The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on December 15, 1958 · Page 12
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 12

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Austin, Minnesota
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Monday, December 15, 1958
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Page 12
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Wi Likes Job but Its Tougher Than Expected Mik^. dfc **MM * AH «. .u. ^__ uu ___ _ RICHARD P. POWERS WASHINGTON (AP) - Presi dent Eisenhower"! new speech There are peaks and troughs in this," Moos said. "But 1 have had a life long interest in the ...» ik. i t. i 7 t_ -••--— "— " ""= ••"»« uueresi in we says the job is tougher than presidency, and the opportunity to ected but he \0tt>» » ^i,.«,,,. »!.. 4 u._j ^ .,_.. he expected but he likes it. He Is Malcolm Charles Moos, who, like his predecessor, Arthur Larsen, is an author in his own right. observe first hand the president and his cabinet and their relations with Congress is a mighty unusual opportunity for a political scientist." Moos was born in St. Paul April 19, 1918. His father, Charles John Moos, was an ardent "Bull Mooser." One of his classmates was Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey (D- Minn). A long time associate of Moos at Johns Hopkins University where Moos was professor of po- Treat Fruit as Your Mother Did By CECILY BROWNSTONE mas from the kitchen? Of treas PRETTIEST SIGHT OF ALL at ured jars of fruit preserves you a country fair, to many of us,;mother brought out for company has always been the rows of|0r that she opened as a reward clean and shining jars of fruit because you were "good" — whe preserves. The gold of pears and I you might have been cantanker peaches, the tempting reds ofhus!-on a rainy day? Can y.» cherries, the blush of crab-apples still taste the honest flavor of th — all on parade! Enough to make'fruit spread on a heel of freshly you proud, if you have an old-i baked bread or a slice of richl fashioned fruit cellar, of your own: 'mttered toast? a pleasurous ex array; or to spur you on to putjperience at any agel Or hav up some jars of this season's still- you always "kept your hand in' available fresh fruit. Do you have memories of fruit and sugar and spice simmering together and issuing heavenly aro- tha American art of preserving an< are you on the lookout for old time recipes brought up to date? Either way, we urge you to trj A BLUE RIBBON WINNER — If you covet a blue ribbon at a county fair begin with a recipe that has a winning personality. This is pear honey, a syrupy jam with a wonderfully fresh flavor Advertisement Advertisement Science Shrinks Piles New Way Without Surgery Stops Itch-Relieves Pain Iffii V__ftV W W fm *,«». « .. T«tk, It. T. (Sr*«ui) _ For the firit time sclent* h*a found • new kealinr •obtUaee with the Mton- «•»'»« •biHty to shrink hemorrhoids, stop itching, and relieve Hh» - without surgery. In cs.se mftor case, while gently »«»«'}«>«: P»in, actual reduction (ahrinkage) took place. Most amazing of all-results were • •thorough that sufferers made astonishing statements Ilk* "Piles nave ceased to be a problem!" • he *?S et '• ' new "ealing substance (Bio-Dyne») -discovery of TJS rl<J -""»">us research institute. This substance is now available . .• u PP°" tor * or ointment form under the name Preparation «.• b * ek •B««.U.8.P.t.OS. this recipe for that glory of by gone days — pear honey. Al through the fall, Bartlett pears show themselves on fruit stalls Snatch them up an enprison them in this sweet. Putting up preserves, if you have more time than money, is thrifty. Your result* should com pare in quality with the best com merclally • made conserves am jams and jellies — the sort tha sell hi fine food shops and cos at least 75 cents for a jar hold ing three-quarters of a cup. The preserves you make a home wil not cost anywhere near that. Nowadays fruit preserves are made in small quantities rather than hi the vast amounts of our grandmothers. No need to have Jie tremendous preserving ket Jes that years ago were part of almost every American home. We have discovered that small batches bright fresh flavor, pleasing texture, attractive color. Pear honey is a syrupy Jam with a wonderfully fresh flavor relative of that other old- ashioned sweet called pear chips. Both use pears, sugar and lemon as a base, but slivers of preserved ginger were often added to the chips. To give extra flavor and pale golden color, we add grated orange juice and rind to our Pear Honey. PEAR HONEY Ingredients: 4 cups chopped pears, Vt cup orange juice, 3 cups ugar, V< teaspoon salt, 3 table- poons lemon juice, 1 teaspoon Crated orange rind. Method: Use firm-ripe Bartlett sears; pare, core and knife-chop nto % to % inch pieces; measure 4 cups, packing down. Put pears and orange juice in a med- urn-sized kettle; boil gently for minutes. Add sugar, salt and litical science, said "Mac's an egghead all right, but he's an egg head with his feet on the ground.' This analysis seemed to be borne out in an Interview with Moos in his office on the second floor of the East Wing of the White House. He has (n excellent view of the front lawn of the White House, edged with the iron picket fence and the always staring passersby. Scoffs at Term Moos took over his new chores last Sept. 1, just in time to work on Eisenhower's campaign speeches, he scoffs at the general term of "ghost writer" and says his main job is to follow out the president's ideas and thoughts. The president, he said, just does not have the time to do it all himself. Moos said Elsenhower gives him his basic ideas and later works over his speeches intensively after he receives the rough draft. Moos traveled with Eisenhower on the presidential plane, the Columbine, for the half dozen major speeches during the campaign. He had a mild complaint about the plane. Jost Lean Back "On ordinary commercial passenger planes," Moos smiled, 'you can just lean back and relax. But on the Columbine we sat around a work table with emon juice; boil rapidly until pears have a transparent look — bout 20 minutes; the syrup will be no thicker than warm honey. kim off foam. Stir in grated orange rind. Pour boiling hot into ialf-pint jars; seal at once with egular home canning caps. Maks 3 to 4 one-half pint jars. Store in a cool dry place. this time the switchboard '• Christmas trttl" straight chairs and there wasn't much of an opportunity to relax.' Asked what his reaction was when he heard the president make a speech for which he had sup- fled many of the phrases, Moos aid "obviously, you can't help but eel emotionally involved." He finds his job a "great ex- «rience—like taking a second °h.D. It is a very enriching experience." Humphrey a Classmate Moos said Humphrey was _ lassmate of his at the University f Minnesota in 1937 and they ater both became assistants in he political science department. Moos smiled ruefully when he said he entered into his first political debate in 1940 — with [umphrey on the other end. "I took Wendell Willkie (as my ubject) for the 30 minute debate nd Hubert Humphrey took FDR," doos said. "Humphrey took up the first 27 minutes and I ended up with the last three. It took me some time to recover from that. Moos' scholarly achievement is attested by the long list of books h« has written on politiral life, eilhet oa his own of with other scholars. One of the best known Is "Polities, Presidents and Coattails," which appeared In 1952 and developed the Idea that t candl- date wa> pretty much on his own, regardless of the popularity of the leader of the ticket. Brief Toor During a brief tour of duty with the Baltimore Sun, he made the acquaintance of H. L Mencken and last year edited a collection of Mencken'! columns for the Sun. Editors say he, is a singularly untemperamental type of author, cooperative and painstaking. "He doesn't stop the presses if he thinks of a better word," said one editor. Moos received his A. B degree at Minnesota in 1937 and his M. A n 1938. He received his Ph.D at he University of California in 942. He married Margaret Tracy 3ager in 1945 and they have four ihildren, Malcolm, Katherine, trant and Ann. Parents Killed by Fire Fumes ALF GOBBLES A MEAL — This auto- mdtic letter facer stacks letters, scans them front and back for stamps, counts them and cancels them. GRAND RAPIDS, Mich. (AP1- "Grandma, we can't wake up Mama or Daddy," the Her Majesty's Mail Is Automatic SOUTHAMPTON, England (NEA) — Having fathered the post office in 1657 and given the world its first gummed postage stamp in 1840, Britain now leads the world in postal automation, with the robot postman just around the corner. Actually, the machine has yet to be invented that can walk up Mrs. Oirie Aadema called her daughter Sunday. Mrs. Aadema called the sheriff's office. Officers found Stuart Fause, 45, and his wife Virginia, 40, dead in their home. They had been overcome by fumes from a fire in a bedroom fireplace which had smothered out ac they slept. The officers were met by the :ouple's daughters, Paula, 5, and Jan, 4. The girls said they had >een asleep hi another room. They said that they had tried to wake their parents but were unable to do so. Officers said" the girls were not overcome because the fumes were confined to the parents' room and had dissipated by the time the children entered. Paula and Jan were placed temporarily in their grandmother's are. a garden path to deliver a letter, but General Post Office engineers are working on the problem. At Dollis Hill outside London, where the Post Office has its experimental laboratories, the talk all of helicopters, rockets and Majesty's mail. As far back as 1D34 a German enthusiast experimented here with mail-carrying rockets, and Ernest Marples, the present Postmaster General, claims that the idea cannot be dismissed lightly. Marples goes on to predict that the day is not far distant when a letter posted in London at 8 a.m. will be delivered by rocket in Aberdeen, Scotland, at 11 a.m. Meanwhile in Southhampton, the post of call of the big trans-Atlan- tic liners, the latest in automated postal equipment is on view for the world to goggle at. In the past year postal representatives "of 28 countries have worn a path to the door of the Southampton post office, where Alt (short for Automatic Letter Facer) a three-ton giant, six feet tall and 20 feet long. Alf stacks letters, scans them front and back for stamps, faces them, counts them, then cancels their stamps He does everything but steam open their envelopes and reac them. But If Britain is counting on Alf to spare the postman his fallen arches, I would say that the postman, fiat feet and all, will be with us for many years to come. For Alf is high-strung and tern permental. "Alfie hates squares," the Southampton foreman confided to me, in explaining the machine's operation. I turned, half expecting o find the 20-foot leviathan twitching to the rhythms of rock- n' - roll. But no — the "squares" that Alie hates are square envelopes. These flummox the monster which s trained to grope for .the long edge of letters in order to face them with the stamps in the same corner. The Post Office now has a plan to standardize envelopes (there are 67 different sizes in current use). And not only squares, but Alfie hates color postcards. Inasmuch the machinery is being tested, in postcard is placed in his hopper. order to view the latest engineering marv.els. Showpiece at Southampton as Alfie's photo-electric eyes are highly sensitive to color, using this means to identify stamps, he goes quietly mad when a color . Nor can dummy mail be used to test machines like Alfie. "New mail is lively, while the dummy Do Fats Cause Heart Disease? W E always enjoy putting through long distance call* t Christmastime. There's a special kind of satisfaction In bringing families together by telephone at this happy time of the year. If some member of your family can't be with you for the . holidays-just reach for the phone and let us melt the miles between you. Whenever you call, whether on Christmas Eve, Christmas Day or at other times during the holidays, be as- •ured we'll do our very best to complete your calls as soon as possible. Incidentally, your calls will go through much faster if you will call by number. Northwestern Bell Telephone Company By JERRY BENNETT WASHINGTON - (NEA)-Whe ther you should pass up that serv ing of thick sausage gravy in or der to stay alive is one of th questions that medical scientist hope to answer as they try to fin the exact cause of heart disease During recent years, fats hav been strongly suspected as the cause of atherosclerosis, the mos common form of hardening of th< arteries. Atherosclerosis is a disease tha causes fatty deposits to form in side the arteries. When these sub stances start to harden, they nar row an artery so that its ability to handle the flow of blood is destroyed or severely hampered. This condition often leads to the formation of a blood clot which can prove fatal if it takes place in vessels that nourish the heart or brain. The fatty material which often shows up in the largest amounts is a vital chemical called cholesterol which the body uses to make sex hormones. It's this evidence that's responsible for the indictment of some of your favorite foods and one of the biggest controversies to medical history. Many doctors believe that drastic changes should be made in the average American's diet. They base their beliefs on studies that show that fats increase the amount of cholesterol in the blood. To further support their arguments, they point to statistics 'that show a direct relationship between the consumption of fats and a country's heart attack rate. For instance, medical itvdJe* show that the average American gets about 45 per cent of bis calories from fati while a Japanese gets only 10 per cent. This dietary difference it probably responsible for Japan's heart attack rate being only one- fourth that of the U.S., these doctors gay. Laboratory experiments have re vealed that only certain types fats raise the cholesterol level o the blood. These are saturate faU which are derived from an; mals and appear in bacon grease, butter and milk. Other tests have shown that •maturated vegetable fats, like com oil, actually reduce the amount of blood cholesterol. That's why some specialists believe that people should substitute these products for animal fats whenever possible. They explain, however, that the vegetable products often lose their cholesterol lowering powers' when put through a special chemical process called hydrogenation which hardens them. This is the case of many of the household baking and frying ingredients. The Pitman-Moore Drug Company has developed a special non- hydrogenated margarine from corn oil which is sold only in drug stores. Recent hospital tests show that the special margarine, called Emdee, reduced the cholesterol levels of patients when it was substituted for regular ingredients in the preparation of their food. Many heart specialists, however, believe that it's still too early to recommend that healthy individuals shun animal fats to avoid heart disease. They explain that there are too many unexplained factors involved in coronary attacks to place all the blame on Sats. For Instance, they report that the people of Denmark, West Germany, the Netherlands, Nor. way and Sweden eat about the same amounts of fats at U.S. citizens. But the heart attack fatality rate of those countrlei is only half that of the U. S. These doctors also explain that cholesterol has never been proved to be the chemical ringleader in causing atherosclerosis and that stuff is dead," the foreman explained." "When you compress the air out of letters they become lifeless, and the machines don't get the proper feel of them." When Alfie was first unveiled he was unable to distinguish be tween the two-penny stamp on newspapers and other printed matter and the three-penny stamp of ordinary mail, but this difficulty has since been overcome. Post Office engineers expert mented for nearly two years be fore they hit upon a method of giving the two-penny stamp a special distinguishing characteristic. The solution finally arrived at was to print on the back of the two-penny stamp a graphited ine, which is easily detected by high voltage scanner. Nowhere else in the world but n Southampton, where Alfie is being tested, are graphited stamps on sale to the public. Electronic sorters are also in operation in Southampton. These enable a postman, sitting at a teyboard, to sort letters twice as ast as by hand and to break them down to three times as many se- ections. Forty-ei w -ht is the limit if the pigeon-holes a postman can 'each conveniently by hand, whereas the machine sorts to 144 elections. The next step will be Ye Complete Robot Sorter which will read the addresses on envelopes, «g •* ••. then sort the letters automatically. CAT This will involve coded addresses, w*» A and the Post Office is now taking flapl -re all right ,„ Mmt bu , jBMIM but the AUSTIN NATIONAL CO. mutt itay wide awake. We doa'l migrate like the SWALLOWS either. We stay, right here and take care of the insurance problem! of our clients with all the concentration | A AUSTIN (Minn.) HERALD let Monday, Dec. 15, 1958 ft poll to determine how* fat {$» public is willing to cooperate; fit the use of postal codes. ; Old Glory on Capitol to Get; Moved Soon WASHINGTON, <AP> - <JM Glory will be shifted soon from one of two special positions atop the Ccpltol-but it will wave on without Interruption, ' day and night. 5 Workmen remodeling the east front of thn building have erefttd a new flagpole jutting from "the base of the dome just above the pole that has to come down. The shift may come this week. ' Once the east front exte.islon- la done, probably in September IttO, the flag will go back to its time* honored place on the east portico, J. George Stewart, Capitol architect, said today, Two flags—one on the east >&• and one on the west side—fly night and day over the Capttol. It is the only instance where Congress has decreed an exception to the regulation that thf U. S. flag must come down at aur> ddwn. „: ;; 13 Marine Wrights to Honor 2 Others KITTY HAWK, N.C. (AP),U Thirteen Marines named Wright will arrive here by helicopter Wednesday to pay homage to .fwo Wrights, Orville and Wilbur, who made the first successful powered flight 55 years ago. "' None of -the Marines are related o Orville and Wilbur. They will orm an honor guard and render ull military honors to the two jrothers. The Kill Devil Hills Memdrtat Society, in cooperation with tho National Park Service and the Air Force Assn., is sponsor of the an* nual event. Sen. Mike Monroney D-Okla) will speak. LIBRARY OF CONGRESS Present building which house* he Library of Congress has nev- r been destroyed by fire. Until 897, when the present building was completed, the library was located in the Capitol and there it was destroyed when the British burned the Capitol in 1814. other blood substances may do as much or even more damage. They explain that other things ATOM . - . , . . ** w». *,»..•• wiin an vne com besides animal fats also tend to of a scientist splitting the increase the amounts of cholesterol in a person's blood, ^everal experiments have shown a direct relationship between tension and a rise in the fatty substance. Another of their arguments against condemning fats too soon is based on reports that throw suspicion on sugar and proteins. Doctors explain that the real vil- Han can only be named after scientists have completed a lot more research. We realise that te allow our client* to go around with improper iniur- onee protection ii 01 dongeroui as fiddling with a time BOMB! SHEEDY . JENKINS . PETER HI-WAY SALES GO ! DOWN TO MAKE iUPER HIGHWAY AUCTION J Semi-nodeni four room house | and laroge. CO I Jackson St. TONIGHT Dee. 15 - 7:00 P.M. MtS. JACOB FREiSE, Ownvr. H»»l» » $.,,, Aucti. PUCES SLASHED TOP QUALITY Shop Tonite! FURNITURE CHRISTMAS OUR LOSS... YOUR GAIN! Hi-Wqy Soles Co. OPEN EVERY EVENING EostonHighwoy 16 Opposite Airport

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