Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on June 1, 1970 · Page 7
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 7

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Greeley, Colorado
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Monday, June 1, 1970
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Page 7
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NewRaymer.. Life's Like That By MRS. DON MORTON NEW RAYMEK - Darrcl · Artzcr was host to a wiener roast and party for the members of the freshman class, .Iheir sponsor, Mr. ami Mrs. ·'Jonathan Wilson and Jeffery, ; 'May 22 at the Artzcr home. . Everyone is cordially invited · to a Tupperware party Monday . a t . 8:00 p.m. at the 'Stoneham gym. Mrs. Jay McCracken will . be the hostess. Mr. and Mrs. Jake Leis, Jeff and Dan, Mr. and Mrs. Les Kuhn, Paul Wolever and Cristi and Cpl. Scott Leiss were 'Sunday evening dinner guests · o f ' M r . and Mrs. Jake Artzer, . Debbie and Darrel. Mrs. Margaret Miller, Stuart Miller and Mrs. Jake Artzer · were Tuesday afternoon visitors · of Mrs. Ed Uhl and Mrs. Jake Moyer. Tlie elementary grades at .' Prairie School held their annual track meet Monday afternoon. Following the track meet awards were given out in the . school auditorium. Band awards · were also presented at that ', time. ; The ninth and 10th grades '-. went on a science field trip to · t h e Pawnee Buttes, Tuesday. 'Their Science teacher Darryl ·Holcomb accompanied them. Mr. and Mrs. Don Horton, · C h r i s and Cindy visited at the . Dave Horlons and Frank . : Hortons at Nunn Saturday. . Mr. and Mrs. Don Furnish and ; family of Cheyenne, Wyo. were · Sunday dinner guests of Mr. . and Mrs. Don Horton. Allen Bussey and his room; mate Mark visited at the Walter ; Bussey noon. home, Monday after- ; Mrs. John Hamlin, Mrs. Rex ! Rinkel and Mrs. Margaret ; Miller were Sunday dinner '. guests of Mr. and Mrs. Art ; Crosby. Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. Homey Meyers have returned home . from Albuquerque, N.M. where : they visited their daughter and family, Mr. Herman. and Mrs. Ed Try Decorating With Cut-Outs To Earn Money This Summer .prod complele'v w i t h paper- MOM.. J u n e 1, li.'TO ( ; K K E I , K Y T K 1 I H I N K 1'ajje 7 plain gold or silver or other 'plain paper-before it is deco-cause tli'.'y have mastered H i t ' P r o g r a m Cut rated. Some people line boxes/"' 1 "' dee.mpagc. i FKA.N'KFOHT. Ky. ( A P ) - w i t h velvet lf vo " '"' " n a K " ul ' salable'Kentucky's Aledicaid procram ,,idea, you may make a good va-H-'osts this fiscal year will be cut ' Mrs. Wing explains that one . , , . . , . ,. 'of the imist fascinatiii'' aspects provides complete indocrmalmrr . ° .' in all the basic skills of deTMup., of . d , c TM l 'PfB-' '» the coloring of aye from the preparation of an|l; By VIVIAN BROWN AP Newsfeahires Writer If you can't find a summer job. try spending a few hours in[object to more involved speciali- a -bookstore or library lo see' lies for advanced dccoupeurs. whether (here is a book that can Pillboxes, stamp boxes, card; help put you in a vacation busi- ' ' ness. You'll find how-to-do hooks on just about everything from basket-making lo herb growing. There is a tremendous interest in art in the home, and artists are selling paintings and paper houses. :)rints. Students lin;l cull ing PARDNER WANTS A DOGGY BAG TO TAKE WHAT HE CAN'T EAT TO THE MEW NEIGHBOR'S DOG! boxes, small (rays make goodjSreal for cutting designs, She objects on which to start, the ?, dv ,"? s t h a l lal '8, e I 0 !? 1 ', )na , 1 ! objects book points put. These may be decorated with prints found at museums or you may use colorful drawings from seed catalogues or sample books of wail- sculpture at beyond-their-dream prices. Even if you haven't mastered the art of brush and easel, you still may get involved in decorative art projects, such as decoupage, the art of decorating surfaces with paper cut-outs. One book recently reissued, "The Complete Book of Decoupage" by Frances S. Wing is particularly good for beginners. It (he mosl d i f f i c u l t part of e project. Utllc cuticle scissors arc |CtU I 111: iat have many tendrils should cation business oul of dccoup-lappivciably because of tightened age. Gift shops arc looking f u r l procedures all along the line, unusual gifls, timely gifts and;Economic Security Commission- those with seasonable purpose. """ "" " '"""' Merrill Deitz says. He esti- !mated the aggregate expense A two-year-old African boy'will be $52 million rather t h a n died from pneumonia afler cuts;the original $60 million esti- on his face to form tr.-uiiijop-ii mate, tribal scars turned septic. An A file should be kept of decorative subject matter that may be used on future projects. In preparing the object, a box or whatever, it should be examined for imperfections. A wooden object might be smoothed with plastic wood fill, putty and so on, the author suggests. After that, it is painted or stained, or if one prefers, it may be cov- bc tackled from (he inside oul. Outside leaves, flowers or branches may be torn if they were cut out first. This trick; might be applied to any cut-out j of intricate design. The final process, varnishing or lacquering, is tedious because it involves sanding, and so on. (About 10 coats of varnish are required.) For many people decoupage 1 ' has gone from being a hobby; into a business. Some gift shop: operators can turn any pretty | print into a salable object be-j inquest re' accidental death. I inning ul Fresh Hearing Aid Batteries .JJSJJ Gilbert Rexall Stores. --Adv. Get Trim "World's Easiest Method 01 Active Exercise" Stay Trim WITH SLIM-GYM N FOR FREE HOME DEMONSTRATION MAUREEN HASTINGS 353-4391 Better Coordinated Nursing Services Seen for Migrants DENVER - There should be ! oetter coordination of nursing services for the families of migrant agricultural workers throughout Colorado this year as the result of cooperative efforts by several agencies concerned the health and welfare of migrants. to a Stanley party in her home Monday morning. Mr. and Mrs. Dean Kugler and family, Mr. and Mrs. Butch Reese and son, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Fiscus and Tammy, and Mr. and Mrs. Don Horlon and This prediction came from Charlotte Eliott, migrant nursing consultant for the Colorado Department of Health. She said that nurses hired by her agency and nurses employed by the Colorado Migrant Council office together and coordinate their work. To Assign 8 Nurses The State Health Department will have eight nurses assigned specifically lo migrant health, and Hie Migrant Council will have four nurses on its staff, according to Miss Elliott. In addition, Catholic order 1VU . HI1U m l b . 1JOI1 HUl IUI1 r i l l U 0 . rpu U ,, U o n familv were Wednesdav evening nu , rse ; Sls er . Theophane, has · . . - _ · , - - ° i;nliint«prpn npr sprvu'ps with dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs Gary Castor and Kirt in honoi of Gary Castor's birthday. Mrs. Dorothy Kugler was hostess to the Booster Club a Mrs. Art Crosby was hoslesslher home Wednesday afternoon Go West Young Man Relive the lives of the early day pioneers of this western country. The founding of Greeley -- The early day cattle business -- The last of the Buffalo -- The build- Ing of the railroads. Many of the stories of Grace Norcross Allen, and many other pioneers. All of this is included In "Go West Young Man". On sale at Stockman's Western Wear, The Bible Book House, Stark's Western Wear, The Greeley Municipal Museum, The Producers Livestock Sales Yard, The Farm Fare at Lucerne, Maylott's Pharmacy and Mrs. Jim Simpson, at Eaton, at the Ault Drug Store, The Hiway Cafe at Pierce and the Dryiander Cafe at Nunn or from the author. $7.50 Post Paid. George S. Ball, Pierce, Colorado a mobile migrants. health It is Go to bell... Go lo bell in style! Go where you have a selection of thousands of pairs-wild patterns... checks...stripes...plaids...tie dyes...and blue leans. A full range of sizes, plus the lowest prices in town. Let old Maud show you how to go! Maudie'sFIeaMapfet volunteered her services migrants in the Wray area. The Franciscan Sisters from the Marycrest Convent in Denver are staffing slalion for located at Mead and later will be moved to Burlington and then to the San Luis Valley. Through the efforts of Dr. Peter Dans, chairman of the recently organized Migranl Coalition, a group of physicians and nurses from the University of Colorado Medical Center has volunteered to staff Sunday afternoon migrant health clinics in Burlington, Brighton and Sterling. This will enable migrants to receive medical attention without losing time in the fields. Other Assistance Other assistance in the migrant health program will come from eight Migrant Action Program students at the University of Colorado, who wil" ;pend the summer working as health aides in various areas :if the state. Miss Elliott said great strides have been made in the migranl health program over the last [ew years and there's evidence of a growing inleresl in health care especially among the younger migrants. "Some of the younger women are aware of the importance o prevention," she said. "They're asking, for example, for Pap tests to detect uterine cancer." Miss Elliott said there's beer a gradual change in the kinds of disease seen by physicians and nurses working with migrants. Several years ago health workers saw many cases of impetigo and scabies, in fectious skin diseases ustiall associated with poor persona hygiene. But that isn't true any- m o r e , doublless because migranls are exhibiting greater personal cleanliness. Upper r e s p i r a t o r y problems a r e prevalent among migrants, as are ear infections. Hospital Service Available Serious ailments, which can not be handled in clinic, arc referred for treatment lo Colo rado General Hospital if the migrant is working within a 100 mile radius of Denver. The State Health Department has limited funds for emergency treatment of others who canno be sent to Denver and foi prescription medicines. Miss Elliott said a workshop for migrant nurses will be helc at the Malibu Airport Inn ii Denver June 1-3. As part of the program on Monday, June 1 a panel of migrant workers wil tell the nurses what they think their health needs arc. A s s i g n in e n I s of migranl health nurses for 1970 include: North Central Region -- Mrs Darlene Hinkle, coordinator Weld County Health Depart ment, Greeley, 353-0540; also Miss Helen Perry, Mrs. Maria Beals and Miss Georgia Anderson, all at the Weld County Health Department; Miss Jane Wisemiller, 329 Denver Ave. Fort Lupton. 857-2940. 1514 8th Avenue Housing Deficit Grows WASHINGTON' - In the past five years the cumulative hous ing deficit, excluding mobile homes, has jumped to over 2.5 million units, according to the Housing Department. Electrophonic Stereo Component Systems Ideal Graduation Gift! Solid State Stereo Hi-Fi Compart Component System including 1 Stereo Phono, AM'FM and FM Multiplex Radio plus Two Satellite Speakers and Dust Cover. Your Choice. 120 WATTS (I.P.P.) Solid State Stereo Hi-Fi Compact Com- ponent System including Stereo Phono, AM.'FM and FM Multiplex Radio plus Two Hexagonal Omni-Direclional Sat- ellite Speakers and Dust Cover. Factory Parts and Service Warranty just say "Charge it" u Shop Weekdays 10 a.m. 'til 9:3fl p.m.--Shop Sundays 12 noon 'til (i p.m. Hillside Shopping Mall, llth Avenue at 26th Street

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