The Des Moines Register from Des Moines, Iowa on July 29, 1969 · Page 10
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July 29, 1969

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The Des Moines Register from Des Moines, Iowa · Page 10

Des Moines, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 29, 1969
Page 10
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Oilcloth Great For Patterns Dear Helolsc: Here is a suggestion on making teen doll clothes: I take the original doll patterns and trace around them on oilcloth. I then mark'the oilcloth patterns to correspond with the original ones. This way the patterns last Innger, and the oilcloth ones cart be used over and over. I clip the paper pieces to the oilcloth patterns so I can keep them together and can easily tell which belongs to which. To cut, I put the rough side of the oilcloth, pattern down (in (he material. It stays in place and doesn't slide on the cloth. —Florence Thurow By Heloise Cruse tieloke Fingerhold Dear Heloisc: The system of putting things on high shelves in labeled .shoeboxeS to make them easily accessible is an excellent idea that I have used for some time. To make it even easier, I cut a little finger hole in the lower front edge of each box. That way, when I open the bottom cabinet door and step up on the bottom shelf, all 5 feet 2 of me can easily get things off the very highest shelf. -Kathcrine Bibb Miss Searcy Is Married Karen Searcy. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Merton Searcy nf Sheldahl, was married Thursday evening to Terry Hathaway of Slater at the Ankeny Baptist Church. The bridegroom is the son of Warren Hathaway of Fort Dodge and of Mrs. William Verchio of Slater. After a trip to Minneapolis, Minn., the couple will live in Ames, where the bride is employed by the Iowa Highway Commission and the bridegroom will be attending Iowa State University. He also attended Boone Junior College. Mrs, Hathaway He is working on the Saylorville Dam. Pizza: From Greeks! By Dorothy Ycglin (Th» Reflister'i Food Editor) P IZZA was invented by the Italians, right? Wrong, historians tell us. It was those equally-clever Greeks. Back about 200 B.C. they spread spiced herbs and sardines on freshly baked pie- shaped loaves of bread, set- ling a food-style that became the forerunner of the dish we know as pizza. We can thank the cooks of Italy for perfecting the idea. Originally they poured boiled polenta (cornmeal) out onto wooden slabs and covered the cakes with tomato sauce. Leftovers were cut into squares, sprinkled with cheese and toasted. Then the Neapolitans turned to using bread dough instead of cornmeal for the base, and sauce variations became as numerous as the towns and villages of Italy. Through the years, over 5,000 different toppings have been reported, according to some pizza-watchers who found time to keep track. That's not counting this short-cut innovation we call Tuna-Pizza Roll-Ups, a tasty addition to the family. The crust is made from refrigerator crescent rolls. Dough is simply patted into a pizza pan and trimmed along the edges. It's spread with a Mozzarella cheese topping, dotted with tuna chunks and green pepper slivers, then baked. Serve the hot wedges in the usual fashion, or rolled up and skewered with party picks. Tuna-Pizza Roll-Ups 1 cup shredded Mozzarella cheese 1 can (7 oz.) tuna, drained and flaked ',i green pepper, cut into thin strips 1 can refrigerated crescent rolls 2 tablespoons butter 2 tablespoons flour I 1 .- teaspoons oregano 1 teaspoon garlic salt '2 cup milk Pat dough to cover a 13-inch pizza pan. Trim edges. Melt butter in saucepan; stir in flour, oregano and garlic salt Gradually blend in milk; bring to boil, stirring constantly. Remove from heat and stir in ?<i cup cheese. Cool. Spread on dough, leaving a : 2-inch border. Sprinkle with tuna and green pepper. Top with remaining cheese. Bake in 375-degree oven 20 minutes, or until edges are golden. Cut into wedges. Roll up and secure with picks, if desired. Serve hot. 4859XS^ SIZES ^v« 8 ' 18 r-M.^rf-*. Flatter Patter 7021 Des Maine* R»«,i»t«rPgqe } Q t<ii«>,Jul y «,_ I W __ ^ __ DUBUQUE PARK CURFEW SET What Do You Think? Question: Do you think tt'» just about high time? <*ttin«« »t wtwut Ww«i) it's Bob Wright, of Des Moincs: 'It has been (Th» R«9Utrr'« iow» Newi S«rvlc») DUBUQUE, IA. - City Manager Gilbert Chavenolle Monday night ordered Allison-Henderson Park closed after midnight after protests by neighborhood residents about activities in the park. j Neighbors complained to the City Council that a fight had broken out about midnight Sunday and loud groups of youths in the park had caused residents to lose sleep. Some youths evidently have adopted the park, in a fashionable west-side neighborhood, as their nighttime meeting place after Chavenelle last week gave permission to hold a rock band concert there Sunday. There was no trouble until about six hours after the concert. Neighborhood residents Monday circulated a petition demanding action and a delegation of about 15 appeared at the council meeting. A group of youths had been ordered to keep off the grounds of Westminster Church last week following a lengthy controversy over their congregating there. Permission for the Allison-Henderson Park concert was granted after the youths marched on City Hall in protest. Mrs. Wayne Moldenhauer, a spokesman for the petitioners, (old the council her group's purpose was "not to condemn the lawn-sitters; all we want is a decent night's sleep." Although he agreed to declare the park closed at midnight, Chavenelle did not say ( mw people were going to be kept out of the park, which HaS no fences. Harry Burns, of Des Moines: "I think _ , high time that some ladies |n this town started high time for some time that some of the more wearing shorter skirts. •••••I relevant and significant That would really be a H^^j^Hj lssucs of the <lny be Ie " high time! It's also high BHHI^H * olved and obviouslv the time for people who say lijBHjy^H way that we'll do this is it's high time to become IRHf^JV to ^\ tog * sth " f °J, J* instance, taxes, segrega- ^^f^MjjjM JP" l ar °" s P ro J""* Xd Ttetnd aTthat ^HH ^{^^"2 ^/^j![«S£ HHH sJc%bi r u.ereSS: ment, it's high time bilitv of ferretine out Cud«r. £ £ •'"• !K*W2V3 ctSM™,h,t they are masters of m-nkindOr,, c,nn«^sociate himseK from their own domain." Charles Glenn, of West Des Moines: "Yes, I do. But I'm not sure everybody is ready for it yet, because if everybody was ready, then they'd be educated enough to be ready, but they never are. Furthermore, even when some are ready, it's doubtful they all would be. Besides that, you just can't say what people's reactions might be. But in the last analysis, I guess I'm not really sure my- CHARLIS self because all the facts GLENN aren't in yet. No one can know everything - especially about the future ... I suppose." the enigmatic circumstances. Dale Barker, of Des M o i n e s: "Yes, I think it's very high time for political change within this state — hopefully a two-party system will emerge in Iowa with Democrats opposing Republicans at all levels instead of only one party as is so often the case. I'm talking especially about the grass roots organization going all the way to a new leadership at the top. I mean to see a de-emphasis of military spending and more emphasis on our domestic problems. If not, where will it end?" Ask Air Control Step by Nixon WASHINGTON, D.C. (AP) A union claiming to represent 80 per cent of the nation's air traffic controllers called Monday for President Nixon to proclaim a national emergency in air control needs. Kenneth Lyons of Boston, Mass., president of the National Association of Government Employment (N.A.G.E.), said the President should speak out on the need for immediate funds for airways improvements because "the danger is here." Lyons said that under current budget schedules the Federal Aviation Administration will not have the funds needed for new controllers and new radar equipment for another eight months or a year. "The need is for money now," Lyons said. Grace Frederick Rites Wednesday Services for Mrs. Grace B. Frederick, 82, of 1911 Olive St., will be at 1 p.m. Wednesday at Estes and Son Funeral Home, with burial in Glendale Cemetery. Mrs. Frederick died Sunday at Taylor Nursing Home after a two- month illness. A Des Moines resident for 65 years, she worked as an inspector in the housekeeping department at the Brown Hotel for 33 years. She was a member of the Corinthian Baptist Church. No immediate relatives survive. 4 STOLEN GARS ARE WRECKED (The Register's low* News Service) COUNCIL BLUFFS, IA. - Car thieves here added a new twist Sunday — they held an impromptu "demolition derby" i with four stolen cars. Council Bluffs police discovered the stolen cars at Playland MRS. GRACE FREDERICK LUNAR TROT COLOMBO, CEYLON (AP) Dancer Vevpl De Kauwe has come up with a new gyration called the "Armstrong Lunar Trot." He said there's a lot of emphasis on the left foot because that was first on the moon. were cars Speedway Sunday — all heavily damaged. "The had been rammed and run into on all sides by at least one or more of the other stolen cars," officers said. Police said that after the cars were too smashed up to continue running, the auto thieves slashed the tires, threw jacks through the windshields and slashed the car Interiors. The thieves stripped parts from the cars and threw them on the ground, officers said. Three of the car owners junked their cars after viewing the scene of destruction, police said. Police, were still looking for the thieves Monday. Robert Stratton Rites in Dubuque Services for Robert J. Stratton, 44, of 3420 Cottage Grove ave., who was dead on arrival Saturday at Mercy Hospital of a heart attack, will be in Dubuque with burial at Mt. Olive Cemetery in Dubuque. Mr. Stratton was born in Dubuque and had lived in Des Moines 14 months. He was a graduate of Loras College at Dubuque. Mr. Stratton was manager of the paint department at Ardan division of Bellas Hess. Mr. Stratton is survived by his wife, Elizabeth; four sons, Michael, Robert, Jr., Thomas and James, all at home; three daughters, Kathleen. Mary Ann and Jeanne, all at home; a brother, Mr. and Mrs. William J. Stratton of Dubuque, and his parents, Mr. and Mrs. William J. Stratton of Dubuque. PRISONER KILLED SAMSUN, TURKEY (REUTERS) —. One prisoner was killed and 11 seriously injured when rioting prisoners fought with guards at a prison here Monday after taking two guards hostages. FOOTHOLD BY RUSSIA IN IRAQ By Ellas Najib <t> The London Observer BEIRUT, LEBANON - Moscow has gained a substantial foothold in the Persian Gulf with its new oil agreement with Iraq, at a time when Britain is determined to pull out of the area and the United States seems equally determined not to replace Britain. The agreement, negotiated in Moscow by the Iraqi vice-premier, Lt. Gen. Saleh Mahdi Arnmash and Soviet deputy premier Vladimir Novikov, provides for a $70 million loan to prepare the North Rumeila oilfield for production. Soviet technicians will do the work and the loan will be repaid In Iraqi crude oil beginning one year after production starts. It has not been revealed how long It will take to repay the loan or at what rate of interest. A few days before the agreement was signed, another deal was agreed on under which Russia will supply Iraq with $72 million worth of drilling rigs and other machinery to explore areas in southern Iraq. North Rumeila is an extension of the rich Kuwaiti oilfields and adjoins Iraq's shoreline. Its estimated reserves are 1,000 million tons and Iraqi experts believe its production when fully developed could be as high as 20 million tons a year, earning Iraq an annual $250 million in added revenues. At current prices, this would make Iraq's total oil revenues about $750 million a year. The Soviets nominally will be working for the state-owned Iraq National Oil Co. (I.N.O.C.,) but presumably having cornered the fields' production in advance for severa years to come, they have in effect provided themselves with a substantial source of cheap crude oil. Russia's own reserves, according to oil industry publications, amount to some 4,500 million tons, about 15 times the amount of last year's production, and 87 per cent of the reserves are located in Siberia, the Far East and central Asia — areas which are farther away from Russia's industrialized regions than the Middle East. The oil agreement was the most important part of an over-all economic d e v e I- opment pact between the two countries including loans for exploration and development of natural gas fields, construction of a dam on the Euphrates River, development of river navigation and port facilities, construction of n oil pipeline and a countrywide survey for Iron ore. Russia has already estab- ished an international naval presence in the Persian Gulf. With important future investments to protect in the area, this might well turn this into a permanent force once a fleet of Soviet oil tankers can shuttle to the Black Sea through a reopened Suez Canal. URGES TRUCE ONPOPE'S VISIT LAGOS, NIGERIA (AP) - Biafran leader Gen. C. Odu- megwu Ojukwu proposed Monday a truce during the visit of Pope Paul VI to Africa, beginning Thursday. A government statement heard over Radio Biafra and monitored here, said: ". . . . If Africa cannot have a permanent peace it should ensure that peace reigns during the visit of His Holiness." Ojukwu proposed the truce as a step toward settlement of the two-year-old Nigerian civil war and "in honor of the Holy Father on African soil." The Pope travels to Uganda for three days for Africa's first gathering of bishops. Key African leaders, including a delegation from Nigeria and from countries friendly to Biafra, were invited in what was interpreted as a direct peace initiative. The Biafran statement was signed by the chief secretary to the government. It said Biafra hoped the pontiff could "bring peace to Africa." There was no immediate federal response to Ojukwu's truce proposal. The federal position in the past has been that a cease-fire would give the secessionists a chance to regroup and not solve the overriding problems. Nevertheless, the government and the press in Lagos Monday read the appointment of Chief Anthony Enahoro as head of the delegation to see the pope in Uganda that week as a major peace iniative. Warning: Tots Attracted To Household Pesticide WASHINGTON, D.C. (AP) - The Agriculture Department Monday sternly warned against home use of a deadly pesticide called thallium sulfate as "too hazardous" and particularly dan.- gerous around children. % "Thallium sulfate looks like table salt and is frequently mixed with cereals and sweeteners as bait for pests," the department said. "The mixture is attractive to children." The poison — used against certain Insects and rodents — was banned from interstate shipment for home use in 1965. Officials said the 1965 action, which involved cancellation of federal registration for home i use, came "after a number of j accidental poisonings of chili dren showed that cautions in • label instructions were not I being followed." ! The cancellation prohibited 1 the interstate marketing of thallium sulfate products for home use, officials said, but products manufactured and dis- ! tributed before the 19,65 action i may still be on store shelves or in homes. Monday's warning advised i consumers not to use the prod' ucts and to dispose of them by either burying the chemicals at least three feet deep in isolated areas or by wrapping them se- Attached shorts are hidden beneath flip panels front and back. Pattern 4«M . Misses' Sues 8, 10, 12. 14, 16. 18. Size 12 (bust 34.i. Whip up a pretty new hat in a color or print you love. Soft turban, chiffon- scarf hats are fashionable. Patte.-n 7021: Adjusts to •a'.l .Sixes'. For dress pattern send 65 cents (coins) to The Des Moines Register, P.O. Box i:;i. Old Chelsea Station, NEW YOHK, N.Y. 10011. For needlecraft pattern, send 50 cents (coins) to The Des Moines Register Needlecraft Department, P.O. Box 127, Old Chelsea Station, NEW VORtf, N.Y. 10011. Print name, address, zip code, style number and size, if needed. Add 15 ttnts i«r each pattern for first-class mailing. S(Xly hamburgers. and chicken with delicious Jo* Tim* Uistan* •uttwy Fl««or. Keops '*rn moisl *nd flavorful. Nothing tkw UKt it Ttrrlficl curely for disposal at dumps or incinerators. The department also urged dealers to remove thallium sulfate products from their shelves. The original ban on home use of thallium sulfate involved cancellation of 54 separate product registrations. Only four containing the chemical are currently registered for agricultural, industrial or commercial use. The four products are called Glove Brand Thallium Sulfate, Thallium Sulfate Powder, Cer tox Code R-2 Thallium Canary grass seed, and Certox Thallium Sulfate, the department said. C.R. Meeting Set On Manager PI an (The Register's Iowa News Service) CEDAR RAPIDS, IA -The Committee for Effective Local Government Monday night scheduled a public meeting here for citizens to discuss a proposal to convert the city's government to the council-manager form. In addition, the group said it will begin "shortly" circulating petitions calling for * u ° change. The meeting was scheduled for 7:30 p.m. Aug. 6 at the Kenne dy High School auditorium. The city presently has a commission 4orm of government. The committee is seeking a council- manager form with a five-man council elected at large. BAN PHOTOGRAPHERS PARIS,. FRANCE (AP) Street photographers have been banned from working in the tourist areas of Paris. 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