Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 11, 1960 · Page 15
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 15

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Monday, July 11, 1960
Page 15
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MONDAY, JULY 11,19TO ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH THI RIOHT PITCH HOME STRETCH MILWAUKEE, WIS.—Milwaukee's Ington scored on teammate Johnny Wea Covtngton, left, digs for the plate Logan's single to left field. Leftfielder and makes it safely in the fifth inning Wally Post threw to the plate. The Bedas Bedleg catcher Ed Bailey makes a legs won, 6-6.—(AP Wirephoto.) lunging stretch for the runner. Cov- Dodgers Cut Down Cardinals ST. LOUIS (AP)-The St. Louis Cardinals frittered away two three-run leads and wound up losing 11-7 to the Dodgers at Los Angeles Sunday. Even Stan Muslal, on a red hot! Homer Circle, vice president streak and driving In four Red- i of James Heddons Sons, guest birds runs, couldn't save the Cards i columnist for today tells about from their amateurish base run-i one fishing buddy and fish op- ning or from the booming bats of en mindedly: Good Partner Some sage said, "Every man with an even .300 batting average. I is entitled to one good wife, one Rookie Howard drove in five!* 00 ' 1 do *- and one f°^, ^ htn ^ runs and he, Sherry and Tom| budd y in a n °"" al life " me ' Davis each hit homers, pacing thej S P eiakln * onl y from experiences Dodgers'16-hit attack. Howard's^* IWwnnen, fishing experts two-run homer in the first taring!'*"* that one S 00 * fishing bud ' dy is average. Reason: A good fishing partner embodies too much to be •ggBy River Ripples and Outdoors with Harold Rrand Frank Howard and Norm Sherry. Muslal's performance left him was his 13th of the season. The Cards paraded Ron Kline, Larry Jackson, Ernie Broglio, LJndy McDaniel, Bob Duliba and! Bob Gibson to the mound wiml bein 8- He can Duliba (4-4) taking the loss. {things: The victory moved the Dodgers; A man who . . V.C1UDC of the average human you are; never drinks when he fishes or drives: He leaves you with the feel- Ing that fishing is one of the world's greatest companion sports; has a reverence for all things outdoors, and their Creator. All these things, and more, you can expect of that one good fishing buddy. How do you stack up in his book? Hole* In Their Heads Minnie Glutz says all fishermen are like her husband, Clod, "They all have open minds because they all have holes in their back into third place and dropped: first, himself last; always offers the Cards out of thtrd down to I to drive; when you drive and fifth in the National League. Little League KENNETT Athletics 10, Trojans 6 Eagles 11, Braves 3 Cubs 4, Hornets 3 Hawks 7, Indians 6 «ui u.cot gonjg fjghjng researchers go along with Minnie on the first thinks of you part ^ fishermen should •Gopher* From East MINNEAPOLIS JP—Wilmington, Del., ranks second only to Minneapolis as an incubator for varsity players on the Minnesota football team. The Gopher spring roster lists five players from Wilmington— end Tom Hall, guards Jack Mulvena and Bob Burowski and tackles Vince Marcozzi and Ross ludica. pick him up, has breakfast waiting; when he drives, arrives promptly at the appointed time, and quietly observes the fact that your family is asleep; is full of ideas and enthusiasm for the day's prospects: He has forgotten none of his equipment; has arranged for the boat and has the motor gassed; insists upon handling the oars; gives you the softest boat cush ion; has extra foul-weather gear in case you forgot yours; hand les the boat to put you into the best fishing spots first: He has thoughtfully packed "for the rest period; enjoys every fish you catch just as much as you do; never com plains when they aren't hitting for him; is ready to leave when 2nd ANNUAL WOOD RIVER HOMECOMING JULY 12 thru 17 Sponsored by WOOD RIVER MOOSE Junction 111 and 169—Wood River, III. — On the Moos* Grounds — m J BIG MONARCH SHOW RIDES • NO ADMISSION TO GROUNDS • PLENTY OF PREE PARKING CPCT BUSINESS I" If tt EXHIBITION TENTI FREE! ENTERTAINMENT NIGHTLY JULY 14 thru 17 t Plan Now to Attend! maintain an open mind, receptive to little things that make big fishermen. For instance, there are two i vergent schools of fishermen, both good. One believes in a lure which vibrates sharply, throwing off sound waves like a sonic •.. The other believes in a soundless lure sneaked over the bottom like a gold band worm. One lure noisy, the other silent . . yet, both types of fishermen take more than average catches of fish. What's to be learned from this piscatorial paradox? Simply this says veteran anglers: tests show that both styles of fishing rarely take fish at the same time in the same waters! So, wise fishermen fish both ways .. Twenty casts with the noisy type, 20 with the quiet one. Between the two, you're bound to give lunkers their choice! Incidentally, Minnie was granted a divorce from Clod. Her grounds were that Clod spoke to her only three times in three years. They have three chil- Baseball Minor League Remits By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Sunday Results Pacific Coast League Sacramento 2-2, Tacoma 1-3 Spokane 6-5, Portland 2-4 Seattle 13, Vancouver 1 Salt Lake 3-1, San Diego 2-3 Internatoinal League Montreal 8-1, Buffalo 7-2 Rochester 11-3, Toronto 4-2 Miami 5-4, Columbus 2-2 Havana 7, Richmond 1 American Assn. Minneapolis 8-1, Denver 4-2 Indianapolis 5-9, Louisville 4-1 St. Paul 4-1, Houston 9-6 Dallas-Fort Worth at Charleston PPd Saturday Results International League Buffalo 7, Montreal 6 (13 in- COMPARING HOT DOGS Both plates of hot dogs have been stored for four months at 72 degrees Fahrenheit Control samples at left have not been treated in any way, while those at right have been irradiated. Others Disagree * Says Irradiated Food May Be Preferred in Future By TOVE VKVILLE Science Service Writer One Army food expert predicts that people may some day it has Increased the "shelf life of such foods up to ten times. In experiments, potatoes irradiated at 10,000 rads remained - - - j • «v**aitM at .iu,uuu ictus l prefer irradiated food to canned o'r frozen but a doctor in the Sur- " ****»£ ™ te " geon General's Office has "serious doubts as to the ultimate New Theory on How Planets Were Born LONDON—A ne.w theory on how the sun's family of planets were born by being torn from the sun's substance when an other star passed close by was propsed here today (July 2). Dr. M. M. Woolfson, physics department, College of Science and Technology, Manchester England, suggests a new vari ation on the old theme that the planets were formed when thi sun and another star passec close to each other. This theory was once generally accepter but now Is supported by onl> a few astronomers because th chances of close passage of tw( stars are exremely small, among other reasons. A current view of planet for mation Is that the planets re suited from gravitational at traction in eddies and turbulen areas remaining in the gas am dust surrounding the sun afte; it was formed. One new variation In Dr Woolfson's theory is his sug gestion that the material fo the formation of the planets was removed from the sun in 12 hours. Dr. Woolfson's theory is as nings) Miami 2, Columbus 1 Richmond 6, Havana 0 Rochester at Toronto, ppd American Assn. St. Paul 3, Houston 2 (10 Innings) Denver 2, Minneapolis 1 Indianapolis 4, Louisville 3 Dallas-Fort Worth 6-2, Charleston 0-3 (2nd game 10 innings) Pacific Coast League Tacoma 3, Sacramento 1 Portland 6, Spokane 3 Salt Lake 11, San' Diego 5 Vancouver 8, Seattle 1 FIRST STOP ON A REAL VACATION Make your first stop HFC-and get up to $800 wrth up to 24 months to repay. Then travel whan and where you want, free of financial worries, let an HFC cash loan cover transportation, lodg> ing, meals, clothes, all your vacation expenses. And, wherever you travel, one of Household's more than 1000 offices (throughout the U. S., including Hawaii, and Canada) will be near-by for additional money service. you get more than money from HFC OUSEHOLD FINANCE follows: At some time in the remote past a star 100 times as massive as the sun passed within a distance of ten times the solar radius. (The solar radius is about 433,000 miles ) As it approached the sun, the passing star raised a tide on the solar surface that increased in height as the star drew closer. Eventually a portion at the tip of this tidal bulge was more atracted by the star than by the sun, and broke off. Pluto, the outermost planet, was the first thus formed. This loss of material at the solar surface set up waves that traveled around the sun until they reached the region facing the oncoming star. This wave crest was then torn off to form Neptune, the second outermost planet. A new wave was then set up, which gave the planet Uranus and then Saturn and Jupiter were formed in a similar way, At this stage, the star was approaching its closet to the sun and was able to draw material out quite regularly. That part of this material not captured by' the passing star formed the belt of asteroids, or minor planets, that lie for the mest part between the orbits of Jupiter and Mars. Finally, as the star receded, the four inner planets, Mars, earth, Venus and Mercury were formed, Dr. Woolfson reported m the British scientific journal Nature (July 2). Poland has offered to sell a deep - sea crawler worth $200,000 to an Irish group in Dublin and to accept payment in fish, as the vessel catches them. BEL*AIR OPEN 7:M — START DUSK — LAST 2 NIGHT — — 2ND BIG HIT — •unn» ... FORD'REYn wholesomeness of irradiated food." These two points of view r present the two basic problem of food irradiation: consumer a ceptance and the safety an wholesomeness of such foods Until these problems are soK ed, irradiated food will not b served either to the Armet Forces or civilians. The Army has experimente with irradiated food since 1953 If food could be shipped an stockpiled without refrigeratio for use as needed, military sup ply problems would be grea ly simplified. Such food coul also be brought to fighting areas lacking refrigeration. As a result of Congressiona interest, the Quartermaste Corps expanded its food irrac iation program in 1955 to cove food items for both military an< civilian use. This project, last ing until this year, was part o the Atoms for Peace Program Irradiated foods are eithe sterilized or pasteurized by rad ioactivity. In sterilization, the food is first packed in sealec cans. When thoroughly irradiat ed, all bacteria in the food are killed, and the food will stay fresh as long as the containe lasts and keeps the food from contact with the air. Food sterilized by radiation is given 4,500,000 to 5,000,000 rads or 4.5 to 5 mega-rads. A rad is a newly chosen unit of absorbec dose of radiation. Tests Continuing It is not now known how much radiation it takes to steri lize various foods. These are con tinuing to pinpoint the differing doses required for each kind o food. Acidity, density and th food's liquid-solid content bel determine the amount of radia tion required for sterilization. The less dense a food, th easier it is sterilized. A liqui is generally more easily steriliz ed than a solid. To be on th safe side, high doses of radia tion are given for sterilization But taste tests of sterilized foot show that the less radiation, th less loss of flavor and change o color and texture. Therefore, a low-dose method called pasteurization, has been adopted for many food items tha are ordinarily kept only a short time, either in a refrigerator o at room temperature. This method kills only the bacteria on the outside of the food. However Phone CL 4-7887 Week Days Continuous from 7 P.M. Sun. Continuous from 1 P.M. No Parking Problems at Roxana TONITE David Nlven—Mltd Gaynor "HAPPY ANNIVERSARY" 9:16 Jerry Lewis—Joan Blaoknian "Vliit tt a Small Planit" ' 7:46 Selected Shorts Optn 7;30 * AaulH 70c it Kiddi»» Prtt it Star* Puih THBU. if THI LAW TIME OP YOU! WIP. IVtt LOVIN 1 LINTIMII ftOCK, HUDSON CXW* DAY longer than untreated ones. The treated potatoes were still fresh after 18 months at a temperature of 47 degrees Fahrenheit and had not sprouted, Col. William B. Leyin, radiation officer for the Quartermaster General, told Science Service. He said that oranges irradiated at 150,000 rads Were still fresh after 70 days at 45 degrees Fahrenheit. Col. Levin said that one difficulty in feeding irradiated food to humans is that after a time they tire of eating foods having unaccustomed tastes. However, sometimes people will become accustomed to eating a certain food in its canned form and actually prefer it to the natural form. He cited tomato juice as an example. Tastes Change Tastes can change with education. Today the population is generally "educated" to drink pasteurized milk and has come to like and accept its taste. To most persons used to drinking pasteurized milk, the natural product would taste foreign and very likely disagreeable. The Quartermaster Corps, is trying to improve methods of irradiating foods to make them taste like the natural product or ike the food people are accus-. :omed to eating. Irradiated ham and shrimp now taste more like the fresh products than do heat-canned ham and shrimp, Col. Levin said. So also do chicken, pork and bacon. Irradiating beef, yet .retaining its natural flavor, has proved difficult. In early experiments, u; radiated beef had a distinct, disagreeable taste and odor. Late- Youths Fined For Breaking Water Pipes WOOD RIVER—Four youths arrested Wednesday night after breaking a water fountain pipe at Belk Memorial Part* Saturday appeared in the police magistrate court with their parents and were fined $25 and costs each for their part in the destruction and were assessed an additional $12.50 each as their portion of the $50 repair bill. ly both the taste and smell have been improved. Irradiated vegetables, like meats, have shown differing results. Many o f them, such as carrots and pumpkin, approach their natural look, smell and taste. Others, such as cauliflower, celery and cabbage, are not so successfully irradiated. Such fruits as peaches and applesauce, when tested after six months, were both quite ac ceptable In taste and appearance, although the applesauce had turned a little dark, Col. Levin said. He stimated that the price of irradiated food would some day be comparable to other preserved foods. Col. Levin believes that wholesomeness studies with animals during the next two years will prove the safety oi irradiated food. Important Problem But a physician of the U.S. Army Medical Research and Development Command of the Surgeon General's Office, Col. Lawrence M. Hursh, is not as optimistic. He told Science Service that he doubted whether the wholesomeness of irradiated food would be proved by the time current animal studies end in December, 1963. The, most important problem is that some of the methods used for irradiation at high doses leave measurable radioactivity in the food, Col. Hursh said. Irradiation by linear electron ac celerators at 24,000,000 electron volts (Mev) and by fuel rods under water has produced measurable induced radioactivity in foods at levels of several times background radiation. He said that irradiated food will be accepted for wholesomeness by the Surgeon General Office when the U.S. Food and Drug Administration accepts it. He believes a cobalt source is the most promising for food irradiation. So far, no radioactivity has been measured in food ir- ardiated by cobalt. Firemen E*titigni§tl Trash Fire on Afby Saturday 8t 2 p.fft. Company No. 1 fBsfMWCil to A call to a fire at th* residence of Joe Archer, 821 Albjr Si Burning trash set fin to some limbs located clow by. the limbs were from trees damaged by the storm two weeks ago. Asst. Fire Chief Warren Gr«- ble reported no damage by the fire. I/, S. Troops Alerted to Aid in Congo WASHINGTON (AP) — The Pentagon said today that two companies of the U.S. 24th Infantry Division stationed in Germany have been ordered on alert to help evacuate Americans from the mutiny-torn Congo, }f necessary. The troops are assembled at Furstenfeldbruck, where the U.S. Tactical Air Command has C130 Hercules transports ready to fly the soldiers to the new African republic. The companies, trained lor such emergencies, contain about 200 men each. The 24th is the division used during the Lebanon crisis two years ago. The Pentagon said the decision to alert the troops was made in Washington. Earlier, the State Department said the troops in Germany had been alerted for possible evacuation duty but it had been decided that so far they are not needed. WATCH, 268 YEARS UNDER SEA, MARKS DISASTER A souvenir of the shattering earthquake that knocked part of the town into the sea on June 7, 1692, has been found on the ocean floor off Port Royal, Jamaica. A watch, without hands and badly corroded, has been found by divers, and experts have established that it dropped at 11:43 on the day the earthquake hit. MATOfEE DAILY 12:45 TODAY, ENDS WED. Drive-in STARLIGHT Box Office Open* at 7:00 TONITE and TUESDAY FIRST RUN SHOWING! Plus Buster Crabbe in "Gunfightari of Abfltnt" Starts WEDNESDAY Afr-CdiNffffoiMtf [ Open Daily 6:30, Start 7 pan. Adults 50c Kiddles 25o — TONITE — JERRY LEWIS In I "Visit tea Small. Plaint" Shown At 8:80 ROBERT RYAN TINA LOUISE "Day ef till Outlaw" Shown at 7: IS FAMILY NIGHTS TIMS., Wtd., Thurs. I All Seate 25c. Matinee Every Wednesday. Let the Uptown I be Your Baby Sitter for a few hours. TUES. - WED. • THURS. HEIDI IS BACK! At 1:00 2ND FEATURE: COLOR by DC LUXE 3:55 6:45 9:40 TWELVE HOURS TO NIGO MINARDOS JARBARA EDEH 5:20 8:20 m GLORIOUS COLOR-«3SSS. I Shown Tues. & Thurs. at 7:98 Wed. at 1:00 4:33 7:93 — Plus — DONALD O'CONNOR — In — Plus Cartoons — Free Playground. Children Admitted Free. " JOINS THE Wacs Shown Tues. & Thurs. at 8:08 Wed. at 2:40 6:03 8:27 5 rh Chapter of 'Zorro'i Fighting Legion' TUES. — Matlnii Only OPEN 18:48 STARTS 1:30 PRINCES I 11(11 / III! I lltil IIH I KIDDIES SUMMER FUN PARTY 2 HOURS OF GOOD PUN ALL »EATt - 25c IIG NATUtl HIT IXTRA 199 W, ThW Ifrttt, PHONIi HOwfld 14171 !*»*• mad* to ntidntiiiiitU* • 100 mO* TONY RAN DA U- 'THREE mmm STOOGE COMEDY" AL>0: FAVORITE CARTOONS IXTIA: SURPRISES COME ONE, COME ALL PINCES Illlll fun llm fllHI TONITE ft TUES. OPEN 6:00 HELD OVER! FEARLESSI Based u tH Sensatioail Novel by MARY HASTINGS JRAOIEY FOR WHITE •ONTA WtlOC • JAMES MANCISCU* Shown at 6:30 9:25 PLUS: SUSPENSE THRILLII Wed. OODRIVC TONITE A TliBT eftNlf KOVAC* > WJkHOO MOO NOBU ItoCAMTMV • DICK At »iifl PLUSi

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