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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - January 12, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta 24 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD Wedneidoy, January 12, 1972 CANADIAN FASHIONS These two costumes, applauded by the American fash- Ion press in New York on the concluding day of the New York preis week of Spring ihowings, ore by Leo Chevalier for Montroy, Montreal, left Is a grey flannel iwing- ooat worn with matching pants and dotted polyester silk shirt. The seated model ii wearing a jacket, wrap-around bias plaid skirt and a pale shirt. The- Tight, cap-hats are by Kales Millinery. ENTIRE FALL ond WINTER STOCK UNTRIMMED COATS AS LOW AS PRICE Entire slack no hold backs boucles, angora and wool, Harris tweeds, camel hair, Dutch plush, and a host of other "abrict. Sizes 8 to 44. Reg. to 49.95 NOW AS LOW AS 25-00 UP Reg. to 89.95 NOW AS LOW AS 45.00 UP FUR COLLARS AT PRICE ENTIRE STOCK OF' CAR COATS and Vt Lenglhl Plaids, Wools, Corduroys etc. Some fur trims Reg. lo 29.95 NOW AS LOW AS Reg. to 45.00 NOW AS LOW AS ENTIRE STOCK OF SLACKS Stretch Corduroy, Wools and Foilrels. Reg. 12.98 g NOW AS LOW AS Rig. 10.98 m gg NOW AS LOW AS ENTIRE STOCK OF SUITS and PANT SUITS 2 AND 3 PIECE STYLES Reg. to 45.00 NOW AS LOW AS 19.95 UP BUCKSKIN SUEDE LEATHER JACKETS 3A LENGTH Reg. 75.00. Now Reg. 125.00. Now 55-00 DRESSES and 2-PCE. OUTFITS 200 leUcted from our large stock included are wools, crepel, forlreli, plui a holt of other fabrics. Reg. to 35.00. NOW I Reg. to 35.00. NOW FUR FABRIC COATS FULL LENGTH, W and V, Untrimmed and fur trimmed, Orta Fur, Persian (3 Broadtail, plus a host of others all sizes. Reg. la 49.95. NOW AS LOW AS Reg. to 125.00. NOW AS LOW AS .95 BRAND NAME FORTREL SKI JACKETS A large assortment of coign, In sizes 12 to 20. Reg. 25.00. NOW ONLY 17-98 All Sales Final No Exchanges or Refundll Shop Early Bett Selecilonl Open Thursday and Friday Till 9 p.m. MODERN FASHIONS 109A STH STREET SOUTH PHONE 327-3039 Potatoes maligned Potatoes ire (he craziest things. They'll remove bags from under the eyes. They're good for cleaning oil paintings They take the rust from pots I and pans- And they're not fat tening. About those "poches sous les or bags under the eyes a slice of raw potato oppltec to the swollen area for 15 min utes does the trick, according to Larry JorgensoD, Socretary Manager of the Alberta Potatc Commission in Calgary. Oil paintings? Rub raw slica potato over the painting ant then wipe off with a damp rag Mr. Jorgenson says, the oils glisten with new life after the potato poultice. Try the same thjng on rusty sections of the kitchen pots and pans to bring them back to mint condition, says Mr. Jor genson. But potatoes fattening? Bunk, says Mr. Jorgenson, are he sets out to prove his point He quotes such sources as the Federal Department o Health, the Departments of Agriculture of Canada and the United States, that a medium size potato baked In its skin contains only 93 calories; one boiled in its skin has 75 cal- ories, and one peeled, mashed and with milk added produces 65 calories. Take a serving of rice with a few raisins added and the calorie total reaches 146, he points out. "Potoates have been ma- ligned for years as being fat- Mr. Jorgenson says, "but the culprit is not the po- tato, it is the calorie-rich top- pings that so many people add to their potato." "Even in most reducing diets, potatoes should remain part of the daily food he says. "Potatoes are an ex- cellent source of Vitamin C, and their values in iron, po- tassium, niacin and thiamin are high. When these factors are all taken into considera- tion, along with the economy of potatoes, it's obvious that po- tatoes are a prime part of ev- ery diet, In day out." HOW TO WEAVE All woven fabrics arc ob- tained from the Interlacing of warp am! filling threads. The ruling threads In ill wwves He at right angles to the threads. College hires feminist as sculptor-in-residence TORONTO (CP) When Maryon Kantaroff was hird as sculptor-in-resldence at Seneca College, she kept telling herstlf she wasn't hired because she is a radical feminist, So she decided she would talk as a sculptor only when con- versing with faculty and stu- dents. But the plan didn't work for the Torontotuan who returned here two years ago after 11 years of study and teaching in England. Many of the staff and students knew she was a feminist. And they dropped into her office to talk about women's rights. Miss Kantaroff admits she is DO involved as a feminist to separate that part of her from her vocation as sculptor. It creeps into her conversation. "When students approached me, I told them I wouldn't help organize feminist she says. "It was up to them to or- ganize if they wanted. But I would speak to them if they asked me." So they asked. And she spoke. Several hundred students turned out to hear her. Now, two male and one fe- Interested In femi- nism, nave been set up on cam- pus. But spreading the word about feminism is not the only thing Maryon Kantaroff does at Se- neca. ART ONLY ONE TOPIC Mostly she is there to talk to anyone who wants to talk about art-or anything else for that matter. There was a law enforcement student who dropped in to talk about police work. Drama stu- dents and faculty have asked her about interpreting abstract sculpture by body movement. Aeronautical .engineering stu- dents asked her to sculpt a memorial for a young instructor killed in an accident. For that, she went to the engi- neering section and studied the movement of a propeller. She made the sculpture and when the students have raised the to cast it In bronze, it will be presented annually to the school's top scholar. Nursery school teachers told her their students showed no imagination in developing ideas for children to work at. "They were working on flat surfaces, using two dimensions she says. So she suggested liquid foam which solidifies quickly instead of the traditional paper and scissors and modelling clay. She makes the foam herself. PLAIN WEAVE For a plain weave, filling threads are passed over one warp uread and under the next. love is... staying quiet while she's playing herEnglebertHum- perdinck records. The homemaker By Elliibetli Burtmaa It was possibly 1850 when the first electrical appliance, a battery operated toaster, put a gleam of pleasure in Hie eye of its recipient that Christmas morning. According to the Electrical Bureau of Canada, the toaster was followed by the sewing toy train, fan, chaf- ing dish, water heater, curling iron, oven and kettle. 1908 was a banner year for the house- wile, with the appearance of the dishwasher, stove, vacuum cleaner and phonograph. The electric blanket was on the market in 1912. By 1919 the growing list of appliances in- cluded electric washing ma- chines and refrigerators. It's hard to believe, isn't it, espe- cially when many rural areas didn't have power until the 1950s? Whatever e 1 e c t r ical appli- ance came to you this Christ- mas it is surely a welcomed addition to your labor saving equipment or your entertain- ment facilities. Don't be a slave, but master its use. The Canadian Standards As- sociation (CSA) is renowned lor its excellency in setting standards of safety rod per- formance of Canadian-made electrical appliances. The staff tests a wide variety of electri- cal and electronic appliances to see if they conform to these standards. Only then does the CSA put its seal of approval on .them. Look for the symbol, a large C with smaller SA within it, close to the mamtacturer's nameplate. Your satisfaction is further assured if you keep the manu- facturer's directions in a file where they ire easily acces- sible. A warranty or guarantee may have come with your ap- pliance. It is only as good as the company that gives It. So read It carefully. It should tell you who will make manufacturer or the retailer. It should tell you whether or not the appliance has to be return- ed to the seller, manufacturer or a designated repair service, or if it will be repaired in your home. The warranty should state whether the entire appliance or certain parts are guaranteed. And for how long. Who pays for the labor charge? Is the guarantee prorated? This means that any adjust- ment will take into account the time in which the guaran- teed product has been used. Be cautious here, since the adjust- ment may be based on the price paid for the appliance or on some "list" price that may be fictitious. Safe use of appliances Is very important. Do not ever- locd circuits by plugging too many appliances Into the tame outlet. Disconnect appliance! like irons and toasters whenever you are finished using them. Alwtyi grasp tile plug, not the coni, when you unplug electrical cords. Be very careful what appli- ances, you use in the bath- room. Do not allow the children to be ignorant of the danger of using electrical outlets. Wedding gifts SYDNEY, Australia (Renter) Milkman Bay Goodwin, 21, set his wedding date then asked his 500 customers to order two days of milk so he could have his wedding night free. They also left six bot- tles of champagne; 12 bottles of wine and other wedding gifts for the milkman and his 21-year-old bride Rhonda. MATUBE ONES BEST For baking, choose mature potatoes of medium size, with smooth, unblemished skin and shallow eyes. BINGO MOOSE HALL 1134 3rd AVENUi NORTH WEDNESDAY at P.M. Jatkpol in 40 Numbers 12 in 7 4lh 8th OarnH Doubled in 7 Number. 5 Cards i na GAMES na CARDS DOOR PRIM NO CHILDREN UNDER 16 SPONSORED BY THE LOYAL ORDER OF MOOSE bettyshop "JUNE IN JANUARY BARGAINS11 Offering you End of Season, and Pre-Season Fashions at January Extra-Ordinary Lowl Low! Price wth Big! Gig! Sav- ings. Nylon Bland, Aiwttd Ktgular S9c. Hats Half Slips EACH Shop Early While Selection Lasts! PANTS Regular and Western. Fortrel, Wool, Cords. Regular 12.91. BLOUSES Plain and Prints. Sizes 10 to 20. Regular to 10.91. SKIRTS Wool, A-Line and Straight. Plain and Checks. Regular to 9.91. SWEATERS Plain and Rib. Wool or Orion. DRESSES Top Styles. Forlrel or Wool. 8 ta 20. PANT COATS Mellon Cloth. Corduroy. Plain and Check. TO to 20. SKI JACKETS Nylon outer. Concealed hood. JACKETS Warm and hood- ed, trimmed with while fur. Quilted lining. Red, Navy, Beige. HOT PANTS Assorted ilyles. Plain and Print. 5 to 15. DRESSES Assorted styles. 6 to 18. Regular to 19.91. MATERNITY DRESSES 8 to II. Regular 14.91. SKI PANTS Tapertd legs. Black, Brown, Navy. 8 to 18. SLIMS Fortrel. Good colour assortment. Regular te 11.91. COATS Untrimmed. Wool. Regular lengths. PANT SUITS Forlrel or wool. Two and three pee. Assfd. colours and sizes. 10 to 16. SUITS Two piece styles In Wool or Forlrel. PANTSUITS Indoor and Out- door. 2 and 3 pee. FROM DRESSES Today's Forlrel, Wool, Silks. B la 20 Regular lo JACKETS Wool, Leather. Plus, Cords. Assorted styles. Plains ond Checks. MATERNITY DRESSES Latest styles. Fortrel or Woo I. Good colour selection. 8 to 20. SKI JACKETS Nylon outer- shell. Forlrel fibre fill. 5.M.L. SKI PANTS Tapered legs. 10 to 18. COATS Trimmed and un- trimmed. Regular and Midi. 8 lo 20, 3 to 15. Regular to 129.91. FORMALS Sheer Over- lays, Crepes, Silk Wor- sted. Beaded or Lace trims. 8 to 18. NORTHERN PARKAS Nylon and Antron out- shell. Matching hood, quilled I I n.l n g. Gold, Navy, Jade, Brown. FROM bettyshop COLLEGE MALL PHONE 328-2809 CENTRE VILLAGE MALL PHONE 328-5025 ;