Independent from Long Beach, California on January 23, 1975 · Page 83
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Independent from Long Beach, California · Page 83

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Long Beach, California
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Thursday, January 23, 1975
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Page 83
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loflfl Dtocn v. j«n. a, mi , in. H, nil BEFORE YOU BUV Mooe looms for lovers of wool .j. %-.,.-, ,.. By MARGARET DANA The shortage of wool has hit home with many consumers who can't buy woolen goods because stores. 5km't stock them. Shoppers will be glad to hear hope looms ahead -especially a reader who wrote of her inability to purchase wool clothing, and woolen yarns; · She; -writes, "Wool makesSvinter a lot warmer fijf us, ... We're supposed to ; be buying less and more carefully, so why can't I find wool fabrics- that- could easily last me3ive or even 10 years? Istffthat better buying?" . -Last .year word came Asit numerous Australian %oo\ growers had shifted 'out of wool production because their high production of .wool for 1968-69 caused -prices to drop in 1971 to i; 30-year low. As a resii^i'Avool production felLby-22 per cent in the five; 'years ending in 1974. World_ production dropped '.Job, bj^Ci per cent :No$^lJat wool is following -the rule of supply and .gernand, prices went up ; and- .wool growers went ·bacKniito business or in- .creased-thetr flocks. THE WOOL BUREAU Inc., which studies and cheeks wool supplies everywhere, says Australia's wool production in 1974-75 will be up 10 per cent, and wool production will increase 3 per cent over last year. Then what's the problem? Though Australia is not the only wool-growing nation, the o f f i c i a l Australian Wool Corporation has set a floor price for wools sold at auction, trying to keep a fairly stable price this time. If the bid at the wool auction in Australia is not above the floor price, a corporation buys it and keeps it until the price is up again. There are six major wool-growing, countries: A u s t r a l i a , the Soviet Union, N e w Z e a l a n d , Argentina, South Afrjca and the United States. Whj don't these produce enough to supply world wool demands? Russia consumes all the wool it produces and imports large amounts of wool from Australia and New Zealand. Japan grows no wool, and for years has been buying about 40 per cent of the wool offered at the Australian auction. Other countries have comp l i c a t i o n s because of government-set export taxes which distort the price of their wools. What about the United States? Why can't we produce enough for our own use and just depend on that? The fact is that the United States used 210 million pounds of wool in 1973 but only 48 million pounds of that came from our own sheep. The rest of our crop -- 27 million pounds -- was exported. Added to this is the fact that only apparel wool -no carpet wool -- is grown in the United States. EVERY COUNTRY in the world needs wool. To keep it coming, all growers must increase / their production to meet demand -- and they can't, unless they earn a profit doing so. The basic cause of this up-and-down pricing, demand and supply is the increased use of m a n made fibers which, in the last decade, have come more and more to resem- ble the feel and often some of the performance of natural wool. And the synthetics were lower- priced. U.S. consumers, particularly, accepted the substitute and wool producers found price competition difficult. What's happening now is that careful consumers are rediscovering what wool offers that other fibers, however important and useful, can't: a natural resistance to flame, a more extended machine Dining cheap in ·Phyll's orange dessert- Ifkmnce can unpeclcd halved apricots in light : "syrup ; 2 laBlQpoons rum .:; Membrane-free sections from 6 medium , v · olanges '. f to IVi cups flaked coconut ; v Brain; apricots and puree them with 2 tablespoons of .their Syrup, in an electric blender; stir in rum. '. Arrange orange sections in a serving bowl or individjial dessert dishes (preferably glass); sprinkle with coconut; spoon the apricot puree over the coconut. Cover and chill. Makes 6 servings. By ELEANOR OSTMAN Rldder News Service ST. PAUL, MINN. - A 12-course P e k i n g d u c k dinner for nine people for $8 -- impossible in an inflationary era? Not in Poking, China, where the $8 tab included eight bottles of sorghum whiskey. Eating in China was one of the joys of a 40,000- m i l e , s i x - w e e k t r i p t h r o u g h t h e People's Republic of C h i n a for David Silvian who was filming for the Public Broadcasting Corporation. Oriental cooking was a hobby for Silvian when he lived and worked for an educational television station in Hawaii. He has a notebook full of typed recipes accumulated from friends and restaurants there. The hobby led to producing a Chinese cooking show with Titus Chan t i t l e d "The C h a n e s e Way", which appeared on e d u c a t i o n a l c h a n n e l s throughout the nation. Silvian recently moved his three cats and his wok 'cooking utensil) to St. Paul to become a producer for the M i n n e s o t a Educational TV Network. Over a lunch of mahi- mahi, a fish that became his favorite in Hawaii, Silvian recounted his travels in China. The trip was a surprise to him. He'd mentioned to a Chinese friend in Hawaii that when foreigners were permitted into Mainland C h i n a a f t e r President Nixon's visit, he'd like to be allowed to film Chinese lifestyle and culture for public television. Silvian did not know t h a t his friend was a friend of China's C h a i r man Mao. He was amazed to get a telegram from Peking shortly thereafter that his visa had been approved. S i l v i a n h a d n ' t even applied. IN MAY, 1973, Silvian and three .other members of his film crew crossed into China. They were the second U.S. television t e a m allowed into the country, preceded only by NBC w h i c h recorded the historic table-tennis m a t c h e s t h a t led to Nixon's visit. A l t h o u g h o t h e r networks have since been in, Silvian, to his knowledge, is the only one who's been invited b a c k . His object i v e approach on two shows may be the reason. He and his team shot 30,000 feet of film which resulted in hour shows on "The Children of China" and "Arts and Crafts of China" which will be rep e a t e d on P u b l i c Television this spring. "My whole premise was to p r o d u c e v i s u a l 'pro- g r a m s without making any commentary." He interviewed Chinese doctors and art specialists for their opinions but kept · his own out of the script. CHARGE . IT! GENUIVEL :-'. : 45"-54"WIDE -' !· VALUES TO S5.50 YD. : : fJ)R;PANTS, TUNICS, JACKETS PRICES GOOD THRU SATURDAY POLYESTER 60"WIDEiMACH/WASH SOLIDS 'Sr JACQUARDS THOUSANDS OF YAIDS Y POLYESTER DOUBLE KNITS SILKORGANZAS SILK PRINTS SILK SATINS PEAUDESOiES JACQUARDS LACES MUCH MORE! MATELASSES ".: METALLICS AND WOOLENS CHARGE IT! 'YD. WOOLENS ASSORTED FINE WOOLENS INCLUDING DESIGNER LENGTHS AND FULL BOLTS FROM OUR REG. STOCK! SOFT AND WARM SOLID COLORS YD, 60" WIDE VALUES TO $2,87 YD, SAVE 20% TO 40% ON CUSTOM ·RIES · CHoice of New OPEN WEAVES . 4" Double Hems fan Folded · CASEMENTS · 4" Double Tops · Weighted · NOVELTIES · Blind Stitched 250% Fullness · TEXTURES MINIMUM LENGTHS 72" LABOR. '-5 INCLUDED YD. washability and an inborn resilience which is the most important single factor in maintaining warmth, long life and restorable appearance. Is wool coming back? The answer is yes. It already has begun its U.S. comeback, especially in home-sewing fabrics, knitting wools, blankets and upholstery. If consumers make their demand for wool heard, wool will increase in availability and prices can be, expected to stabilize at current figures. "1 don't believe it's possible to impose one culture on another." Yet he has observations to make in conversation. ."Children," he said, "have a nice life in China until they're 12; after that i t ' s all downhill." W h e n he r e t u r n s to China, perhaps next summer, he'll complete filming for a documentary on the women of China. On this last trip he visited a good m a n y homes. He knows how Chinese women live, how they cook, sharing one kitchen with three families, how they have to shop daily because there's no refrigeration: Few travelers go into China, he said, :because cars, interpreters and armed guards are needed f o r each p a r t y , " T h e guards, in Silyian's view, are not to keep the film crew in line but to protect them from leftist groups who don't want friendly relations with the U.S. ·Chicken-*-- LONG BEACH 3200 E. PACIFIC COAST HWY. little 3 pounds chicken wings Vi cup salad oil , '/ cup lemon juice 1 clove garlic, crushed 1 teaspoon salt Vi teaspoon pepper '/·; cup finely chopped pimiento-stuffed olives Cut through wings at both joints. (Do not use wing tips in this recipe, but save them to add in m a k i n g broth.) Mix remaining ingredients and marinate chicken in mixture in refrigerator, tightly covered, for several hours or overnight, turning a few times. To cook on an indoor or outdoor charcoal grill, ar- r a n g e chicken on grill about 5 inches from medium coals; grill until tender -- 7 to-10 minutes on each side; spoon marinade over pieces several times during broiling. Or arrange chicken on a rack in a shallow roasting pan; bake in a preheated ·ISO-degree oven until tender -- 35 to 45 minutes; spoon m a r i n a d e over pieces several times during baking. Makes about 32 pieces. Serve pick-up fashion with paper napkins. \ Alice Petersen's spice cookies Contributed by a former food editor of TKe New York'News. '·2 cup butter '·4 cup sugar fi cup honey 1 egg IH cups unsifted flour 1 teaspoon baking powder "4 teaspoon salt 1 teaspoon cinnamon H teaspoon cloves Vs teaspoon nutmeg 'b cup raisins . Vi cup diced candied lemon or orange rind '.* cup chopped nuts Beat butter, sugar and honey till fluffy; beat in egg. Add flour, baking powder, salt and spices; \ beat until blended. Stir in remaining ingredients. Drop by level table- cnrtnnc n fnm in«*Knc. w ^ u u . . . . , t« .*,.. t « l v t l - . apart, onto greased cookie sheets. Fintten slightly with a glass covered with a damp cloth. Bake in a preheated 375- dcgree oven until firm -8 to 10 minutes. Remove to racks to cool. Makes 12 cookies. Viilt Our tedullful N*w I FRESH FROM THE GROWER I Prggfybod · f Aul Horjnj tlf Potto* · RtW** flonh · Cfrtptng Charlie » total · 'Anlfttatadm » Pepfw°»« - . - . . ovtmMM Inite) · ' CiOMl MITBEU.INE ULTRA-LASH OR MAGIC MASCARA Save 40c to,*,. _ 2 with coupon Votd Jon. 23 thru 29. IV?S lMO tO MOO OH MA POPULAR BRAND CARTON CIGARETTES King Filters 3 55 , , plus lax : 100 MM 3 6 5 , . plus tax ' trrwt I carton with coupon Volid Jon. 23 Ihre 29. IW5 £ \ VICKS 6.0Z. NYQUIL Save 40c Valid Jon. 23 Itwv 29. 1975 NOXZEMA Save 1.00 limit ? -ith coupon Valid Jon- 23 hru W, 1975 1 09 ocxjDfi '. HAY rrv«n( DRISTAN COLD TABLETS 9T limrl 2 with coupon Vdtd (an. 33 torn 19. 1975 Popular CANDY BARS Save '; | f|C 56c IU imri 8 »ith coupon Volid ten. 23 thrv 29. 1975 f 7 Juijio ro noa on mmjB TtHWHTI C«05»][»] ultra bright TOOTHPASTE 7 oz. Regular tx Coolmtni Save 7(k liTTt ! witTi coupon VoM Jon. 23 thru 29. 1975 -ONE SIZE FITS ALL PANTYHOSE Beige, Coffee or Suntan Firjt Quality Save 78c when you buy 6 pair Irwt 6 WITTI eoupo* d Jon. 23 tiSnv 39, 1975 T) HEuHio to noa ON »uiip. s !!!*« ;: 400 IUS. » VITAMIN 400 I.UVs Bottle of 100 59 Save 2.78. 2 limit 2 wrth covpon Votd Jem. a ItTM 2V, \m. MED. OR HARD Save We when 19' lifnrt 1 wrth coupon Valid Jon. «'rtw»." "75 SHAVING CARTRIDGES 5's Save' 96c limit 2 with covpon _ VcBd Ion, -a ItroJV, '"5_ guiiKTTOirociONNiw STARDUST PLASTIC COATED Limit 4 with coupon Volid Jon. 23 thru 29. 1WS Flower Girt BAISAM SHAHFOO Flower Girl 16 Oz. BALSAM SHAMPOO Save 58c 59' limit 2 w* coupon Valid Jon. 23 ItTM 3», 1975 60 Minute 'M^S CASSETTE TAPES' 0 minut each side 3 99° Valid Jon. 23 thru 29. WS W3*IIHCT TO IIOCI OH MiHUlj Cremes Old Fashioned ASSORTED COOKIES Save 16c M e P 9 £j I/mil 4 wtfti coupon ^ Void Jon. 23 rtmj 29. 1975^ I] JSUIJKT TO HOCK ON Htmjt SCRIPTO " BUTAHE DISPOSABLE LIGHTERS Save 80c 59 Imfl ? vrt ccvpon VoTid )on, 23 ttww 29. 1975 fj jfluina TO noc» OH HUNPKS. BIG 20 OZ. . LISTERINE® MOUTH WASH Save 88c Ic *¥- bml 2 wilS cft^on , _. OM ion. 73 Ike. ». 1»7S J) ifrlllKT TO HOP ON H6NHHS' All ITEMS SUBJECT TO STOCK ON HAND PINE AVE. ^gf* DOWNTOWN LONG BEACH v^M MON.-THURS. 8,30 lo 6:00 ^^Fri.. 8:30 lo 8:00j Sol., 8:30 lo 6:00; CLOSED SUNDAY ITQ n A l Amn. Fathlon Sauare. Torrance

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