Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on April 26, 1972 · Page 55
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 55

Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 26, 1972
Page 55
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Democratic Caucus Cookbook Includes Election Year Stew By RICH OPPEL Aiwciated Press Writer TALLAHASSEE, Fla. ( ; \P) -- Want, to serve a good "political slew?" It'll be easy, with Myrna Shevin's new "Demo- c r a t i c Caucus Cookbook,' 1 which has recipes from political personalities such as Sens. Allen. J. Ellender and Sluart .Symington and others from wives of political figures such as Muriel Humphrey and Corn elia Wallace' Mrs. Sheyln,.an opera singer, mother of three and the wife of Florida Atty. Gen. Robert SSfe- vin, said she hatched Ihe cook book idea last summer, and got the cooperation of the Demo cralic Womens' Clubs of Floii da. "I sent out requests to about 700 persons--governors, sena tors, congressmen, mayors, state officials and party officials," she said. "We got about 200 recipes back." The book goes to the printers in June, and Mrs. Shevin hopes to begin sales at the Democratic National Convention. About 250 pages long, it will sell for $5.50. II is illustrated with ink sketches of scenes from tba Florida presidential primary bv Fred Albert. Mrs. Shevin · said proceeds would be distributed among the Democratic women's ·· organizations in Florida, with some going to the national committee. Here are a few'.recipes .from the same kitchens that sirve George Wallace', Mayor John Lindsay and Sen. Edmund Mus ; kie: CORNELIA WALLACE'S SOUTHERN PECAN PIE % cup granulated sugar 1 cup light corn syrup 3 eggs 4 tablespoons melted butter 1 teaspoon vanilla 1 cup pecans, chopped 1 pie shell, uncooked Cook sugar and syrup until mixture thickens at 228 degrees. Beat eggs well, add melted butter to syrup mix tures and add hot syrup siowly to beaten eggs. Add vanilla and nuts. Pour into unbaked pie shell. Bake in 450-degree oven for 10 minutes, then reduce heal to 300 and bake for additional 35 minutes. Serves six. 5 whole peppercorns Pa-i 1 . thyme and'parsley G white or yellow turnips, uid snced" '··. 8 medium carrots, scraped 4 parsnips, peeled if you like _10 small onions, peeled. 8 medium potatoes, peeled 1 green cabbage, cored, cut in wedges Place beef in kettle, caver pan, adding spices but no salt. Bring to a boil; s k i m ' o f f fat Cover; simmer 34 hours. Add all vegetables but cabbage, cover pen. Cook 20 minutes. Add cabbage; cook until all vegetables are lender, about-23 miriutes.- Place beef on hot platter, surrounded by vegetables. Imtius ui 4isiiu U.S.KP«KTMENTOf HUOH, EDUCATIOH/WO KEIF/IK Q. When I became 65, I signed up for Medicare's hospital and medical insurance. Can I use his coverage for all doctors and hospitals? A. You can go to any physician of your choice. If the doctor doesn't wish to participate in he Medicare program, you can send an itemized bill to Medicare, be reimbursed, then pay he doctor. Most hospitals participate in Medicare, but not all, Any social security office can ell you whether a hispilal participates in Medicare. MARY LINDSAY'S BROWNIES 2 eggs 2 squares bitter chocolate 3 /i cup sugar ! /4 cup light brown sugar Vi cup butter Vi cup chopped walnuts 14 teaspoon vanilla 1 cup flour 1 pinch salt Beat eggs; gradually add sugars. Melt butter and choco late together and let cool. Adi to egg mixture. Add vanilla flour, salt and nuts. Place in greased 9 by 9 inch square pa and bake in a preheated 325-dc gree oven for 35 minutes. Le cool; cut into squares. JANE MUSKIE'S NEW E N K L A N D D I N N E R 4-5 pound corned brisket o beef Cold water to cover Vt bay leaf POLITICAL SOUFFLE -- Mrs. Robert Shevin, wife of Florida's attorney general at left spoons up a liltle cheese souffle for Florida's first lady, Mrs., Donna Lou Askew, in a recipe check for a cookbook Mrs. Shevin is compiling for the Democratic National Convention. SOCIAL SECURITY Diggers Unearth Bronze Age Ruins FAILAKA ISLAND, Kuwaitiseals were found, as the site of (AP) -- Drill for water in the ancient Delmon, also called Dil- Middle East and you might find mun, which the ancients said oil. Dig for ancient Grecian was located some ' distance temples and you might unearth down the Persian Gulf, "three historic bricks, crumbly and Wed., April 26, 1972 -.5.5 carved out remains of a Greek temple, 3 B.C., a n d ' a Bronze Age city, 2,500 B.C.. The visitor.Is.invited to.sort through, .the'rubble of the archaeological rock pile surrounding the hole and lake home a 5,000 'year old paperweight o.r door stopper/Some of the pre- Sick Elephant Big Problem GARDEN CITY, Kan. (AP) -- Lee Rickhardson Zoo had a problem of 'pachydermic proportions over the weekend. Twinkles, the Zoo's young elephant, got her trunk aroun' a small bottle of chlorine pellets used to clean cages. Some spilled on the damp floor of her pen, releasing poi sonous fumes, and Twinkles ate an unknown quantity of the pel lets. The result was a very sick elephant. A water )KSB was forced inlo her mouth in an effort to flusl out her digestive tract. It was touch and go, but bj Monday Twinkles was eatini her meals and appeared have weathered the upsel. a Bronze Age civilization. A Bedouin farmer scraping or water on Failaka Island, vhere sweet water Is a prob- em. didn't discover oil, bnt he urned up a stone with some Greek writing on it. A Danish archaeological team arrived on he island ami unearthed the redan Temple of the Sav- ouress, dating from the days of Alexander the Great, about 325 5.C. They dug down some more ind found the 5,000-year-old Temple of Delmon, still bearing he fingerprints of the early to MILWAUKEE -- Ten to 1 per cent of the total U.S. milk production goes into ice cream. vorshippers walls. In the plaster The findings included 40C r o u n d sleatite (soapstone! seals, stamped with gazelles, lhat deepened the mystery ol ancient Dclmon, the legendary "land of immortality" am playground of (he gods that ap parcntly also existed in pre historic limes as real life port. Water is slill a problem 01 Faibka, 20 miles of Kuwait in Ihe Persian Gulf, and most o HIE farms have been abandonee since Hie Danish expedition se to work 10 years ago. But Ku wail, with the largest oil re serves per square mile of an) country in Ihe world, now pos sesses an oil-loss, waterlcs treasure island of vast histori cal importance. The preponderance of archae ological evidence leans to Bah rain, where 20 of Ihe soapslon [days sail from the southern ities of Mesopotamia." Imran Abdo, antiquities su- wrvisor of the Kuwait Mu- eum, pointed out the Greek raders in the 'days of Alexan- ,er the Great used Failaka as n "island of pilgrimage and ·cnew it by the name of Ik- The island hss a police sta- ion, five mosques, a primary school, a few tiny shops. With he farms deserted, most of the 1,500 islanders are supported by Kuwait's prodigous welfare sys- em, the most generous In the Middle East. A few still work as commercial fishermen anc aborers in the archaeological d i g g i n g s . Every Thursday afternoon, three motor, launches arrive from the mainlaiu ringing high school children ionic from boarding school for 'he Moslem weekend. Three powdery to the touch, still bear intricate flutings and scrollwork, showing where they fit- arches and way down hrough "the ruins, Suptrinten- ent Abdo shows where ients had an oven for a polte- y factory, a kitchen fireplace, a courtyard well, a large altar or worshiping the gods of Dil- fresh water. Super lankers on the way to Sea Island, visible in the dis tnnce, are a common sight, bu an eerie sense of the past per vades the island. One can sit on a rickety wooden bench, circi 1MO, on the steps of a 16th cea tury Portuguese fort, now a museum, on a sandy stretch o beacli where 12lh century Mus llins slaughtered sacriflcla lambs to alone for barrel wives, looking inlo a hole in th ground bearing the carefutl; ed into lintels, ornlches. Leading the mun. "Alexander the Great," he says, "knew of two Islands off he mouth of the Euphrates. He speaks of them as being heavt- y wooded, as this island once vas." To protect the diggings rom the baking, corrosive 'ef- "ects of the unsparing Middle 3ast sun, a jeep coaxed sland's brackish, low water :able. Their skeleton limbs, stretched above the cavernous remains of a lost civilization, few trees have to root in the limes a week, dhows bring add to the ghostly atmosphere of the island. The island's constant quietude, in counterpoint with the ceaselessly sighing wind, has made it a favored retreat for K u w a i t ' s millionaire o i l sheiks. On weekends, Thursday through Saturday, they moor their yachts and motor- launches on the lee shore, arid camp out on the beach in elaborate desert tents. "There is comfort iri communing with one's ancestors," said Imran Abdo. Stomps In the News By SYD KRONISH AP Newsfeatures This is the bicentennial era nd U.S. postage stamps will elp celebrate Ihe event an- ually until 1976. Four colonial craftsmen will i featured on this year's tamps hailing the 200lh anni- ersary of Ihe American Revo- ulion. The 8 centers will have leir first day issuance at a ogical sile and date-Williams- urg, Va., on July 4. Depicted will be a glass maker, a silversmith, a wig- naker and a hatter. These will printed on the same sheet. Slocks of four will consist o! our different stamps. The deep brown stamps wil! aave identical inscriptions. Across the top is "Colonia American Craftsmen." At' the bottom is "United Stales Post age 8 cents." The wording "Di centennial Era" appears at the op center. The glass blowing stamp Can't Afford House BOSTON (AP) -- A research er for the Savings Banks Assi cialion of Massachusetts say his study indicates the perso who bought the average horn 10 years ago in the Bay State might not be able to afford it today. Elliott G. Carr, director of research, said today the average first year costs of buying a home in 1962 were about 13 per cent of the family's income, while in 1972 the average cost is 19 per cent. Carr said local property taxes skyrocketed 231 per cest over the 10 years, while land costs rose 153 per cent, labor and material 68 per cent and mortgage interest 38 per cent. LEWISTOWN, Mont. (AP) Ever since she was old enough lllt , s n v u i o n n u i i;n.j-i"^" -to dream of such things, 7-year-Capping a teapot against an an- Harmony Hut's INVENTORY REDUCTION SALE 310 8th St. 352-0544 One Only MOTOROLA PANASONIC Transistor Radio R-70 List 13.95 PORTABLE 8 TRACK 88 CAR STEREO 23" Quasar Color TV ! f.sTi- K i t s Mf.i-.j n»-i AfSS Vrf, I il ? » t » · * * **.? ?.?··* V-* * * * * i \ i-oi.i)'MXi. AM:Vii:X.s''wyn'Siii;Xi shows an artisan making a near opaque soda lime vessel. Glass was first blown in Jamestown in 1603 and is regarded as Ihe first colonial craft. The silversmith illustrated is old Janice Hruska had wanted a horse. Depositing all of the money she received for gifts into the bank, Janice raised $55 and said, "In three or four years, I'll have enough for a horse." B u t then the first-grader heard her parents talking aboui the financial plight of her school. With her parents' permission, the youngster with drew $50 and Leo's School. gave it to St. Word of the child's contribution reached Dick Tresch, a lo- decided," girl quests cal dairyman. Tresch said, "if ,.«,..., .TM. U1 .. could do that much, the least I could do is give her a horse." He called Janice's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Don Hruska, and they took her to Trcsch's home where he presented her with a part Shetland Flicka. poiiy namet Regular $599.95 $499 95 Battery Operated Stereo--Reg. 54.95 STEREO SPEAKERS 4 Pack Car Speakers $44 $ 12 W/FM Radio Reg. 75.00 AUTO RADIO Universal Reg. 26.85 $52 50 $22 66 50 FLOOR MOUNTING For Tape Decks Universal Reg. 11.95 *5 95 CAR STEREO SPEAKER $235 Reg. 4.69 8 TRACK CAR STEREO Used 9- $ 20 00 /il to smooth the inside. It is he type teapot crealed by Paul Revere about 1780. The wig in construction is a "bigwig" of Williamsburg, mosl popular in colonial days. The hatter is rolling a beaver hat of the flat crown tricorn ype and it is being worked on shelf topped cauldron. First day cancellation should be directed :o "Bicentennial Stamp, Post master, Williamsburg, Va., 23185." Enclose 8 cents for each stamp desired, and postmarked no later than July 1 Collectors desiring a block of four stamps portraying all four designs should Eddress their first day cover envelopes as far lo the left and as low as possible to accommodate the set. Do no send cash or checks. Mone orders are bwl. 1 PAIR 5" SPEAKERS 10 oz. Magnet $1^(33 Reg. 17.88 l*t AM/FM PORTABLE Hurry Many Items Are One Only NEW USED All new items carry the regularwarranty! 8 TRACK CAR STEREO $ 34 60 Reg. 43.25 FM CONVERTER KIT By 'c Reg. 37.43 RADIO FOR VOLKSWAGEN Transistor Push $QO54 Button. Reg. 42.54 vJt 8 TRACK FOR VOLKSWAGEN Transistor Radio Used ' $29 95 Car Stereo Reg. 99.95 *55 °° 8 TRACK CAR STEREO Reg. 41.93 FM TUNER CARTRIDGE Converts 8 Track Player lo FM Radio Reg, 25.43 AM/FM TUNER CARTRIDGE ': STEREO MOUNTING BRACKET Converts STrack tjtJtr" Under Dash For Player to Radio ^30 AM/FM CAR RADIO Universal --Under $JTJCOO Dash. Reg. 48.95 JJ 2 CHANNEL RECEIVER 50 watt $CAOO TRACTOR AM RADIO Reg. 41.00 Car Stereo. Reg. 8.93 With 2 Way Radio. Reg. 149.95 $ 119 95 UNIVERSAL CAR RADIO Solid State Reg. 19.49 MOUNTING BRACKET W/LOCK $566 Reg. 8.09 2 WAY TRANSCEIVER For Tractor Radio $"J| 50 Reg. 99.50 /*§

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