The Hays Daily News from Hays, Kansas on December 20, 1976 · Page 5
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The Hays Daily News from Hays, Kansas · Page 5

Hays, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, December 20, 1976
Page 5
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HAYS DAILY NEWS I'AOK r, December 20, 1976 Personalities Sally Kay Harris, Hays, a member of the Kansas State Crew, will be? promoting a fund-raising program for the benefit of the K-State Crew during semester break. Miss Harris, a junior in wildlife conservation, is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W.W. Harris, Hays. -o- Mr. and Mrs. Engelbert Gross, Hays, attended the funeral of Jerome Brungardt in-Victoria Friday. -o- Tom Schippers, Victoria, a student in data processing and accounting at National Business College in Rapid City, South Dakota, has been named to the honor roll for the fall quarter. : Schippers is the son of Mr. •and Mrs. John Schippers, • Victoria. Dr. and Mrs. David Dlnges, Washington D.C., arrived in Hays Friday to spend Christmas with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Julius Dinges, Jude, Brian and other relatives. Mrs. Eric Stein, Sallna, spent the week with Mr. and Mrs. Alex Schmidt. -o- Marjorle Wann, Hays, a student at Kansas State, will be a home economics ambassador to the Hays area over semester break. She will be visiting area high schools and providing information about the KSU home economics programs. Miss Wann is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Maxwell Wann, Hays. Clubs And Meetings CENTURY CLUB Members of the Century Club met Monday at the Heritage Club for their Christmas dinner and program. Miniature wreaths, Santas, candy cane trees and candles decorated the tables. Marguerite Foutz, president, conducted the business meeting! Guests were Cleo Foutz, Mildred Smith, Mrs. Walt Manteuffel,' Ruth Welk, Arlene Bright, Katherine Bogart, Anna Wenzel, Zita Palen, Laura Zinszer and Mrs. Robert Hall. Katherine Bogart, retired college professor, presented the program on her trip to the Holy Land. Her presentation included slides and a history' of the land. THETA SIGMA Theta Sigma Chapter of Beta Sigma Phi met Wednesday for their annual Christmas dinner and gift exchange. Secret sisters were revealed during the gift exchange, which was at the home of Sheila Weilert. Secret sisters were redrawn for next year. Chris Gum and Cecila Nicholson were guests. The next meeting will be January 5 at' the home of Linda Hall.. Priiiled Pattern KIWANISCLUB • Hays Kiwanis club met at noon Thursday with Chris Lear and Don Simons as guests. Guest speaker was Don Ford, Hays Fire Chief. He told how the Fire Department operates and what services it provides. He also spoke on the national fire problem, and what may need to be done in the future to provide good fire protection. VENTURA CLUB Members of the Ventura Junior Federated Club met December 14 in the home of Jeanne Lessman. Twenty-six members answered roll call by telling about a treasured Christinas memory. New members' are Janis Shilling, Jan Dannels, Betty Harkness, Lorene Reese, Mary Lynn Pierce and Kay Getty. Guests , were Cylesta Peters, Gwen Staab and Sharon Wagner. The program was a silent auction of Christmas goodies and pretties. Hostesses were Cheri Parks, Pat Hayes, Barbara Stutz, Delores Conell, Donna Wilson, Lihda Steuhrenberg and Louise Younger. Club Calendar Monday Toastmaslers, 6:30 p.m., Sirloin Stockade Bahai Faith, 7 to 9 p.m. 503 W 7th informal discussion Hays Recreation Women's Volleyball, 7:30p.m,, Jr. High Gym Tuesday F.O.E. social meeting, 8 p.m., Eagles Hall Lions Club, noon, Ramada Inn Fidelity Lodge 194, 7:30 p.m., Odd Fellows Ha II Xi Beta Omicron of Beta Sigma Phi, 8 p.m. Al-Anon, 8 p.m., Messiah Lutheran Church lounge Wednesday TOPS Chapter 416,2 p.m., 400 Milner Fort Hays Shrine Club, 6:30 p.m., Vagabond Restaurant Tiger Club, noon, Heritage Club J-O-Y Club, 3:30 to 4:45 p.m., High Plains Baptist Church Thursday Kiwanis Club, noon, Vagabond Optimist Club, noon, Sirloin Stockade High Plains SPEBSQSA, 8 p.m., Trinity Lutheran Church Friday Victory Rebekah Lodge 166,7:30 p.m., Odd Fellows Hall Homemaker's Comer By Prlscillo Jackson County Extension Hortie Economist Colorful Coffee Cake Be Frozen, Reheated Can This colorful holiday coffee cake can be baked now and frozen until Christmas. To reheat, wrap in foil and place in a preheated 350 degree oven for about 30 minutes. Chopping the candied cherries shouldn't be a problem if they are first dusted with a tablespoon of flour. POINSETTIA COFFEE CAKE (2 coffee cakes) 4 to 5 cups enriched flour 2 packages dry yeast '/ 2 cup milk , i/z cup water ' One third cup sugar 1/4 cup butter 2 teaspoons salt 1 teaspoon ground coriander 2 eggs, room temperature Melted butter 1 carton (8 oz.) red candied cherries, chopped Vfe cup chopped nuts 2 tablespoons sugar Confectioners' sugar glaze Stir together 2 cups /lour and yeast. Heat milk, water, one third cup sugar, butter, salt and coriander until very warm (120 degrees to 130 degrees F.), stirring to'blend. Add liquid ingredients to flour-yeast mixture and beat until smooth, about 2 minutes on medium speed of electric mixer or 300 strokes by hand. Blend in eggs. Add 1 cup flour and beat 1 minute on medium speed or 150 strokes by hand. Stir in more flour to make a moderately stiff dough. Turn onto lightly floured surface and knead until smooth and satiny, 5 to 8 minutes. Shape into ball and place in greased bowl, turning to grease all sides. Cover and let rise in warm place (80 degrees to 85 degrees F.) until doubled, about 1 hour. Punch down; let rest 10 minutes. , Divide dough in half. Roll each half to 8 x 15 inch rectangle. Brush with melted butter. Combine cherries, nuts and 2 tablespoons sugar. Sprinkle filling on dough. Roll up tightly, beginning at narrow end. Pinch seam to seal. With floured knife, make five diagonal cuts completely through each roll. On greased baking sheet, arrange five sections in a circle with points towards center and edges touching. Place remaining section in center. Let rise in warm place until doubled, about 30 minutes. Bake in preheated 350 degrees F. oven 25 to 30 minutes; cover with aluminum foil if browning too quickly. When cool, drizzle with confectioners' sugar glaze. Heart Attack Victims uperyis ST. LOUIS (UPI) - After his heart attack; Howard Pattiz was running scared. He's still running, but his fears get weaker as his heart gets stronger. Memorial Day, 1976, is memorable for Pattiz, one of 25 persons in a jogging program at Barnes Hospital. That was the day of his heart attack. "I was sitting home, having lunch," said Pattiz, 51. "I had had a two-week vacation in Florida and three days of sitting around and doing nothing. All of a sudder. felt .like someone had given me a bear hug or my chest was in a vise." , Now Pattiz and the others, ages 31 through 68, jog on a special track at the Irene Walter Johnson Institute of Rehabilitation. Dr. Jon Cooksey, a cardiologist heading the program, says it is to see if jogging can prevent persons with a history of heart trouble from having more. "A couple of studies have been done on so-called 'healthy' people that show if you can get proper exercise, you are one-third as likely to get heart trouble as you are if you are sedentary," Cooksey said. "What is not known is, once you have developed heart trouble, how well exercise can forestall further trouble. This is the assumption behind the program but it hasn't been proven." The men — only three joggers have been women — report to the long, brightly lighted room three times a week, before or after work. There is a rubberized track, 20 laps to a mile, ringed by medical equipment set up in case of an emergency that so far hasn't happened. After warming up exercises, the joggers begin laps, they run when they can, otherwise walk. Their progress is charted readings from periodic tests of heart beat, blood pressure and cardiac output. The jogging is supplemented with workouts on exercise bicycles and a treadmill. Results on these machines, used to push the participants to their limits, show the program seems to be working well. "When we see patients initially," Cooksey said, "we have them on the treadmill for six minutes. Three months later we increase it to 9'/a minutes with an increased speed and steeper incline. "We've measured a 35 per cent improvement— the heart rate is lower by 17 beats and the blood pressure is lower, plus the patients can actually do more." Pattiz, who entered the program shortly after his Memorial Day attack, measures his improvement in simpler terms. The day he started he was able to jog seven laps. Six weeks later he was up to 34. . "It gives you confidence," he says. "If somebody has chest pains and doesn't know what they are, he starts to worry and they can get worse. The program takes a lot of apprehension out of it." Frank Boltas is a salesman, like Pattiz, who thinks heart attacks.almost seem to come with the territory. Boltas began jogging a few months after his heart attack in May, 1975. "I've improved a whole lot," Boltas said. "People should have the treadmill test to put them under stress. I think the program makes you more aware of diet and proper eating habits." Joe Lowder, the exercise physiologist for the program, is the man • who puts the joggers through their paces. He says one of the main advantages of the program is helping put persons in closer touch with their own bodies — what they can do, what they can't do and how to deal with things that go wrong. "Most people in the program realize all they can do is help themselves," Pattiz said. Holiday meals may be for the big birds, but if you're preparing meals for two or less than six, you might do well to consider broiler-fryers. You're apt to save lime, money, and avoid leftovers. Broiler-fryers arc plentiful now,- according to the U.S. Department of Agriculture, and a quick glance at the local food ads should tell you they are selling at very good prices. Here are some good ways to bring broiler-fryers to the holiday table this year: SUNSHINE CHICKEN 8 broiler-fryer chicken thighs 8 broiler-fryer chicken drumsticks 1 teaspoon salt 1 teaspoon basil 1/4 teaspoon freshly ground pepper 1 recipe poached oranges '/,; cup soy sauce Vfe cup catsup '/4 cup honey 'A cup vegetable oil 2 gloves garlic, crushed Sprinkle chicken with salt, basil, and ground pepper/ In a bowl, mix together soy sauce, catsup, honey, vegetable oil and garlic. Place chicken in single layer, skin side up, in shallow-pan. Baste with sauce. Bake in 350 degree oven, uncovered, basting frequently, about one hour or until a fork can be inserted with ease. Garnish with Poached Oranges. Remaining basting sauce should be mixed with sauce from Poached Oranges and served in a separate bowl. Garnish with watercress. POACHED ORANGES % cup water 1M> cups sugar 3 tablespoons slivered orange rind 6 navel oranges, peeled and cut in wedges Prenatal Workshop Presented Here A High Risk Neonatal Infant 'Care Workshop Was presented at St. Anthony Hospital by Dr. and Mrs. Robert Enberg on December 14. The hospital inservice was attended by personnel from the departments of pediatrics, obstetrics and intensive care, along with various nursing supervisors. The day-long program in- 1 eluded discussions on the care and assessment of newborns at time of delivery, nursing procedure involved in the care of premature infants, the respiratory distress syndrome, hyperbilirubinemia, and information concerning infants of diabetic mothers. The program was funded through a grant from the Perinatal Care Program of the State of Kansas. 2 tablespoons orange llqeuer In a sauce pan, mix water, sugar and orange rind over medium heat. Cook until slightly thickened, about It minutes. Place orange svcdges in syrup. Reduce heat and cook on low about throe minutes or until they arc- warm. Remove from heat; add liqueur and chill. Cranberries can say Happy Holidays in a lot of ways other than being served up with the turkey at holiday meals. They invite lavish use, now thai they arc coming to market in such abundant supply. Cranberry not bread is good suggestion for some neighborly gift giving. Tie up (he loaf with a ribbon bow to match the ruby red berries. Explore the use of cranberries in cakes, cookies, and even pies for giving or eating. Their tart taste and fine color will help enhance the magic of Christmas. Use cranberry juice, hot or cold, for a variety of punch recipes. Or, freeze the juice into ice cubes and float them in your favorite punch. If your Christmas tree runs to the old fashioned, .string cranberries and encircle your tree. Alternate them on the string with popcorn for a color variation. Here is another recipe for holiday use: / CKANBEItKY Kit HIT BREAD 2 cups all-purpose sifted flour HAZEL "Go on, honey, Santa's listening." CRISP UP YOUR DAY with the newest of shirt looks this wide-collared shape with bodice curving. Belt optional, no fussy details - sew it now! Printed Pattern 4624: Misses' Sizes 8, 10, 12, 14, 16, 18. Size 12 (bust 34) takes 2'/ 8 yards 45-inch fabric.. Send $1.00 for each pattern. Add 35« for each pattern (or first-class mail and special handling. Send to ANNE ADAMS, c/o HAYS DAILY NEWS Pattern Dept., 243 West 17th St., New York, N.Y. 10011. Print NAME, ADDRESS, ZIP, SIZE and STYLE NUMBER. "She's a little shy, but she thanks you for last year and here's her list..." Holrrtyflng For M«n and Wonwi Located Dillons Shopping Center PHONE 628-3142 97th & Hall EVERY TUESDAY-ALL DAY STEAK SALAD POTATO TOAST AND COFFEE OR TEA $169 _^^^^~ WH The GREAT Steakhoiise OPEN 11AM TO 9PM WEEKDAYS -11AM TO 10PM WEEKENDS 1 cup sugar Pa teaspoons double acting baking powder •a teaspoon soda I teaspoon salt 1 egg, well beaten : '.i cup orange juice 1 tablespoon grated orange rind :t tablespoons salad oil i a eup chopped nuts •i cups cranberries, coarsely chopped Sift together flour, sugar, baking powder, soda and salt. Combine well beaten egg, orange juice, orange rind and cooking oil, Make a well in dry ingredients and add mixture all at once. Mix only to dampen. Carefully fold in nuts and cranberries. Spoon into greased loaf pan (9x!ix3"). Spread corners and sides slightly higher than center. Hake in moderate oven (350 degrees F.) for about one hour or until crust is brown and toothpick inserted comes out clean. Remove from pan. Cool. Store overnight for easy slicing. Stork Club Sgt. mid Mrs. Dale M. Crow, Freeport, Texas, announce the birth of a daughter, Jennifer Sue, December 17. Grandparents are Mrs. Holly Adams, Freeporl, and Mr. and Mrs. Harry Crow, Hays. Sales Benefit NEW YORK (UPI) — Fast food sales are helping increase the supply and lower the retail price of one normally expensive food: chicken livers. Fried chicken chains and many packers who supply frozen or cut-up chicken parts to institutions and retail markets do not buy giblets. As a result, says the 'U.S. Department of Agriculture, an oversupply of livers has led to a sharp drop in prices. ljow Let our experts mount it for you... Open Evenings Till 8:30 >N 3216 Vine Hays \ £ w € L e n s Hayi »U-3»10

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