Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on March 29, 1976 · Page 5
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 5

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, March 29, 1976
Page 5
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Career Counseling — -Staff Pholo Sophomore Mike Peterson, 16, receives career counseling help from Guidance Counselor Richard Hogan, of Carroll High School. Mike is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Peterson. Richard Hogan: Teacher Who Knows Every Student in CHS By Mary Lee Hagert Richard Hogan knows almost all the 420 students at Carroll High School. He is the guidance counselor for the tenth, eleventh and twelfth grades. He meets with every student at least once a year. According to Hogan, he knows every student by name. "My purpose here at school is student career and educational planning, and personal adjustment," he said. He has introduced a wide variety of programs to achieve this purpose. The list of programs he coordinates at the school are numerous and varied. He conducts the career awareness programs for juniors, who are unsure of their future career choices. He helps students with advanced education choices and with obtaining financial aid information. He also helps students with class scheduling, study skills and school registration. Hogan emphasized the average person's view of a TRUCKLOAD SPECIAL SAVE $50 on a G.E. WASHER AND DRYER Regular *528_ NOW ONLY H / O HEIRES ELECTRIC CO. CARROLL, IOWA guidance counselor is limited to problem counseling. "I think it's a misconception that counselors are just personal problem counselors. People also think I can solve all problems, and that is just not the case," he commented. Although Hogan does do personal problem counseling, he feels his job involves much more. "It depends on the day; some days I do just personal counseling," he said. Other days he is occupied with career, and education counseling, etc. When asked on his views about today's students he responded, "I don't believe one bit that old cliche that youth 'are going to the dogs.' " "We have some fantastic students here. I like to look at the positive side of things," he said. He does not like to dwell on a person's bad characteristics, he said. Hogan likes to have students know he is available to help them. "I want to show them that I do care. I'm here to assist them," he emphasized. "I really like my job," Hogan said sincerely. His activities are not limited to helping just high school students. He helps "drop-out students" with opportunities for training outside of the school situation. He also conducts tests for the high school degree equivalency (G.'E.D.) tests. He is the school sponsor of the Carroll American Field Service (A.F.S.) chapters. Even though his school responsibilities take up a lot of his time, he said, he also finds plenty of time to spend with his two sons, Troy, a first grader, and Jay, a kindergartener. Hogan is a widower and feels the time he spends with the boys is especially important. "We three like to do anything that has to do with sports. We like fishing, baseball, basketball and football." He feels they have a good relationship. "We talk about everything," he said. Last summer, during his two month vacation, the three took a trip to Minnesota. "And we didn't have a babysitter once during the trip!" he said proudly. With his busy schedule, Hogan has little time left for cooking. He said he especially likes to use his outdoor gas grill during the warm winter months. Here are two of his favorite recipes. Barbeque Hamburger Sandwiches 2 Ibs. hamburger 1 Tbsp. brown sugar Vs tsp. pepper 1 tsp. salt 'A c. onion, finely chopped 1 C. tomato soup '/4 C. catsup 1 Tbsp. vinegar Brown hamburger. Add other ingredients and simmer two hours. Serve on hamburger buns. Bishop Pie 1 graham cracker crust 1 pkg. instant chocolate pudding % C. milk i'/iC. ice cream 2 pkg. dry whipped topping mix 1 chocolate bar. Mix instant pudding and milk. Beat thoroughly. Add ice cream and beat thoroughly.. Prepare 1 pkg. of topping and fold into mixture. Pour into crust. Prepare second topping mix and pour over pie. Top with shredded chocolate bar. Refrigerate until ready to serve. A double recipe fills a 9x12 inch pan. Monitor Trends in Drug Use ByPaulHolley Iowa Dally Press Ass'n. DBS MOINES - The Iowa drug abuse authority has sent questionaires to 2,864 persons who took part in 1974 drug use interviews. Leslie Brody, deputy director, said the agency wants, to monitor trends in drug usage in Iowa and such a follow-up would be helpful in future planning. Questionaires were sent to 2,000 persons, age 14 and over, who were interviewed as part of a general population study. Another 864 persons were interviewed in a rural study. Brody said the mail questionaires, sent out this month, were compiled by the Resource Planning Corp., Miami, Fla., who also conducted the interviews. "We are expecting a high response to the questionaires," said Brody. "The people interviewed were assured of confidentiality. Resource Planning has the list of those interviewed. No state agency has any such list and we wouldn't have it any other way." A series of interviews with 300 active members of the illicit drug culture in Cedar Rapids, Davenport, Des Moines, Dubuque, Council Bluffs, Sioux City, Iowa City and Waterloo was completed in early March. The interviews were a continuation of a series of interviews with 264 members of the same group. Brody said the authority is looking for changing attitudes and patterns in illicit drug traffic, Questions dealing with types of drugs used, frequency of use and drug-related crime were included in both the questionaires and interviews. . The previous $71,000 study also included special interviews with homeless alcoholics in the state's metropolitan areas and a census survey within all formal treatment programs for drug abusers. Research Planning Corp. is . receiving $23,000 for the follow-up work. The drug abuse authority is paying $13,000 and the Iowa crime commission $10,000. Brody said he expects the data from the follow-up to be received by the authority by April 15. The data will be used in preparation of the drug abuse authority's state plan which it must submit to the Department of Health, Education and Welfare in July. Counter Talk By Jewel Tooley Beef, hailed as America's moist heat cooking method favorite meat, plays a major role in menu making. Unless you shop carefully, it can really throw a budget out of whack. But take heart — there are many beef cuts that will provide appetizing, nutritious and economical entrees. An examp4e is brisket. One of the less tender cuts, it calls for a long, slow Stereo Town 'Spring Fever!' :,-•' Check These Prices: C B RADIO STEREO CENTRONICS CRAIG Portable 8 Track Player $ 139.95 HI Reg. $134.95 89 •GAIN IA 681 109 Reg. $69.95 $ 54 95 . CRAIG 8 Track Car Stereo Reg. $69.95 Carroll Sale Specials Good April 1, 2, 3 Thurs.-Fri.-Sat. Open Mon.-Thurs., 9-5-Fri. 9-9-Sat. 9-5 ant f and braises to tender, juicy doneness with little attention. Brisket is at its best when carved in thin diagonal slices. The following recipe is shared by a friend who claims it is "really delicious! " Brisket Pot Roast 4 to 5 pound brisket 1 clove garlic Savory seasoned salt Ground black pepper Rub brisket well with garlic and seasonings and brown well. Then combine: 6 cups sliced onion 1 large bay leaf '-a cup catsup 2 T. Worcestershire sauce Dash tabasco Garlic used to rub meat Add to meat; cover tightly and cook three hours until tender. Then put liquid in blender at high speed: slice meat. Re-heat by placing sliced meat, covered with the . blended liquid, in 350-degree oven for 15 minutes. A baked-on chill and caper glaze adds interest to this brisket recipe: Beef Brisket Mediterranean 3 to 5-pound beef brisket Water to cover 2 tsp. salt '/4 tsp. pepper 1 medium-sized onion, sliced • Va cup chili sauce 2 T. lemon juice 1 tsp. capers, drained Cover beef brisket with water and add salt, pepper and onion. Cpver tightly and simmer slowly three to four hours or until meat is tender. Remove brisket from cooking liquid and place, fat side up. on a rack in an open roasting pan. Combine chili sauce, lemon juice and capers. Spread on brisket. Bake in a moderate oven (350 degrees) 20 to 30 minutes until glaze is .set. Makes 6 to 10 servings. Due to a 35 foot addition this'year, the Carroll Hut is the longest "hut" in the nation, according to the Frank Comes, owners. The addition doubled the size ot the restaurant, which now has a seating capacity of 162. The remodelling work is almost completed and the restaurant is open for business, Mrs. Comes said. Interior additions -Stall I'hnto include a new kitchen, carpeting, drapes, booths, lamps and added restroom facilities. "We now have full-serve, with a hostess that greets customers and seats them, and other extra personnel," Mrs. Comes said. The Pizza Hut also now features home delivery service during the late afternoon and night business hours. 3 DAYS ONLY MOM., TUES., WED. MARCH 29, 30, 31 Right Reserved To Limit Quantities 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Mon. Thru Sat. 1 p.m. to 6 p.m. Sunday CEPACOL Refreshing mouthwash & gargle for daily care of the mouth GLEEM TOOTHPASTE With Fluoride & Brightener JERGEN'S HAND LOTION Relieves Dry Skin Problems Fast Reg. or Dry 20-Oz. EVERYNIGHT CREAM RINSE Rinse & Conditioner For Detangling Hair EARTH BORN SHAMPOO The Natural pH Balance Shampoo 8-Oz. $1.85 Size 69 ONE-A-DAY VITAMINS Plus Iron Only 100s $3.95 Size $189 1 CONTAC CAPSULES 12 Hr. Relief from ' Colds & Hay Fever 10s .. $1.95 Size 89 PLASTIC ELECTRICAL BAGGIES TRASH BAGS V05 SHAMPOO Gentle as Rainwater 3.5-Oz. 85« Size 25 KELLOGG'S FROSTED RICE Ready Sweetened Rice Cereal 12-Oz. NESTLE'S QUIK Chocolate Flavor Delicious hot or cold 32-Oz. Reg. $1.97

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