Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 13, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta
f For The Record J b, MARILYN ANDERSON Herald Family Editor fiitul-rtiiMiii: on a national level u he of interi-si to any collectors of eluna or younn women just to gather a selection of china The Nations Association of Canada Ins the Peace Koso In represent its purpose of pearf for a set of uiunerv. are in fine hone china. The china is not available in the city yet but I have received a rap and saucer of the china and it is beautiful. The rnyaltifs comniL; from tiie sale of the china mil go to the work of the Canadian UMCEF Com- mittee and the gill coupon program foi children's services and education in developing cen Ires The Peace Rose was developed in the Meilland Rose Plantation in France in and was known only as No. 3-35-ill. that time ihe Duke of Windsor was a visiloi who admired the beautiful blossom. lie called it the most beautiful rose in the whole world Buds were sent to Germany, Italy and the Cniled States. The rose now has four different names in the four countries. Germany is Gloria Dei; Italy, Gioia: France. Mine. Meilland, and Peace in the U.h. Some 40 different pieces in the china set will be available for at least 10 years to give collectors time to amass a suitable set. NEW FOR YOU recipe booklet loaded with tips for barbecuing and recipes called Sizzles and Salads free for "the asking by writing to us ui care of this column especially good ideas using various bun shapes for those cool, quick and tasty summer sandwiches when everyone's hungry but no one wants to eat what you're cooking Wine enthusiasts will enjoy a booklet issued by the Canada Department of Agriculture or, the home preparation of juices, wines and ciders copies may be obtained from Information Division. Canada Department of Agriculture, Ottawa You can make tomato juice, peach juice, grape juice fruit wines, and vegetable wines with parsnips beets, carrots or turnips and learn all the ins and outs from those who know Coais Suits and You. a fashion guide to suits and coats is now available, [tree again) from the Union Label Department. 405 Concord St.. Montreal 111, Quebec The Union Label in women's and children's garments is the signature of members of the International Garment Workers Union in Canada You can still get copies of their other publications All There is to Fashion, Looking your Fashionable Age, and Campus Wardrobe. Two new products which are on the market and should be of interest are repair patches for sheets and a plastic tie twist for bags, bundles, etc. The repair patches cost a small sum to repair an pntire sheet, they're iron-on of permaprest and come in colors of white, pink, blue, yellow and lime green. You can use them on pillow cases, shirts, play- clothes and aprons, pyjamas and appliques the -ties work on the same principle as hospital bands, once locked in place, they can only be undone by cutting the strands. j EFFICIENCY AND QUALITY STRESSED The kitchen i for the dining car on the Radar Bomber Scoring Express i at Princess is completely stainless steel equipped, with ail i cooking facilities designed for fast preparation of food, j using electricity produced by generators on the train. I i I Chefs Serve 150 Meals A Day Sergeant David Vanacheon cooking while Sergeant Tim Welsh looks afler another area of preparation for the dinner meal. Sgt Vanacheon, right, is cooking the chicken in one of the several stainless steel electrical deep-fat fryers, while Sergeant John And- erson, rear, arranges ihe trays for men. The kitchen produces 150 meals supervision of dining hall T geant R per day under the ner Clement. Food Budget For Air Force Train By Rir SWTHART Heralii Staff Writer 'coring Express ran compete: bum into a single tram car S anv fine restaurant. j about 400 yards from the sleep- meals per day, midmght ing cars. The kitchen is manned by seven chefs, using aii stainless and elec ric eqmpmui The men aie Directed by Sergeant Roger j BROOKS doesn't look i clement, the dining hall super- 1 like Sardis m New York and i visor for the target train the sounds are not compared j housing 52 men of the 1st Com-'stee to Maxims in Paris but the j bat Evaluation Group of the arom hall_______________________ are served from a.m. to lunch from a.m. to p.m. and dinner from 3.30 p.m. to He said they serve about 150, A typical breakfast on the j ...eals per day, with midnight train is served a la snacks for the graveyard shift. The car is open for service, 30 men able to eat at one sit-j axms n ans u e a vauaon r a of food from the dining United States Air Force at, trays .as they pas.-, the buffet on the Radar Bomber I the .lining ball is ___ u includes bacon and with coffee and" ice cream j eggs, hot cakes, trench toast, j served 24 hours a day. toast and coffee. Food accounts for Si.300 per i A typical dinner meal would month on the expense sheet read prime rib roast, mashed and S2.000 is spent on meat, (potatoes, vegetable, dessert CASH BINGO HUNGARIAN OLD TIMERS HAU TONIGHT, SATURDAY 8 O'CLOCK A 5100 Blackout Bingo played for till won svery Saturday plus 1 7-Number Jackpots JACKPOTS NOW AND 5 Cards for 51.00 or 25c each ilocoted Next to. No. 1 Firehall) The University Of lethbridge The Friends of the University and The Alumni Association wish to announce that membership and subscriptions are now renewable. The coupon below may ba used if convenient; it moy be mailed, together with your cheque, to either address shown. As neither organiza- tion wishes to impose a set membership fee, a con- tribution in any amount will constitute full payment of dues for the 1970-7) academic year. We serve everything imag- inable. including beef, pork, I chicken, turkey, fish and and five types of salad. Coffee. milk and cool-aide are served as beverages. Hot rolls go with he said "Vie like to think of I all meals. it as a complete menu." Sgt. Clement said icecream 21 Years Of Kiutlergarteu Mrs. Jean Smith Retires is the favorite of the men, with about 50 dozen ice cream bars used weekly. He said the men are served eight or 10 ounce steaks at least twice a week. Sergeant George Brock, food seivice officer, said the food is purchased on a food-cost index principle. The government has authorized us to spent 52.3008 per man per day for food. lie said by using a chart, all food is priced by the pound or by the size of a can and then enough food for a given period is worked out and bought. ''All food stuffs for the train coma from Brooks." The Secretary Alumni Associate." University of Uth. lalhliriclqe, Alberto Tha Secretary Friontls ol the University c o University of lelh. tethbriduc. Alberta pieasp ronsidn' enclosed cheque tor money pnyofcle to the "Friendi of Ihe University" ri-v annunlduosand.OrS......... ;r'1'- Sr.iioiarship SAME ADDRESS acknowledge- MRS. JEAN SMITH Mri. ,.ean Smith. 1314 6th Ave. i S. who is known to many moth- j ers in Lethbridge because of ap- j proximately children who have passed through her kinder- garten, is retiring this year. My good spirits have been j kept by the children, otherwise] I might be an old she! chuckled, during a surprise cof-1 fee party in her honor by many j of the mothers. j She first started her kinder-j garten because while teaching! Grade 1 in Lethbridge she real- j izcd other teachers needed kin- i dergartcn to advance pupils! enough so they are ready to start school. The kindergarten has now been in operation for 21 years. 'Children at that age f five I years) need to learn love tor j one another and for Mis Smith said. She remembers one pupil who was so timid that he would hide in the cloakroom until the bell rang and then quietly sneak into bis desk which was placed near- i est the door. j "1 don't believe hi pushing a I child." she explained. But soon he was participating with the} class as loud as Hie rest. Smiih said that in gen- eral children in the last few are "not shy at all." Thuy i come boldly into Ihe room and i anything. Mrs. E. Burris who is a neigh- bor has helped J.TTS. Smith by bringing the children to and from the buses since 1958. As Mrs. Smith retires so does Mrs. Bun is. Many former students come back to the kindergarten and visit with Mrs. Smith. In fact at one lime she had to curt a i 1 some of the visits when former pupils in Grade 1 came every night after school and stayed as long as possible. "I couldn't get my own work she said. I She laughed over the lime I three former pupils who were then in Grade 9 came and soent j their visit playing with plaster- j cine and building blocks. Then they left out the back door so I no one passing would see them coming out of the kindergarten. This year jhere will be two more kindergartens started by teachers. This pleases Mrs. Smith and one has already pur- I chased the instruments she used i in her school's rhythm band. F.O.E. BINGO TONIGHT EAGtES MALI 6th Aye. A and St. N. Every Saturday Night at 8 p.m. 5 Cards far 1.00 or 25f Twelve 7 Number JACKPOT Free Games and Fres Cards DOOR PRIZE Children under 16 not allowed CHILDREN DOWN TOKYO (AP) The average Japanese family has 1.8 chil- dren, down from 2.3 in 1963 and two in ISM, the health and wel- fare minister reported. IIKE NEW AGAIN! CALt US FOR QUAfllY RE-UPHOLSTERY a CHESTERFIELDS CHAIRS STOOtS Phono 327-7711 ASTEDO FURNITURE AMD UPHOISTERY 522 5th Street South WHY BECOME A HAIRDRESSER We have 3 fully qualified full time instruc- tresses and we teach all phasoj of beauty culture, hair styling and cutting, bleaching, tinting and pormanen! waving. You'll enjoy our new remodelled and air-conditioned school. A professional beautician pays high- er than the average income and opportu- nities ore unlimited. r i Alberto Baaury School Fill Out I 405 Sth St. 5., Lethbridge I Low Hon TuitiOt Coupon For Information I NAME ADDRESS CITY..... Tuition Clnssci Starting No Capture that oncft i" lifetime pose now!