The Des Moines Register from Des Moines, Iowa on July 23, 1969 · Page 12
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July 23, 1969

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The Des Moines Register from Des Moines, Iowa · Page 12

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Des Moines, Iowa
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Wednesday, July 23, 1969
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Page 12
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It's Blueberry Time! By Dorothy Yeglin (TIM Register'^ Food Editor) H, WHAT beautiful mornings arc those for blueberry-lovers! Though tho peak of the season and the best of the crop is yet to come, the blues arc here to brighten the scon" at h r ca k f a s t and right on through the late-late snack. To start the day off colorfully, they're turning up on cereals, in pancakes, atop waffles, in fruit compn'os as well as in blueberry muffins. Muffins in the morning: They'rr a luxury that too few of us enjoy these days. But sip-ely there are times, when the mercury is not too high, that we could at least reach for a package of mix on the shelf and toss some fresh berries into the batter. Wo might even stir up a batch such as these Blueberry Cheese Muffins for a special treat. They're made with sharp cheddar and corn- moat for old-fashioned richness of taste and t-xMire. Just in case you're more inclined to oncn un a tv>rk;tcr of refrigerator biscuits, there's also an idea for turning them into blueberry surprises. If you need any more incentive than happy eating to make use of the frosty- skinned gems while they last. here it is. They're a good source of Vitamin A. contain Vitira'n C as. $ell as iron and other minera's. Half a cup co^iins only 12 calories. Blueberries are more -\meric:"i than anv of us. The Indians marked the arrival of summer each year by the appearance of the first ones. They were enjoyed by the colonists and the frontiersmen — and of course Muck Finn and Tom Sawyer!. D«t Mointi W«d., July 23, NEW LOOK AT UNWED DADS <\t « A-A hp HluebeiT.V muffins brighten the morn. Blueberry Cheese Muffins 2 cups fresh blueberries, rinse and drained 1 cup milk 1 egg, well-beaten 1 1 cup melted butter or margarine .*.- 1'a cups flour '4 cup sugar 3 teaspoons baking powder I teaspoon salt 1 cup yellow cornmeal 2 cups shredded sharp eheddar cheese Combine flour, sugar, baking powder, salt, cornmeal, cheese and blueberries. Beat remaining ingredients and add all at once to dry ingredients. Stir only to blend. Spoon into greased muffin pans. Bake in 400-degree oven 20 to 25 minutes. Makes about 18. Blueberry Biscuits Place 1 package refrigerated flaky buttermilk biscuits on cooky sheet at least 1 inch apart. Make a pocket in each and fill with blueberries; pinch edges together. Follow baking directions on package. Makes 10. (Special Dispatch to The Reelster) NEW YORK, N.Y. - Most unwed fathers are not casual philanderers but surprisingly j moral young men, the first I nation-wide study ever made of unmarried fathers revealed Tuesday. Sixty-one per cent of those surveyed not only expressed an obligation to marry the girl but said they wanted to marry her, reports the current issue of Ladies' Home Journal. The study of unwed fathers was conducted by the Family Service Association of America (F.S.A.) for the magazine. "Despite all t h e talk of sexual promiscuity among high, school and college students, nearly half the unmarried fathers reported that the sex i act in which conception had occurred was their first full sexual experience; the girl was usually a virgin, too," state ear ce. Tuesday 'morning on a farm near the Newton in heavy fog. "Contrary to popular belief, _•__ _ _ _._ these are not casual relation-! ships to most of the boys in-1 A volved," the article noted. *» More than 38 per cent of; them referred to the girls as 1 their "beloved," while more than 46 per cent considered them their "steady dates." i Fewer than 20 per cent felt that •**, ^>* REOISTCR PHOTO BY DAVI PINNEY A wing lay along the debris-strewn path between where a private plane hit a power line and a tree and where the fuselage fell in a pasture The Pilot Walked Away Municipal Airport. Pilot George Vaverka, ; 42, of Wabash, Ind., the only occupant, was hospitalized with a severe eye injury. The crash occurred »/• t -V1P.11) - Y ICU/ Mirror for Cars Praised This It's Too Late for ApolloPostmark ABOARD USS HORNET By Dan Fisher ci The Los Angeles Times mirror Is being used, could reduce reae-end collisions," according to Dunlap. Use of the system demands major roof modifications and 41 would have to be designed intoi (AP) — Attention stanip collec- new cars. I tors: It's too late to send for LOS ANGELES, CALIF. It's not often that an independent p ' /•»"_/• 11-1 j "first-day covers" from the the girl was trying to trap j nven tor can have an important influence on automobile design — KentS them into marriage, and only but a California ranch owner may be in that position, one per cent considered that Kar [ smith, who owns Muir she was just a "pickup." l Trail Ranch in Fresno Coun- have available the entire 360- Following are some of the .V," has lnvente d a rear . view degree field around him How to ^Season' a Dutch Oven By Heloise Cruse Pear Heloise: I bought a cast iron fryer with a glass top. But no matter what I do, it rusts inside. 1 hope you have a solution for this. —New Bride Heloise says: Whether your Dutch oven is new or you have inherited it. the first thing I want to tell you is don't ever put water in it and boil it on the stove to clean it. POINTS FOR PARENTS This absolutely ruins it. It will take years to build up that "seasoning" again. What you are probably doing is washing the fryer, putting the lid back on and sticking it on a shelf. Those little pores In that cast iron still have moisture in them. With the lid on, the moisture doesn't evaporate, and causes rust. After washing my cast iron utensils, I put them on the stove just a moment and warm them, turn off the fire and let them cool. Thfe allows the moisture to evaporate. I never put the lids other key findings of the survey reported in the Journal article: Nearly nine out of ten unwed fathers were against abortions. And only a slim majority (53 per cent) believed in letting "their" baby be put up for adoption. Most unwed fathers a r e between 17 and 22 years of age". The largest number, are high- school seniors. Forty per cent of the impregnations take place in cars, the girl's home, 32 p e r cent; the boy's home, 17 per cent, and only seven per cent in motels. To obtain a scientifically valid sampling for the survey, the F.S.A. asked each of its affiliated agencies to analyze the case history of the last unwed father whom its counselors had advised. Case histories of 149 unwed fathers were studied. Mother: "Tommy had his first visit to the dentist .today and he acted like a baby. I was ashamed of him." Tommy: "He hurt me with that drill. He's a mean man. I don't like him." Start, a child visiting the dentist when he is 2 or 3 years old when he probably will need only examinations and cleaning. He will look on the dentist as his kind friend, rather than someone who may frighten or hurt him. hints •from Uelofce If the introduction of new situations is fairly pleasant, a child is likely to take later pain or discomfort in a better spirit. '•. '/' Fashion Topping The cool, fresh way to cope with busy days. Pattern 4751: New Half Sizes 10 1 -'. 12'*, 14'/2, IK 1 *. Scallops are feminine frosting — wear jacket with skirts, dresses. Pattern 7343: Sizes 10-20 included: I For dress pattern send 65 cents (coins) to The Ues Moines Register, P.O. Box 131, Old Chelsea Station, NEW YORK, N.Y. 10011. For needii-crafl pattern send 50 cents (coins) to The Ues Moines Register Needlecraft Dept., P.O. Box 127, Old Chelsea Station, NKW YORK, N.Y. 10011. Print name, address, zip code, style number and size, if needed. Add 15 cents for each pattern for first-class mailing. back on without stuffing some newspaper "or paper towels in them. If there is any moisture left, the paper will absorb it. While the pot is still warm, you can tear off a piece of wax paper and rub it around the inside of the pot or take a paper napkin, grease it with some grease and wipe it well. For you who have a cast iron top, never put the 'lid back on like it belongs. Turn it upside down and grease the inside of the cast iron top, too. The lid usually collects the most rust. This is because we usually steam or boil things in these pots and all that steam has had hours to co- lect in the cast iron lid. Cleaning Drapes Dear Heloise: I foqnd a good way to cut drapery vacuuming time in half. Just attach four thicknesses of nylon net to the upholstery at. tachment of the vacuum cleaner with masking tape or a r.ub- ber band before vacuuming. No more material will be sucked up and pulled into the tube, either. -Mrs. Fred Schikora Make-Up Tip Dear Heloise: When your m a k e-up "cake" breaks, dump the broken pieces into a plastic sandwich bag or something similiar and crush them into powder form. Then put it back into the compact, press it down and it will become firm again. Of course, it may be lumpier, but you haven't lost as much cake make-up. -Mrs. L. M. No Stuck Fingers Dear Heloise: When undressing baby in the bathroom lor his bath, pin the diaper pins on the hem of your dress or tail of your skirt until dressing time. There are no injured fingers or forgotten pins when you carry him to his dressing area. —Carolyn Miles Nebraska Votes 'Ombudsman' LINCOLN, NEB. (AP) - The Nebraska Unicameral Legislature passed an "ombudsman" bill Tuesday designed to provide a public counsel to process citizen complaints against the government. Under the bill, which must be signed by Gov. Norbert Tiemann, the public counsel 'also could initiate inquiries on his own particularly into administrative acts that might be contrary to law, unreasonable, unfair, oppressive, mistaken, improper in motivation, unclear, inadequately explained or efficiently performed. in- ty, mirror concept that's "a potentially significant advance in automotive safety," according to the National Highway Safety Bureau (N.H.S.B.). The system, which Smith fitted to his 1961 Corvette, works much the same way a periscope docs in a submarine. Three wide-angle mirrors are used. The outer mirror is' mounted on the roof of the car, and picks up images to the side and rear. A middle mirror relays this scene to an inner viewing mirror, which extends nearly the full width of the windshield and is mounted above it. Smith's system was evaluated by Dunlap and Associates, Inc., of Santa Monica, under a $78,000 contract from N.H.S.B. Dunlap and two other firms are evaluating today's cars and trucks in terms of visibility. Their final reports are due this summer. With those in hand, N.H.S.B. is expected to set minimum vision standards for future vehicles. Praises System The Dunlap report on Smith's \ mirror system was submitted; early — in April. Though not yet public, it praises the development, the Los Angeles Times has learned. !"The primary safety feature of the Smith mirror" is that it; eliminates the traditional blind | spots experienced with conventional mirrors, the 22-page evaluation says. , "Ideally, the' driver should ! '" Never Returns A man posing as a representative of the Ford Motor Co. quickly accessible, easily un- rented g mg Cam&c from a I car rental agency at the Des I Moines Municipal Airport and covers' Apollo 11 recovery ship. Hornet postmaster Robert Richards, 25, of Long Beach, our derstandable form. . .in judgment, there is no commercially available vehicle on the road which permits maneuvers such as freeway lane never returned. Police said the name Horace Calif., already has 500,000 requests for the first-day covers, a cancellation on the special Apollo 11 stamp. It can be affixed only on mail received on or before splashdown day, Thursday. , who changes and merges to be the name Horace R. Gillum, made as quickly, safely, and showed a Michigan driver's li- with such a high degree of as- cense to acquire the car which surance as does the Smith was to b * returned last Friday car " v to the Avis Rent-a-Car agency. After the car was not re- Reduced Time turned, Avis checked with Ford The test showed that the and found that the man had no down left Honolulu Tuesday. "Smith car reduced the time required to obtain rearward information by an average of a quarter of a second, and reduced the number of long glances to obtain rear scene information most impressively." Anytime a driver has to take his eyes off the road, of course, i ;; he's courting ah accident. "The forward field of view can be monitored while the connection with the company. Authorities said Gillum is an alias used by an Eric Hillsman, who is under federal indictment in Detroit, Mich. —SPECIAL— 2 Ladies' Dresses 1.75 2 Men's Suits ..1.75 NATIONAL CLEANERS IISOKao 243.0313 m «r*«t Uniforms (Between Locust & Grand) UNIFORMS for Beauticians • Men's Jackets ^ '.'.• Nurses • Lab Jackets!! Open Mondays 'til t P.M. COOKOQTS! B Manufacturers Cash in on Cassette Recording Fever By Robert E. Wood '9.: The Los AnB«l« Times LOS ANGELES, CALIF. — The name comes from the French ( word for "money-box," and it's remarkably apt—for it applies j to the hottest newcomer on the recorded music scene: the cassette.; The.little tape container — a a NEW view of the Want Ads four-inch-long relative of the the field was Capitol Industries, 4-track and 8-track cartridges which put out 25 pre-recorded popular as automobile options j cassettes j n Novehiber of last { u has "'•"•• — can hold from 15 minutes to two hours of recorded music, gab, or sales pitch. Cassettes 12 selections, as does a long- have become so popular that f play record album, factories are churning them out The field is so new that no at breakneck speed. one is sure W h 0 's buying the Pop music companies have j h f t it ,„ recognized the trend by manu- i v • factoring' cassette releases of! g«w.' Depending on what sur- their best-selling record al-ivey you believe, 1969 volume has been predicted at 20 million "»»"'"" ' Mlimmillill cass ette s to 100 million - about MUSIC Illlllttllllll 01 ie-tifih of which is pre-record- IlilllllllllllllllfIlllllllllllIIUIIlllllll ; p/4 miicip I CU lllUolWi bums. Sales have been brisk, < George E. Johnson, jr., oper- they report, despite the fact| at j ons vice-president of Audio that a 12-tune cassette sells at M t . c Garde about $5.95 — a dollar more B ; . than an LP record. > Ca , lf *Wf* thae the industry ; Key to the cassette's success .will account for $1.5 billion an-, is the fact that small, portable i ™ a ' retail sales by 1975 - or, machines, which both record i * 350 " lli lon to * 500 '™ lh ?T*~ and play back, can be had for j manufacturers prices for blank, l as little as $25. Other machinesjunrecorded cassettes which only play, and don 't .^ record, are available at even ' * s the lower orices ' which claims '» lar « est manu ' ' facturer of black compact eas- | Business applications have, 3 ^," hasn't been worrying contributed to the cassette fe-i m «f h afbo "t marketing, ver. Many companies use the' 1 " the , davys be ?™ , John system for sales pitches to cus . 'May nar d Keynes." Johnson econo- i turners or pep talks for i salesmen. This newest subdivision of the magnetic-tape industry was launched in 1965, when Norelco brought out a cassette recorder, but the major recording companies didn't see the market's attractions until much later. said (ne j r saiu ill an interview, mists would have called this situation 'insatiable demand.' Our major problem for this year will be providing enough .supply to meet Ihe almost incredible market." Audio Magnetics recently announced it is producing two' million cassettes per month, j and hopes almost to double that If you're looking for a new camera or other photographic equipment, why not check the Want Ads? You'll find brand-new, brand-name items as well as the good, used equipment for sale there. And, when you find what you need, you can help pay for it by selling your no longer wanted gear with your own Want Ad. Dial 284-8141 in Des Moines or 800-362-1836 FREE from< anywhere in Iowa. First of the majors to enter ; rate by year's end.

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