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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 3, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta Mcr.d'ay, July 3, 1972 THE LETHBPIDC-E HERALD 17 Success rests on onions WINNIPEG (CP) A Uni- versity of Manitoba professor hopes onion flakes will continue to be the world's third most-con- sumed condiment because the continued high rate of consump- tion could ensure the success of a two-year research project. Dr. M. B. McConnell, an as- sistant food science professor, said he is confident that his nearly-completed research on the feasibility of dehydrating locally-grown onions, carrots and turnips will attract industry within the near future. Dehydralion of onions here could mean a industry, the prime competitor to the world's largest onion flake producer, the United Stales. However, Dr. McConnell says establishment of such an Indus- try is dependent on acceptance by commercial processors ant spice distributors of the prod- uct. Should industry accept the challenge to produce a dehy- drated onion, Dr. McConnell said the product would have an excellent market. "On the spice market, onion flakes rank second only to salt and pepper in the world." Ann Landers Monday, July 3rd JACKPOT 57 NOS. "20 ALARM BINGO" C-oId Card Pay Doublo Door Cardi (Many other extras) Regutar Cards 25c or 5 for I3lh St. and 6lh Ave. 'A' N. No children under 16 allowed DEAR ANN LANDERS: Wally and I have been happily married for Iwo years. The problem is my brother-in-law, Steve, and his wife. Steve and I went steady for a year before I married Wally. When Sieve and I first started to go together I made the biggest mistake of my life. I thought I was in love with the jerk and you can guess the rest. When it be- came clear to me that we had nothing in common but sex I broke up with him. Six months later 1 started to date Wally. 1 decided U tell him everything. It wasn't necessary because he already knew. Fortunately Wally was very understanding and he has never mentioned it since. Four months ago Steve married a girl I knew In high school. I didn't know her well but she absolutely despises me. Wal'y and I are never invited to their home and they re fuse to conic to ours. When we meet at family get-togethers she ignores me. It's embarrassing. I feel terrible about this because she makes everyone uncomfortable. Can you help me with my Bertie DEAR B.: YOU don't have a problem, your sister-in- law does. In all probability she knows of the past and (eels threatened. Continue to be pleasant and maintain a discreet distance from her husband at all times. When she feels more comfortable about you she'll loosen up. Time is on your side. DEAR ANN LANDERS: I hate possessive mothers and I swore I would never be one. It's easy to say until it hits home. Please give me some encouraging words so I can le my only daughter move away with a light heart. Mary will be married soon and they are moving In Ver- mont. This is like the end of the earth to us. We are ol modest means and will not be able to visit them very often. Tell me to be happy for them and to stop thinking about US. I took care of my aged mother and mother-in-law until they died. How I envy them their later years! They were near their children and grandchildren, a joy that will be denied me. I am heartsick over this and I'm trying not to show it. Now I know why so many mothers cry at weddings. My husband said last m'ght that maybe we weren't very good parents or Mary wouldn't move so far away. I admit, Ann, the same thought has crossed my mind. Are we failures as parents? What do you think? We'll be looking for your answer. B. Wyn. DEAR B. Wyn.: On the contrary. Successful parents produce children who CAN move away without falling to pieces. But why do you this as a permanent separation? Life is unpredicatable. We are living in a highly mobile society. Your daughter and her husband might be back next year. Or perhaps you and your husband will move to Vermont after retirement. (It's beautiful Cheer up and be glad your little wren can leave the nest. Healthy birds fly away. Please send inquiries and requests to Landers Reader- mail Department, Chicago Sim Times-Daily News, 401 North. Wabash Chicago, 111. 60611. BINGO RAINBOW HALL s.h Ave. N. TUESDAY, JULY 4th 8 p.m. First Jackpot in 56 Nos. 2nd Jackpot in 57 Not. Free and 25t per Cord, S Cards Si.00 3 Free Garnet Door Prize No Children Under 16 Sponsored By A.U.U.C. Association Six o'clock is not a civilized time to get up LEIMRIDGE OFFICE FURNITURE POST OFFICE BOX 538 LETHBRIDGE, ALBERTA lower level 7th Street Shopping Mall 316 7lh SI. South Phone (403) 328-74! 1 President STAN WORBOYS _--v calendar of f f I local happenings Kiwanis Club of Green Acres ill meet tonight at p.m. in the Marquis Hotel. This will be a round table meeting only. All members are asked to at- tend. WeeWhimsyl SUMMER SILK AND RIBBON ENTIRE STOCK OF STRAW HATS HATS ALL COLORED Handbags off SUMMER HOURS MOM. THRU FRI. 9 A.M. TO P.M. SAT. 9 A.M. TO 1 P.M. ALL SALE; CASH AND FINAL MARIE-LOUISE MILLINERY 504 3rd Ave. S. Phone 327-2965 ORDER OF CANADA Gov.-Gen. Rol 3rd Michener pins the mednl of Companion of the Order of Canada on Canadian out'tor Mgrgorel Laurence. Mrs. Laurence, ihe aulhor of nine books and several short stor'es and articles, received her medal at Gov- ernment House. One of her novels, A Jest of God, was made inlo the film Rachel, Rachel, directed by Paul Newman and starring Joa ine Woodward. (CP Wirephoto) Boredom with housekeeping causes switch in job routine By PENNIE SUE THUKMAN NORTH CHICAGO IU. (API- Like many American couples Andy and Millie Stoll marriec young, had a family and ful "illed their dream of owning their own business. But, after 12 years of marri- age, Millie, first, and then Andy, decided lhat unlike many American couples, their tradi- ional married roles were driv- ing them apart. Now, every other week Mil- ie, 30, kisses Andy goodbye at he door and goes off to work. Andy returns to the kitchen to do the ironing, cleaning and caring for the couple's five chil- dren, aged two through 10. Coin? off to work for Millie and Andy means mana- [ing the small glass comnany hey own. The firm, started by Andy's father, is only three )locks from the Stall's home in his Chicago suburb. Andy and lillie bought the controlling in- irest in the firm. IT'S OUR WASH' The Stalls' experiment with radically different division of abor started when Millie be- ame restive in her role as a ousewife. She grew increasingly irrita- te with Andy's well-meaning ffers to help with "your wash r your cooking." "It's not 'my wash, it's our and our Millie ould snap back. Then, last September, Millie 'alked out. "I had to figure out who I m, not in relation lo other eople, even Andy and Ihe kids, ust myself." she exp'ains. When rtUiriK'd several ays Isler. Andy apreed to split down the mid- per cent of the housekeeping. After more soul searching they arrived at the present ar- rangement one week for each running the house, one week for each running the fam- ily business. WASN'T SUDDEN MOVE Millie's belief that women are restricted by tradition and pat- terns led her to join in organi- zing a NOW National Organi- zation for Women chapter. She recently became president. She says, however, she was dissatisfied before any formal affiliation with the women's liberation movement. "I had been thinking about a 50-EO arrangement for several years before we actually work- ed it out. One day last summer something just clicked in my head, and I wanted to know how I could have equal charge in running the household." Both Ihe Stalls agree house- work is boring, but also agree the new system benefits the whole family. "It's one way of getting things we want for our family 'n a mutually satisfying man- ner.''1 Millie says. We find it unbelievable that seople should be surprised at a father helping to raise his own children. "Andy is more easy-going than I am, and spending an equal amount of time with 'iiim helps offcet my tendency .oward authoritarianism." The children have not bsen enthusiastic. The older girls Lisp., 10, and Theresa, nine Tint mclher isn't around much anymore, and thai Andy and Millie are putting more emphasis on their individ- uality than on togetherness. Even that attitude doesn't worry the Stolls, for they feel the children should learn eany how to deal with individuals. Andy doesn't do it all him- self. He arranged a system of paying the children for pitching in with the household chores. He figures that when the roll is called and the cheaue lotal- led at the end of the week, lu's recruiting system costs about flO to less than a cleaning woman. Millie says the whole thing started when she stopped seek- ing approval based on false values. Andy says the most notice- able change is in himself. "I come back to the business from a week off feeling refreshed. I don't tire as easily on Uie job." Sick and well pets happiest at home EDMONTON (CP) Dr. Susan Beck makes house calls. provincial laboratories and nins the clinic which they That's unusual these days, but t designed jointly. even more unusual is that she is Edmonton's only female veteri- arian. Dr. Beck, who treats small fihc says that any animal, sick or well, is happiest at hcnie. Fur Ihis reason the clinic is based on the English Idea of out-patients. In Ih'j case of operations, the arrives early at the clinic without breakfast. Sur- gery is performed immediately. Usually by evcnine the anesth- etic hns li-.-.t ils hold and the an- animals, manages the Beck Vet erinary Clinic in southwest Ed- monton. A graduate of the University of Bristol, England, she came to Canada in 1962 as Dr. Susan Porter. She worked briefly in Oakville, Ont., and them moved 1 imal ROCS home. to Lclhbridge. In she applied for a job with the Chinook Pet Clinic in the southern Alberta cily and despite being told "no, no, we don't want a woman around was hired. A year later she married her employer. The Becks moved to New Zea land and now, four children later, Byron Beck is wilh the PUBLIC BINGO 16 GAMES 2 JACKPOTS LETHBRIDGE ELKS LODGE ROOM (Upstairs) EVERY fHURS-8 p.m. QUICK........ THRIFT........ BULK.......... COIN-OPERATED DRY CLEANING BY THE POUND LEE DUCK DRY 330 13th ST. N. PER LB. Minimum per order PHONE 327-2770 Welcome To A New Ne'ghbour In Holiday Village! S-T-R-E-T-C-H SEW FABRICS 475 HOLIDAY VILIAGE PHONE OOA 328-7843 BASIC 8 CRASH COURSES July 10, 11, 12, 13, 17, 18, 19, 20 a.m. to a.m. Aug. 7, 6, 9, 10, 74, 15, 16, 17 a.m. to a.m. 20% OFF ALL EXCLUDING RIBBING and NOTIONS Be iure lo enter Your name for ihe DAILY DRAWS UNTIL JUNE 3D. for FREE Basic 3 Couises. Enjoy ihe freedom end comforl of long-wearing knits. LICENSED FRANCHISER INSTRUCTRESSES AIR CONDITIONED CLASSROOMS Now it was Andy's dim to he nhappy, for he was still work- six days a week at Ihe Stoll lass Co., plus shouldering 50 ERENDA'S BEAUTIQUE BEAUTY SHOP 952 5 Ave. N. Phons 323-7366 SIMPSONS-SHARS SEWING MACH9NE RENTAL Lots of mending to do? A wedding soon? A yen to be creal.'ve? Rent Sew wilh a gorgeous KENMORE ZIG ZAG from Simpsons-Sean. Telephone 328-9231 Or Drop In Al Simpsons-Sears, Centre Village Mall For Complete Details A.N.A.F.-- UNIT 34 Cor. 5th Ave. and 6lh Si. S. TUESDAY, JULY 4th 8 p.m. IN THE ClUBROOMS First 12 Games First Card Othen 25c each Vst No. Jcickpot incrcaso weekly 2nd No. Jaciipol Increase w.olily BLACKOUT IN 54 NUMBERS OR LESS Exfra S Garnet Cards 25e each or i for All regular names pay daublo If you win In 7 nos. or loss. MEMBERS AND INVITED GUESTS JUNIOR'S SUMMER CLEARANCE SALE PRICES SLASHED ON ALL SUMMER ClOTHWG GIRLS' DRESSES COATS JACKETS SLIMS BLOUSES SWIMWEAR SPORTSWEAR OFF BOYS' JACKETS T SHIRTS SLIMS JEANS SHORTS SWIM TRUNKS SHIRTS AN ASSORTMENT OF SUMMER WEAR FOR BOYS OR GIRLS 50% OFF LESS OPEN THURSDAY AND FRIDAY TILL 9 P.M. McFARLAND BUUDING 327-2678 ;