Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on December 17, 1962 · Page 21
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 21

Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Monday, December 17, 1962
Page 21
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Mrs. William Popejoy To Review Steinbeck's Travels With Charlev Mrs. William D. Popejoy will review "Travels with Charley" by Juhn Steinbeck for ihe last 186! meeting o( tin*,, interested ,,, Current Significant Books and him cioter to the American The Atlantic Monthly writes thu ·s "a bow to be rewl slowly toils savor, and one which, like ~" i; The review will be held on Thoreau, will be at 9 30 a.m.. in the Alemorial Room of the First Covenant Church. "Travels with Charley" is a different type of writing for Steinbeck. II is an account of his three-month journey in a pick-up truck V ver 10,000 miles of America. His oniy com)ianion was French Poodle called Charle Steinbeck's early novels were jointly by the Greeley Woman'i ·bout the common man with Club and the Greeley Branch of ...... whom be was in close contact at the time. In recent years he felt he had lost touch with this group »nd felt this journey would bring i R E L I G I O U S I CHRISTMAS CARDS i Send the true b e i u t y | of Chriitmii thii year. I C h o o . e H . l l m . r k i carJ from our viticly of favorite religicui themti, either in boxed anortmenri or individual deiigni, measured and quoted by your own experience." John Steinbeck was recently awarded the Nobel Prize in literature prompted by hii most recent novel-- "Winter of Our Discontent." Some of his most widely known works include: "Grapes " and "Of Mice and are iporuoted of Wrath" Men." These American Association of University Women. The public is cordially invited to attend than. There U no charge. The fir* review of 1963 will be held on Jan. 16. Mrs. Glenn McCorty Hostess to Chapter Mrs. Glenn McCarty of 2655 12th Ave. Court wag hostess to Thtta : Chapter of Beta Sigma Phi last .week. Mrs. Bill Dumler was co- I hostess. A Iwliday dinner will be held jJan. 16. at the Lakeshore Supper club wilb a social hour and gilt exchange at the Jack Seery home preceding the dinner. Final plans are being made foi the Crippled Children's Christmas parly Dec. 20, at the Elks Club | In the program. "Absolute Mu j sic" by Mrs. Lloyd Straight and | Mrs. Melvin Foxhoven. "Sonata j Allegro" or the first movemenl I f o r m was studied in detail. ! Next meeting will be Jan 8. al Ihe home of Mn. Harry Wiede- inan She'll Be Spoiled TAVLORSVILLE, Ky. (AP) - Tuilcen-mooth-old Vicky Lvnn Cox of IJtile Mount, Ky., can see ; a good bit of her family tree in 'person Her four grandparent and eight great-grandparents are all living The oldest is 80. 807 8th St. Ph. 353-0246 A strip tif damp clean white cotton, wrapped around a kitchei (o r k,'will remove tho»e crystal from the side of Ihe pan during 'candy making. OINSEIT M A K E A B E A U T I F U L G I F T ' Order Early .from Our Choice Selection ALSO Azaleas, Chrysanthemums, Begonias and Other Potted Plants O^»u uzntoorA FLOWERS 2503 Tenth Street 352-2851 Social Briefs At Hospital Mr,. Blanche Sattlev was dec', .. Uim ff i fr ". nl . ttel ! ^ lr*~kfeninfth.niViltl!ll! (je '* ral Hospital, Saturday. Dec t the DAY Hall. Other officers n Mrs. Gertrude Abbott, senior ke president: Alice Harris, sen- latriotic justice: Blanche Heck- irt. chaplain: Grace Damelz. easurer; and Alia Mae Malcolm| Eaton . and Mary Koerner. council. Mrs. Abbott received the gilt and Glarys Rein and Annie Barnes served efreshrnents. Next meeting will be Thursday at 6:30 p.m . with a covered dish supper and gift ex- F0« CHRISTMAS--Carole and Judy Huerter, daughters of Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Huerter of 3020 W. 12th St., pack lo go home for Christmas. Carole, who is a junior at Loretto Heights College, Denver, where Judy is a freshman, has a leading vocal role in the college'* Christmas program on Dec. 19. 'Littlest Beggar" Chosen Print of Year "Littlest Beggar" by Bob Scales, a black and white print as clioen print of 1962 at the jreeley Shutterbugs meeling londay al ihe Camfield Hotel. Popejoy's slide. 13" was selected Dr. William Columbine No. s the slide of Ihe year. Judges were Bob Christensen. {ay Argue, Leo Shannon and low en Krandson of the Loveland amcra Club. Other guests luded Mrs. 0. X. Craton of Loveland. Mrs. Paul Moloney and \en Kunisaki. Wright Pupil Named Guide to Books 15: S Ernest Harreil. Weld Coun ty Nursing H'.-.-n;; Penny Russell. Rt. 2. Torrington, Wyo.; Duane MOB.. De«. 17, 1962 GREELEY TRIBI'NE Page 21 Commandery To Elect New Officers Timdoy At Masonic Temple Greeley Commandery No. 1 639 Muscles in human bodjr't 1639 muscles make up 40 per- i!c«-nt of the normal individual'! |l4th St.: j»15 6th QED Club enjoyed a luncheon at the Colony Room with 18 mem- «rs present. The Christmas par- y was held at the home of Mrs. Paul Crossaint. Secret pals were ··evealed and gifts were exchanged. New president. Mrs. Hoy *obb, outlined plans for the coming year. Next meeting will be Jan. 8, at 1:30 p.m., at the home of Mrs. Robb Seventeen members of the YMC Club had Iheir annual Christmas party and luncheon last week at the Camfield Hotel. Gifts were exchanged and secret pals reveal ed. Mrs. Earl Riggs read a Christmas story. "A Family Tradition" by Margaret Moyasmith. Next meeting will be at the home ol Mrs. Glen Lewis of La Salle. THE OTHER SIDE OF THE RIVER: RED CHINA TODAY. B: Edgar Snow. Random House. There is much self-delusion in the West, particularly in the United Slates, about China under the Communists and a book by an acknowledged authority of" Snow's | stature can do much to put the picture back in focus This book is an exhaustive and vaduable study of what makes Mao Tze-Tung's China tick, and until he gets to the final chapter of this weighty work. Snow does a remarkable job of objective reporting on one of the world's most complex subjects. The final chap- Dublin -- An Irish pupil ol the ler is a !on g lecture about what ate Frank Lloyd Wright, Andiew Dcvane, is designing Ireland's pavilion at the 1964-65 New York Vorld'i Fair. Construction is to start in 1963. Mrs. Lela Hammerlun. St.; Kenneth Swanson. ,. Estes Stork Express Born to Mr. and Mrs. Robert Stecle Jr. of 5005 W. 22nd St., a daughter on Saturday, Dec. 15. al Weld County Genera! Hospital. Born to Mr and Mrs. Fernando Hernandez of fit. 2, a son on Sun day. Dec. 16. at Weld Count; Genera! Hospital. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Edga Moorman of Evans, a daughter on Sunday. Dec. 16. at Weld County General Hospital, Born to Mr. and Mrs. Hector Benevides of Pierce, a son on Sunday. Dec. 16, at Weld County General Hospital. Born lo Mr. and Mrs. Roland Russell of 144 Jackson Blvd., a son on Sunday. Dec. 16. at Weld has been wrong with Americans county General Hospital and U. S. policy for the past 17 Tlie final chapter may not be mportant, but the rest of the book MITK i: TO rHKIUTOH* K M a t e ..( FRF.D I.. WH1TXET No. »11! All perion* I t a C i n K r t a (nll,il tin- hhovr- tijtiiii-d f K t ·" reinilri-d lo f i l e Ihein f«.r wtttioe lis the Cdiinly 'o»r' %\ eld i'o'.intv. Colorado, on e f d r e i h e iTlti d a y of Jt *f3. or t.atd rlMinis ltia)l n« for- ver harred. R u t h A Wh'.tney Spt-iia! A d m i n i s t r a t r i x nalil KM:tte H a i i M f l i i e a i t e r . A t t o r n e y The lire,.|.y I i a , i \ Trll.-Jne !»e IT. tt. -U. 1S«::. Jan. 7, 1* s. U examines ihe background Coum ' Genera ' Hospital and meaning of Mao's break with Soviet Premier Khrushchev. It .ries to convey the ascetic, fanatic revolutionary spirit of Rec China today. Most important o! all the au thor -- a veteran of prerevolution reporting inside China, and a man \OTICK Uf K I V A I . MriTI.KMKM 1 Ike, Court I. null foi Ihr fouMIr "t Weld and H l . t e of Cnlnrado No. K!.". KSTATE OF A I ' U f S T A DEI,'. TKU. t)eiea»ed Nntir*. 1* her.-hy f\\t-n t h a t i x i e filed in f i n a l rejmrl in ille '.ilisilv C ' O U I I nf Weld 1-1,11 'iiliM-ado. and l h a t any IM ItrMrini; lo ohjeet ty the aame liall f i l e w r i t t e n o l i j e r i m n w l t l lie *airt Cunu on or b e f o r e Jan 'ark: Mrs. Domingo Ruibal. llh Ave.; Joseph MacKinnon. 133 6th St.: Mrs. Capitola Dan- orlh, 1219 10th St.; Mrs. Clifford! Vhitaker. 1012 31sl Ave.; Fred! V:nter. 1744 8th Ave.: Mrs. Roy Surdell. 1016 33rd Ave.: Mrs. Villiam Dordby. 1334 8th Ave.: .Irs. Jesse Lulher, 2332 9lh Ave.; ilrs. Mike Raehal, 1201 16th Ave.: "red Roth, Greeley; Harry Kopp. jjveland; Jake Estrick Jr.. 805 24th Ave.: Orville Brunmeier. 171114th Ave.: Mrs. Michael Mill-1 larkey. 1012 34th Ave.; Mrs. Dean Gierhart, 1131 8th St.. Mrs. Ted C Brelhauer, 1432 llth St.; Mrs. Gerald Young and son, P-S4 Jackson Blvd.; Mrs. Charles Meisner. Wiggins; Mrs. Chester Huff Jr.. 2321 2oih St. Road. Dismissed on Sunday, Dec. 16: Sandra Sue Holman, 2432 15th Ave.: Gregory Nelson, Rt. 1, Eaton; Maria Zamora, Severance: Albert Posornow, Fort Uiplon; Mrs. Fred Felte. Rt. 2. Eaton: Stanley Sandberg. Rt. 3; Mrs. Jeanette Noxon, 1128 4th St.; Mrs. Francisca Chavarria. Gilcrest: Mrs. Cecil Tanner, 2040 4th Ave.: Mrs. Graver Paul, Rt. 2, La Salle; Mrs. Bessie Hicks, 2001 9th Ave.: Mrs. Henry Croissant. 1711 7th St.: Mrs. Francis Keough. Fort Morgan; Dennis Stevens. 117 23rd Ave. Court: Maurice Kendall, 55 Alles Acres; Albert Hendricks, 804 !2th Ave.; Mrs. Daniel Epperson and daughter. 126 Jackson Blvd.: Mrs. Roland Garrison and daughter. Denver; Mrs. Alvin Taylor, Ault. in_-ta!lation of officers Tuesday: evening at the Masonic Temple.' The-meeting at 7:30 p.m. will bej f a dinner for the Templar and their wives. L. Kellow will conclude his year's term as commander. Special guest for the evening will be Waldo F \on Holdt ol Denver, grand commander of the Grand Commandery of Colorado. It's usually wise to coo! cookie and cake pans before washing them in soapy water Why Pay More? AUTOMATIC Go. REPAIRS AND EXCHANGES 821 2nd Street EL 2-4358 We Still Have a nice selection of Christmas Gifts WE WILL BE OPEN UNTIL 8:30 THRU SAT., DEC. Z2 705 13th St. 353-4347 Born lo Mr. and Mrs. Reinhard Rosin of 418 12th St.. a son on Sunday, Dec. 16, at Weld who knows Mao and leaders personally -- Room with a Show NEW YORK lAPi-A midtown otel is substituting theater ticks for meals as part of the room rice for out-of-town visitors. At a daily $16.50 rate the hostel- v (Governor Clinlon) provides ccommodations plus a down- ront seat lo any Broadway show. Victor J. Giles, general mana- er, said the management had pent three, months building up a upply of tickets worth $50,000. Born to Dr. and Mrs. Richan J. Kemme ol 2521 21st Ave. Ct. a son on Monday, Dec. 17, a Weld County General Hospital. Drug for Hypertension Chicago -- A new drug, mebu the other tamale. has proved useful in destroys treating patients with mild fcrrna some illusions Americans have of hypertension, says an article USE THE TRIBUNE WANT AD A i l n i i n i K"!)R r 1. H n t i t r h r i m A l l n r n ^ y A t l.f.\v U'rld r n i m t y H a n k Hld t r a l r l : Th. . irU. l u i b T i l l . u n . H. :,l. !'is;. J a n . HAVE A WONDERFUL TIME built up for themselves about that vast land. Afler a duel of seman- Uon Journal. tics with the State Department on wbelher he was a reporter or a "writer," Snow managed to get back to China in mid-1960 and made an extensive tour. Among his more important conclusions is this: The Chinese are not starving as is frequently reported by refugee sources in Hongi Kung. Food production is a prob ' em aggravated by natural and ical Iroubles. hut in some respects Red China has done lar betler in the first years of its revolution than the Russians did n theirs. Snow traces tile Moscow-Peking cleavage from the time the Red Chinese started Ilieir people's communes and advanced the no;ion they could move toward Communism more swiftly than the Russians. Part of the quarrel had to do with Red Chinese disapoointmenl with prospects of Sovie! help for taking over Nationalist-held Formosa. Fart of it was over the r.ig- pardly economic help Irom the JU.S.S.R. Much of it stemmed from I a division of opinion as In ho\\ the !"ti;it:onal lilieratioii movement" was to be viewed in underdevol- npcd countries. Peking advocated full speed in fomenting revolutions mid taknig them over. And Khrushchev, said Peking, permitted himself to he cowed by American " blackmail" into inhibiting uc-tld revolution Hul source? ot Moscow-Peking tcrnoxs »·»« a Chinese suspicion -- more or less confirmed roceni- ly -- Khrushchev did not cj \vnnt Pckinn lo become a member j *,S of the nuclear wriipons club. 12! Hocisni;.mi: this. M.w T?e- ji^Tttiii; -- drsinborf by Snmv as I 1 *!"!!;!!! l.cninis.l. pail Stalinist and jsjjrri.islly rhincsr" -- decided to co £»!nlii\id nn his nwn. Snou believes *S'ih;it China « i l l mil Minwlully tfVlM n m,clr;ir honih nf ln-i own jf5iunlil i"W »'· I'.fo. nnd l!i:il .in "nhinul n u r of" p;ittini: hci (in .1 p ; i t i t y w i t h otluT n;i! mitht be nHiirved "aNiul l l .v,7 in Ihe American Medical Associa- NOT1CK TO CREmTtmS Estate ot K A R L R l ' K H U ^ (Deceased) No. 51-1 All person." h a v i n g claim H K a i n a t the ahove named ejitat are required lo f i l e them (or a lowatu-e in the f o u n t y Court o \Veid County. Colorado, 01 hefore t h e Cdth day of , . __ 1H3. or aii! claims »hall be fo ever barred. id Fred W. Rtiihl A d m i n i s t r a t o r of said Esta Harold r. Hreaser i David od. A t t o r n e y s . Daily Tribune · I . 1?62, Jan. 7, 19S; The Oreele I'*r. IT. YOU CAN TRUST US .. . when loving care counts! We're particular about your clothes . . . you'll know this is a fact when you see the results of our thorough, meticulous dry cleaning. Try u» today 1 812 11th 352-5062 I tine of tho most imixirlanli :es of Moscow-Pekinc hit-; Jf| I'lllil Ilifn. he . tlirif ttill ^i't''"."^ .in) .-li: In vulb CAMPUS PHARMACY Chorlei K. Petcnort 931 16»hSt Phone 352-8357 ii *ji I ' h i n . i . lie \ u i t r s . " w K i i d rtmilit- Hjll'vs adii|i! I he :illitur!c "f Kr.lluc i v j^ it :·- to lir r IHI!;':' al aih .intake ' [ I n drlrt :iny iniclra 1 .' a^HTriienK itnpans" in- 1 !' i!i woapiMH and in I William I. KV.-HV K i i . h c n I h r i t l : adrl celety lops] no! Hip rib p a r t ' lo the w a t e r in, Ahich yr.',i ,-iip cnokmg shrimp -Vow «-hu doesn't rjeed a pair of soft Nite-Life sliptxys snuggled around their feet? Anyoue will love these good-looking slippers with »n accent on comfort and warmth. Best o{ all, they re as easy on your pocket book as on your frot in and shop around today,.. we've got a complete stock. Men'i Slippers -- $3.99 to $6.99 Women's Slippers -- $2.99 to $5.99 Children's Slippers _ 51.99 to $3.99 Buy new -- pay (uter. Ask abeut our charge Open Every Nigh! Till Chnltnm 808 StU Ttandalfa

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