Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on October 27, 1969 · Page 18
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 18

Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Monday, October 27, 1969
Page 18
Start Free Trial

P«*f 18 GREELEY TRIBUNE Mon., Oct. 27, 196! (reallyjune lockhart) Dr.J.Craig prescribes our clothes tonic... Sanitone drycleaning. By depending on us, your clothes will look the w.iy you like to f e e l . . . great. And now 1 .-- the time to ha 1 all your garments dry- cleaned at our Sani- tone Ciothes Revival.' It'sgoingonrightni 10% DISCOUNT (CASH'and CAIIUY) 2800 W. 10th St. (Wilghir*) ' · ' · 352-3210 1214 9th Ave. (Downtown) Mines. Littler and Dean Present Papers at October WTK Meeting Mines. Lewis W.' Littler .and Norman M. Dean presented the papers at ihe second October meeting of the WTK Club at the Littler, home, 1940 19th Ave. Wednesday afternoon. Mrs. Warren A. Terry, club president, introduced the first paper titled "What Can I Do About It?" by Mrs. Littler. Mrs. Littler snid "To a large degree the bureaucracy that has become our government Is our own fault, yours and mine. We like to think that our government Is run by efficient people who know what they are doing. We go to Ihe polls once every two years to make our will known, but for the mosl ;art we are content to sit back and ask resignedly 'What can one person do -- why bother?' "Is the individual so powerless? Not so, as we find exemplified by many individuals who through recent years have played a great part in bringing changes in our society. We need doers, those who are disrupters for good -- who want to improve,: not kill. "We need to build a'society which is capable · of continuous renewal of institutions, ane government, federal, state and local. To do this we need a new kind of local leadership.' We need to have faith in our ideals. We must be concerned with values, and we need t( have programs which reflec these values. We need problem solvers. Man must look upon himself as part of a Great Community, a Community of Mankind." Mrs. Dean's paper was titlec "Nobody's Children." She said "Primarily because of the increase in the illegitimate birth ·ate, there are now many more babies who need homes than Ihere are homes available for hem. "This situation has forced adoption agencies to discard ormcr unreasonable selectivity standards, and It is teaching the community to view adoption, not as an alternative for people who cannot have children of their own, but as voluntary action, FABRIC SALE Cuddly soft, snuggly warm, really neat for the Lollypop Set on cold and blustery winter nights. Great designs for tiny tots, mod colors for swingy teens, special florals for moms and pops on 100% cotton. taken by enlightened people who wish to enrich their lives. "Many agencies now place children across the lines of race and religion In order to secure good homes for them. The present emphasis is not to find a child for a couple, but rather a loving home for a needy child." The liext meeting will be Wednesday, Nov. 5, at Ihc home of Mrs. Robert A. Ruyfe, 2101 24th St. PV Club Holds Regular Meeting The Pleasant.Valley Extension Homemakcrs Club held Hs October covered dish luncheon 1 and meeting at the Gordun utter home, with 14 members present, and three guests, Mrs. Gene Denlon, Mrs. Eldon Grimes and Mrs. Crist Fritz. Mrs. Crist gave a special interest lesson on liquid embroidery, and each member was given a small picture to complete during the afternoon. Mrs. Archie Bickling conducted a quiz on Columbus Day and Mrs. Wallace Hopkins won the mystery gift. Mrs. Bickling, Mrs. Potter and Mrs. Charles Johnston were appointed to the nominating committee. The next meeting will be held at Ihc home-of Mrs. Don Hungenberg, northwest of Greeley at 11 a.m. on'Nov. 18. fr from ·y HELOISE CRUSE All eorrtipwidenct pertaining t» the Heloit* cohimn irWild b« m»il«l directly to Heloiw, King FMturir'SyndlMte, 235 E. 45th Street, New York; New Ygrk 10017. Dear Heloise: · . . . With Halloween coming up, I thought mothers with young folks who want homemade costumes would like to know how to make the mask. Just use the oval snap-out piece that comes on many boxes of facial tissue. Cut out eyes and an upside down "V" for the nose, then ' The answer is so simple . . . Drop a bouillon cube into a )an of one and a half cups of wiling water. When it dissolves, cook with your usual thicken- ng, and you'll have the best ;asting gravy ever! Dear Heloise: Did you know drainer over a sink full of water makes a fine flower holder when you are arranging flowers wen you are arrangm ow ^^ and want the blossoms held attach string or rubber bands to the sides to hold it around the head. You can draw eyebrows and lashes, spray-paint them, use crayons or water colors, add lace, in fact, you can decorate them just about any way you choose. Ever so easy and costs nothing. Claudia Johnston · * * * Clever as can be ... I can see that no one's gonna pull the wool over your eyes, Claudia! Those centers are just the right shape and size. .Bet even the kiddies will enjoy making their own. ; Goblins and Goblins o£ thanks. Heloise * * * Dear Heloise: There always seems to be a problem of leftovers and no gravy. apart? ·I guess you did, but I ranging ever so easy. GTC Club Announces Annual Bazaar Dale Plans were completed, and the date announced for the annual bazaar sponsored by the GTC Club, when ^the club held a regulr meeting at the home of Mrs. George Whipple, 2204 C St. NW. Ten members were present in addition to one guest, Mrs. Claude Whipple and her infant son. The bazaar will be held in the Blue Flame Room, Nov. 14, beginning with a covered dish supper at 6:30 p.m. All items for the bazaar must be turned in before the sale. Mrs. Jesse Blev- will furnish creamed chicken, and those attending are asked to bring a covered dish their own table service anc choice of beverages for their family. The next regular GTC meeting will be a covered dish luncheon at 12:30 p.m. on Nov 19, at the home of Mrs. Mary Alumbaugh, 1325.6th Ave. The date has been set ahead on account of the Thanksgiving holiday. Steady Reader that a dish Dear Heloise: Instead of glasses, we use small white disposable foam coffee cups in our bathroom. We put the initial of each member of the family .on their. o w n cup. . ' . ' - . More sanitary and saves brok- : en glass in the bathroom. Mrs. Grant Gunby Dear Heloise: · . ' . · ' · " i I love to make bread .but.the' 1 , kneading always brothered my-'.; arms- because ··!·: found out for myself and it makes ar- Mrs. M.L.M. Letter of Laughter Dear Heloise: I read with pure delight that hint about utilizing panty hose with runs in one leg (cutting off the side with a run one inch below the top of the panty portion and wearing one pair over another), and set.out with scissors in hand to see what I could am short and the counter top. is '-'· too high. I tried my table, 'but . that didn't work either. .....':.. Then I got out my adjustable ; · ironing board, put papers on-it and my kneading board,; ad-" justed it'to where I',''.. accomplish.' I now- have ·two pairs of "beige-tone" panty hose, each with a left, leg and no right; two pairs of "cinnamon" panly hose, each with a right leg and no left; and two. pairs of just plain tops! '·· .-.: Thanks anyway . . . it gave a good laugh and brightened an otherwise dreary Monday .morning! Mrs. J.D.R. Save 'em 'til you get more. You will. ! ! Or had you ever thought to turn one wrongside out? I do. Heloise and now no more aches. Mrs. E.M.B. * * Dear Heloise: : · I like to use lace to finish off the hems of my dresses. After hunting all over town trying' to find lavender, I thought of dyeing the white lace I had on hand with ordinary food color- g. Worked real well. The color ing has held beautifully. Ann Muller This column is written for you . . . the housewife and homemaker. If you have a hint or a problem write to Heloise in care of.the'abpve address. Because of the tremendous, volume of mail, Heloise'is answer all individual'letters/ISbe will, however, answer your.questions in her .column'·'whenever · possible. . ' Copyright, 1969, King .Feature's : Syndicate, Inc. COMPARE AT 59c YARD 36" wide guar. washable YARDS J 00 Suttutqs wools and wool blends Great for city pants, zingy suits and avant-garde fashions. . · PLAIDS · SOLIDS · FANCIES Values to $3.98 Yard 54"/60" WIDTHS YARD festive bonded knits SPARKLY METALLICS · Sale priced for your holi-dating fun. Bonded to \00 c o acetate tricot. VALUES TO $2.98 YD. 58" to 64" wide SWINGY ACRYLICS \ 97 YARD 119 pieces of chewing delight Fleer's famous Bubble- Bubble glim that blows the biggest bubbles, keeps its superb flavor longest. Kids' first.gum choice.' The chaste cetuftes punuwm bug lO.bars to a bag of this de* licious chocolate from the ,\\ chocolate man himself. AlsoNestloplainor crunch. N O T I O N ^ I D R A P E R I E S We Honor BonkAmericard 821 Sth St. and Master Charge Fh. 353-6841 Stort Hours: S.30 to 5:30; Open Friday Nights 'til 8:30 ctrton Amusing candy novelties, apples, root beer barrels, orange slices, jaw 'breakers, bubble gum, more. Bug of 30 boxes CANDY CORN Big V liitle goblins gobble up this creamy Halloween treat. Haveplenty on hand; candy corn, baked beans, yummy fruit drops. Mini-rolls of PASTEL WAFERS bag 101 individually wrapped rolls of s\iear-sweet wafers in assorted , colors, delicious flavors. 50 wr*pp»d tubes WAIT BALIS bag 4 to a roll of mouth-melting coated malted milk balls. A favorite with all,;' All the favorites are here CANDY BARS Hershey juniors; 32 chocolate, 30 crackle, 22 fun size barsjMilkyWays.Snickers, Marsalmorul.MM's plain, chocolate coveredpeanuts. 2lbs. ISO pieces PICK'N'MIX WRAPPED CANDY Sour balls, peppermints, more in this economy size bag of hard candies for the Halloween visitors. Yummy flavors LOLLIPOPS Lemon.lime, orange, tnbro flavors for these individually wrapped suckers, a wclcomeHalloween sweet. STORE HOURS: 9 o.m. to 5:30 p.m.' Monday thru Thursday; 9 a.m. to 8:30 p.m., Friday. SATISFACTION GUARANTEtD-REPtACEMENT OR MOM^y REFUNDED

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 9,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free