Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on March 9, 1976 · Page 11
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 11

Publication:
Location:
Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 9, 1976
Page:
Page 11
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Tu«., Malta », 1*78 GREELEY (Colo.) TRIBUNE 11 -Social Calendar- AAUW PAST PRESIDENTS - Pictured in December, 1974, at Ihe 50th anniversary celebration of the American Association of University Women are past presidents, from left, standing, Josephine Jones, Mrs. J. A. Weaver Jr., Mrs. It. Price Hopkins, Mrs. Theodore E. Heinz, Mrs. Lewis W. Littler, Mrs. Arno Luker, Mrs. John 0. Kiley. Seated, from left, are Mrs. William Stockover, Dr. Margaret Mulroney, Mrs. John H. Darst, Mrs. Thomas J. Aron and Mrs. James Kadlecek. (Tribune photo by Rose Mary Koob) AAUW among the early 'Clubs' organized here By Abigail Van Buren (5 197S br Cl*»r» Tnbunr H. V. Nt«t S»~l Int DEAR ABBY: What protection does a hospital patient have from nosy hospital personnel who divulge a patient's confidential information to their friends? I live next door to a gossip monger whose sister-in-law has access to medical records at a local hospital. Recently I was a surgical patient there, and I purposely did not disclose the nature of my surgery to anyone excepting my immediate family. This neighbor admitted learning the specific details of my case from her sister-in-law, whom I've never even met. When 1 told this neighbor that 1 resented the invasion of privacy, and that medical case histories were supposed to be confidential, she ridiculed me for being so "secretive." How does a person deal with such an obvious invasion of privacy? Or has this become so commonplace that it is now legal and socially acceptable? INFURIATED DEAR INFURIATED! I hope that publication of this letter will cause hospital administrator! to impress upon their employees and volunteers that ill patients have i right to privacy, and violation of confidentialities should be grounds for immediate dismissal! DEAR ABBY : Out of the blue, for no reason whatsoever, my husband decided to destroy all of our credit cards! He could just as easily have put them away to be used only in case of emergency, such as unexpected expenses. I work just as my husband does, and I pay my share of the bills, so I think I should have had a say in this matter. But he just made up his mind and destroyed all our credit cards. What should I do? UPSET IN TEXAS DEAR UPSET: Since you are employed, you can have credit cards Issued In your nune! The Equal Opportunity Act (passed in October 19751 gives you that right. DEAR ABBY: How can I get my 15-year-old son to respect me? His daddy has taught him to cut me down. (My son has been taught by my husband that Daddy never makes a mistake or never does anything wrong. But he sits on his bucket and never lifts a finger to help me with the housework even though I am crippled with rheumatoid My doctor refuses to get involved in family affairs. When I asked him to please say a few words to my husband for my health's sake, he said, "I am a physician, not a referee." Our preacher is very young and says that he's had no training in marriage counseling so he can't help me Besides, he won't even talk to people who do not tithe, and my husband is one of them. Don't send us on a goose chasr. for counseling. This bull-headed husband of mine refuses to talk to anybody about his personal affairs. All he wants to do is yell at me. Please help me because my son is getting to be just like his daddy. Divorce is out. He's got The American Association of Universily Women (AAUW), among the early "clubs" of Greeley, was organized in 1924, 52 years ago. Prior to Miss Josephine Jones who served 1934-35, pictured with 10 others in an adjoining photo, there were seven presidents beginning with Miss Caroline Tobey in 1924. The others in the early years of AAUW (not pictured) were Mrs. Dora L. Keys, Miss Genevieve Lyford, Mrs. W. S. Garnsey Jr., Mrs. Earl Hamilton, Mrs. Charles E. Southard and Mrs. John R. Bell. Not pictured bul serving since Miss Jones were Mrs. George A. Barker, Mrs. Grant · Bab- cock.Dr.OraB.Peake.Mrs.H. D. Eldridge, Mrs. George E. Rillis, Mrs. Carl D. McXinley, Mrs. Glen C. Turner, Mrs. 'Charles Lott Jr., Mrs. William R. Ross, Mrs. E. J. Haefeli, Mrs. Floyd Carney and Mrs. Lacy L. Wilkinson. The Greeley Branch held its first meeting on Nov. 10, 1924. Dr. Evelyn Nowman, professor of English at Colorado State Teachers College, organized Ihe meeting; Miss Tobey was elected firs! president. This was two years prior to the Colorado Division which began in 1926, although AAUW was founded in 1882, and the International Federation of University Women, in 1918. Membership in AAUW enables women to continue their intellectual growth, to further the advancement of women and to discharge their special responsibilities to society. Tile iiwUu "Auliun fui a unified society" has been retained through the years. Today there are 170 members, under the leadership of Mrs. Eugene Koplitz, currenl president. During the depression years it was difficult for the group, but Mrs. Agnes Wood Garnsey serving from 1928-31, helped the branch service. She also served as the director of the Rocky Mountain Section from 1933-41. The accomplishments of the Greeley AAUW are many. They include leading the drive to establish the Weld County Library in 1931; getting Colorado State Teachers College (now the University of Northern Colorado) as an accredited institution for AAUW membership in 1933; establishing a Works Projects Administration (WPA) nursery in Greeley and helping Weld County Library purchase its first bookmobile in 1940; contributing money to establish a building fund for Ihe Community Building in 1947; helping organize the Weld County Mental Health Association. Also, various entertainment groups were brought in from New York. The largest membership was In 1947-49, when more than 300 women belonged. At this lime the Greeley Branch was Imnnrpd hy n visit by the national president, Dr. Althea Hottell, then on the faculty at the University of Pennsylvania. Currently the Greeley Branch sustains a small loan fund at UNC and Aims College to assist women students with financial problems. The group also gives two scholarships yearly, one to an outstanding woman student at UNC and one to an outstanding art student. The funds for these scholarships are raised through the AAUW Art Show each May. The group also donates to the Association Fellowship Fund -a multimillion dollar agency which grants money (o outstanding women doctoral studenls all over (he United States. The Greeley Branch currently sponsors 12 study groups which are open to non- degree persons as well as members. U I I W UUlWiJ Mb During World War 1 the women of Greeley were very active, but after theie activities ended, there seemed to be a need for an organization open to women of the community. In the sprine of 1919, a committee of the Progress Club and the WTK Club worked out the nucleus tor tne ureeiey Woman's Club. It was organized in February, 1920. Colorado state chartered the same year on March 13, with 437 members. The club Joined the General Federation of Women's Clubs on May 1, ittl. That same year the Progress Club members disbanded and presented their gavel to the Greeley Woman's Club (CF- WC). This gavel is still used by the club at meetings today. The purpose and objectives of the club when il was organized was to broaden intellectually its members as home builders and cititens and to work for the betterment of the community and national and world condition. Mrs. Lynn McMullen was the first president. She was followed by Mrs. G. W.Finley, and Mrs. Henrietta bille, Mrs. G. F. Smilli and Mrs. A. F. Carter, successively. One name appearing in the club yearbooks since 1920 is that of Mrs. E. 1. Varvel who was a charter member and is still in the club. At iU inception the club constitution committee consisted of Mrs.G.A. Finley. Mrs. W. S. Garnsey Jr. and Mrs. Charles Henry. In I960 Ihe club granled life membership to Mrs. Ira Howerth who was 94 and had joined in 1922. In 1966 the General Federation Women's Clubs celebrated the diamond jubilee and Mrs. H. E. Green of Greeley was selected to be a "Diamond Jubilee." At the same time the club celebrated its 46th year with Mrs. Mark R. Stewart, Mrs. W. E. Freeman, Miss Gertrude Lee, Miss Luna Smith and Miss Eula Smith especially honored as charter members. Throughout the years the club has continued to support welfare and community projects. A book is given each year to the Weld County or city library. Annually Ihe club cosponsors with AAUW - the American Association of University Women, eight book reviews to which the public is invited. The Women's Club Chorus, active since 1922, was under the direction of Mrs. Norval Hinds for 30 years. The group per- I W I l LW I f I 1 1 forms at many functions and Tkiinday, March 11 group of Embroiderers' Guild 9-30 a . m . First of America, 1310 15lh Ave. each year presents a musicale, co'ngregational Women's 8 Pm - VFW Auxiliary, now under the direction of Mrs. gaiety GrouD 6 . at the home of Brannaman Hall. Le Triplet!. M The first project of the club, F rs. Homer Kidder, 1720 ^^^^·^·KvM^^^^I airacres Road, assisted by BlHI^R^jj^C^Hl however, was to take on a child Mrs. Carl Melander. Group 7, in ·IljiyBJ,SS r "3H welfare program of {3,500 with the home of Mrs. Loren Unrig, ^^HBPlW|ji:i /_u^l no thought of where to get the 1408 Mlh Ave , assisted by Mrs. |,J^|^y^ ~Jf money. But, with benefits, B panics ana sunury lunQ-nusinfj LXiffia^^^^^^^^H With ^^K 1 p.tn , ocnior mizens. activities the amount was Recreation Center. accumulated. The club em- 1 p.m. First Congregational. ployed the first community Women's Society Group 2, in nurse and opened the health the church lounge. Hostesses, clinic in 1921. Mmes. J. S. Doubenmier, In 1922, in cooperation with A r l h u r Anderson, Glenn church social services, the club Ran l" n started cooking and serving 2p.m. Plain view Social Club lunches at East and North Ward with Mr »- victor tobrHiier, 975 Schools. This continued until 83rd Ave 1928, when the free milk ':» P-m- Colorado Epailon program was introduced and Chapter of Alpha- Delta Kappa fully funded by the club. In 1940 Sorority with Mrs. Ronald the club furnished 49,234 bottles Matt*, ll» »th Ave. of milk. Two years later the '=» P-". Scroll and Fan, school milk fund became a part service night for the Creative of the Community Chest and the A r t s Center, Jan Jerome, club continued to keep the hostess, records for distribution of the '=» P-""- Oreco Club at the m jjj( home of Caroline Synovec, 3315 Originally the teaching of w - 121h st - Road immigrants in Americanization 7:3 ° Pra - Parents Wilhout schools was done by the Partners, dancing lessons al Progreas Club. Then it was Ml6_Hrd__Ave. For more about taken over by the Greeley p WF Call 356-0507 OF 353-9678, Woman's Club whose members evenings or write F.o. Box 260, did the leaching. In 1922 the ^"^ """i. . , ,, club started paying a teacher A 7:30 .P- m - Med "; a ' Persomel for the natur.liz.Uon program *"· regular meeting, and continued to for many 7.30 pjn _ Genealcscal Sore ciety of Weld County. For more Helen Keller was brought to '"'»TMation call Mrs. Jim Greeley in 1925 by the club, this w "* ht ' M6 2 , 68 , 2 ' . . being the smallest city she had . ':» Pra - Inlerested P 6 TM" 5 visifed up to this time. As a TM M l ° or S amze a " TM»* result, the club contributed $1,425 lo the American Foun- A 5trip rf firm paper un( i er dation for the Blind, the money , ne fabric wm keep shecr raised through benefit!. The mater j a ] s f r o m puckering same year the club purchased a durine 6 ut c tiinB. grand piano which was a joy to both home and visiting musicians. If the bottom of your iron gets n accumulation of starch. Ule Li '^ ?l Ub sp f"" rcd * remove it and clean the iron by Crippled Children Fund and raised S3.000. A soeech ubbing it briskly over salt . L ^ _ folly /^ISfegiJSi^) Bfjgtij NSv-Tr^ -js * Have you seen the golden maiden whose siren song lured medieval river- men tf drttructlon? You will llnd her on the Rhine in Germany, where Ihe river, one ol the most scenic known to man, runs through rolling farmlands, and breathtaking gorges. In fact, the Rhine creates in G e r m a n y one spectacular vista afler another. The towns located along the river, such as Filzen and Boppard, are centuries old, still preserve some of the old city walls, and are practically untouchec m e m o r i a l s to German history. Obtain more information at ADVENTURES AWAITING TRAVEL SERVICE, 2S7JA l l t h Avenue (Hillside Mall) . . . From great capitals that ruled the world belore America was discovered to un- ipoiled villages that haven't changed for centuries, Europe, more than ever, remains a vacation destination u n l i k e any other . . . Call 356-2311 . . . Open daily Including Saturdays from B-6. Travel Tip: · fV Tak« two needles, a spool of white and dark thread -you will be prepared for emergencies. tWnpiil w» smploved who v r ^ administered 724 treatments in Weld County. More recently, the club donated 1100 to Code Cart for Weld County General Hospital, and gave $200 toward the X-H machine at the hospital. For the State Federation Project the dub for the second year is sponsoring a sale of items made by older Americans who can dispose of their handicraft at a central point under sponsorship of the club and at no charge lo the individual. This centennial-bicentennial year Mrs. Jake Ulrich is president and the club will hold as one of its patriotic projects an exhibition of quilts on Mayl. w *^ H ^ MV vNiiNiS*Vri%^ J E W E L R Y J O T T I N G S By Charles Christiansen ^HBHHI Humans, since time began, have B^^^^BH had an Instinctive desire lo adorn HHl^jOlKS themselves with |ewelry. I n n KfSlfifeJf-Xi desire may be prompted by the ifefc \fSJL'"* love ol beauty, by the del re for Jr" ·Srf^^ the security that jewels provide ^^Bfc*a^^H or by social position. ^^BW^a^aw Whatever your reason lor wanting an exquisite piece of jewelry, you'll find what you want In our store. A gill ol lewelry Is always appreciated. chmSTJANSEN JEWELRY ft GIFTS NMT Kln| Soopcn - HllUMe Mill Giwley UMW slates unit meeting Thursday DEAR WRECK: Sorry, but counseling is my recommendation. And if you can't get your husband to go, go alone. You need to leam how to cope with a bull-headed husband. For Abby's new booklet, "What Teen-agers Want to Know," send $1 to Abigail Van Buren, 132 Uiky Dr., Beverly Hills. Calif. 90212. Please enclose a long, «elf.«ddrr».«d. stamped (W«) envelope. Mrs. Richard Johnson will be in charge of the Lenten program "Call lo Prayer and Self Denial" when Ihe United Methodist Women hold a unit meeting at 9:30 a.m. Thursday, March 11 in the church fellowship hall. All women of the organization are urged to participate in this service by attending and bringing an offering to be used in helping provide grants for significant mission programs. Following the business session and program a sacrificial meal will be served by the Elizabeth and Ruth fellowships. Amazing New Service lately You may now have your lines! upholstery and floor coverings sal revived with ,1 new consideration lor their lile and beauly. Wool fibres are revitalized--restoring original brilliant cobrs and soft hues. Matted mohair pile again stands erect and even. Fabrics and lursare made immune lo moths, carpet-beetles and mildew. Your lurnishinas are treated wilh the same care you give your delicate personal apparel. They may be rejuvenated without removing. 1'hoiio Doerfinlcl 415 · Duracleanlnf preserves the fabric, No scrubbing. No soaking. SAFE . . . even for antiques. · Recommended by America's foremost furniture and department stores from "coast to coast." · Colors revive. Wool fibers regain resilience. Pile unmats . . . rises. · Duracleanlng Is done In your home. , , · Mothproofed also . . If desired. "Ccitut lo Coast Strvict" ·hone, today . . . Phone Deerfield 444 Chleafo . . . AMBasMdor 3ZM Durocleon Co.| om: sKRwrx cxi: «M Wiuljcun Rd., DterfieM Above is a post card used in the WO's The ad -*t the left, Duraclean International ran prior.to World War II. Ouraclean is the oldest and largest on location cleaners. DURACLEANSERVICE Jim Kehn, Owner 1314 6th Street Greeley, Colo. 352-9570 Your home could buy itself a new kitchen. Whether you've lived in your house lor a few months or a few years, the roof over your head has been rapidly appreciating in value. You can turn your house's valut Into cash with a Midland Equity Loan. And your original mortgage doesn'l even have to be with us With its equity loan value, your home could buy ilsell a new kitchen. Or add a family room. Or help send Ihe kids to college (or gel their teelh straightened) or send you on a vacation. II your reason seems reasonable lo you. it's probably reason enough lor us. Although interest rates vary according to time period and loan amount, we can practically guarantee youV pay kas at Midland. Investigate Ihe rales available elsewhere. Then come to us lor a pleasant surprise. Don't let all that potential just sit tfitre gathering coats of paint. Come into one ol our branches lor an equity loan appl'i^ion 01 call 35i-«77« lor our brochure and application. We can probably have an answer tor you In 24 hour*. Call now. Your money is where your house is. FSLJC MIDLAND FEDERAL SAVINGS DOWNTOWN TMTM · fA«T QENVM' 8700 . Colllx Av - 1435 Wrtiw n . , s R i *J* * 19Q 1MU . BOULOf ·· 1100 Cinvon BIwJ · 447-2333 · FORT COLLINS: 400 S. How*i · 4d3-SS05 · LOMQMONT: 606 Mou M !:.7RH«!.«fSo«"!»W »h»« r .4»W4I .iourS»UROM:3.3«S P«U.M · 7S1-IMO . O.MHY: 1UOM, A- . x»«n A BETTER WAY 1211 ·ymviNSJTY KlUr 230 S. Colo. Vilw

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