Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 8, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta
____. Monday, Junn 8, 1970 _ THE UTHBRIDGC HERAIB 13 Ann Landers DEAR ANN LANDERS: I have a solution to the pot and drug problem also heroin or whatever else the screwballs to inject into their veins. Let them do it. Give them as much dope as they want. Eventually they will kill themselves and the world will-be better off without them. I am sick and tired of looking at dirty, long-haired slobs who would rather fight the establishment than wash and go to work like self respecting people. They are lousing up our world and contributing nothing but trouble, which we have enough of already. I am sure you won't print this letter because you only publish letters that agree with you or make you look good. Louis DEAR LOU: I've heard some classic "solutions" but yours is in a class by itself. If addicts were given free and easy access to drugs, they would surely create an enormous health and welfare problem before they got around to killing them- selves. The loss, in terms of human resources, would be stag- gering. No country can allow its youth to burn its brains out. We now have approximately eight million alcoholics in our country and we don't need five million potheads. t DEAR ANN LANDERS: I was disappointed in your advice to the wife who was mad at her husband because he abandoned her at parties and went off and had a great time. You told her, "Stop following Mm around. Quit making a pest of your- self Instead of telling her what NOT to do, why didn't you give her some positive advice, such as, "Force yourself to talk to people, even if your stomach is in knots and your legs feel like they are going to collapse." My husband used to leave me stranded, too, but I was determined not to be that "pest" you spoke of. Instead of Iriding in the powder room I decided to make it on my own. To my surprise I discovered I could have a good time if I made the effort. Most exciting of all was my husband's reaction. When he gaw me standing in a group, the centre of attention, laughing and talking, he came over to get in on the interesting conver- sation. What fun it is now to show off for him! And if a former shrinking violet like yours truly can do it, anyone can! Spread the word.-M.D. of B.C. DEAR M.D.: The word Iras been spread. Thanks for pro- viding it. DEAR ANN LANDERS: Will you settle an argument? Should a husband mind if his wife goes through his billfold? Two years ago I found a telephone number. Out of curiosity I called the number and was shocked to hear the voice of a friend. When I confronted Gil with my astonishing discovery, be confessed they were having a sizzling affair. Gil has been behaving pretty well these past several months, but every now and then I check his billfold io see if there are any new numbers. Is this wrong? I feel if a man has nothing to hide he would not Sherlock H. DEAR MRS.: A wife who goes through her husband's bill- fold violates some basic rules1 of good human show at confidence and respect for the privacy of others. The hus- band who is watched does not behave better. He merely be- comes more circumspect Wake up and smell the coffee, Dearie. Membership Booming Population Control Group Looks To Zero Growth M SIIAUP Toronto from politicians and from Is the biggest fault of crease a good tiring. This gov- schools and manned By JEAN SIIAUP CP Women's Editor TORONTO (CP) Roman Catholics and Maoists have one thing in common, says D r. Christopher Plow-right. They are against population control. Roman Catholics oppose it on traditional grounds. Maoists, he says, oppose it be- cause if they acknowledge that over-population is a prob- lem that aggravates other problems, they cannot blame all ills on imperialist, capital- ist exploitation. Dr. Plowright is a director of Zero Population Growth In- ternational and secretary of the Toronto chapter. He is an ecologist at the University of Toronto. ZPG is an organization of people who consider it urgent to slop population increase. The Toronto chapter, formed in February, has 105 mem- bers and there are chapters in Hamilton, Frederic-ton and Tofino, B.C. Dr. Plowright says mem- bership is booming, that most members are young, but not necessarily students. "We try to show people, in terms of straightforward in- centive, why population con- trol is a good tiling for the av- erage guy." He says most people are ap- athetic about the question, but opposition comes not only from Roman Catholics but CWPC Awards OTTAWA (CP) Toronto Doris Dickson of radio Star reporter Margaret Weiers is the 1969 winner of the top news award in the Canadian Women's Press Club annual competition. Mrs. Weiers submitted a two- part news story on women law- breakers. First place in the feature cat- egory went to Erna Paris of Toronto for an article in Satur- day Night on former priests. Irene Craig Neal of Glencoe, Ont., won first prize in the col- umn category for her column Her Thing in the publication Rapport. Janet Bonellie of Toronto won first place in the radio television category for her Sun- dance script, used on the CBC's Anthology series. The awards are a tribute to past CWPC members and are designed to foster high stand- aids of writing among women. Top winners get and medal, second place winners receive and a certificate. Other awards in the news category went to Zoe Bieler ol the Montreal Star for a story on Sarah Churchill and to Carol Hogg of the Calgary Herald. WIN IN FEATURES Feature winners were Solange Chalvui of Montreal's Le Devoir for a story on Jeanne Moreau and to Dorothy Eber of Montreal for an article on teen-agers in Saturday Night. Column winners Indud e Caroline Gunnarsson of the Winnipeg Free Press Weekly and Mrs. J. M. Baskier of the Portage La Prairie Leader. Fell Guaranteed SEE US NOW EKICKSEN'S JEWELLERY McFarland Bldg. PhonB 327-3525 The Honiemaker BY ELIZABETH BARTMAN Please your family with pork. The rich flavor of pork combines well with a wide va- riety of vegetables, spices and fruits to bring you smiles of satisfaction from those at your dinner table. Keeping in mind the various cuts of pork you can shop for it comparatively. For best Got a money problem? Bring it to us! We'll be happy to lend you the money you need for paying bills... buying a car... fix- ing up your home... or solving any other problem. For a prompt loan on terms your budget can handle, borrow with confidence from Household. Apply for yeur loan by We'll supply your loan by mail. IMDUNT OF It II month PAY 11 J PLANS 11 1 II I II mmll, t 100 100 sso 1000 IBOQ 1000 4000 2173 18.35 32.86 28.37 51.24 91.56 92.59 123.46 94.48 113.38 151.17 AfcvF CJymMi Intludi Brim tn tut da m HOUSEHOLD FINAN LITHBKKMt! !06-4th Avenue South-Telephone 327-1511 (two doort waul of Krfltgas) Ask about OUT evening hours value buy at least cost per serving of eating meat. Look, too, for full rich red color of meat which has been proved to be less acidic, jirieic 'and to lose less weight in cook- ing. The number of pork products amaze you, no doubt. To know that there are as many as 80 different pork products indi- cates our satisfied use of this meat. Whatever cut of meat you may choose at your m counter you can cook it with satisfaction. The methods of cooking the various cuts are graphically il- lustrated for you hi a pamphlet at my office; it's titled, "Cut of Don't overcook pork. Special- ists in the cooking of pork now recommend cooking fresh pork loin at 325 degrees F to 350 degrees F, to an internal tem- perature of 170 degrees F on the meat thermometer. Cook the leg (hams) and shoulder (picnics, Boston butts) until it registers 170 degrees F. if the cut is boneless, or until it reg- isters 185 degrees F if the cut has the bone left in. Stuffed Boned Pork Shoulder Is good hot and what's left over can be served as sliced cold pork roast. The apple stuffing is a flavor accompaniment that will please both family and friends. Season to your satisfaction with salt and pepper the inside of a four-pound honed fresh pork shoulder. Spread with stuffing, Holl tie meat with stuffing inside and fasten with skewei's. Place it on a rack in roasting pan, skin side up. Bake in a slow oven (325 degrees F) for about two and one half hours or until meat is tender. APPLE STUFFING FOR PORK SHOULDEJl cup bacon drippings, margarine or butter H cup dropped onion 'a cup chopped celery 4 nips diced, tart apples teaspoon salt cup sugar cups small bread cubes Melt (at in large fry pan, add onions, celery and apples. Sprinkle with salt and sugar. Cook, turning occasionally, for about 8 minutes or until apples are lightly browned. Add bread cubes and toss gently, blending ingredients. i sta- tion CBE, Windsor, Ont., and Lynne Gordon of CKEY, To- ronto, were winners in the radio television category. Honorable mentions in this Rosemary of Fort category went to DeGraff Mickelson Garry, Man., and Anne Mar- riott McLellan of Vancouver. The late Wendy Michener, Toronto critic and daughter of Gov. Gen. Michener, received honorable mention for an ar- ticle published in Saturday Night following her death. businessmen who believe growth is an econojr.sc neces- sity. IUKAS DIFFICULT He says the ideas that must be accepted if the population increase is to slow and then stop ere difficult for many for many reasons. "Two children is a maxi- mum, but it would be better to get it down farther. To stop the population increase, you'll have to get it to 1.5 chil- dren. "There is a great cultural shock in the very idea of say- ing there should be either a preponderance of one-child families, which are supposed to be a bad thing, or some families with two aaid three children, and a 1st with no children at all. "As soon as it Is socially ac- ceptable to have none, a lot of families will opt for that. Some always have." Dr. Plowright says he be- lieves it will soon be possible to choose the sex of a child before birth, and that such a choice will help some people accept the idea of a limited number. People who want large fam- ilies can adopt children. He says if people do not vol- untarily limit the size of their families, compulsory limits may some day be set. "We see our job as very ur- gent, SD that it won't come to coercion. our governments. Unless they do something to get it on a voluntary basis now, it's going to come to coercion." HAS NO POLICY Dr. Plowright says the On- tario government is typical in that it has no population con- trol policy except some growth projections handled through the treasury. He says Ontario's population, at the present rate, will double In 34 years. "The province considers in- e r n m e n t has a growth mania." ZPG members are writing to federal MPs to try to get Canada to establish a birth control policy partly so that Canada can support the United Nations fund for popu- lation activities. The group tries to find help for people who want abortions or .want to be sterilized. Johanna Thompson, ZPG office cc-ordinator, says mem- bers have given talks in THE BETTER HALF By Bob Barnes tnfanna- tion booths on occasions such as Day, "We want to talk to ycung people before have decided how many children they want." ZPG has people doing j search project on political, economic and environmental aspects of a possible Canadian population policy. Dr. Plo- wright says Canada's open spaces are not as wide as peo- ple think in the face of tht population explosion. "You ought fo bs ashamed of .Do you realize you're the first man in the neighborhood to let his wife get away with lavender pillowslips." GO June 8th JACKPOT 54 N05. "20 ALARM BINGO" Gold Card Pay 55 Door Cards (Many other extrai) Regular Cards 25t or 5 for 13th St. and 6th Ave. 'A' N. No children under 16 allowed Now thai we've got your attention; Nova now costs less. And you still get things smaller cars don't offer. of luggage space. Stats big mouth for six big acrylic lacquer ftofch. 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