Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 9, 1968 · Page 9
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July 9, 1968

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 9

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Alton, Illinois
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Tuesday, July 9, 1968
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s, ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH PAGE STRING WORKSHOP — John Ken dall, professor of strjng music at Southern Illinois University's Edwardsville campus, leads workshop participants in an exercise with'.violins. The nationally-known proponent of Suzuki's "listen and play" method of string instruction is conducting the second week of a four-week workshop on common learning in music at the Edwardsville campus. The program will continue through July 12, with other prominent musicians lecturing the graduate students, who come from all parts of the country. Sponsored by SIU's Division of Fine Arts, the Workshop is under the direction of Dorothy Tulloss and William Tarwarter, both of the music faculty. What's Cooking for Tomorrow? IDifOft'S N6fE - the foods we eat tomorrow may be more a matter 01 science than agficttitofe. Ruth Gray, food editor of the St. Petersburg Times, looks into the fatttre to see what hoflsewtves may be serving their families, sooner, maybe, than yon think. By RUTH GRAY rood editor St. Petersburg Times St. Petersburg, Ha. (AP) — Food by the yard? Pasteurised potatoes, flour and meats? tit* stant crystals, freeze-dried, dehydrated and genetically eon- trolled foods? What's going to be eooklng in the kitchen of tomorrow? What this world needs, says scientists and economists, is not a good five-cent cigar but food, food, food! When a country grows in population 3 per cent each year its population increases 18 times in a generation. Between now and 1980 the world's food demands will increase by 80 per cent. This type of arithmetic is frightening. In the United States, government and industry have com' bined forces to research the problem. Pilot plants are studying new techniques of food pro- essing and preservation. Food ompanies have put their scien- sts to work at spinning food by he yard from vegetable pro- ein, freeze-drying the results >r compact shipment and stor- ge, and develoipng new pack- *ing for faster transportation. Many exciting new food pro* and products already Ann Landers Let Child Drag His Blanket *** DEAR ANN: I was especially interested in your reply to the mother whose 6-year-old insisted on dragging her faded, Worn-out blanket everywhere. You said, "Leave her alone. She'll give it up when she's ready. I've never heard of a child taking a baby blanket on a honeymoon'." Well, Ann, stick around for a few more years and you might hear of it. Our son Johnny is 15. His baby blanket fen apart years ago (he dragged it around until there was nothing left). Then he developed a dandy substitute. Johnny twists the corners of his bedsheets into sharp little peaks and of course the sheets wear out in no time at all. I am not complaining because apparently this twisting has filled an emotional need. Johnny has always been a wonderful son, a fine student, mechanically inclined and good in athletics. He is a thoughtful boy and never caused us any trouble. Perhaps letting him drag his blanket all those years and now twisting the sheets have given him the satisfaction other kids find in drag racing and breaking' the law for "kicks." If, when Johnny marries, he wants a baby blanket to take on his honeymoon, I'll buy him one.-WOULDN'T TRADE DEAR WOULDN'T: Your insight and wisdom have paid off. I wish more parents had it. Too often children are nagged about trivial things which should be ignored— like dragging blankets around and twisting sheets. • • * • DEAR ANN: Your column on free love is additional proof that you always side with the women. Here's how it looks rom a male point of view. I am 30 years of age, a con- irmed bachelor who never once mentioned marriage to a Worn- n. I've had 32 affairs in the ast three years and four turndowns. I'm not handsome, not rich, not a great talker and never made an active pitch n my life. My record of conquests is proof that American women are the most aggressive, sex-hungry females in the world. When I lived in Europe didn't get one-third the propositions I get in California. Now what do you say? -TRANSATLANTIC DEAR TRANS: I say horse- eathers. If you never made a pitch in your life, how come Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Perry Jr., 1017 Liberty St., a daughter, Lenora Lea, first child, 7 rounds and 3 ounces, 4:48 p.m., June 29, Alton Memorial Hos- iltal. Great-grandmother, Mrs. fames Bateman, Detroit, Mich. reat-grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. James Perry, Alton. Mr.'and Mrs. Lawrence L. Mareell, 724 Handle St., Edwardsville, a daughter, 7 Open House To Honor Scheffels Former Wood Biver residents Mr. and Mrs. LaVerne H. Scheffel of Edwardsville, will observe their 25th wedding anniversary with an open house on Sunday, July 14. The couple will receive friends from 2 until 5 p.m., in the home of Mrs. ScheHeJ's uls- ter, Mrs. James Davis, at 568 S. Central Ave,, Wood Blver. No invitations are being mailed, »W P*»?P*f»«f «•*»» W^"V *-»-*••_ -; .:-•:--•-,Mr. Scheffel is chief Tab oper ator in the brass mill At Olin Works. He and the former Miss Dorothy Carroll were married on July 16, 1943, in Edwards- vine, and lived In Wood River until five years ago. Their only son, Don Scheffe and Mrs. Scheffel, who live in More/will co-host the reception wltb Mrs. Davis. There are two grandsons , . i MURRAY OPTOMITIIfT W, 8rt St lit Binir the turn-downs? Your record proves only one thing — any dame can have an affair if she sets her standards low enough. * * * * DEAR ANN:;Tread with interest the letter from the legal secretary who refused to • notarize papers unless she had seen the parties sign. Good for her. I, too, am inflexible in this regard—so inflexible, in fact, that I've been referred to as "that screwball." But it paid off. Recently we handled a deed. I notarized the signatures of all five heirs. A lawyer of questionable character stated that all five signatures had been affixed by one person. He even lined up a phony handwriting "expert" to support his charges. The fool was laughed out of sight. Several witnesses said, "That screwball would never notarize a signature she didn't witness with her own eyes"—and that ended it. -UTICA, N.Y. DEAR U.: How refreshing to find someone who sticks to the rules even in the face of ridicule. There is so much com' promising, bending and breaking these days, 1 doff my bonnet to you for setting a fine example. Is alcoholism a disease? How can the alcoholic be treated? Is there a cure? Read the bookie "Alcoholism — Hope and Help,' by Ann Landers. Enclose 35c In coin with your request and a long stamped, self-addressed envelope. ave been developed. Today omemakers can buy bacon bits hich aren't bacon, eat shrimp » the form of steaks, try non* airy cream which is imitation nd reconstitute freeze-dried erbs and vegetables for soups. It won't be long before Mrs. omemaker can buy textured teaks or fish; fruit vegetables r cereal products pasteurized tfth ionizing energy (irradiated) > prevent spoilage; food en- died so a small amount sup- lies many of the daily nutri onal requirements. What else will tomorrow bring the way of food? Electrohy- raulic shock waves already are xtracting protein from various lant foods by breaking down ell walls. Scientists can crack he shells of nuts without split- ng the nut meats by this meth- d. Grapes can be destemmed, omatoes liquefied without reaking the skin. Concentrated mixtures of milk and fruit juice can now be tabilized to present a complete- y natural drink. Explosion-puff ng has been found to reduce the ooking time of dehydrated ruits and vegetables. Japanese chemists are work- ng on a "rice pill" to enrich his grain. High-protein flours re being processed experimen- ally from cotton and peanuts, 'omatoes can be processed into Tactically any desired consist- ncy from thin juice to firm gel. A new enzyme found in sweel >otatoes will aid in any fermen- ;ation technique. And since meat occupies such substantial place in our diets arm animals are being "rede- igned" genetically to suit our ood tastes and requirements. Birth Announcements pounds, 12:15 p.m., Monday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder child, Peter, 3. Mr. and Mrs. Larry Hughes, 306 Oak St., Brighton, a son, 7 pounds and 9 ounces, 2:40 p.m., Monday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. C. Q. Smith of Plainview, HI., and Mr. and Mrs. James F. Hughes, Brighton. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Harris, MIRROR OF YOUR MIND By JOHN CONWELL Anser: For some people, solv- ng a crossword puzzle is a compulsion. Refusing to "cheat" by consulting a dictionary, they et the world "come to a 'Stop" until they work out the solution. Phe Times of London, according a the "Guinness Book of World Records" received in May, 1066, the announcement from a Fijian puzzle fan that she had |ust succeeded in solving the crossword puzzle that appeared in the April 4, 1932, issue of the paper. Should a hypochondriac be told to 'stop kidding'? Answer; A person suffering from hypochondria, which like an organic (Hswse manifests it- elf in distressing and painful bodily stations, should not be coddled, nor should he be urged to "cut out playing at being sick." His mental conflict should preserving? be resolved by professional means. The advanced hypochondriac; may indeed develop a real sickness if his imagined one does not produce the reaction and results he* hopes it will achieve. Can a divorcee fall in love again too soon? Answer: Love the "second time around" can come too quickly for a woman who had an unhappy first marriage. A man she meets soon after di vorce could be an ideal second husbanl But because of an emotional reaction, she may be afraid to take another chance on romance while the problems of her first marriage, are fresh in her mind Often such a g o o <j "catch" cannot wait until a di vorcee is emotionally ready for remarriage. 518 Winkler St., a son, 6 pounds and 4 ounces, 7:44 p.m., Mon ay, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Michael Geraldtoe, 209 Oak St., Bethalto a son, 7 pounds and 8 ounces 9:48 p.m., Monday, St. Joseph': hospital. Grandparents are . and Mrs. Edward Bremer of MehlvdJle, Mo., and Mrs. Nina ienkhaus, Bethalto. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Emfly Bethalto, a daughter, 6 pounds and 3 ounces, 11:59 p.m., Mon day, St. Joseph's Hospital. El der children, Peggy Sue, 6, and Gary Dale, 5. Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Teal Rte. 1, Bethalto, a son, Dean Alan, 7 pounds and 13 ounces 4:08 a.m., today, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder children L<eca Kay, 7, and Wallace Wayne Jr., 3%. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Gteason i!8 Wyss St., a son, Walter Frederick Jr., 6 pounds and ounces, 10:14 p.m., Monday Alton Memorial Hospital. Grand parents are Mr. and Mrs. Glea son of Wood River, and Mr and Mrs. James Williams o Alton. Mr. and Mrs. DOQ Evans, 6 E. Main St., Bethalto, a daugh ;er, Shelley Rene, 7 pounds and 14 ounces, .11:27 p.m., Monday Alton Memorial Hospital. Grand parents are Mr. and Mrs. Don Harrison of Salem, Mo., am Mr. and Mrs. John Evans, Ford land, Mo. Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Adams 552 Park Drive, Bethalto, a son pounds and 4 ounces, 2:2 a.m., today, Alton Memoria Hospital. Elder children, Don aid Lee, 6, Tony, 5, Dawn Michele, 2%, and Wayne Eugen Jr., 1%. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Farrls 397 Kent, East Alton, a daugh ter, Deanna Ann, 7 pounds am 7 ounces, 11:55 a.m., Monday Alton Memorial Hospital. Grand parents Mrs. Nora Farris Dexter, Mo., and Mrs. VJvia t. Tramnell, Dexter. (C 1MI. King Feature*. SynO., Inc.) PRE THE CBIPTION 909 BROWN STREET |, Rutted Dole * Dial 465-7513 for free delivery ir Conviniint Drive-up window .' t. CLOSED FOR VACATION JULY 8-19 Opti for bwtlntw SATURDAY, JULY 20 DUKE BAKERY 819 Henry St, guests ood. ST. EDITOR'S NOTE — It took hree months of hard work to nt together, but a "food of to- lorrow" luncheon was held re- ently in St. Petersburg. Rnth ray, its prime mover, served s hostess. Here Is her story on hat happened and how the reacted to the far-out PETERSBURG, Ma. AP) — The table was full of unusual goodies for tanch—fruit .ice reconstituted from instant rystais, freeze-dried shrimp nd fish fillets, soup from a can f powder and turkey slices of pun soy protein. A chicken entree dubbed hicken Oriental featured hicken dice of the soy protein oo, plus Chinese snow pea pods. To this add hot rolls made rom irradiated flour, irradiated aked potatoes, cookies of fish lour, freeze-dried coffee crys- Sew-Easy! PRINTED PATTERN Take special note of the wide set, deeply flattering collar tha makes the slim lines below seem even slimmer! Easy—see diagram! Printed Pattern 4889: NEW Misses' Sizes 8, 10, 12, 14, 16 18. Size 12 (bust 34) takes 3% yards 35-Inch fabric. Sixty-five cents in coins fo each pattern—add 15c for eac pattern for first-class mailin and special handling. Send t Anne Adams, care AJton Telegraph, 177, Pattern Dept., 24 W, 17th St., New York, N. 10011. Print Name, Address Zip, Size and Style Number. Fashion goes soft, pretty! Sen for new Spring-Summer Patter Catalog. Free pattern—coupon Catalog. 50 cents. Newt INSTANT SEWINO Book Save hours—cut, fit, sew modern way. Over 800 picture* expert Only $1. als and aseptically packaged ream. This was the menu when 24 uncheon guests—men and worn- n associated with the food in lustry and a sprinkling of lomemakers—assembled for unch recently at St. Peters- lurg's Junior College. It was a 'foods of tomorrow" luncheon ilanned for the consumer's •eaction. The food, prepared by stu- lents and an instructor in the :ollege's hotel-restaurant man agement department, had taken almost three months to assemble. The student cooks had a :hance for a look at—and a turn at preparing-^-some new products which may furnish the nainstay of their generation's diet. Several hours later the hustle and bustle in the kitchen moved ,o the dining room. The guests were given data and critique sheets. The comments varied. Most were interesting. Some were 'unny. "The turkey made from soy has a turkey flavor, but, as a meat man you couldn't expect me to eat it for Thanksgiving," said Tom Rosson, manager of Armour and Co. in St. Petersburg. "It's confusing," said Mrs. Harriet Lutz, television home economist. I can't find the turkey flavor." William Hahn of Palms of Pasadena Hospital commenting on the turkey said, "I'm going to get some for our use. It would be good for special diets." Orange and grapefruit juices met with mixed reaction. Some thought both juices "tasted gooc or excellent." Another guest noted that "the grapefruit juice tastes sour but the orange is good for something that's not fresh citrus." The haddock fillets, reconsti tuted, drained and served toas ty-warm after frying were popu ar, as were Uie shrimp. The hrimp did come in for some criticism because of some black pots. Seton Thompson of the Bureau of Commercial Fisher- es commented about them. One diner felt, however, the shellfish had a "wonderful flavor of the deep sea." Mrs. Jean Port, die- itian, preferred them, she said, o those she had bought for $1.49 a pound a few days before. The most popular item on the able was the chicken entree composed of textured soy pro- Bin in small chunks. Combined with the pea shoots, water mushrooms it pods, bamboo chestnuts and became an al- cally did not and this was puzzling. Mrs. Miriam Harris, school unch supervisor for Plnellas County commented, "The meal was delicious, but t want to each school children to appted- te foods in their 'natural' orm." Cooking Cues When you are preparing a tomato sauce to serve with fish, ubstitute bacon fat for the but- er or margarine usually catted or. most-gourmet dish. Baked potatoes Irradiated three months before at the U.S. Army lab in Natick, Mass, came forth from the oven like any good, steamy-hot potato. 'No noticeable change," was the comment. Hot rolls baked with irradiated flour stored at room temperature for eight months turned out well, though somewhat dry from the oven reheating. The coffee made from freeze- dried crystals turned out to be quite strong. It calls for much less coffee per cup that the reg ular instant powder. Coffee cream—packaged aseptically (sterilized) a year ago in Switzerland—While rather bland tasting, curdled the coffee. The same product packaged domest- Boy Is Horse-Breaking Artist By RALPH MARSH Associated Press Writer ADA, Okla. (AP) — Six-year- ld Chop Sullivan pushed open he screen 'door and crossed the yard to where the horses were ied. There were four saddled lorses and a young Welsh stal- ion that pawed and pulled at his Jialter rope. Chop selected a little filly colt, >vrapped his hands in the saddle straps, wedged his foot up high on the horse's leg and grunted limself aboard. He untied the Welsh, wrapped the rope around his saddle horn and touched his spurs to; the colt. The trio left the yard in a canter, despite the head-slinging protestations of the stallion. This was the start of another working day for the lad who had, already trained 22 unbroken horses at $50 a head. Chop is a little guy, 3 feet and 37 pounds. He can't talk yet without a bit of a childish lisp, but he has the look of a man around his eyes and his chaps are worn shiny inside the legs. His spurs keep breaking and he lias to take them to his grandpa for repairs. Chop sat easily in the saddle of the 16-month-old colt. He had broken her, too. And in less than week, he would be sitting aboard the stallion just about as easily. "He's a genius with a horse, I think." said Henry Sullivan who lad come out of the house to watch his son work. To Sullivan—a former rodeo performer—Chop is a dream come true. Henry had some ro deo titles of his own before he lost part of one arm in an indus trial accident. Then a bull burst the bicep in his good arm and he had to quit. We came back here and went back to cowboyin'," he said. Chop's specialty is breaking horses and he was working at it hard on this chilly morning when the wind whipped damply up the rugged hill and kept most kids indoors. He had finished with the Welsh for the day and had a young Quarter horse mare face to face with the concrete wall of the barn. He reined and spurred, reined and spurred, and the horse had the choice of responding instantly to his reining or bumping its nose on the concrete wall. The horse remembered the wall and turned when Chop moved the rein. After the mare, there was the young Arabian stallion who still had some buck in him. Henry had the young bay snubbed up close to the saddle horn of his big gray horse so he couldn't buck hard. Chop waited until the Arabian was pinned against the fence, and then he went up and over his dad's big gray horse and onto the Arabian. The Arabian didn't buck—this time. But most of them do, and one of Henry's best memories about lis little prodigy involves an old e bronc that had just thrown Henry hard. Chop demanded to be allowed to take over. "He's already thrown you once," Henry warned. "He'll do it again." "Maybe he will and rrtaybe he won'V'-said Chop. "But you've got one arm and one bad leg and he's gonna kill you." Henry didnt' let Chop ride the horse Until Henry could take the buck out of him. But Henry never forgot the offer and neither did Chop. Chop knows he is good with horses, but he doesn't see anything unusual about it. He shrugs: "Dad takes the buck out of them first." On a quiet ride across the 1,300 acre cattle ranch Chop and his dad help take care of, the little boy in him comes out. He likes to ask why leaves grow on trees and how you take pictures. And, on the ground, he has his own brand of troubles. He talks a lot about Rojo, the mean white Leghorn rooster. He'll spur you," said Chop 'Knock you right out of your clothes." Chop starts to school this fal and is a bit apprehensive be cause, "I sure don't know much about writin'." Sitting high in the saddle though, he feels confiden enough to talk horses with any body. "I don't know how old I was,' he said about bis start hi horsi raining. "Everybody wants rm to break their horses and I've got to." 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