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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 21, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta 312 THE IETHBRIDGE HERALD Thursday, June 21, 1973 j iiwiw a L i 1 1 wi f I-S Just Jude By JUDE TURIC 'TT n WaiMI IW ll'i! If WHILE my friends were cutting their hands on at guide camp, break- ing their wiists in car acci- dents on summer holidays and spending time in hospi- tal for aopenciectomies. I v aited patientl} for a turn in emergency. For vears I watched as they paiaded around with jstitche1- and casts and shngs and required medical atten- tion After giving up all hope of beme a hospital case. I encountered a can of stub- bo, n cvsters The' hrd been dehveied to a buddv several months be- fore and she had the fore- Meht to them for a spe- cial occasion After attempting to pry the leluctant can open with an antiquated operer, she enlist- ed mv he1r> and waged vvr1" on tbs The', v'.eie n inning the bat- tle I decided to bend the iid back a knife Secorc's later. I was vatchmc a steady stream of blood dnppirg fiorn my fin- ger and could vaguelv hear someone saving we'll apply piessu'-e The loom suddenly became extiemeiv warm, the walls to stand still and I resized the wide open slit skin under the water tap be- longed to me In a subdued, nurse like voice mv fuend said 'I think jouli need Being a natuial-oorn cow- aid I insisted I wanted to sit down to assimilate the facts and then asked someone be brougnt in for consultation over my case She arrived, looked and agreed "you'll need stitch- es I offered to put on a band- aid My a 11 e n d tng phv sicians were about to apply the heal- ing powers of an egg white to stem the blood-flow just as another member happened along, looked and said "stitch- es." They won, and 1 was soon on my way to emergency with finger swathed in a j washcloth, thinking mv day of reckoning had arrived The nurse on duty asked j what happened, I explained i and she said, "oysters, yeech i ou'll need stitches An interested doctor ask- ed; I said "oysters" and he said 'veech, you'll need stitches By now the smell of the hospital had created havoc in my stomach and as they pull- ed a tiny piotective sheet over mv hand, exposing a lonelv, lacerated finger to the world. I admitted I was scared The first stab of the needle deadened all feeling and was soon followed by a strange sensation as the sutures pull- ed the flesh together Unable to resist the temptation cf watching my No 1 Accident in the state of repair. I turned my head and quite enjoyed the remainder of the operation Seemingly fully recuper- ated, I returned to the scene of the cnme ready to gobble up the enemy Unfortunately, a squeamish friend had seen fit to dis- pose of the killer-can, leav- ing me to contemplate the worth of it all without an oyster to my name Greater co-operation needed by medicine, government THE BETTER HALF By Barnes ''Nothing like good old-fashioned cookinq was Bean is high in protein By JEAN SHARP CP Women's Editor TORONTO (CP) ou re looking for ways to feed your family well on less consider the lowly bean Beans contain a significant amount of protein, iron, cal- cium, phosphorous and thiam- ine, says a booklet on Ontario beans from the provincial ministry of agriculture and food. They can be served in tra- ditional baked bean and chili recipes, chowder, soup and salads. The booklet has some gen- eral hints on how to treat a bean before and during cook- ing and how to store it It recommends a quick-soak method as preferable to the old method of soaking dried beans overnight. The quick-soak method calls for three cups of water for each cup of beans Bring beans and water to a full boil for two minutes. Take the beans off the heat and let them stand for one hour. Bring them to a boil again, reduce the heat and simmer gently for 30 minutes if they are to be cooked or baked fur- ther, or 60 minutes if the rec- ipe does not call for more cooking The booklet advises that if add a tablespoon of oil for each cup of beans during presoakmg, it should reduce the foaming that can boil over during the two minutes of rapid boiling It says you should not use baking soda to speed up the cooking time as it will destroy valuable vitamins. The beans will be tender if they are soaked as recom- mended When you do cook them, slow cooking for three or four hours at 300 to 325 degrees should produce beans that are moist and tender. Use a heavy, covered ear- thenware or cast-iron pot for moist, evenly cooked baked beans. You can pressure-cook pre- soaked beans in less than an hour if you are in a hurry. It says one cup of raw, dried beans equals two to three cups of cooked beans. One pound (16 ounces) of raw, dried beans, equals to 2 1-3 cups, which equals six to seven cups of cooked beans. CHOWDER IS EASY You can make an easy chowder with one 28-ounce can of tomatoes, one 28-ounce can of beans with pork, one IVounce package of bar- becue chip dip mix, plus salt and pepper to taste. Combine all ingredients and heat thoroughly over low heat Makes four to six servings A white bean salad calls for: one pound (2'A to 2 1-3 cups) dry -white beans, seven cups water, 1'i cups diago- nally sliced celery, 4 cup chopped onion, cup chopped green pepper, cup commercial oil and vinegar dressing, cup vinegar, Vz cup white sugar, one teaspoon dry mustard, '2 teaspoon gar- lic salt, teaspoon paprika, teaspoon salt, two pi- mientos, thinly sliced. Bring beans and water to boil in a covered saucepan. Boil two minutes. Remove from heat and let stand, cov- ered, for one hour. Return to boil, reduce heat and simmer, covered, for one hour. Drain. Combine remaining in- gredients. Add beans. Refrig- erate for at least four hours. Keeps well in refrigerator for up to one week. Makes 10 servings. VANCOUVER (CP) Greater co-operation between organized medicine and gov- ernment is needed, says Dr. Bette Stephenson, the new president-elect of the member Canadian Medical Association "It's not going to happen in one year, let's be realistic, but if we can work toward that end I think it will be of great value to the people of this she said in an interview after her by the Asso- ciation's 250-member govern- ing council. She is believed to be the first woman ever to bold the presidency of a major na- tional medical association. She will assume her duties next year after one year on the board of directors as pres- ident-elect She has served on the board before, this past year as chairman (another The new single tvotnan Twenty-seven-year-old Mazie Cox walks on New York's Madison Avenue, a street she is trying to convert into a pedestrian mall An architect and professor. Miss Cox is typical of the new single woman bright, well bred and well off She is the daugh- ter of Mr. and Mrs Howard Cox, a Social Register family. Her brother, Ed, is married to Tricia Nixon. Neiv York's latest post-debs ambitious NEW YORK (AP) They t raphv and is taking acting and are beautiful bright and w ell- I dancing lessons hoping for a off Handsome bachelors pursue crack at the movies Medication goes metric VANCOUVER fCP) Put away your medicine spoons and those one-ounce glasses and get yourself medicine glasses that measure in centi- metres CCS or millilitres Canadian doctors were ad- v ised here that they should start co-operating with consumers and prescribe liquids in metric measurements. The general council of the Canadian Medical Association, governing body for the medical profession, passed a 1 recommendation calling for all liquids prescribed by doctors to be ordered in metric mea- surement, such as CCS or MLS, rathei than in teaspoons- I ful or ounces. first for a woman doctor in Dr. Stephenson, 48, mar- ried, a mother of six children ranging in age from 23 to 11 years and an active general practitioner in the Toronto suburb of Willowdale, brushes aside politely, but rather impatiently as if they were of no about discrimination on the basis of sex "I don't really feel it. Maybe I'm an insensitive soul'' Such questions aie "out- she said, so far as the CMA and the Ontario Medical Association are concerned. She also had been president and chairman of the board of the couple of "firsts' for a woman. CANT BELIEVE IT Asked about the honor of being the first woman to be elected president of a major medical association, she was a bit inciedulous. "Am I. surely I can't be. There must have been a woman president in India. Anyway, the head of the gen- eral council of medicine in the U S S R. is a woman (but not elected, said a CMA official) She made her decision to be a coctor when she was five years old She had rheumatic fever and her doctor was married to a woman doctor. "I decided right then that's vhat I would be." Her medical training at the University of Toronto stressed that wcmen who went into medicine should stay in the field There was a form of dis- crimination, she said, in that there was a quota system and only a few women were ad- who did prom- ised to stay in the field Only about eight per cent of the students then were women, but this number now has risen to 25 per cent in some medical schools and to an av- erage of 20 per cent across the country. "Once in practice I never met discrimination, never saw any on the part of my patients. There may have been some men who didn't want to come to a woman doctor, but I had no trouble building a practice without them." Her husband, Dr. G. A. Pengelly, also is a general practitioner and is on the fac- ulty at the University of To- ronto. However, both work alone rather than in a group practice or together. "I would certainly like to see a greater degree of really meaningful co-operative effort between organized medicine and government at all lev- she told a news confer- ence during the CMAs gov- erning council's business ses- sions last week. and ou t of town The Scarlet and Gold RCMP Wives will hold a farewell party in honor of those being transferred out of the subdivi- sion, tonight at 8 o'clock at the horns of Mrs. Lyle O'Brien, 608 10th St. S Those being honored are Mrs. Bill Stirling of Pincher Creek: Mrs. Bill Jeroux of Med- icine Hat; Mrs. Wayne Snyder of Vauxhall, Mrs Wayne Morley and Mrs. Bob Hornseth of Taber; Mrs. Larry Heinz of Cardston; Mrs. Paul Wuerfel of Vulcan; Mrs. Bob Mainwaring of Claresholm: Mrs. Glen Gordon, Mrs. Jack Frame, Mrs. Rae Sales. Mrs Phil Dodds, Mrs. Bill Halliwell, Mrs. Brian Mousseau and Mrs. Trev Da- foe, all of Lethbridge. them fashion magazines photo- graph them; the society col- umns chat about them They are the most eligible women in New York. But these sought-after fe- males of the 70s are different from the post-debs of the past who played with Daddy's money until Mr. Millionaire Right came along They still fly to London and Rome, but now it's probably on business. High-fashion clothes still hang in the closet, but they don't get used as much as the blue jeans. The last visit to the beauty parlor might have been weeks for a haircut. And this year's party scene is a quiet dinner for six at home. There are dozens of such women. Looks or family name She lives with Tony Perkins, i the actor, an his apartment' filled with exotic orchids. Former Olympic skier Suzy Chaffee. 26, is involved in so many activities there's little time for dating. As a founder of the World j Sports Foundation and a mem- ber of the United States Olym-! pic Committee, she is busy en- listing government aid for ania- j teur athletes. She is a television sports commentator, a some-1 time model, designer and skiing film star DATES KNICKS STAR She occasionally dates Bill' Bradley, the professional bas-1 ketball player, but rarely went out with athletes during all her years of skiing competition. i Her interest in meditation, i and wealth may have brought' mind control and physical de- them into the social scene, but velopment resulted in an in- the things they do, their varied interests and their views on men, money and life ambitions reflect on independence un- matched by the eligibles of the last decade And, in many cases, marrige is the furthest thing from their minds Mazie Cox, 27, is typical of the new single woman. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. vitation to teach a course on sexuality and sports at the Esa- len Institute this summer. In the winter she is the director of creative skiing at Mount Snow Frantine Lefrak, 24, has honey-colored skin and hair, watches her weight by fasting once a week, and buys the an- tique clothes she likes in Los Angeles and Paris. _ The daughter of real-estate HowanTcox, a" Social Register j developer Samuel Lefrak, Fran- family. Her brother Ed is mar-. cme does a lot of travelling in her job as a customer adviser at Parke-Bernet art gallery. ried to Tricia Nixon. LIVES OWN LIFE "My parents encouraged me to have as many different life experiences as possible, to es- tablish my own said Mazie, "I was never under any pres- sure to get married. And having a career is a very natural thing for me A former debutante of the year who was featured as a model in top fashion magazines, Mazie is a graduate of the Yale School of Architecture She is involved in New Yorks Madi- son Avenue mall project. Berry Berenson, 25, is a pro- fessional photographer whose pictures have appeared in sev- eral fashion magazines. She and her model-actress sister, Ma- risa Berenson, daughters of an American diplomat married to a Schiaparelli of fashion fame, grew up in Europe. Berry said she got no money from her family when she embarked on her career in London. was good, because you have to work a lot harder, espe- cially when your family has a she said. For a while, she was caught up in the St. Moritz vacation and elegant party scene. AVOID BIG SPLASHES Several months ago, Halston the designer, gave a birthday for her and others which was attended by many movie and art world stars. "That was the last big thing I went to she said "I just don't like seeing the same people a tiundred times." Berry has limited her photog- j Merit awards for soldiers OTTAWA (CP) The two Canadian forces officers who organized the November, 1972. search for Martin Ilartwell's downed aircraft in the North- west Territories are among 113 members of the forces who will receive the Order of Military Merit Capt. K T. Gathercole, 25, of Calgary, searchmaster during the rescue operations, and his assistant, Capt. T. L. White, 39, j of Estevan, Sask., were named I as officers of the order today. The Order of Military Merit I was established July 1, 1972, as part of the enlarged system of j Canadian honors. Capt. Gathercole and Capt White organized the search for Mr. HartweH's aircraft after he i crashed while on a mercy flight' from Cambridge Bay, N.W T ,j to Yellowknife, N.W.T. The pilot was rescued after 32 days, but his three passengers died in the incident. The highest ranking officer to receive an awaid was Lt.-Gen. A. C. Hull, 54, of Vancouver, vice-chief of the defence staff. He was honored for "out- standingly meritorious service." The awards will be presented by Gov.-Gcn. Roland Michener at a Government House cere- mony in September. AT REGULAR PRICES Nowbuewed in Alberta Carlsberghaslongbeentheworld'smost exported Lager beer. Now Carlsberg, this glorious beer of Copenhagen, is brewed right here in Alberta. And because it's now brewed here, you can enjoy Carlsberg at regular prices. Carlsberg brewed with all the skill and tradition of Denmark to the taste of Canadian beer drinkers. Discover Carlsberg for yourself. Canadian Breweries Alberta Ltd. c COPENHAGEN city of beautiful towers a i a i ;