Page 17 article text (OCR)
Hearty Meals Go into Lunch Boxes By Susie Smith (Foods Editor) When the Highway Commission crew working out of Carroll takes a picnic box lunch break, one is subject to hear more descriptive comments than, "finger licking good." Cliff Brookbank of Carroll describes his lunch as a hot sandwich with melted butter and crusty bread. He's not describing the toasted French cuisine usually prepared in this manner, but a cold lunch- meat sandwich warmed through by the morning sun beating down on the metal lunch box sitting in the metal cab of his truck. Brookbank enjoys the fresh fruit his. wife adds to his lunch. His favorite meal is a bowl of soup and a hamburger often found in his winter lunch box. "I never swap, because I eat mine and then I eat their's too!" Brookbank said. What's for lunch in Clarence Loneman's lunch box? "Jam sandwiches. That's when two slices of bread are jammed together! I eat those 300 days out of the year," Loneman said. The pail Loneman's wife has packed for 40 years usually contains fruit, two sandwiches, coffee, cake and plums. Consistency isn't something Loneman complains about. "I never complain. She does the best she can. Not too many left overs." he said. Spoonless Ivan Tigges of Carroll did have one complaint about his lunch box noon meal. Tuesday his wife had forgotten a spoon for his ice cream. So he drank it! Although Tigges' wife has never surprised him with a preferred T-bone steak. another special it en. sometimes appears — sardines. His box usually offers sandwiches, cookies, radishes and homemade bread. None of the tnen prepares his own lunches. "If I had to make it I wouldn't eat it," Leo Schuttler of Pocahontas said. "It would be bad enough making it. It's potluck this way. Sometimes a surprise." Sandwiches, fruit, cookies. Timei Herold, Carroll, la. Monday, July IS, 1974 milk. cake, a potato and lots of soup in the winter frequent Schuttler's lunch box. And anything but coconut .is okay with him. "She throws in whatever she has." Schuttler said. While food prices have gone up, lunches have stayed the same, the men said. Only one aspect has changed. "At these prices you have to eat every crumb of it." Schuttler said. All agreed brown bagging it gets old in time. "It really gets bad when you go home and your wife says let's go on a picnic!" Elmer Venteicher of Carroll concluded. Mrs. Tigges 1 Homemade Bread 34 cups water 2 packages of active yeast in 'a cup water 1 4 cup sugar 'a cup oil 3 tsp. salt Flour as needed Add yeast mixture to other ingredients. Kneed in flour to desired thickness. Raise. Kneed down. Bake 35 to 40 minutes at 375 to 400 degrees. Makes 4 large or 5 lunch box size loaves. Brookbank's Sunproof Sandwiches Peanut butter and jam Salami Cold ham and salad dressing Prepare sandwiches using cold cuts or sandwich spreads. Do not add relish, as warm weather alters taste. Priest Gives Sermons for Deaf Sack lunching members of the Highway Commission crew: left to right Leo Schuttler, Elmer Venteicher, Clarence Loneman, Cliff Brookbank and Spoonless Ivan Tigges. • Astrology mmmmmmmftfmfmffmtm For Tuesday, July 16,1974 Bernice Bede OSDl ARIES (March 21-April 19) The obvious will be overlooked unless you really give your full attention to what you are now doing. Stop and THINK. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Normally you're innately wise in managing your material affairs. However, this does not hold true today. Be careful. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) If you're relying upon another to pull certain strings for you, it's a big mistake. Favors won't be granted. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Intuitive feelings that are usually dependable will give you false signals. Don't count on hunches, bank on reality. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) You're 4-H Club News WILLEY—The annual achievement show of the Willey Merry Maids was held July 8 in the parish hall in combination with the ladies guild meeting. Approximately 164 exhibits made by the members were displaced. About 159 blue and five red ribbons were awarded for their projects. Mrs. Al Dentlinger and Mrs. Bill Counter Talk Thinking of taking advantage of the local bargains on seasonal fruit but can't find enough recipes to disguise a whole lug of peaches? Try these prime peachy recipes on the heat frazzled, the dieting or fruit loving friends of your family. Summer Custard 2 eggs >/4 cup sugar 2 cups skimmed milk >/s tsp. salt IVi tsp. vanilla 1 pint strawberries, washed, hulled and halved 1tbs. sugar 3 cups sliced peaches 1tbs. sugar Beat eggs in top of double boiler until well blended. Beat in V4 cup sugar. Stir in skimmed milk and salt. Cook over simmering water, stirring almost constantly, until custard is thick enough to coat a metal spoon. Remove from water and stir in vanilla. Chill. Sprinkle strawberries witi tbs. sugar and sprinkk peaches with 1 tbs. sugar. Place peaches in bottom of serving bowl and strawberries on top. Pour chilled custard over fruit. Makes 8 servings, 115 calories each. Peach Ice-Cream 2 cups finely chopped peaches V4 cup sugar 1 15-ounce can (1 and one third cups) sweetened condensed milk 1 cup whipping cream, whipped To peaches, add sugar and ! /4 cup water; mash. Add 1 to2 drops each red and yellow food coloring. Drain, reserving juice. Add water to juice to make % cup. Combine peaches, juice, and milk; pour into refrigerator trays. Freeze till firm. Break into chunks; beat fluffy with electric mixer. Fold in whipped cream. Return to trays. Freeze firm. Serves 8 to 10. Wagner judged the projects. Following the guild meeting, Mary Ann Halbur gave her intermediate educational presentation which she will give at the county fair. It was entitled "Identification of Fibers." Next the girls were judged for Dress Revue. First place in the Junior division was awarded to Charlene Irlmeier. Jill Trausch and Susan Kennebeck were alternates. Mary Ann Halbur was first in the Intermediate division. Alternates were Paula Heithoff and Cathy Irlemier. Sophomore division winners were First — Gloria Heithoff and alternate — Terry Weitl. In the Senior division, Carol Danzer received first place with Linda Bauer as alternate. Following the dress revue, the girls modeled the clothes they made. After lunch the girls helped clean up and pack the exhibits. MAPLE RIVER - The annual achievement show of the Maple River Top Notches 4-H Club was held July 9 in the church basement. Hostesses were Mrs. Cyril Venner and daughter Joleen. Mrs. Paul Venner was judge, with mothers of the girls as guests. Blue ribbon winners for fair were as follows: Julie Gross and June Loew, sewn article other than garment; Angie Bruening and Joyce Sanders, creative work other than sewing; Joleen Venner, Joyce Sanders, Kristy Loew and De Ann Bromert, sportswear; Julie Gross, Joni Loew and . Diane Julich, dress or better getting too deeply involved in another's problem. Be careful or it's going to be dumped in your lap. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) An opportunity available yesterday no longer exists. Be sensible at this time so you don't jump into something impulsively. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) If looking for others to support your interests, be sure you don't present your proposal until it's worked out to the last detail. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) Keep a cool head in your business or commercial dealings if something large is involved. It's far more complex than you realize. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) You will not do nearly as well today as you did yesterday in making agreements. Get advice from experts before signing anything. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) Keep a close eye on your coworkers. particularly ones who are impulsive or careless. Don't do anything risky together. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) Yesterday you could afford to take some chances. If you try now you'll just come up with lemons. Not your day to gamble. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) Favors or assistance you could have received from others will suddenly be withdrawn. They feel you expect too much from them. . By Paul Stevens ALBANY, N.Y. (AP)-The Rev. Conall Hart received quite a jolt when presenting his first sermon to deaf parishioners. He was interrupted and told to change the subject. Now, six years later, the soft-spoken Franciscan priest laughs at the incident, but admits that time hasn't mellowed his critics. His sermond — conveyed by sign language and lip reading — are still interrupted. "When you give a sermon to a deaf audience, it has to have variety," he said. "They're not interested in the abstract. If I say something they don't understand or talk about something they're not interested in, they'll stop me on the spot. "It scared me to death the first time. But it doesn't shake me any more. If they don't stop me, I'm disappointed — it would mean I'm a total bore." Father Hart, 52, ministers fulltime to deaf persons in the Albany Roman Catholic Diocese, regardless of their religion. He describes his assignment as "a real breakthrough," explaining that serving the deaf is a part-time job for priests in most Catholic dioceses. Celebrating the Mass is but one of many services he provides to some 500 deaf persons. He is on call to aid physicians, lawyers, police and hospital emergency personnel in communicating with the deaf. Not only is what he says carefully scrutinized, but also how he says it. "I've been under severe attack by some of the older deaf persons for the way I use signs," he said. "The older ones think I flaunt myself by using new signs . . . It's a witchcraft idea. Some have the idea that mouthing these 'grotesque' signs detracts from the personality of a deaf person." Some of his deaf parishioners stubbornly resisted the hand signs at first, said the former St. Bonaventure University educator, "but now they're happier." The practice is spreading rapidly, he says.. USED FURNITURE Tables Sofas Chairs Carpet • Pole Lamps All At Unbelievable Prices DROP IN AT PRENGER FURNITURE FOR A HOST OF RIDICULOUS DAY BUYS Pictures & Plaques $000 Values to $14.95 *• Sofa Pillows $199 1 Group • ~Z9» Discount Drapery Samples Discontinued Carpet Samples 27"xl8" - 77< 18"xl3" - 19< 12"xl2", 9"x9", 9"xl3 1 /a" Odd Lots at Giveaway Prices We will have many more ridiculous values and all of our ridiculous day bargains will be displayed on the big parking lot in front of our store. PRENGER FURNITURE "Quality Nama Brands you know at always Low Pricos." - Carroll West on Hwy. 30 YOUR BIRTHDAY July 16,1974 Unusual opportunities will be presented to you this year. They will be of a fleeting nature. You'll have to latch on firmly and develop them without wasting time. garment; Karla Bellinghausen, display of six cookies and a finished article; Joni Loew, covered or painted box; Julie Gross and Karla Bellinghausen, arrangement sf natural-material. Other blue ribbons were awarded to De Ann Bromert, baked product; Lori Julich, creative work; Diane Julich, tailored garment; Kristy Loew and Diane Julich, decorative article; Lori Julich, decorative article made from natural material; Diane Julich, article constructed for home; De Ann Bromert, decoration plan; Julie Gross, food preserved or stored; Diane Julich, arrangement for the home. Joni Loew was judged winner in the Junior dress review, and Diane Julich will represent the club at the county fair in Senior dress review. Lunch was served by the hostesses. Charge It If You Wish! We Accept Master Charge and Bank Americard Wednesday July 17 Ladies' DRESSES RIDICULOUS? THERE ARE OVER 100 PAIR and we've simply got to sacrifice them We simply don't have room to keep them. You'll find these shoes marked down - and the ridiculous price tags will stay on all week long. Wednesday is officially Ridiculous Day, but you can shop Tuesday through Saturday at Ellerbmek's Shoes where truly ridiculous price tags will be on our shoes. You Won't Believe Your Eyes ^^ Values formerly to $10°° & *25°° Out They Go At Just $COO . ff a pair All 1974 Spring and Summer Styles^ Children's DRESSES Were $9.00 NOW $ 5 4 ° Were $8.00 NOW $ 4 8 ° Children's SPORTSWEAR Were $5.00 NOW $ 3°° Were $10.00 NOW $ 6°° Junior DRESSES Were $25.00 $1OOO $1 COO NOW Were $30.00 NOW 15 Junior KNIT TOPS Were $9.00 NOW *5 40 Were $60.00.. *:-„' NOW $3.0°° Were $50.00 COATS l /2 PRICE One Group Of HALTERS *2°° Ladies' SPORTSWEAR Were $12. 00 NOW $ A 80 Were $8.00 NOW Ladies' and Juniors SWIMSUITS Were $26.00 NOW $ 15 6Q Were $16.00 NOW $ 10 40 ••ita"**** i«t~,.» <M t* A Mall rarrnll Westgate Mall —Carroll If It Doesn't Fit, You Can Return It at Waters! WATERS FASHION STORE W. 5th St., Carroll ;*: -Y.