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Image 7 of Jefferson reporter (Buechel, Ky.), April 23, 1970

Part of Jefferson reporter (Buechel, Ky.)

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-- JEFFERSON 1AT iT71V) y Ui i iw 1573-- 7 1u Ytf rfcft REPORTER, Thursday, April 23, 1 I ITEMS OF SPECIAL INTEREST FOR THE LADIES OF REPORTERLAND Stork To Finish Born To Be Wild Child rerTs Games Can Be Revealing Extinction Of Area's Wild Flowers Is Concern Of Reporterland Family BY YVONNE McEUEN Please, please, don't pick the daisies! You could substitute for the last word (daisies) many, many other species of wild flowers that grow in Reporterland and its surrounding areas. In reraining from picking them, you will be preserving one of nature's gifts to mankind. Each wild bloom that is picked and carelessly tossed aside adds to the ever growing list of wild flowers that are becoming less plentiful each year. People of all age groups who love their implicit beauty are working to prevent extinction of wild flowers. Concern for their preservation is becoming more widespread, not only to botanists and their allied experts but by all who love flowers. A spring wildflower and workshop was photography held April 17 through April 19 at the Mammoth Cave National Park Lodge. Open to the public, the cost was S 1 registration fee and free for ages up to 1 2 years. Included with the workshops were field trips and speeches that explained the wildlife cycles in that locale. - Kentucky is rich in its variety of wildlife species. In past workshops at Carter Caves State Park, 62 different species were found and not too many miles from there at Natural Bridge State Park, 78 different species were determined. This proves that an even slight difference in soil conditions and terrain is important in plant evolution. In studying wildflowers, one cannot help but learn about other forms of plant life associated them. with Entomology is also touched upon, for the insect plays a vital role in the life of flowering plants. Each form of nature -has plant, animal or mineral its role, either instructive or destructive. - One family in the BY ELLIOTT PODOLL. M.D. Have you ever watched the Reporterland area, Dr. and Mrs. Fred E. Smock, Jr. and their family of three children are examples of nature's friends who are doing their part to preserve the wild beauty in their surroundings. During an interview with Mrs. Smock at her home off South Watterson Trail, she , jhowed her gardens of wildflowers. Wildflowers found around her house are so abundant and varied that from now through fall one or many will be in bloom. At present the Spring Beauty and the Blood Roots were showing off their loveliness. Mrs. Smock showed the blood-re- d juice from the Blood Root and it became clear how the Indians got their natural warpaint. The white blossom was its own camouflage. The Spring Beauty's blossom is also white. h Mrs. Smock's violet will be next in bloom with its yellow blossom. Added to Dog-Toot- "3 the list of wild blooming plants were Trillium, Butterflyweed, Columbine, Wild Geraniums, Beggar's Weed, Violets, Venus Lookingglass, Chicory, Daylily, Buttercups, Poppy and many others. Every plant has one scientific name derived from Latin or Greek, as well as one or several assorted common names, by which it varies in different localities. Unlike the common name, the scientific name is standard throughout the world and intelligible to scientists and students of every nationality. child playing with other children? 1 think every parent should take a little time out and watch their children playing with other children at this age. Not only do you learn about children, but you also learn about your child's needs. The four year old is an interesting specimen. At this age the child can still entertain himself with simple games, but is also ready to socialize with other children. pre-scho- ol r i The four year old attempts to adjust the adult world to his own games. They create For instance, out colorful wild Marigold (Caltha Palustris, scientific name) is known in other localities as Horse Blob, Crazy Bet, Water Goggles, and 0 Drunkards! Mrs. Smock is also trying to restart some trees that are becoming scarce. They are Real Chestnut, Chinquapin, Chestnut, Red-Hor- Paw-Pa- w and Buckeyes. Vi Among the several kinds of wildflowers growing on the Smocks' wooded grounds near Fern Creek is this Bloodroot plant. Indians got their natural warpaint from its blood red juke. The white blossom is its own camouflage. in a shallow baking dish. BY MARY REISINGER Combine Derby Fun Days will soon be here again. That means time to look up your "appetizer" recipes. you're Whether entertaining local friends or party foods SWEET-SOU- remaining ingredients in a saucepan. Cook over low heat until thick. Pour over sticks and bake at 350 degrees for 20 minutes. sausage-pineapp- le SAUSAGE TIDBITS package CA pound) brown n' serve sausage links 1 lb. can pineapple chunks Vi cup pineapple juice 1 tablespoon cornstarch V cup vinegar Vi cup water XA cup brown sugar xh teaspoon dry mustard Cut sausage in half crosswise. Put a sausage and a chunk of pineapple on a toothpick. Place I Popcorn and cheese blend flavors for a simple snack treat. Spread 2 quarts freshly popped corn in a flat pan; keep hot and crisp in the oven. Melt 'A cup butter or margarine. Add 'A cup grated American or Parmesan cheese and 'A teaspoon salt. Pour mixture over corn. Stir until every kernel is cheese-flavore- PATE BRAUNSCHWEIGER popular chicken liver pate, try braunschweiger as a base. The mixture freezes well, too. 1 pound braunschweiger 2 packages green onion dip mix 1 teaspoon sugar 2 teaspoons water 2 packages (3 ounces each) CHEESE SNACKS will be a must. I . Use Derby Day As Excuse For Culinary Experimentation Reporter Home Economist STRING BEAUTIES bloom at a corner of the Fred Smock home on South Watterson Trail. This is one of many varieties of wfldflowera that can be found on their property. airplanes, trains, automobiles. These creations can be made out of tables, chairs, logs, or just any old thing they can find. For example let's look at four year olds who build an airplane out of chairs . After creating their own imaginary plane they always need two other qualities. One is cover, some way they can get away from the outside world. For a quicker variation of the cream cheese, softened 1 tablespoon milk 18 teaspoon Tabasco 1 tablespoon garlic spread Combine the dip mix and sugar with the water. Blend with the braunschweiger. Place in an oiled, attractive-shape- d mold. (If desired, place in the freezer until needed.) On the day it is to be served, combine softened cream cheese, milk, Tabasco and garlic spread. Frost the mold with this mixture. Church Women Plan Spring Rummage Sale Kentucky Federation Of Women Plans Lexington Convention A spring rummage sale will be held on April 25, from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. It is sponsored by the will be heard and reports and awards made. Luncheon at 1 p.m. will feature, finals and fashion "Jewels" in the KFWC crown and state officers as crown "Gems." The Gold Belles (Mental Health Volunteer Program), Arthritis and C. Sowards, president, Spiritual Values Awards will be Kentucky, has given at this time. Mary Grice, Pikeville, Bay Minette, Alabama, will be guest speaker at the luncheon. There will be a banquet at 6:30 p.m. in Convention Hall at which time the Community Improvement Program, Safety, Floral Designs and Status of Women Awards will be given. Dr. William C. Hambley, Pikeville, Kentucky will be the evening speaker. Watterson Trail At 8:30 a.m., Wednesday, will be Homemakers Club April 29, therebreakfast,a junior with clubwomen awards and a past governors' Plans Coffee club and past state presidents' Trail breakfast featuring "Pearls" in North Watterson KFWC Crown. Homemakers Club will hold a the chosen "Jewels in the KFWC Crown" as the convention theme. Meetings of state chairmen and district governors will be held immediately preceding the opening session at 10:30 a.m. Amendments and resolutions coffee at Fern Creek Community Center from 10 a.m. until noon, Wednesday, April 29. The club met in the home of Mrs. J. Wlodarek on Mary Dell Road for their April meeting. James Stevens, County Agent, showed slides of proper and improper landscaping. The club plans to entertain a ward at Central State Hospital on May 14. Members are asked to bring purses, scarves, cosmetics, etc., to be used as prizes in the bingo game. Coffee and homemade cookies will be served to patients. Mrs. M. Floore was appointed to the unexpired term of secretary due to the resignation of Mri. J. Wilson. The noon Federation, Mrs. Adron Doran, Morehead, Kentucky, and Mrs. W. Ed Hamilton, Bardstown, past Kentucky. Thirty-seve- n KFWC presidents will be portrayed by clubwomen. The unveiling of a portrait of Gifford painted recently by William Welsh, Lexington, will follow. The picture will be hung in the Federation headquarters in Louisville. A reception will be held in the ballroom honoring "Diamonds" and newly elected Federation officers. On Thursday, at 8:30 a.m., the club presidents' council breakfast will be held with Mrs. Roy L. Wiehe, Jeffersontown, Kentucky, first vice president, and Edna Aders, Pikeville, Kentucky, presiding. The program "Orbit of the KFWC Jewels" will depict what is to be expected in the next 75 years. At 10:30 a.m. there will be the last general assembly of the clubwomen. A memorial service will follow, with further awards and reports. The 12:30 luncheon will feature the Shell Oil Award winners, followed by the installation of the newly elected president, second vice president and fourth vice president of KFWC. The guest speaker will be David A. Meyer, Memphis, Tennessee. The 75th Diamond Jubilee Convention will adjourn at 2:30 p.m. post-conventio- followed n by committee meeting. MAR-JO- "OV,TNG YARN DOLLS they made and are tendirf to Vietnamese orphanage are Troop 33 Girl Scouts, from left, Claire Meena, Betty Houchins, Susan Nail and Shannon King. Junior CH Scout Troop 33, which meets at Goldsmith Elementary School on Tuesday from 2:30 to 4 p.m., is busy at work on their service project for the year. IN THE POPLAR PLAZA SHOPPING 1 La nothing imagination. CENTER Inc. N, Shop In the Heart of Reporterland Featuring Brand Name Dresses NANCY LYNN FORD To Marry Charles Suell Church, FANFARE Price FASHIONABLE FASHIONS Ford, Milton, Kentucky, announce the engagement of their daughter, Nancy Lynn, to Charles Joseph Suell, son of Mr. and Mrs. Marvin T. Kessinger. Miss Ford attended Sullivan Business College and is presently attending University of Louisville, University College. She is employed at the Gas and Electric Louisville Company in the Sales and Public Relations Department. Suell is presently a senior at the University College and is also employed at Louisville Gas and Electric Company as a salesman. The wedding will take place May 23, 7 p.m. at the Milton Baptist Ct Sportswear INTRODUCTORY OFFER Married Mrs. TEMPO & 12 Nancy Ford Charles Suell Mr. and ...u, nV leaves A Fashionable Ladies Apparel To Be luncheon, Wednesday, will feature junior "Jewels" in the KFWC Crown and special awards. Mrs. Robert D. Silk, Overland Park, Kansas, director of junior clubs, General Federation of Women's Clubs, will be the guest speaker. There will be a general assembly at 2:30 p.m., recognizing district "Jewels" in the KFWC crown. Fine arts tea and balloting will follow. The special "Diamond Jubilee Banquet" will be held at 6:30 p.m. in the Convention Hall. A special program will be presented by the Diamond Jubilee Committee, headed by Chloe Gifford, Lexington, Kentucky, past president of the General Federation of Women's Clubs and the Kentucky a executive w era Ben Milton, Kentucky. A reception will follow the ceremony. All friends and relatives are invited to attend. AT uumuunuulc runes BY DRAND NAMES YOU ICN017I JEUNE LEIGUE ByCherberg 'WHIMSICALS By Shifts International PANTHER PLUS and COLLEGE TOWN of BOSTON VIA V I)) ji j LADIES APPAREL ,INC. POPLAR PLAZA SHOPPING CENTER IN THE MALL OPEN DAILY 10-- 6 one can 1 Christian Women's Fellowship at Fairview Christian Church, before serving. Chill well. 0 441 1 Bardstown Road. servings. Makes about JV only Well, manipulate the airplane at a time and many times a battle for power ensues. During this battle you sec one child trying to take Chill, and when ready to the airplane away from the serve, garnish with parsley and other child. radish roses. The effectiveness of the toy airplane is lost. When an adult SHRIMP DIP comes into the picture you find No snack tray would be him running the airplane and complete without at least one the children sitting on the dip. Cream cheese (2 kinds) and sidelines as spectators. ' ' ' shrimp are blended with just the Parents must realize that right spices to make this dip the kind your guests just can't stop games give a child the chance of studying his position relative to eating. 2 packages cream the rest of the world, and enables him to experience all of cheese 1 (3 ounce) package cream thr anxieties and emotions of life. cheese with chives I can frozen cream of shrimp Games enable a child to learn soup, thawed cooperation with other 'A cups chopped, cooked children. Games also allow the shrimp use of muscles, and the teaspoon dry mustard development of coordination. I teaspoon Worcestershire To accomplish all of these sauce factors it is best to let a four V teaspoon garlic powder year old create his own objects V to 1 teaspoon paprika and also to allow several four Salt and pepper to taste year olds to work together in V to 1 cup mayonnaise cooperation. 1 cup drained, cooked They learn much about and crabmeat (optional) experience and more about feelings than they would if you Mix ingredients thoroughly gave them a ready-mad- e toy in a large bowl at least 2 hours that buzzes, runs, and otherwise 25-3- Kentucky of Federation Women's Clubs Seventy-fift- h Annual "Diamond Jubilee Anniversary" Convention will open with registration at 8 a.m., Tuesday, April 28, at the Phoenix Hotel, in Lexington, Kentucky and continue through Thursday, April 30. Mrs. Oscar iMany times they can do this by crawling under the chairs.) The other thing they need is power. They use their own vocal cords to make the sound of an airplane and their arms to simulate the many movements of the airplane. If there arc other children, these children will take different parts, one time they may be the pilot, and then another time they may be the man to collect the tickets. This is all done with imaginary objects. Now, let's take another four year old whose parentsgive him a real toy airplane that makes noise when you wind it up. What happens to the creativity of the four year old? The ones I have observed usually wind up the airplane, let it run a few tines ami then get very bored. What do they do next? They crashed the airplane. They do this for two reasons. They want to see if they still have power, and the power of a child is much more important than the power of a toy airplane at age four. Now, let's introduce another four year to this siutation with a real toy airplane. What happens? FRI. 10-- 8 :C3-131- 0 to the

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