Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on July 1, 1974 · Page 5
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 5

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Carroll, Iowa
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Monday, July 1, 1974
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Casey Collects, Uses Antiques There's no shortage of tall tales, unusual relics and good food at the Mt. Carmel residence of the Bob Casey's. He's a 24-year-old brick mason apprentice who collects and uses family heirlooms as if they weren't 90 years old. Casey, a former Carroll resident, shares his Mt. Carmel acreage with roommate Ray Julich, a palomino roan quarter horse, six hogs, an F-20 crank-up tractor, an old sleigh, a brass bed and old crocks found under his house with corn cobs still in them. The tractor and sleigh were inherited when his parents. Dr. and Mrs. D. J.j Casey recently moved to'\ Arizona. The two solid oak \ dressers and brass bed were part of his grandmother's furniture. All of his family collector items are distributed in and around the two-story white farm house serving as Casey's bachelor abode. All are used frequently. "I don't believe in hanging antiques on the wall. I use them. They're something that will never be sold," he said. Casey's interest in animals goes beyond his own livestock. He has broken a total of 13 horses and "nearly been broken" himself. His interest in this occupation developed the "natural" way. "After the first time I got thrown off a horse, I started breaking them. If a horse is broken properly it won't throw you, "he said. While studying animal science at a junior college in California and showing cattle at rodeos in his spare time, he began riding another species — bulls. "The first ride is something I'll always remember. It .was like being turned loose on a tornado. I never made the eight seconds. It seemed like eight minutes," he said. Casey's spare time is now Time* Herald, Carroll, la. — Monday, July 1, 1974 5 occupied with maintaining the interior of his home and Playing catch on the Carroll Keggers softball team. He finds time to prepare dinner every evening but doesn't rely on frozen meals. He prefers freshly prepared meals. "They just don't taste right frozen,"Casey said. Garden vegetables and meat — steak, roast, foul or Casey-captured rabbit or squirrel are his freezer favorites. He shares two recipes often used to feed a bowl game crowd. Pheasant feast 1 whole pheasant 1 box wild rice 1 can cream of mushroom soup Celery diced Onions sliced Fillet pheasant. Brown meat in white cooking wine and butter. Reserve wine mixture. Boil rice until done. Layer all ingredients in roaster beginning with rice. Add mushrooms, celery, onions, cream of mushroom soup and boned pheasant. Repeat until all ingredients have been used. Pour white wine and butter mixture over roaster. Bake for IVz hours or until done at 350 to 375 degrees. Serves 6 to 8. Baked Stew Boil two cups of egg noodles until almost tender. Slice roast beef. Brown hamburger in chunks. Place noodles and meat in large baking dish. Add one can each of sweet corn, sweet peas, green beans, cream of mushroom soup, tomato soup and vegetable soup. Top with chunks of onion and slabs of American cheese. Do not add extra liquids. Bake l l /2 hours or until onions are done. Bake at 325 degrees. July 4 Big Date in American History HJNNY BUSINESS Counter Talk Nearly every Fourth of July celebration depends on a barbecue. Here's just the trick you'll be needing for that perfect cooking temperature to grill a mouth watering meal. Hold palm of hand over coals at height food will be cooking. Begin counting "one thousand one, one thousand two," and so. on. The number of second you can comfortably hold your hand over the fire will tell you how hot the fire is. "One thousand one" or "one thousand two" is a relatively hot fire (good for steaks, burgers and kabobs); "one thousand three" or "one thousand four" is a moderate fire (roasts), and "One thousand five" or "one thousand six" is a slow fire (pork chops and spareribs). Grilled Economy Steak 1 seasoning mix '/2 cup salad oil Vt cup cider vinegar 1 round or chuck steak, about IVa inches thick Meat tenderizer Combine seasoning mix, oil and vinegar; pour over steak. Cover and refrigerate several hours or overnight, turning several times. Just before grilling, sprinkle meat tenderizef on both sides of steak, using V 2 teaspoon for each pound of meat. Pierce surface with a fork. Broil steak on grill over hot coals to desired doneness, basting occasionally with marinade. Grilled Spare ribs 4 pounds fresh spareribs, cut into 1-rib pieces 1 tablespoon salt % teaspoon peppercorns 1 tablespoon butter Vfe cup minced onion 1 cup (12-ounce jar) apple jelly . 2 tablespoon red wine vinegar 1 tablespoon grated lemon rind V4 cup lemon juice 1 teaspoon ground ginger Place ribs in a large saucepot; add enough water to cover ribs. Add salt and peppercorns. Bring water to a boil; reduce heat, cover and simmer for 30 minutes. Drain ribs; place them, meaty side down, in a shallow dish. In a small saucepan melt butter; add onion and cook over low heat, stirring, until jelly melts. Pour over ribs, cover and refrigerate for several hours or overnight. To finish cooking ribs, remove them from marinade and broil over very low glowing charcoal; turn often and baste with marinade untill well-browned — 8 to 10 minutes. Or broil in similar fashion in the kitchen range. Makes 4 servings as a main dish or 8 to 10 servings as an appetizer. Glazed Hamburgers Makes 6 2 pounds ground chuck 2tsp.salt '/4 tsp. pepper V* cup. grated onion 1 cup chili sauce Mix chuck, salt, pepper and onion. Shape mixture into 6 patties. Place on grill 6 inches envelope sloppy-joe above gray coals. Place chili sauce in a saucepan and simmer 5 minutes. Brush sauce over hamburgers. Grill to desired degree of doneness brushing with glaze every few minutes. Serve on toasted crusty rolls with thin slices of fresh peeled orange and thin slices of red onion. Bob Casey and quarter horse, Queen Astrology CHICAGO ( A P ) Independence Day is best known for parades, fireworks, political speeches and picnics. But, in addition to being the birthday of the United States, this day is also the "birthday" of several other historical endeavors as well as the day that three presidents died. On July 4, 1817, New York's Governor De Witt Clinton thrust a shovel into the earth in a ceremonial groundbreaking for the construction of the Erie Canal. The canal was the first important waterway built in the United States, according to World Book Encyclopedia. It joined the entire Great Lakes system with the Atlantic Ocean, and helped develop New York City into the financial center of the country. In 1828, July 4 was the date selected to celebrate another historic groundbreaking — for the construction of one of the nation's first railroads, the Baltimore and Ohio. Charles Carroll, the only surviving signer of the Declaration of Independence, was selected to toss the first shovelful to mark the event. Carroll said, "I consider this. (the groundbreaking) among the most important acts of my life, second only to that of signing the Declaration of Independence, if, indeed, second to that." In 1848, July 4 marked the laying of the cornerstone of the Washington Monument in the nation's capital. Independence Day in 1883 marked the nation's first Wild West show. "Buffalo Bill" Cody introduced the show in North Platte, Neb. The first rodeo to offer prizes to winners was also introduced that year on July 4 in Pecos, Tex. In 1903, President Theodore Roosevelt sent a message around the world in 12 minutes, on July 4, marking the opening of the first Pacific cable. President Harry Truman granted the independence of the Philippines on July 4 in 1946, fulfilling a promise made to that nation in 1898. The admission of Alaska into the Union was marked on July 4 in 1959, when the first 49-star flag was raised at the Capitol in Washington, D. C M and at Fort McHenry in Baltimore. Another star was added when Hawaii joined the Union in August, 1959, and ceremonial flag raisings were again conducted on July 4 the following year. The Fourth of July IT OOTASA LANDSCAPE. T • By Roger Bollen celebration in 1826, which commemorated the 50th anniversary of the nation's birth, had more somber overtones. A 13-man committee was formed in Washington to plan ceremonies that would mark the nation's semicentennial with proper style. All surviving former presidents and signers of the Declaration of Independence were invited to take part. James Madison, Charles Carroll, Thomas Jefferson and John Adams were unable to attend, but each wrote a letter and all were published in Washington's newspapers. Two days after the celebration, the word reached the nation's capital that Thomas Jefferson had died on July 4. Two days later, the word of John Adams' death on the same date reached Washington. In 1831, President James Monroe became the third president to pass away on July 4. At the time, according to World Book's research, the deaths struck the country as something more than coincidental. They were considered as signs of Divine Providence. Arcadia Visit ARCADIA - Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Tews of Fort Wayne, Ind., visited their grandparents the Rev. and Mrs. Theo Tews last week. All spent Tuesday in the Al Tews home in Council Bluffs. Mrs. William Badding held a coffee Thursday for Mrs. Martha Pille's birthday. Others present were Mrs. Art Schroeder whose recent birthday was also noted, Mrs. Ed Schroeder, Mrs. Joe Schroeder and Mrs. Louie Schroeder. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Reichowof San Diego, Calif, visited the Louis Schweers and Vic Schroeder homes and relatives in Carroll last week. For Tuesday July 2,1974 Bernice Bede OSD YACHTS 'SAIL' THE SAHARA DESERT WASHINGTON (AP) — Yacht racing usually conjures up pictures of white water and flying spray. But camera crews recorded brown sand and flying stones when they filmed a 1,500-mile "sail" across the Sahara Desert last summer by land yachts from eight countries. Speeding over the western Sahara with triangular sails taut in the breeze, the one-man craft often race on only two of their three tires as steeply canting hulls lifted one wheel high in the air. The helmeted yachtsmen maintain a precarious balance by deft handling of two steering wheels: one to maneuver the vehicle's front wheel, the other to trim its brightly colored mainsail. For their month-long journey, land yachts from Belgium, Canada, France, Great Britain, the Netherlands, Poland, the United States and West Germany set out from Tindouf in southern Algeria, once a (March 21-April 19) Be on guard. You're likely to make a major oversight that will have to be rectified quickly or a large headache will result. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) In your business dealings try not to pin your hopes on rose-colored projections that promise more than is deliverable. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Don't be hesitant about backing off, or renegotiating an agreement that isn't all you were told it would be. CANCER (June 21-July 22) This will be one of those days when you'll put everything off until the last minute, then skid around corners to get things done. LEO (July 23-Aug.22) If you want something properly done it's best to forget about having another do it for you. It will be easier that way. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Carefully think through for yourself suggestions given you by anyone. Their advice may not solve your particular problem. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) You'd better take your work as seriously as your boss does, or else he may have a few choice words about your value to the comoanv. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) At this time your well-planned budget is just a scrap of paper to be ignored. Later you'll need those funds for necessities. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) In your dealings with others don't count too heavily on what you may think is an ace-in-the-hole. It could be trumped very easily. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) Avoid doing business with one who makes large promises, but never keeps them. You could be his next pigeon. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) Don't be too eager to spend your hard-earned cash on the harebrained scheme of a pal who's letting you in on the ground floor. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) Make it a point not to exaggerate any of your accomplishments even if you know those you're talking with are doing just that. YOUR BIRTHDAY July 2,1974 Things you're anxious to accumulate for yourself will come to you much easier this year. You must be neither wasteful nor complacent, however. gently until wilted. Add apple S t 0 p for caravans traveling jelly, vinegar, lemon rind, the old trade route to lemon juice and ginger. Cook Timbuktu. The Siberian tiger is the largest and fiercest of the cats. Males can weigh more than 500 pounds, stand 5 feet tall at the shoulder and stretch for 14 feet. The cost of social welfare continues to be the largest item in the Canadian federal government budget. Piece Goods Save while you sew with selected summer weight fabric. Reduced for clearance to make way for our fall line. Choose from broadcloth & Danstar prints, plus a few pieces of double knit. NOW 77 e to 2" JCPenney Storewide clearance* BOYS' WEAR REDUCED SPORT SHIRTS Patterned in sizes 14-20. Orig. 4.98 NOW REDUCED SHORT SLEEVED SHIRTS Assorted patterns in sizes Orig. 3.98 'NOW REDUCED VEST & SHIRT SETS Sizes 10-18. Orig. 5.98 NOW REDUCED BASKETBALL T-SHIRTS Short sleeved in size S-M-L, Orig. 2.49 NOW 144 1 WOMEN'S WEAR to REDUCED CROP TOPS & HALTERS Solids & Prints. Sizes S, M, L. Orig. 2.50 to 5.50 V 99 NOW I REDUCED SHORT SETS Assorted styles. Broken sizes. Orig. $8 to $10. JL44 NOW Q. to •99 F44 REDUCED JUNIOR & MISSES SPORTSWEAR Skirts, jeons, blouses, vests NOW 2"-9 99 REDUCED JUNIOR & MISSES COORDINATES Assorted styles of slocks, shorts, blouses, 8. tops. ORIG. $4 to $20. NOW 299.1399 REDUCED PRESSES & PANT SUITS Assorted styles. Broken sizes.' NOW 7"to $ l6 REDUCED COATS & JACKETS Assorted styles in broken sizes. '"tol3" NOW REDUCED LONG & SHORT NIGHTWEAR I 99 * 1 NOW • TO i 22 GIRLS' WEAR REDUCED SELECTED SWIMWEAR Orig. 3.50 & 5.50 Orig. $6 &6.50 NOW 2 77 & 3" NOW 4" REDUCED SUMMER TOPS Orig. $2 to 6.50 |50. ^99 NOW REDUCED SHORT SETS Orig. 2.99 to $7 NOW REDUCED PANT SETS Orig. 4.69 to $13 NOW REDUCED DRESSES Orig. 4.99 to $9 NOW 2 22 to5 66 3 99 T to 7 44 REDUCED COORDINATE GROUPS Orig. 2.79 to $8 NOW 2 33 to5 44 REDUCED COATS & JACKET (Spring C Summer) NOW REDUCED SKIRTS NOW 8 MEN'S WEAR REDUCED SEERSUCKER SPORT COATS 100% polyester, in brown itripe only. Size 36-46. Orig. 39.95 NOW 24 SPECIAL BUY MEN'S SPORT COATS IQO°o polyester, in assorted colorv Broken tizvt. NOW 24 88 SPECIAL BUY MEN'S DRESS & SPORT SHIRTS Assorted prints & solids in short sleeves REDUCED MEN'S WOVEN SHIRTS Long & short sleeves in assorted prints. Orig. $5tto $8 NOW REDUCED MEN'S KNIT PULLOVER SHIRTS Button placket front in assorted colors. Sizes S, M, L. XL. Orig. 3.99 NOW 1 REDUCED MEN'S SHORT SLEEVED TURTLENECKS Broken sizes. Orig. 6.98 . NOW REDUCED Men's Cuffed BAGGIE PANTS Broken sizes. NOW I 88 and 4 88 FAMILY SHOE CLEARANCE WOMEN'S DRESS SHOES Fashion pumps in red, white, or blue. Broken sizes. Orig. 12.99 & 16.99JL44 NOWW MEN'S 44 WOMEN'S SANDALS & CLOGS Assorted styles. Broken sizes. OO C 1" V 4 C 44 NOW * * f • I * I * WOMEN'S WHITE SANDALS Assorted styles. Broken sizes. WHITE DRESS SHOES 3 styles to choose from. Sizes Orig. 1 1.99, 14.99, 18.99 9 44 1*144 12 15 44 Orig. 5.99 — 6.99 Orig. 8.998,9.99 NOW NOW 7 22 GIRLS' SPECTATORS TIES Blue/white & brown/white Broken sizes. Orig. 8.99 NOW 144 BOYS' WHITE DRESS SHOES One style. Broken sizes. Orig. 8.44 NOW 199 Catalog Phone 792-3524 STORE HOURS: 9:00-5:00 Man., TMOT., Thun., Sat. 9:00-9:00 W«d. » Fri. 1:00-5:00 Sunday QPtM WEDNESDAY & FRIDAY MITES TILL 9-SUNDAYS 1 to 5

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