Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on June 7, 1977 · Page 12
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 12

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Greeley, Colorado
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Tuesday, June 7, 1977
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Page 12
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12 GREELEY(Colo.)THIBU.\E Tu«.,June 7,1977 FOR LUNCH OR BRUNCH- Serve with a pot of tea. Savory shrimp is elegant (rn if. VV UnlaE/l It's a four-seasons favorite -great with sporty partners!Knit slim, trim topper from neck down all in one piece, including sleeves. Looks like a million, costs little to make. Use worsted-weight yarn. Pattern 817: Sizes 32-16 included. Send $1.25 for each pattern. Add 35 cents each pattern for first-class airmail and handling. Send to Laura Wheeler, N e e d l e c r a f t Department (Greeley Tribune 377), Box 161, Old Chelsea Station, New York, N.Y., 10011. Print name, address, zip, pattern number. New 1977 Needlecraft Catalog has 225 designs, three free patterns inside. Knit, crochet, crafts! Send $.75. Crochet with Squares $1.00 Ripple Crochet SI .00 Hairpin Crochet $1.00 Sew i- Knit Book $1.25 Instant Crochet Book Sl.OO Complete Afghans No. 14 Sl.OO Instant Macrame Book $1.00 Museum Quilt Book No. 2 $.50 Once available only to people living along the seacoasts, shrimp now can be had in all parts of the country. This delicately flavored seafood lends itself to much more than the usual shrimp salad or cocktail. Here is an elegant recipe for Savory Shrimp Supreme, it is a marvelously easy dish to prepare: all the ingredients are mixed together in one big bowl, then spooned into individual ovenproof dishes to bake. The lively flavors in this new dressing - - zcsty spices, tomato, and a touch of brown sugar -- have great taste appeal for the whole family. Fresh, frozen or canned shrimp' can be used. Remember, when cooking shrimp, to drop them into boiling salted water and simmer two to five minutes -never longer. Served with a bountiful green salad, hot rolls and a pot of hot tea, this is a perfect dish for lunch or brunch. Savor}' Shrimp Supreme One-third C. bottled sweet 'n spicy French dressing 'i C. sour cream 'i C. white wine 1 Ib. shrimp, cleaned and cooked 2 C. cooked rice i Ib. mushrooms, cooked 1 C. cooked peas Buttered bread crumbs Preheat oven to 325 degrees. In large bowl, combine spicy, sweet French dressing, sour cream, wine, shrimp, rice, mushrooms, and peas. Spoon into 4 baking shells or dishes and top with bread crumbs; bake 15 to 20 minutes. Makes 4 servings. Mrs. Kadlecek is'Citizen of Year' By ROSE MARY KOOB Tribune Staff Writer The mother of seven. Mrs. Vilma Kadlecek was chosen "Senior Citizen of the year, 1977," by popular election. Active in Senior Citizens of Greeley, Mrs. Kadlecek helps in ceramics, in needlework and is one of the cooks for the monthly dinners that are served members at a nominal fee. At the Hobby Fair held recently in the Community Building, Mrs. Kadlecek was chairman of the food stand sponsored by the Senior Citizens. She is a member of the advisory board, and offers as much help as she can with handwork at the club. At home, she finds making ceramics very relaxing. Another of her enjoyments is playing pitch in the card room at the club. "Hike to play for fun, not for blood," was her thought when it comes to enjoying a good game of cards. She and her husband, Joseph Kadlecek, came to Greeley 25 years ago. He died in 19}9. One of her seven children is Senator James Kadlecek for whom she has a great deal of pride. Two of her daughters also live in Greeley. Mrs. Mary Ann Ellis a teacher here and ,. M M} ^ m are ,, d ,,, each 0 , her since tney were 5 Mrs.Kenton (Ruth) Parks. mei " sa i dtnisw i nn er. They are years old and in the same grade Another daughter, Mrs. financing as a Mother's Day in school at Schuyler, Neb. She Robert (Jean) Lippitt and her gift, a bus trip to the nor- was graduated from high husband operate a hardware thwestern states and Canada on school there in 1915. After their store in Byers. A son, John, is which she'll leave June marriage they lived on a farm an accountant in -Denver, 19. ' near Atwood. He retired from Charles and Frank both live in Recalling her youth, she farming in 1952, and they came California. said she and her husband knew to Greeley where he worked for · the Soil Conservation Service until his death. Among her hobbies is collecting spoons. She has spoons from nearly every state in the union and some from overseas. "I'm very independent," she Hints from Heloise Bv IIELOISK Cltl'SI-: All correspondence pertaining to the Ileloise column should be mailed directly to Holoise. King Features Syndicate. 2;i5 E. 45th Street. New York. .New York-10017. Dear Heloise: I have picked out the most beautiful carpet for my home, but I don't know about a carpet cushion or pad to buy. Should I purchase one? It seems to be such a waste! Josephine Miller declared. "I want to be self- sufficient." This "young" lady --- drives her own car. "I go Dear Josephine: underfoot comfort, and whenever I feel like it, which is The Carpet and Rug Institute providing insulation against p re tty regular." told me whether you call it noise, heat, and cold. jjgjjy s t avs home. Molly is Heloise |,er dachshund, a real companion in the home. Mrs. Letter of Laughter Kadlecek's sister also resides in Dear Heloise: Greeley, and the two frequently give him something lasting.. give him something comfortable.. give him something handsome.. His favorite leather chair is sale priced at Homestead House. 8-way hand-tied seating units, selected kiln- dried hardwoods and deluxe poly-dacron cushions are just a few of the quality construction features of this handsome leather chair. Reg. $732 Sale,$549 3817 W. 10th ST. GREELEY 356-8383 Homestead ouse cushion, padding, or un- derlayment, its selection is one of the most important parts of the purchase of new carpet. While the cost is low, the benefits that you gain from cushion under your carpet are huge. Cushion can make your carpet last longer, and can keep it looking better. How much longer depends on the kind of wear you give it. But there is no question, that the proper cushion will more than pay for itself in longer and better appearance. I wear a wig and when anyone go p i aces together, asks me if it's my hair I just Activity is what say, "Yes, it is." ' Well, I did pay for it! R. R. Mrs. Kadlecek likes, and no doubt, her activities merited her the coveted plaque as "Senior Citizen of the Year." By Abigail Van Buren iS7:py nwCnic3$ofr.tti.ie N Y N e a i S » n J tnc DKAH AH11Y: After l(i years of marriage, I discovered that my husband was having an affair with a young woman he works with. 1 carried on like a mail woman, told him I wouldn't put up with it and gave him a choice-her or me! Me chose me, but our relationship has been miserable ever since. lie spends all his evenings and spare time with me, but there is no physical contact between us. His conversation deals with superficial things, and lie refuses to talk about what's reallv bothering him. Meanwhile the tension within ine'is building. Should 1 tell him to go ahead and continue the affair in order to improve the atmosphere at home? (I'm sure that's what he's trviiif: tn accomplish.) We have three children to raise. Perhaps if you print this it will initiate some dialogue between us. i feel as though I'm. . . . LIVING WITH A ROBOT DKAK LIVING: Don't let your husband bluckmuil you. He is saying, "Either yon let me rome and go as I pleose with no questions nsked, or I'll sit around like n zombie und sulk in' my matyrdom." There is a third choice. Get some counseling -both of you, and try to put your murriage bock on the track. If he refuses, you'd be nlicud to sweep up the debris while you're still young enough and nwke a life without him. DEAR ARBY: I sec so many letters in your column from people complaining because some of their friends or relatives don't have good table manners. 1 once read that when Albert Einstein wonted a good laugh, he'd curl up with an etiquette book and go into hysterics. He thought the "rules of etiquette" were the funniest things ever written. So do I. Why should there be only one "proper" way to eat a spear "of asparagus? How ridiculous to judge a person by his table manners. My husband is the kindest, most gentle man in all this world, and if he wants to butter a dinner roll without breaking it into three pieces first, or eat peas with a spoon instead of a fork, I say, who cares? He paid for it, himself, which is more that you can say for a lot of society moochers. . - _ JOHANNA DEAR JOILANNA: Some rules of etiquette are indeed ridiculous. If we would concern ourselves more with how we treat our fellow human beings and less with which fork to use, society would be better served. DEAR ABBY:. I foolishly married for a second time, thinking I would have companionship for the rest of my life, but I was wrong.' All Abe wanted was a cook and housekeeper. i · . ' . . - ' . ' He -only wants to go to visit HIS children and grandchildren. Never mine. Not only that, he is very close with a dollar. He has a lot more than I have, but he doesn't spend any of his. Only mine. We live in MY house, and I pay the taxes and upkeep while he hangs on to his money, which he will leave to HIS children. At age 04 would you advise a separation? SARAH ' DEAR SARAH:'! would advise a separation--of money, first. If Abe has money, let him spend it. Talk in money syllables. If-he isn't any happier with this arrangement than you are, separate everything else. For Abby's new booklet, "Wh»t Teen-agers Want 'to Know," send $1 to Abigail Van Buren, 132 Lasky Dr., : Beverly Hills, Calif. 90212. Please enclose a long, Belf-addressed,'6tamped |24iJ) envelope. Dear Heloise: Recently I boiled whole new potatoes from our garden. They were so hot to peel, and slow. I cut them in half, placed the cut side down on a plate, and A cushion acts as a shock with my fingers, pressed the absorber, to take up the impact potato out of the skin. It was so fast, it didn't burn my fingers. I put the peelings to the side and it didn't take but about two minutes. I like to boil them first and Mrs. H. A.M. Copyright, 1977 KingFeaturesSyndicate, Inc. of all those hundreds of thousands of footsteps that a carpet is subjected to throughout its life. And by absorbing these impacts, it lengthens the life of the carpet. J^ ^ady-cooked" green Carpet cushion increases the beans thermal insulation and protects from the discomfort of cold floors. It can result in a considerable improvement in sound absorption and impact noise reduction, thus contributing to a quieter environment. And, it adds to the protection afforded by carpet against injuries from falls. The proper cushion for you · depends on what you want to pay, and what kind of feeling you want underfoot. All types of cushion are available in a wide variety of grades, suitable for various end-uses. They are sold on a weight basis or by the thickn'ess and density. Cushions will differ in their feeling underfoot from firm to soft. The best way to make the decision is to try it yourself. Place a sample of the carpet and the cushion together on the floor and step on them. You can quickly determine whether the combination gives you the feeling you want. One caution to be observed when selecting csrpet cushion, especially if you're looking for a soft, "bouncy" feeling, is not to get one that is so thick, and yet so soft, that it "bottoms out" when you step on it. While this might feel' luxurious, it could result - in an undersirable distortion, which might shorten the life of the carpet instead of lengthening it. Your carpet retailer will be glad to help you select the proper cushion" for you which will repay you by extending the life of your carpet, adding (OPEN Sunday, June 12,1 to 6 p.m. ' 5TU1DIQ 1(3 A Cooperative Art Studio 804V2 9th Street Artists: Jean Ballarif Diane Sari-Fyfe Above Donna Raub i ii c '*ui ^' ane " a ^ J.V. Smith S · Barbara Baker Stone Hear Billy Grahams Associate Backpacking Rentals Haus 356-2450 Alpine JUNE 3 thru 12,1977 7:30 Nightly Butler-Hancock Field House UNC New Campus -- Parking off 17th Avenue, and off 23rd St. and nth Ave., Greeley

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