Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on May 26, 1970 · Page 21
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 21

Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 26, 1970
Page 21
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PU* 22 GREELEY TRIBUNE Tues., May 26, 1970 Horoscope Forecast By Carroll Righter WWnoUay, May 17 GENERAL TENDENCIES: The daytime is good for organizing your daily work more efficiently, but you find later and tonight that you are apt to have poor judgment and you would be wise not to take any unnecessary chances, to protect your health and to avoid unreliable persons, loans. ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) This is not a good day to permit experts and others to interfere with your affairs, since their viewpoints differ radically to your own. Avoid confusion. improve present conditions. TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Morning is ideal for improving your appearance. Be sure you ike this evening and avoid Setting into trouble. Be wise. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Try to improve conditions at lome so that you and others who dwell with you are happier there. Get suggestions from experts, also. Then give a little jarty in the evening and have a delightful time. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) A good day to talk over your plans for greater success with Wends and win them over to your way of thinking. Try to get more financial support. Be sure that you are diplomatic. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) If you delve right into those practical affairs early, you find you get the results that IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY . . . he or she will be one of those young people who is always concerned with the practical things in life. The business world would be idea for your progeny, as would the field of banking, etc. Slant the education along money lines for greatest success and happiness. Teach your son or daughter to smile more and not look so serious all the time that other; will resent your progeny am success here will be diminished Social success is fine also. "The Stars impel, they do no compel." What you make o your life is largely up to you!. (c) 1970, McNaucjht Syndicate, Inc do nothing for which others could criticize you. You have a little difficulty may with associates in the afternoon. Maintain silence. GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) If you are more cooperative at home, you will have more understanding and affection in the future. Be sure you get work done well in the evening «nd do not let new ideas interfere with such. Get rid of those stumbling blocks in the path of your progress. MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) A new approach where your present job is concerned can spell the difference between success anc failure. Forget all that worry over something you can do nothing about. Discussions are fr ront By HELOISI CROSi All corrotpomltnco portaMnf to HM H*U)M column should be mailed directly t« HoloiM, King Futures Syndkatt, 235 E. 45m Strtrt, New York, New York 10*17. Dear Heloise: Here's something different in patio lights that campers may also find useful. Save your small plastic containers from artificial dessert topping and use them for the shades. Trace a circle on the bottoms with a penny, then cut out the circles carefully with a f i n e b u t avoid arguments. LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) An a s s o c i a t e could disagree violently with you after lunch, but don't continue the argument or there could be serious repercussions. Show others how devoted you are. Stop looking for an argument with anyone. VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept 22) This could be a particularly happy day and evening for you, provided you do not lose your temper, especially with a coworker. Enjoy that hobby you you desire. You can easily impress that bigwig. Avoid getting into anything of a controversial nature. | CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Plan early what it is you want to do, then act in a most positive fashion, and gain more personal happiness also. Out to the social early in the evening. Come to a better understanding with regular contacts. AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) · Be by yourself and think out what you can expect others to do for you so that you achieve a more practical success. Assist one later who is having trouble. Benefit by the experience, also. PISCES (Feb. to Mar. 20) Look for the pals who mean much to you and discuss the future with them in charming surroundings, while enjoying s o c i a l fun. Make new acquaintances who can be most helpful in the days ahead. B clever. sharp paring knife for the light cords to slip through. For decorative trim use self- adhesive, pleated shelf edging. It withstands rainy weather, as will the containers, and comes in a nice variety of colors and prints. Wonderful around the awning of camping trailers in case one wants to sit outside . . . and they give good lighting too. Hazel Miller ( (C) 1967 by Chicago Tribune-N.Y. News Synd.) 0 Letter of Laughter Dear Heloise: My husband says I don't throw a thing away. It's a good thing for him . . . I've kept him around tor 19 years now, and expect to hang on to him for quite a few more! Renalda Tuttle Dear Heloise: While puttering around the kitchen one day I discovered a trick that rea-lly helps me. I sometimes like to make stuffing for dinner, but never j think about it 'til noon. Not usually having day-old bread on hand, I use some bread from ! the freezer. Cuts just fine. Mrs. J. T. Invention of the row-crop trac tor in 1925 opened the way t new efficiency in cotton produc lion. Cotton was not cultivated 01 a large scale in this countr until after the Revolutionar War. WIG SALE MAY 26 - - .1CXE 6 HIGHLAXD HILLS BEAUTY ACADEMY 5316 W. 20th St. 8534045 DEAR ABBY: When I was younger -- I am now 70 -- 1 wondered why elderly people left their estates to churches, institutions, charities, etc. Now I know. My son lives across the United States from me, and I am lucky if I get a letter from him in 6 weeks. I never hear from my daughter-in-law. My daughter and her family live 30 miles from me. I get a phone call maybe once every 2 weeks or so to let me know they are in the land of the living. My grandchildren never come to see me. I know we are supposed to encourage our children to live their own lives when they marry and leave home, but isn't this carrying it to extremes? LONELY IN OREGON DEAR LONELY: Yes. You successfully reared your children to be independent, for which you are to be congra- tulatqd. Unfortunately, you failed to develop sufficient Interests of your own to insure yourself against loneliness. It may not be too late. (Other parents should take a page out of your book.) DEAR ABBY: My brother-in-law said that when you were young, you were a "go go" dancer in Las Vegas. Correct or not? BARBARA J. DEAR BARBARA: When I was young they didn't have "go go" dancers. They had "fan dancers," but I never got that hot. DEAR ABBY: After 20 years I am fed up giving my husband birthday parlies. This is my reason: He told me and the children that his birthday was March 17th, so for years we've been giving him parlies and presents on that day. Well, his sister who lives out of town came by last March 17th and saw the birthday celebration for my husband, and she said, "What's the matter with you? His birthday is in November!" He still insists it's March. Now I don't know whom to believe. How do we find out when his birthday really is? (He wasn't born in this country.) STUMPED DEAR STUMPED: I suppose you'd have to see his birth certificate, which he probably doesn't have, and is undoubtedly the reason he selected his own "birthday." What's the difference which day he celebrates? (P.S. I'll bet your husband's Irish.) CONFIDENTIAL TO ALL WOMEN who wrote directly to the national shoe retailers association (per my suggestion) to protest the ugly, masculine, clunky shoes they tried to force on us: ) don't know whether it was due to the letters and petitions which they received by the thousands, but I have good news for you. They have admitted they "erred" in not designing more feminine, graceful, flatlering footwear for women of late because they "swung too far toward designing for the young--who readily accept the extremes of fashion." However, they have promised to give us more flattering footwear in the future. And from the looks of tha newer designs, I believe they will. What's your problem? You'll feel better if you get it off your chest. Write to ABBY, Box (9700, Los Angeles, Cal. envelope. 900609. For a personal reply enclose stamped, addressed Dear Heloise: For added protection of lost car keys, we each have a third , set to be left in the house. I put each set on key chains, but hated the tangled mess they became when placed in a drawer. So I screwed small cuphooks under the wood frame of our k i t c h e n blackboard bulletin-board combination. Each key chain was placed on its own hook. Also, since each car now needs so many different keys, and they all look alike, I labeled each key with adhesive tape and a capital letter such as "T" fur trunk and "G'' for gas cap. Now no more fumbling when you're not used to that particular set of keys when borrowing a car. And we know at a glance if someone forgot to return a borrowed set. Dorothy Messinger Dear Heloise: Before going on a recent picnic an idea struck me ... I use the mustard bottles with pump, and had saved some of the empty ones. I decided to use one for myonnaise, one! for jelly and another for catsup, j They were really handy and everyone liked the idea. Mrs. Morris Miller Dear Gals: Social Calendar Thurtday, May 21 9 a.m. First. United Methodist WSCS, Esther Circle, church parlor. Program on mental health by Mrs. Kenneth Buruni. Miriam Circle, Mrs. Dave Jelden, 2015 20th St. 9:30 a.m. First Christian Women's Fellowship, Group 1, Mrs. John Schmid, 1836 24th Ave. PI., with Mmes. Jack Casseday and Don Naftz assisting. Group II, Mrs. Clay Taylor, 1402 10th St., Mrs. Thelma Oster assisting. 10 a.m. First United Presbyterian Women's Association, fellowship sewing, Fellowship Hall. 12:30 p.m. First United Methodist WSCS, Leah Circle, covered dish luncheon, home of Mrs. Ovid Plumb. Rachel Circle, potluck luncheon, Mrs. Harley Glidden, 1951 Montview Drive. Priscilla Circle, salad and sandwich luncheon with musical program to follow, church parlor. 12:45 p.m. First United M e t h o d i s t WSCS, Dorcas Circle, luncheon, Mrs. Charles Plumb. 4001 W. 10th St. 1 p.m. Senior Citizens Club, Recreation Center. 1 p.m. First United Methodist WSCS, Elizabeth Circle, Mrs. C. T. Hall, Rt. 1, Kersey. 1 p.m. First Congregational United Church of Christ Women's Society, Group 3, dessert, Mrs. George Mosier, 2439 W. llth St. Program: "Tlie Church in the 70's -Heirloom or Energizer?" by the Rev. Don R. Lauc. 1:30 p.m. First United Methodist WSCS, Ruth Circle, dessert luncheon, Mrs. C. E. Coffey. 1407 llth Ave., with Mrs. Grace Lewis assisting. 1:30 p.m. HGL Club, Mrs. Ruth Burns, 1526 9th Ave. 1:30 p.m. First Christian Women's Fellowship, Group III. Mrs. Alice Buckman, 2307 19lh Ave., with Mrs. Shirley Kiser assisting. Group IV. Mrs. Harold Cowan, 1122 24th A v e . Court, with Mrs. Clarence Rhoadanner as cn- hosless. Group V, home of Mrs. A. ,T. Gibson, with Mrs. Herman Hoke assisting. 8 p . m . Degree of Pocahontas. Hiawatha Council, Salvation Army Hall, 1119 6th St. Mr. and Mrs. William A. Nelson To Celebrate 50th Anniversary! Open house on Sunday, May 31, will honor Mr. and Mrs. William A. Nelson on the occasion of their Golden Wedding Anniversary. The afternoon affair will be held at the home of their son and daughler-in- aw, Mr. and Mrs. Stanley (Norma) Nelson, 204 W. 2nd St., Ault. F r i e n d s , neighbors and relatives are cordially invited ] ,o call at the Nelson home between 2-4 p.m. Hosting the open house in addition to the Stanley Nelsons, will be Mr. and Mrs. Drval Lynch and Miss Kathleen Nelson. The couple also has two daughters living in California, Mrs. Walter (Marjorie) Wengert of San Jose, and Miss Jane Nelson of Alameda, serving with the U.S. Navy. They also have four grandchildren. Kathryn Smith and William Nelson were married June 2, 1920, at the home of the bride's mother in Greeley, by the Rev. W. L. Cline, pastor of the Towel Trick Trim your towels! Wash and dry cotton knotted fringe, then se.w to plain towels. Add match- n fringe to bathroom curtains and shower curtain for a coordinated look. Did you know that cranberries were once called crane berries? The blossoms looked to the Pilgrims like (lie heads ol cranes which frequented the marshy New England coast. Christian Church. Mrs. Nelson taught school in the Ault' and the Purcell communities and many of her students still reside in these areas. Nelson came to Colorado from Nebraska in 1904, and farmed in, this, area most of the time until he retired:The couple has requested, that gifts please be omitted. ; Roses Provide Theme For. Homemakers Club Roses were the. subject for the program, lesson and craft workshop, when Pleasant Valley homemakers Club met for a covered dish luncheon at the home of Mrs. Don Hungenberg. Mrs. John Adams read the H o m e m a k e r s Creed. Mrs. George Schum was a guest of the club. Mrs. Harold Goldsmith's lesson on roses included a poem called "Little Rose Tree" by Rachel Field. Nylon velvet roses made during the workshop were later presented to Ruth Johnston, a member in the hospital. Mrs. Hungenberg urged all members to attend the baccalaureate services in the Garden Theatre at the University of Northern Colorado on May 31, to hear Dr. Lambert Dolphin, nuclear physicist. The next meeting will be June 16, at U a.m. at the home of Mrs. Savilla Songer. Roll cnll will be a wedding picture of members or pictures of their children. The first successful cotton tex- I just (by accident) learned!ui e mill in the U.S. was built a hot idea while in a hurry] j n 1790 by Samuel Slater, an that I think I should share with'Englishman, you. During summer we ga-ls often have several inexpensive straw purses in various colors to match different outfits. But we usually find ourselves carrying one in particular most of the time. Yesterday I didn't have time to change purses (never do), but the old one with all my paraphernalia looked like Billy- Ned. Know what I did? Just grabbed up the large purse I wanted to match my outfit and put the old one inside it (being smaller, it slipped down beautifully). When I got home, all I had to do was pull my old favorite out and I was ready to go again. Just try my method and you might be surprised at how often it will work! Heloise CASH AND CARRY BEDDING PLANT S A L E HANSEN'S GREENHOUSE 2415 8th Avenue 10 to 4, Monday thru Saturday Petunias, Ageratum, Sweet Alyssum, Pan- tics, Moss Rose, Marigolds, Snapdragons, Dlanthus, Snlvfa, Balsam, Asters. Dor, Large 4" Geraniums .._ .._ Ea. _3 Inch Geraniums, Vlnca Vine, Dwarf Dahlias, Cushion Mums, Coleus, Sprlngrl Ea. 60 60c 40 Dear Ileloisc: Though my baking pan was 1 well-greased and floured, my oatmeal cookies were difficult to loosen, as they crumbled. i So I placed the sheet of cooled j ! cookies over a pan of boiling! water, letting the steam loosen them easily. Betty Jolkovsky May Be Purchased In Our Lobby Commemorative Coins May Be Purchased Here THE GREELEY NATIONAL BANK GREELEY, COLORADO 8th at 8th Member of Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Copyright, 1970, King Feature* Syndicate, Inc. Join The Chain Gang Instant jewelry! Attractive chains with a "gold" finish come by the yard in the cur tain and drapery department Turn them into belts and neck laces with "s" shaped hooks. Instant Scarf Making a crepe dress? Buy i yard extra, then trim with silkj chninette fringe for a designe I look scarf. 35c VALUE PHOTO ALBUM PAGE WITH EACH ROLL KODA- COLOR FILM PROCESSED PRINTED GILBERT REXALL PHARMACIES WELDORADO DRUG 800 9th St. DOWNTOWN PHAR. 810 8th St. WESTVIEW PHAR. 2434 10th St. HILLSIDE PHAR. 2505 11th Ave. Zales Instant-Saving Coupon 20% off Save 20% off regular prices of our entire stock* of famous brand-namo watches. Nothing hold back. Pick your style. Pick your price range. Every watch guaranteed by Zoles, or your money back. OFFER UfolTED THROUGH MAY 30th, 1970 ZALES .. . _ - n m i , . t JIWIIIK* limit; One Coupon Per Watch ·K.I Tro J« I:-M M ivhiti «*·· ' 806 8th St. Use Your BonkAmcricord Open Friday till 8:30 352-6957

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