Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on June 3, 1974 · Page 5
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 5

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, June 3, 1974
Page 5
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Children's Play in the Mideast LONDON - (LENS) -Naif Hawatmeh. the leader of the Arab guerrilla group that carried out the terrorist action against the Israeli school at Maalot, was one of the few guerrilla leaders to say publicly that it was in the Palestinian's interest to accept the step-by-step peacemaking process. By its action in seizing the school and taking 90 teenagers hostage, his group has dealt what may well be a lethal blow to that process. More important, it has destroyed the credibility, already low, of those guerrilla groups that had been arguing in favor of a peaceful solution. Even before the outrage at Maalot. Israel had been deeply reluctant to negotiate with the guerrillas at Geneva; it will be much more so now. The terrorist operation, and Israel's response to it, ended with the killing of 18 of the teenage hostages, and the wounding of 70 others, some critically. The responsibility for the deaths lies squarely with the three terrorists, who were also killed, and with the men who sent them in. Israel's revenge is a blunt instrument. Some of the organizers of the terrorism suffer, but the victims also include Arabs in the camps who are in no way personally responsible. Lebanon, shuffling between its complaint that it is unable to control the terrorists who operate from its territory and its claim that nobody else should try to control them if it cannot, suffers too: that is the fate of countries that assert sovereignty but do not exercise it. The juggernaut of terrorism and counterterrorism moves on. The only thing that can be said from experience is that terrorism successful, and terrorism unreplied to. does not diminish. Arkansas Pair Visit Wall Lake WALL LAKE - Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Logan of Horseshoe Bend, Ark., are spending several days in the Ed Albrecht home and with other relatives and friends. Sunday afternoon visitors in the hpme of lone Brown and Wanda Sifford were Mrs. Lynn McClurg and Mrs. Bill Mackey of Pierson. Mrs. Dorothy Willhoite attended graduation exercises last Wednesday evening at Cleghorn for Julie Ann Oswald, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Oswald of Cleghorn. She was an overnight guest in the home of Mrs. Lucy Robinson. Mr. and Mrs. Ken Bundt entertained Tuesday evening in their home in honor of their son , Jerry following graduation exercises at the Wall Lake High School. Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Reiter of Des Moines spent the weekend in the Harvey Reiter home. On Sunday, they helped Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Dozark and Jason of Council Bluffs move to a farm near Vail where they will make their home. Astrology FUNNY BUSINESS Mrs. Bill (Pat) Albright Interest in Education Shared by Albrights Sharks do not rely only on biting to eat, says Warren Zeiller, curator of the Miami Seaquarium. Sharks can open their jaws wide enough to swallow large prey in one gulp. From teaching five-month old Ryan to swim, to naming their Yorkshire terrior, Burt. after the Sesame Street character, anyone can see the Bill Albright family is interesting and fond of education. Originally from Lake City. Albright has spent the last year teaching sixth grade in the Carroll Community school. Both are interested in education and Mrs. Albright lacks only a few courses to receive her degree and teaching certificate. A graduate of the American Institute of Business in Des Moines. she made the hard decision to return to college to obtain a degree when she was 21. She nearly completed the four-year elementary education curriculum in two and two-thirds years, but requires 14 semester hours to finish at Wayne State in Nebraska. Because the family plans a week long houseboat trip. Mrs. Albright decided to teach Ryan to swim. Although she had read children of Ryan's age could swim, she said "I had a hard time dunking him.'' But Ryan came through, holding his breath, surfacing and dog paddling. "I'm learning so much From Ryan," Mrs. Albright said. "I keep my college and adolescent psychology book near by at all times!" Mrs. Albright prepares some of Ryan's food herself, blending home-grown fruit for him. She enjoys refinishing furniture and has oak table and chairs to keep her busy. The Albrights like to go to sales and auctions collecting other oak pieces that fit in nicely with their old-fashioned leaded glass windowed apartment. Outdoor sports of tennis, golf and fishing are big on the Albright family activities list. Although a bit reluctant to bait hooks and detach fish, Mrs. Albright said she enjoys the atmosphere and surroundings when fishing. A Girl Scout throughout high school, she favors picnics and outdoor events to indoor action. The Albrights 1 ' backyard garden is as much educational for them as economical. As their first garden flourishes, Mrs. Albright has appreciated watching seed germinate and grow. Using skills acquired through adult education, she specializes in decorating cak s for family occasions and shares two recipes she prepares often. She makes this plentiful spaghetti meal for company and makes this quick, no-mess chocolate cake with German-chocolate coconut frosting. Spaghetti and Meatballs 3 cans tomato sauce 2 cans tomato paste '2 cup sugar Itsp. salt '-i tsp. pepper Sbayleaves 1 small onion chopped 2 garlic buds Mix well and place in oven 400 degrees. Then make meatballs — 24 pounds of hamburger, small onion. 2 garlic buds. salt, pepper. Mix well — pack tight, brown, then pour fat and all into sauce — cook about 45 minutes in 400 degree oven. Cook spaghetti. Crazy Chocolate Cake 3 cups flour 2 cups sugar 4tbs. cocoa 2tsp. soda 2 tsp. salt Add to this 3 4 cup salad oil. 1 tbs. vanilla, 2 tbs. vinegar. Then add 2 cups water and beat well. Put in greased oblong cake pan and bake 30-40 minutes at 350 degrees. Mix all this in one bowl. Mom's Frosting ''a cup margarine 1 cup sugar 1 cup carnation milk Itsp. vanilla 3 egg yolks 1 and one-third cups coconut '/2 cup chopped pecans or black walnuts. Tuesday, June 4, 1974 Bernice Bede OSD ARIES (March 21-April 19)Don't try to cover up or rationalize your mistakes. Nothing will be gained personally if you take a stand on a hopeless position. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Your business affairs are likely to be complex and jumbled at present. It could be due to an unrealistic outlook. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) You wouldn't be wise to be your own "attorney" if you're involved in some sort of legal matter at this time. Get expert advice. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Try not to make any commitments regarding work or service that you don't have the competency to perform. Bluffs won't work. LEO (July 23- Aug. 22) The big-shot role will prove to be a very expensive one today. Just be yourself . . . others will still be impressed. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) You're apt to base an important judgment on inaccurate information. Be certain of all the facts before saying "yes" to anything. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) Today you'll look for easy outs. You'll promise things you will have trouble delivering later just so others will think you're a nice guy. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.22) You're not the shrewd buyer Times Herald, Carroll, la. jr Monday, June 3, 1974 3 you usually are. You could easily be taken in. and purchase merchandise of inferior quality. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) You're assuming that others are a sincere as you are about keeping their promises. They're not. Get it in writing. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) At present, you're apt to rely more heavily on your hunches and intuition than you should. Stick with what you see, not with what you feel. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) You're not likely to be moderate or prudent regarding your social interests. Waste or overindulgence has the upper hand. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) Be very careful today that you don't do anything that would reflect unfavorable on your honor or reputation. YOUR BIRTHDAY June 4, 1974 Important goals can be realized this year if you don't lake things for granted. Even if something is handed to you, be sure you make the most of it. Local Families Visit Missouri ARCADIA — Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Riesburg from here. Mr. and Mrs. Lee Vonnahme and family and Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Bierl and family spent Saturday and Sunday in Kansas City. Mo., visiting in the Norman Bushman home. IS VT E\IEEtfTHlN<S BORrVS OUT OK WEEDS TOBEREPLACED FEU) THOUSAND MILES. loiva Has Oivn Euell Gibbons Bv Sibyl Mvers By Roger Bollen Annual Show, Breakfast Held Counfer Talk Boil until bubbly, coconut and nut meats. Add EVERYBODY'S GOING LET IT BURN! Here is good news for everyone in the Carroll area. Don't miss the big happening and special values in Carroll during . . . ST. BONIFACE DAY WED., JUNE 5 CARROLL, IOWA The Carroll stores will be loaded with Extra Special buys for everyone. Watch for the merchants ads in the Daily Times Herald. Discount coupons for rides available at local merchants. MILK GOES METRIC SYDNEY (AP) — Milk is the latest product to go metric as Australia moves deeper into the system. Milk bottles now hold 600 mililitres, a little more than the old pint bottle, the equivalent of 568 mililitres. The cost in Sydney for the new bottle is 16 Australian cents (24 U.S. cents) compared with 15 cents (22.5 U.S. cents)'lor the old pint. Fish fillets, lean and white, contain essential vitamins. proteins and minerals good for all members of the family — even dietors. For local fishermen, these savory French and New England recipes will provide fresh and innovative dishes to be talked about just like that big fish that got away! Fish Creole 1 pound fresh or frozen fish fillets Salad Oil 1 cup rice, cooked and hot Creole Sauce, see below If frozen, thaw fillets. Place in a well-oiled shallow baking pan; if fillets are not free of skin, place then skin side down because they will not be turned. Brush fillets with oil. Broil 3 to 4 inches from high heat until fish flakes easily and looks opaque when tested with a fork — 10 to 15 minutes. Serve with rice and Creole Sauce. Makes 4 servings. Creole Sauce 4 slices bacon, cut into 1-inch crosswise pieces Large onion, cut in thin strips Medium green pepper, seeded and cut in thin strips . 2 tablespoons flour 1-pound can tomatoes, undrained M> teaspoon sugar 1 small clove garlic, minced Salt and pepper to taste Chili powder to taste, if desired In a 10-Inch skillet, over low heat, cook bacon until crisp; with a slotted spoon remove bacon and drain on brown paper. To bacon fat in skillet add onion and green pepper; cook gently, stirring often, until transparent; with a slotted spoon remove and set aside. To remaining bacon fat in skillet add flour; cook over medium heat, stirring constantly, until flour is lightly browned. Stir in bacon, onion and green pepper mixture and the remaining ingredients. Simmer, uncovered and stirring often, for about 10 minutes. Cranberry Stuffed Whole Fish (Serves 6) 1 whole fish, red snapper, striped bass, flounder, about 24 pounds Salt and paprika 1 small apple, peeled, cored and chopped Grated rind of 1 lemon 2 cups cooked rice '- cup Ocean Spray whole berry cranberry sauce 1 .4 teaspoon celery salt '4 teaspoon onion powder , 2 tablespoons choppe.d parsley 1 egg. well beaten '.i cup melted butter of margarine Juice of 1 lemon Sprinkle fish inside and out with salt and paprika. Mix apple, lemon rind. rice, •cranberry sauce, celery salt, onion powder, parsley and egg. Use mixture to stuff fish. Sew or skewer opening. Place fish on a foil lined and greased shallow pan. Mix butter and lemon juice. Brush over fish. Bake in a preheated moderate oven (350 degrees F.) for 40 minutes or until fish is golden brown and flesh flakes easily. Place fish carefully pn a platter and remove skewers or thread. Serve garnished with parsley and thin lemon slices. MANNING — The Catholic Daughters of America held their annual mother-daughter breakfast and style show on Sunday morning following the 9 a.m. mass. Fr. Norbert Weber M.S.C. gave the prayer. The tables were decorated in purple and gold and centered with carnations. Following the breakfast, the group had a style show with Laura Joens as narrator and Marie Kasperbauer playing the backgroung music. The models were Karen and Donna Rosonke, Lorie and Loriann Robertson, Virginia, Karla and Lauri Stoberl, Laurie Irlbeck, Lisa Langel, Toni and Jessica Dammann. Marlene Ramsey and Mary Kerkhoff. All modeled clothing which they or their mother had made. Marion Irlbeck introduced Mrs. Jerome Eastman of Shelby. Ohio. She and her husband are house guests of Fr. Weber. The centerpieces were awarded to Jill Kasperbauer, Mrs. Jerome Eastman, Lisa Langel, Imelda Langel. Renee Sporrer. Donna Hjuler and Maureen Williams. Marion Irlbeck was chairman for this event, assisted by Darlene Hjuler. Mary Sailor. Florine Fischer, Marie Kasperbauer and Billie Voge. Mr. and Mrs. Laurence Grossman, Carroll, donated eggs for the breakfast. The members of the spring confirmation class from Zion Lutheran Church in Manning enjoyed the Memorial Day weekend at Lake Okoboji. Young people vacationing were Marsha Beck. Kala Huldeen. Ginger Wolfe. Diane Reinke. Donna Stoelk,,Carlis Kusel. Shirley Milkert," Janet Genzen, Kathy Klinker. Brian Grundmeier. Russell Hansen. Jeff John, Tom Knop. Jeff Mohr, Dean Wegner. Scott Stripling, and Bill Strosahl. I Drake University Journalism Student i DES MOINES — Sylvan Runkel, 67, a retired field biologist here, might be considered Iowa's counterpart to Euell Gibbons. Both Runkel and Gibbons are "nature-lovers" who are interested in edible wild plants. Gibbons has been seen nationally on TV commercials. Runkel says many wild plants are delicious. Broadleaf milkweed can be cooked like asparagus, or wild leek can be used like onions. Cattails can be eaten raw (the first six inches of the young shoot) or the pollen can be used as flour. One of the most interesting edible wild plants is stinging nettle. Gloves should be worn to pick the young plant. The stinging part is neutralized when cooked and the leaf then tastes like spinach. Even though some wild plants can be eaten, Runkel says it is important to know which ones are poisonous. Iowa Health Department records show one death in 1971 due to accidental poisoning from wild plants. There were no accidental poisoning deaths in 1972. Statistics weren't available for 1973. Runkel became interested in edible wild plants about 25 years ago. He says eating wild plants is not a fad, since native American Indians lived on this type of food hundreds of years ago. Prairie turnips were the main vegetables for the plains and prairie Indians. The turnips look like potatoes and were used by Lewis and Clark when they explored Iowa in 1803. Runkel says prairie turnips are scarce now, but a few can still be found in western Iowa. Edible wild plants are very good nutritionally. Runkel said, pointing out that the Indians who lived off of them were strong and healthy. Runkel worked for the Soil Conservation Service in Iowa for 30 years, having received his degree in forestry from Iowa State University. Since retirement, he has worked under contract from the Soil Conservation Service, writing environment impact statements about watersheds from soil conservation and flood projects. He often travels about the state, helping organize outdoor classrooms and field trips to interest children in the environment. He believes conservation education should be an important part of the school system and that there's been increased interest in this area. Runkel owns 10 acres of woods in northeast Iowa and spends as much time there as possible. He believes people should learn more about woods and wild plants so that when they're in the wilderness, they'll feel more at home. "If people learn more about the environment," he said, "they'll have more concern for taking care of it." Distributed by the Iowa Daily Press Central Europeans may be today's greatest handshakers. Many office and tactory workers customarily shake the hands of all fellow employes daily both on arriving for the job and departing for home. See Us For OFFICE SUPPLIES Ledgers Journals Filing Supplies » Card Files See us before you buy. STONE'S riwy. 30 Downtown Carroll Service Specials The office of the Attorney General was organized by an Act of Congress, Sept. 24.1789. Washington appointed Edmund Randolph to the post. JO GARST Democrat For STATE REPRESENTATIVE 55th District A full time legislator with a concern for the issues affecting the lives of rural lowans. VOTE — Primary Election - June 4 Paid For By Jo Gars! THE PICTURES YOU TAKE TODAY ARE THE TREASURES OF TOMORROW BALK'S Everything Photographic Carroll, Iowa WARDS SUPREME MUFFLER REPLACEMENT GUARANTEE For at long at you own the car on whkh initolled. Montgomery Ward will furniih o free replacement for any Wardi Supreme Muffler which faili for any reaion. If Montgomery Ward originally IntfalUd the muffler, it will Initall the replacement free, lelvrn muffler lo any Montgomery Ward branch (any branch having Inilollatfen facilities, if free imtallalion included) with evidence of purchase. Thd guarantee doei not apply to mufflen initatled on commercial vehktvi or to muffler* damaged in •n *wfo Occident. LOW-COST INSTALLATION AVAILABLE SUPREME MUFFLERS KEEP ENGINE FUMES FROM GETTING TO YOU! Supreme mufflers have scaled REG - 14 ' 98 end tubes, locked end caps and seams. Adapters included. REGULAR 2.29 AIR FILTER Filtering media captures |66 99% of dust. • 2.69 WIPER BLADE REFILL For most 1961-74 cars. 166 In pairs. I SET FOR 2 WHEELS, EXCH LUBE/OIL CHANGE Install 5 qts. Supreme oil plus lube. WARDS DELUXE BRAKE SHOES Single-fric- *«*• tion linings _ * for good stops. /. HWY. 30 EAST, CARROLL 792-3515

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