Mrs. Jimmie McKinzie, chairman of the Junior Activities program, announced thai the young girls had prepared fancy nut cups for two Knife-Fork Club to meet March 16 for guest night Members of the Knife and Fork Club are asked to take special notice that a printing error has occurred on the reservation card for the next dinner meeting, when guesl night will be observed and officers will be elected. The club will meet Tuesday, March 16, at the Community Building when Dr. Andrew David lloit will be the guest occasions this past month, on President's Day, and Valentine's Day. The finished holiday items were given to the four nursing homes in this area. Announcement was made that the department convention will be held in Lamar, from May 6-8, with the state executive committeewomen on the preceding evening, May 5. All members of the local unit are urged to be present for the next regular meeting since delegates to that convention will be elected at that time. The national convention of the DAVA will be held in Miami, Fla., during the first . * ^ I L / / week ot August /nfernaf/ono/ winter tea af Conoreoar/ona/ no// There will be no potluck w +* supper during March in view of the Americanism program on March 14, for which plans were firmed up at this meeting. The next regular meeting of the unit will be held at (he DAV Home on Tuesday, April B. Those in a semi-circle in the foreground pictured at the International Winter Tea for Greeley Home Hospitality -host Families and foreign students attending the University of Northern Colorado and Aims Community College are, from left, Meng Manichanh of Laos, Denis Goodrum of Australia, Lillian Bird, Monerah Husain of Saudi Arabia and her "adopted" grandmother, Mrs. Amanda Ladwig, Zaid A. Husain and month-old-baby, husband mid 'child of Monorah of Saudi Arabia, Marcia Cottingham and Dorothy Richmond. Members of the First Congregational Women's Society hosted from a beautiful tea table. (Tribune photo by Rose Mary Koob) Deborah Eileen Washburn Reservation cards should be. returned to the club secretary, Mrs. Wilma Meeker, not later than Friday, March 12. No cancellations will be accepted after Sunday, March 14. Prinlcd I'ullcfn Betrothal announced Mr. and Mrs. Charles Clifford Washburn Jr., 2G57 llth Ave., announce Ihe engagement of their daughter, Deborah Eileen, to Robert William Todd, son of Dick Todd, 705 35lh Ave. Court, and Mrs. Thomas A. Love, 1022 20th Ave. Miss Washburn, a 1972 graduate of Greeley Centra] High School, attended the University of Northern Colorado for three years and majored in theater arts. She will be graduated from Tarkio College, Tarkio, Mo., with a B.A. degeee, on May 9. Her fiance, a 1972 graduate of West High School, attended Aims Community College two years and until recently has been employed at Adventures Awaiting Travel Service. He will enter Melodyland Theological School at Anaheim, Calif., in April. No definite wedding date has been set. Club dines at Hi Noon South Side Country Club members and their husbands enjoyed luncheon at Hiali Noon Restaurant in the First United Presbyterian Church, then went to the home of Mrs. Tom Fay in the Colony Aparlments. After the business meeting conducted by Mrs. Polly Fay nformal reports on recent ravels were made by some of the members. In recognition of the bicentennial year, a humorous reading "Hail to the Chief," was read. Mrs. Fay gave a brief report on the book "Up From Slavery" by Booker T. Washington. A noon luncheon at the Farm Fare Cafeteria is slated for April 3. Homemakers plan Central City tour A tour to Central City on April 13, was discussed when nine members and two guests, Mrs. Kalherine DeWoody of Crawford, and Mrs. Alex Hoffner of Greelcy, met at the home of Mrs. James Whitmore for the regular meeting of the Gill Willing to Learn Club on March 2. Mrs. John Ehrlich and Mrs. Wit more reported on the Consumer Specially Day at Kersey, Sponsored by the clubs in the district, and Mrs. Virgil Oltinger and Mrs. Robert Sauer presented the lesson on bathroom decor. The balance of the meeting was devoted to compiling the Slandard Club Report. The next meeting, at 1:30 p.m. April 6, will be at the home of Mrs. Ernest Wolfram, 404 3Clh Ave. Members are reminded to bring lids to aerosol cans, or eggs from pantyhose to the meeting. ' Monday, March 8 6:30 a.m. Early Risers Toastmasters, Paul's Pancake House. 11 a.m. Monday Morning Duplicate Bridee Club, with Mrs. Alice Holmes, 147 IGth Ave Court. Noon. Columbine Barracks No. J5G9, World War I Veterans and Auxiliary, covered dish luncheon at the DAV Home, 2407 5lh Ave. 12:30 p.m. North Weld Republican Women's Club, Red Steer at Lucerne. 1;30 p.m. Q.E.D. Extension Homemakers, with Nancy Adams, 1518 fith Ave. 1:30 p.m. Sisterhood Class, First United Methodist Church parlor. 2p.m. Greeley Woman's Club (CFWC), fellowship hall of First Congregational Church, with program by University High School Chamber Singers. G:30 p.m. Business and Professional Women's Club, dinner meeting, Mrs. Myrtle Benson, 1801 13th St. 6:30 p.m. Commandery, covered dibit dinner at the Masonic Temple. 6:30 p.m. Greeley Saddle Club, pot luck dinner and meeting, club building west of nth Avenue at Poudre River bridge. 6:30 p.m. Greeley Allrusa Club, dinner in the Panorama Room, UNC Student Center. 7 p.m. Colorado TOPS Club No. 50, Greeley Mall con - venicnce room. 7 p.m. Kersey Lady bugs, EHC, dinner for husbands, at the Ron Herbsl home. 7 p.m. Gamma Theta Rho No. -i, Odd Fellows Temple, 25112 aill Ave. 7:15 p.m. Monday Night Greeley Duplicate Bridge Club, Greeley Country Club. For more information call Mrs. William Loss, 353-1210. 7:30 p.m. High Plains Archaeological Society, Room -Social Calendar- 130 of Candelaria Hall on the West campus of UNC. John R. Mickey, program guest. 7:30 p.m. First Congregational Women's Society Group 1 at the home of Mrs. Gerald Ciough, 2112 40th Ave., assisted by Mrs. Loren Gale. 7:30p.m. Mothers Mutual and AKC program, meeting at Hie Blue Flame Room. Henry Frey, attorney, speaker. All interested persons invited to attend, 1 or call Gene Sehelly, 353OG94 evenings. 7:30 p.m. Weld County Division of Colorado Federation of Licensed Practical Nurses, Bonell Retirement Community. 7:30 p.m. Briggsdale TOPS Club No. 139, Briggsdale School. 8:30p.m. Al-Anon, for friends and families of problem drinkers, 103 N. 23rd Ave. For more information call 35G-7359 or 350-0871. Tuesday, March 9 7 a.m. Salesmen With A Purpose (SWAP) at the Ramada Inn. 9 a.m. TOl'S Club No. lad, Greeley Mall convenience room. 9:30 a.m. Greelcy Area Piano Teachers, with Mrs. Helen Leach, 1964 26lh Ave. Court. 9:30 a.m. Ladies Auxiliary of All Nations Pentecostal Church, at the church 215 14th St. For more information call 353-0843 or 353-3240. 10 a.m. Welcome Wagon Newcomers Club, card party- mixer at Ihe F.Iks Club. Reservations, 353-9724 or 3560310. Noon. W1RS Board, luncheon meeting at WlKb Building, tail A St. 12:30 p.m. American War Mothers, Luncheon, Blue Flame Roam. Bring dish to share nnd table service. 1:30 p.m. UN'C Faculty Dames, in the Panorama Lounge. Program by cast of "Paint Your Wagon." 3 p.m. Centennial-Bicentennial Series sponsored by I'MC Friends of Ihe Library, continues with "Fossils of Weld County" by Kay McElroy, Lindou Auditorium, L110 Michener Library. 5:30 p.m. Greeley Evening Toaslmasters. Farm Fare Cafeteria. 7:30 p.m. District Six Faculty Wives, at the home of Alice Erickson, 819 27th Ave. Program on organic gardening. 7:30 p.m. Civic Order of Police Service (COPS). 7:30 p.m. Evening Belles Toastmistress Club, Thea Building, 909 11th Ave. 7:30 p.m. Busy Homemakers Extension Club, with Mrs. Robert Hoff at Kersey. Wear something green for roll call. 7:30-9:30p.m. Recovery, Inc., a self-help program for nervous or former mental patients, Our Savior's Lutheran Church. 1800 21sl Ave. 7:30 p.m., Parents Without Partners, Inc., at the home of Mary Cornwell, 2330 7lh Ave. Guest speaker on Social Security.'Benefits." For more aobut P'WP call 356-0507 or 3539678, evenings, or write to P.O. Box 200, Greeley. 8 p.m. Benevolent Patriotic Order of Does, Drove No. 210, Elks Club. Ken Kouch, speaker. 8 p.m. Garden City Chapter No. 3, Order of Eastern Star, chapter birthday parly, at the Masonic Temple. 8 p.m. Poudre Valley Lodge No. 12. IOOF, Odd Fellows Temple, 2532 9th Ave. Call Fritz For Your Upholstery Needs 356-3376 Corn Bubble Loaf goes with stew 4587 SIZES Sweetheart of a sun whirler -just 4 main parts to cut out, stitch up! She'll love the way it spins out, heart pocket, pert panties. Chose thrifty easycarc blends. Printed Pattern 4587: Children's Sizes 2, 4, 6. Size 6 dress, panties H4 yds. 45". Send $1 for each pattern. Add 35c for each pattern for first class airmail and handling. Send to Anne Adams, Pattern Department (Greeley Tribune 363), 243 W. 17th St., New York, N.Y. 10011. Print name, address, zip, size and style number. Get a $1 pattern free -choose it from the new Spring- Summer Catalog. Packed with hundreds of great sun, sport, city, travel styles. Send 75c for catalog now. Sew and Knit Book, $1.25. Instant Money Crafts, $1. Instant Sewing Book, $1. Instant Fashion Book, $1. Soups and stews make satisfying one dish meals: but they need an important accompaniment to give significance to the menu. This recipe for Sesame Corn Bubble Loaf is a happy choice. It's a big loaf and considering its humble origins, it's majestic in appearance. Corn breads are rightly identified with Soul Food, the Afro-American cuisine of the deep South. This one is yeast raised with the added texture and aroma of toasted sesame seeds. It's a heavy, grainy textured bread, perfect for soaking up "pot likker" the nourishing Soul Food sauce that' results from cooking greens with fatback. But Sesame Corn Bubble Loaf will soak up other sauces as well. It is best served warm and broken into serving size pieces with two forks. The Rapidmix method is used for mixing. Dry ingredients including flour, cornmeal, sugar, salt and undissolved active dry yeast are mixed together. Warm liquids and margarine are added to the dry ingredients and an electric mixer can be used for the original beating. After kneading (here's a 20-minute rising time and (he dough can be shaped into balls, then set aside in the refrigerator until time to bake. It may be held in the refrigerator up to 24 hours, which makes it easy lo schedule baking so v it can he served hot. Srsamr Corn Rubble I.oaf 414 (o si* cups unsifted flour I 1 .-; cups yellow corrimeal 2 tablespoons sugar 1 tablespoon salt 2 packages active dry yeast l 1 :! cups milk 'i; cup water 3 tablespoons margarine '/i cup toasted sesame seed 1 egg white, slightly beaten In a large bowl thoroughly mix 1^ cups flour, cornmeal, .sugar, salt and undissolved active dry yeast. Combine milk, water and 3. tablespoons margarine in a saucepan. Heat over low heat until liquids are very warm (120 degrees F. 130 degrees F). Margarine does not need to melt. Gradually add to dry ingredients and beat 2 minutes at medium speed ui' electric m i x e r , scraping howl occasionally. Add 'i: cup flour. Beat at high speed for 2 minutes, scraping howl o' - casionally. Stir in enough additional flour lo make a soft dough. Turn out onlo lightly floured board; knead until smooth and elastic, about 8 to 10 minutes. Cover with plastic wrap; let rest 20 minutes. Punch dough down; divide into 32 equal pieces, shape each piece into a smooth ball. Arrange 16 balls in well- greased 10-inch tube pan. Brush with egg white and sprinkle with remaining sesame seed. Cover pan loosely with plastic wrap. Refrigerate 2 to 24 hours. When ready to bake, remove from refrigerator. Uncover loaf carefully. Let stand uncovered for 10 minutes at room temperature. Bake at 375 degrees F. for 55 to GO minutes, or until done. Remove from pan and cool on wire rack. Makes 1 loaf. Sherwin-Williams 708 8th Avenue ' INVITES YOU TO LEARN THE SECRETS of proper care and repair of your furniture FROM HOMER FORMBY'S NEW TELEVISION SERIES Tune in to Mr. Formby's all new half hour television series as he clearly demonstrates the natural Formby techniques. Learn how you can easily refinish furniture, remove water rings, cigarette burns and built up layersjof wax. You'll see how the masters of antique restoration hand rub a finish, repair cracks and holes, repair loose or missing pieces of 'veneer, clean silver and brass, clamp and glue woods, repuii pictuie ffjinei, dud niuny, many other tins to simplify the restoration and preservation of your beautiful furniture. Because of the acute scarcity of fine woods much of today's fine furniture is irreplaceable . . . . Mr. Formby's new television series is a must for lovers of elegant furniture. MR. FORMBY'S NEW SERIES WILL BE SEEN MOM., MAR. 8th 9to9:30a.m. KBTV Channel 9

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 9,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free