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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 9, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta win The Homemaker By MARILYN C. TATEM District Home Economist Fresh pork cookery: For it has been recommend- ed that fresh pork roasts be cooked to a final internal tem- perature of 185 degrees F. But research work has shed a new ]ight on this point. In projects during the eo's, Carlin et al (Iowa State) found .that when rib and loin pork roasts were cooked to final in- ternal temperature of 170 degrees F. they were juicier, had lower cooking loss, re- quired less cooking time. The meats were comparable in flavour and tenderness to roasts cooked to 185 degrees F. increased cooking time and at the same time decreased the yield and reduced juiciness. These results have been large- ly substantiated by Canadian studies. Pork is biologically safe to eat when the internal temper- ature reaches 140 degrees F. Thus a lower internal temper- ature of 170 degrees F. still Political opnons voiced By JEAN SHARP CP Women's Editor TORONTO (CP) Female political opinion from estab- lishment to radical was given an airing in a panel discussion at the recent national confer- ence of Women in Politics. About 200 women attended the conference. It was convened by the Toronto Women for Politi- cal Action group and largely financed by a grant from (he federal government. Albanie Morin, Liberal MP for tiie Quebec riding of Louis- Hebert, said money is a major practical deterrent for women wanting to enter politics. She said it costs to run a campaign, and few women meet the people who make the big donations. She told the group women cannot expect to represent only women when they seek office. "If you want to represent only one segment, you had bet- ter forget it. You represent ev- eryone." SEEK WAYS Shirley Goundrey of St John's said SO women in the Newfoundland city have been meeting to find ways to political office. She said three will be running in St. John's municipal election in November, and her group is hoping there will be four. Mrs. Goundrey said she be- lieves women would use politi- cal power to change and im- prove the quality of life. Cathy Warren of Calgary said women should support any po- Bticat party at all to get the best possible women elected and get as many women as pos- sible elected. She said she does not believe it is necessary for them to be feminists. Women lead different lives from men and would be bound to take different concerns into public office. Judith Rayburn of Toronto spoke as a radical feminist, saying political parties are ir- relevant to her because they are male dominated and have never done anything to benefit WCUHH. "I challenge you to take se- riously the idea of a women's political she said. PUBLIC BINGO 16 GAMES 2 JACKPOTS lETHMIDGE ELKS IODGE ROOM EVERY THURS-t p.m. leaves a safety margin of 30 degrees F. So if you and your family prefer a juicier roast of pork, you may safely lower the internal cooking temperature to 170 degrees F. All cuts of fresh pork are tender enough to be roasted. They should be roasted un- covered .in the oven at 325 degrees F. Place the meat, fat side up, on a rack and use a meat thermometer to deter- mine doneness. Today's pork is an unproved product. Producers are striv- ing to breed and feed leaner animals, while processors and retailers are trimming prod- ucts more closely. Available in many forms, the housewife can add varisty and interest to her menu planning by selecting pork. Pork supplies high quality protein essential to growth and good health. It can be enjoyed by everyone. In fact, the lean portions of cooked pork con- tain about the same amount of calories as the lean of other meats and is great to barbe- cue. A tasty, tempting barbecue idea is Monty-Lemon Chops: 4 double rib chops 4 tsp. ginger 4 tsp. dry mustard 2 tsp. salt tsp. pepper Vt cup soy sauce cup honey l cup rapeseed oil 1 cup lemon juice 1 clove garlic, minced Combine ginger and pext eight ingredients and pour over chops. Cover and refrigerate over-night. Grill on barbecue about 1 hour or until ther- mometer registeres 180 degrees F. Baste meat occasionally during cooking with marinade mixture. NOTE: Ask your butcher to cut a chop with two ribs. The extra thick chop is great bar- becued! For other delicious barbecue recipes to try this weekend, contact your district home economist or phone 328-4471. WeeWhimsv Sheila Farr Nil! wit the ortpnji for her quote. Stnd youf quotation to thit piper. Minister praises student TORONTO (CP) Igor Dan- yliuk, 18, who scored 100 per cent in six Grade 13 subjects, has been praised by the minis- try of education for a feat which "has never been beard of before." A. H. Milne, director of educational records at the min- istry said only one student in scores over 95 per cent in six subjects, adding that Dan- yliuk's accomplishment was unique. The student of Bloor colle- giate has won an 5850 engineer- ing scholarship at the Univer- sity of Toronto for getting per- fect grades in three mathemat- ics papers, physics, chemistry and Russian. "I worked bard and just tried to do my said Danylhik, who is working as a mail sorter for the summer. Helping to decorate SEE THE AMAZING 4-WAY VORWERK cteoncr that will HMIM FAIRFIELD APPLIANCE SERVICES LTD. 1244 3rd AVE. S. PHONE 327-4070 SPECIAL IN EFFECT All THIS WEEK! ALL HAIR DO'S 20% OFF! WHIMS COlOtS HAIRCUTS SHAMPOO SETS THERESA'S BEAUTY SALON 740 4th S. (Professional Bldg) Mwrw Constable Joe Schenk lends seven-year-old Jackie Ross of 515 Rideau Court, a helping hand with the flowers on her bike. She was one of many youngsters participating in the recent wheel day rally sponsored by the community summer program. Boys and girls decorated their bikes, trikes and wagons and received a police escort to the civic centre. There, they took part in rallies, races and a safety check, as well as receiving prizes for the best decorated bike. Children develop fashion conscience By THE CANADIAN PRESS Even children's party clothes have to be wash-and- wear nowadays, or Mom won't buy them, but they also have to be stylish. Fashion has worked its way down to the sandbox set, say Canadian makers of children's clothes. Norman Latsky of Montreal says children wear, for years, was considered the poor off- spring of the clothing indus- try. Mr. Latsky is president of the Children's Apparel Manu- facturers'. Association "Nowadays the younger kids, eight to 10, are fashion- conscious. They know what they want to wear, and they are keeping the industry on its toes. "You can make a whole season on one item if the kids go for it. They are setting their own style." Shirley Cbsafley of Elen Henderson, a Toronto firm that designs and makes girls' clothes, says they are making 400 long dresses in one design, which they have never done before. She says she bsJieves adult styles are influencing children's wear, and mentions the caftan as an example. Mrs. Cneatiey says style occa- sionally moves the other way, too, as in the casa of the cur- rently fashionable pinafore. MUST WEAR LONGER But she also says every- thing has to be washable and take a minimum of ironing. Voluptuous fashions now in style By ANN HENCKEN NEW YORK (AP) Willi Smith's suits are made for the voluptuous shape, with plung- ing necklines, tiny waists and tup-hugging skirts. Forget the figure, the inspiration for so many collections in the past ;I love OK sexy look the said Wiffi. who de- signs for Digits, at his recent fall showing. His suits were of twed or giev wool or fire-engine red. Little hats, feather boas and tall, strappy shoes were part of the get-up as wdL PANTS SHOWN Willi let go of the small- waisted, fulHripped look of bis dresses and suits tang enough bo cut some easy pants and long, flaring jackets. Then be was back to slick silver or tweed jumpsuits and evening [rants with tightly-belled tops. He used a rust color for a wrapped jereey top and fake fur pants, and wove it with green for mixed stripe skirts and tops. There's no footing around for evening with his long, straight slit skirts and deep V-Becked jacket tops. He's bypassed the whole loose caftan nightgown look of evening clothes and gone straight to the fet-'em- stytes. "Even our organdy frills now are done in polyster so they don't take the work. Chil- dren's clothes must take 10 times the wear an adult's do. If you could do everything in denim, you'd be all set." Mr. Latsky says: "About 90 per cent of the industry cur- rently uses the man-made fi- bres." Both say they believe the consumer has been getting a good deal from Canadian chil- dren's wear makers.' Mrs. Cneatiey says her firm is not a CAMA member, but she believes its members have been trying to bold their prices down. "I think the Canadian con- sumer in children's wear is getting a bargain because. children's wear has not risen in price compared with other things. Our dresses cost one or two dollars more than they did last year." She says they may not be able to keep prices down much longer. "Our overhead is the same as for other manufacturers. The only difference in a child's garment is half a yard less material The. finishing is the same. "And I'm in the luxury line and people will pay a bit extra for a special occasion." She says competition with imports is one reason the in- dustry has tried to keep prices down. "People will buy a cheap label for children, though they High-flying kite symbol of soul EDMONTON (CP) The room is alive with colors and surprises, cluttered with paint- ed rocks and paintings lined four or five deep against the walls. On the floor near the door is a large, colorful painting of two youngsters flying a huge red kite. It is a cheerful, happy painting but Jean Ri- chards says something is missing. There is another one she's pleased with. It shows a flat, broad patchwork ground which somehow resembles a runway, some transparent wisps of white clouds, a pink- ish sky, and high above all one pale orange kite. Ms. Richards is serious about kites. They're fun, she says but they also have mean- ing. She likes nothing better than to be out in a decent wind with her fishing rod in one uses it to launch the the kite string in the other. She says it gives her a feding of elation, "35 if Tm right up there my- Her initial interest in kites arise from studying what she calls "ritual objects." IOUND RICH LORE The Edmonton artist vrho prefers the Ms. prefix because she feds it is irrelevant wheth- er a person is a Miss or Mrs- became interested in kites about a year ago. It occurred to ber that the kite was a rit- ual object, so she want to the library, borrowed some books on kites and immersed herself in the subject. She discovered that kites are seen as religious objects in some thought they were the soul on a string." She Teamed about using a kite to symbolize aD the mis- fortunes that might occur in a person's lifetime. In China, a kite would be released on be- ha1! of a cMM in tfe belief this would cpare the child evil and misfortune for the of life. "I can't tell you how excit- ing kites are. "People think of kites as being little things for kids. They're really for adults- adult playthings." When Ms. Richards gats on the topic of Indonesian or In- dian kite fighters, she be- comes even more enthusias- tic. In a village hi India, for ex- ample, "the challenge is when a kite goes up in the spring." "Everybody in the village, men, wonren and children, rushes to the scene with then- kites." The kite strings have crushed gloss on them and the object is to cross strings and try to cut the other person's kite down, she explained. "If you can get that kite, it's yours." Ms. Richards, who has not seen an actual kite fight, is determined to introduce the sport here. Ms. Richards admitted when she became involved with kites shs thought people might think her a little strange. "Mind you, most peo- ple know the things I do are a little offbeat" The idea to launch ber kites Tfith a fishing rod came from a man in New York. "It makes you she explained. "There has to be a pretty decent wind. You bold the kite until the wind catches H and then reel it out "You don't need to run with it unless it is a small kite or it's a heavy kite with a poor I don't run with it very often." Ms. Richards recommends kite flying. "It's such s nice thing and can't harm any- one." She began making kites last rear. There are about 25 homemade kites of various colors, shapes and sizes in basement. She is also continuing work or her series of paintings in- corporating kites. "I hope to nave a show of my kites and kite she said. won't do it for themselves. They think differently about children's clothes." Mr. Latsky proudly mam- tains that "dollar for dollar, Canadian-made children's wear represents a better deal than imports." He says the CAMA resents importers being allowed to use Canada standard size la- bels. "Most importers try to make their garments conform with the CSS standards to be en the safe side, but taey should have a different label to distinguish them from toe domestic products which also adhere to CSS standards." Canadian made children's clothes must meet hazardous products regulations. Care la- belling is not mandatory, but Mr. Latsky says the industry is using it extensively. Monday, July 9. 1973 LETHMIDOf HMAI0 Ann Landers DEAR ANN LANDERS: Two yean ago I married Hank, ffis wife obtained cus- tody of their two sons, both teen-agers. My husband Wed to get at least one of the boys but the judge said no. Ten days ago Hank's younger boy was injured in a car accident. At midnight Hank got a call from his ex- wife-to meet her at the hos- pital. I went with him. When we arrived, she was standing in the corridor outside the operating room. The moment she saw him she threw her- self into his arms and stay- ed there for fifteen minutes, sobbing and crying. He made no attempt to disengage from her. I didn't like that scene one bit. The boy is on the critical DEAR ANN LANDERS: Although I love my husband very much I was getting ab- solutely nothing out of our sex life. I mean zero. 'I faked it because I didn't want to hurt Joe's feelings. Joe travelled in bis business and I was alone a lot of the time. I found myself becom- ing depressed and physically ill. When I confided in my doctor, he told me I was "un- fulfilled" and suggested that I take a lover. He convinced me that there is no such thing as a frigid woman, only in- competent metes. When he of- fered to help me out and pro- vide what he called "every woman's I was shock- ed. I told him I couldn't con- sider such a thing. Two weeks later I changed my mind. My doctor and I saw each other once a week for nearly two years and now I'm in worse shape than ever. This clandestine affair has made me feel worthless and guilty. Every time I go to confession I lie a little and withhold a tot. Afterwards, I feel like killing myself. Now I realize I must have psychiatric help because I am becoming in- DEAR ANN LANDERS: Last night, after a few drinks, my jerky husband handed me a copy of the letter he wrote to you last Friday. For the love of heaven DON'T PRINT IT! I have been through so much with this big ape that I don't think I could survive another blow. K his letter ap- pears in the paper I'll take the gas pipe. Believe it or not, list and Hank has been going to the hospital every eve- ning. I want to go with him but he says I'd better home because his ex-wife doesn't like me. Well, I don't tike her either, so that makes us even. I know Hank is see- ing her every night and it's driving me wild. What can I do about DEAR UP: Nothing. A for- mer wife has a legitimate call on her ex-husband when trag- edy strikes one of their chil- dren. If you're smart, you'll (1) stop acting shook, (21 start to display a little confidence in your husband, (3) behave like a mature woman and ac- cept the fact that your hus- band is having a very diffi- cult time. creasingtjr suicidal. You have stated repeatedly in your column that in order to get anything out of ther- apy the patient must be com- pletely truthful. I am afraid if I pour out everything to fee psychiatrist. I will damage the doctor with whom I had the affair. It was as much my fault as his and I don't need anything more to. feel guilty about. How can I be sure the psy- chiatrist will keep the infor- mation to himself? Is he un- der some sort of Hippocratic Oath to report the physician to the national medical asso- ciation or the county medical society? Please help me. I am getting sicker. Anonymous Lady DEAR LADY: There is no need for you to name names. The psychiatrist isn't interest- ed in the identity of your lover. The Hippocratic Oath doesn't say one doctor must turn in a colleague who is unethical. It DOES say, how- ever, if you can't help a pa- tient, you should at least not harm him. Too bad your internist didn't honor that promise. Ann, the lunatic signed his right name, and the facts are such that anyone who knows .us would have no trouble fig- uring out that the letter came THE BETTER HALF By Barnes "Before you blocked my view, I was thinking up name for H. It's gotta' be called a mini-miero- bikini-ette." Aussie men need brides SAN FRANCISCO (AP) An Australian psychologist who is hunting American brides for Aussie men wishes be could get some sleep. After three days in the United States, six-foot-eight John Sand- ers said Saturday be had been flooded with phone calls from women about his search for brides for 163.S28 Australian men. "The main questions (hat women have asked us is how they can find out about what we're doing, information about Australia, employment and marriage Sanders said. There are 15 million more women than men in the U.S., he said, while Australia's census count shows a "terrible imba- lance'" of 163.628 more many- ing-age males than females "All this could make for a marvellous marriage of statis- tics." he said Sanders said he and bis staff here a list of about Aa- tralian bachelors seeking mates. Fees for the matches tnH range from to depend- ing on the amount of research uired for each cbent, bB DO YOU KNOW YOU HAVE A TOTAL VACUUM CLEANER SHOP in IHHMIDGE 1244-3rd South I am begging you. dont print it. Please. On My Knees DEAR ON: Get off your knees and relax, lady. I never use real names of troubled readers and I never wifi. I located your husband's letter and it win not appear in tin paper. You say be showed you the copy after be bad bad a few drinks? I think he wrote it after he bad had a few drinks, too. BINGO Men., July 9th JACKPOT 5J NOS. "20. ALARM Geld Card Pay Dovbfo Door PriM -TiM (Many Rtgnlar Coras 25e or Gold Cards Pay Dwfcw 5 for 13Hi St. and arti N. No cKMrwi vnaor 1ft BINGO RAINBOW HALL ,401 Am TUESDAY, JULY 10th at t p.m. Hm Jackpot in 54 Jackpot In 55 MM. FTM Cards-Cards and Oamos, 25t par Card, S Cards 3 Gams Door fttn No cMdran Undor YOM Sponsored by A.U.U.C. Association BINGO EVERY TUESDAY-8 P.M. IN THE ClUBROOMS JACKPOT (GAME 14) IN 41 NUMBERS OR IBS) EXTRA WfTrl GREEN CARD NO WINNER DOUBLED WITH GREEN CARD tncrMMt 1 Number Until Wwi 12 GAMES IN 7 NUMBERS OR LESS THEN DROPS TO Till WON. Deer Cord cadi or Brown SOc eodi. key cord fthri cord way AU B1NGOS CAUED ON A GREEN CARD -MONET B DOUBLED IN REGULAR OR 4 CORNERS MEMBERS AND INVITED GUESTS ONLY ;