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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 23, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta THE lETHBRIDGE HERMO Friday, Juno 23, 1971 Women hamstrung by fear of success MONTREAL (CP) North American women are crippled by a fear of doing well hul are confused and resentful of a tradition that has taught them they are little more than imper- fect males, a symposium of women psychologists was told here. Papers presented by women psychologists to an independ- ent symposium at the Canadian Psychological Assoc i a t i o n meeting said that understand- ing of these conflicts in women is hamstrung by meagre and often one-sided research. The symposium, financed by contributions from participants, was sparked by unsuccessful at- tempts by women psychologists to have research specifically 3s... picking her up after work, about women included on the official CPA program. The CPA program committee urned down two papers on women last year saying they vould not fit into any sched- uled discussion. This year they ejected a suggestion that an entire symposium be devoted to research on women on grounds hat they had already turned down suggestions for sympos- '.ums on even more eslablished fields of research. Dr. Virginia Douglas, past president of the CPA, told the women's symposium that changes are coming, partly irompted by the women's liber- ation movement and a new at- :itude among some mothers to aring up their daughters to be different from themselves. "There are still those who live through their children as shown by reports on why neo- pie have children in the first place. But children are being allowed independence to de- velop, "Perhaps the secret is to show girls they can be mother but also can do other things even though they may have to pay a she said. DOUBLE DUTY During the "Miles for Mil- lions" marches which take place in various cities across Canada, Unitarian S e r v i ce Committee volunteers give un- stintingly of their time and en- as organizers and workers. In making this contribution they benefit both the USC and their respective communities. USC Headquartres is at 56 Sparks Street, Ottawa. LEISTER'S MUSIC LTD. Campus Corner ivmqt Friendly country beavers ready to lend helping hand By BERNICE HEKLE Lethbridge Community College Many of us may have thought that with the. ending of regular college classes, the college closed its doors and waited for us to all come back again in September before it became busy again. But this is not so. While many of us were through our college classes in April, the LCC nurses had a much longer session. First year Burses will be in Claresholm until the end of June. The work in Claresholm has been their first exposure to a psychiatric unit. It also gave them an opportunity to prac- tise communication skills with patients at the hospital. The second year nurses have already completed two weeks of nursing at the Alberta hos- pital in Ponoka and a training session of four days a week at St. Mike's, doctors' offices, eludes or day care centres with one day a week in classroom study, since the regular classes ended in April. Their regular two-year pro- gram ends June 30. Then they begin a scries of intensive re- views in preparation for writ- ing their registered nurse exams in mid-August. The first year nurses are lucky enough to have a brief summer recess before they come back again in September. Paul Shaw will be the col- lege's first male nursing grad- uate to write his finals since the nursing program began at LCC three years ago. The data processing work- shop for teachers begins Mon- day and lasts until July 7. Whether they were eight or 55 didn't seem to matter to those who enrolled in the horse- manship course at LCC. The course was quite successful with the most interest in the advanced and beginners' divi sions. A five-year-old who has never ridden before is already enrolled for the next session. The college is sponsoring an Outdoor Recreation and Con- servation Education summei school study, as well as a Wild- land Recreation and Outdoor Education program at Wcstcas- tle for anyone who is over 17 and has a high school diploma. These courses will provide practical training and expe- rience in wildland recreation by involving the students in a 14 day outdoor experience in the Alberta foothills and Rockies. Students may select one of three programs or approaches to the two courses. The courses involve cross- county Mking climbing, trail hiking, canoeing and natural history study. The first section begins July 3. 0 The college is also working in conjunction with the civic cen tre to bring enjoyment like hik ing and canoeing to the young er set of people between eigb and 14. Those who are planning to gc back in September might be wise to contact the college ant pick up a satellite calendar am a general information calendai just to check course require- ments. As registrations are running 10 per cent ahead of last yea: this could be a great year. I recent report from social con venor Cathie Reti indicates tha fresh week plans are already being organized and gatherec for a series of events to tak< place the beginning of Septem ber to kick off the fall term. COMING EVENTS ROYAl LIPIZZAN STALUOMS OF AUSTRIA EXHIBITION PAVILION THURSDAY AND FRIDAY, JUNE 29 AND 30-8 P.M. ANNE CAMPBELL SINGERS NEW IP "THE CAMPBEUS ARE COMIN" GARNET SWEAT SHIRlS now in slack, n nn All iriei. While they lait X.77 LEARN TO PLAY A GUITAR THIS SUMMER Over 75 different makes and models Brand name fine quality instrument! Volume purchasing allows us to sell of lower prices 30 day adjustment and warranty on oil new guiton, maintain our own repair shop) Excellent stock of strings, cases, accessories, bools, etc. SUPPLY DEPIETES SIZE DANA (Meal for smaller lyl OC beginner) Reg. 24.00. Now I4.7J -YAMAKI AND YAMATO FOIK GUITARS" CO np Reg. ID 70.00. Now.......................37.95 -SUZUKI FOLK. Reg. 49.95. Now 45.00 COMPARE BEFORE YOU PURCHASE By JUDE TURIC Herald Stair Writer The days of lending a help- ing hand to your neighbor aren't quite dead. Friendliness and pulling to- gether are traits that are alive and well in a farming and rancliing community south of the town of Fort Macleod. The Country Beavers Club was formed in July of 1948, and began as n social club for occasional get-togethers among the farm women in the area. "The idea for the country beavers started as a s o c i a said Harriet Purdy, "not as a working group. "Then we began to cater to weddings and showers in the group, and from there it kept on going." Mrs. Purdy, who has been a member since its beginning, said the club first met in the homes of Hie members, and did much handicraft wliile visiting with each other. "We often go out into tbe community ami call on new she said, "and often this is the only way lhat many of the women get away from the farm." For several years, the coun- try beavers have extended their work into serving the community at large. "We cater lo wedding ban- said Mrs. Purdy, "but tisuaily for the children of the members, and we give show- ers loo." Socials are sponsored annual- r of local n THE ODDS ARE EVEN How come weekend weather is so miserable? Betcha we won't be seeing weather like Ihese youngsters are enjoying at least until next Monday. But what better way is there to enjoy a rare summer's day than to strip down to the bore essentials and charge through somebody's lawn Kerber, photo How to save money LEISTERS MUSIC LTD. PARAMOUNT THEATRE BIDG., IETHBRIDGE Shopping for food bargains A little knowledge can easily save you several dollars a month. According to the authors -of the Cornell University Exten- sion publication Be a Better Shopper Buying in Super- markets you are probably spending as much as one third of your total food dollar in the purchase of meat, poultry, fish, and eggs. Since this is more than any other amount spent on a single category of foods, it is a good idea to pause and consi- der before you select the main courses for your meals next week. Dr. Heinz B. Biesdorf, asso- ciate professor at Cornell Uni- Mrs. Mary Ellen Burris, former home economist for New York State, authors of Be a Better Shopper, can show you how to save from 10 to 20 per cent on your weekly food budget. The buying of meat is just one of the important topics in this publication. Learn to buy at the right time. This will not only save you money but permit you to eat well on what you spend. Since stores always feature meat, poultry; and fish in their weekly newspaper specials, plan meals to make the best use of those foods sold at lower prices. Chuck roast is probably the most popular beef special that appears in ads for end-of-the- week sales. If you have become a little tired of pot roast and warmed over pot roast, try cut- ting steaks from the next blade chuck roast you buy. Cut a blade chuck roast so it will provide the main dish for two different meals. There is an eye muscle in the roast, a nearly circular piece ad jscent to the rib' bone. It is usually the largest piece cf sol- id meat in the roast. Actually it is the front end of the large muscle that is in porterhouse, T-bone, and club steaks. It is also the same muscle that makes up the very desirable rib roast. True, by the time it gets to the chuck it isn't very large, but it is still tender. Cul out this muscle from the rest ol the roast and split it to make two thick slcaks for broiling or three or four thinner steaks foi pan-bnoiling. For a second meal, cut the remaining meat away from the bones and then cube it for beef k a b o b s, beef stroganoff, or stew. Another alternative is to roll and tie the remaining meat into a boneless rolled pot roasl for easy carving. Or grind up the boneless meat and make your own ground chuck. Final- ly, put the bones into a pot to boil up for soup stock. About four cents a pounc may be added to the price o! chicken if you buy a cut-up birc instead of doing it yourself And this is the. price for the whole chicken cut up, not jus1 package of all breasts or all egs, which will be much more lian four cents a pound higher, j e a r n to cut one into pieces and save four cents a pound. On a three-pound fryer, four cents a pound comes to a 32- cent saving on just one very small bird. You probably have noticed that centre cut pork chops do not always look the' same; some have no tenderloin, some have a little, and others have quite a large piece. As chops are cut nearer the loin end of the whole loin, the tenderloin muscle begins to appear and becomes larger. Chops without any tenderloin muscle are taken from the rib end of the centre loin. They are all called 'centre cut" since they all come from the centre of the loin, but sometimes the centre is stretched to include a great deal of both the rib and lin ends but the price usually is the same for all. The trick Is to buy a loin end roast, sliced, instead of the chops. These sliced loin end roasts produce chops that are less expensive than centre cuts. Spread out the roast into individual chops and you will notice the tenderloin muscie extends through all of them Those closer to the end look different from those near the centre, but they all have the same tender meat and as much meat as centre cuts at a much lower price. If centre cuts sell for M cents a pound, loin end roast, sliced, usually sells for about 69 cents a pound. Since you get about four chops to Ihc pound, that's 25 cents a piece for centre cuts and 17 cents apiece for loin end chops. But beware of the rib end roast. Unless the price is sig- nificantly lower, the difference is not sufficient to make it worthwhile. Today, production methods, transportation, and storage have been greatly improved and what used to be available only for a few months of the year is now on the market all year around. Still, there arc some ups and downs in prices. Newspaper ads will keep you informed. When you begin to see lower and lower prices each week for a particular kind of meat or fish, supplies are good and this is a favorable timo lo buy, especially for the freezer. The key to belter value for I your egg money is not the I price in general but the differ- ence between large and me- dium and small eggs. To get the most egg for your money, buy the medium size any time the difference between large and medium eggs is eight cents or more per dozen. Or buy the smaller size If its price Is mots .ban eight cents less than me- dium prices. Generally you wil iind medium or small eggs wil better value in the late summer and early fall, when the prices for all sizes of eggs are fairly high. To make the maximum sav ing possible in the super mar set, follow the system in Be a Better Shopper Buying i Supermarkets. For you can get your own copy of thi publication. Make your chequ or money order payable t Cornell University, fno cash o stamps please) and mail it t Cornell University, Box 191 Dept. A1M2, :thaca, New Yor 14850. A 50th adversary dance of ThR Scandinavian Lodge will be held in the Scandinavian Hall on Saturday, beginning with a supper at 7 p.m. to be follow- ed by the dance. Members and juests welcome. Feature ipeaker will'be Mr. R. Zoiuner, Swedish consul frcm Calgary. The Minus One Club will hold a family picnic at Stan's farm, eight miles east of New Day- ton, on Sunday. Those going are asked to meet at 11 a.m. at the civic centre. Potluck lunch and supper. Alberta Women's Week will be held in Olds, July 4 through 7. The program is open to all women. Children are welcome and supervision will be pro- vided at no extra charge. Fea- tured will be crafts, recreation family living, consumer educa- tion, nutrition and laws of In- terest to women. For further information, contact the Dis- trict Home Economist, or the Home Economics Extension iranch, Alberta Department of Agriculture, Edmonton. t The Kiwanis.Club of Green Acres will hold a family picni on Monday at p.m. In In- dian Battle Park. Members are reminded to bring a baseball mitt for the game. 300 SUNGLASSES to choose from AVAILABLE IN YOUR RX ly by the club and Include t masquerade dance, Halloween dance, and another at New Year. The club serves lunches at auction sales and gives an an- nual turkey said Mrs. Purdy, "and this will be tha tenth year. 'We feed about 300 peo- ple and have a real good turn- out." During club meetings, which are held every third Wednes- day of the month, the mem- bers invite the district horns economist to present a pro- eram, as well as other speak- ers. Membership in the club bas not suffered through the years and Ihere were original- ly 30 members in 1949, there arc 23 now. "Our first president, Mrs. Jean Alcock, is still president said Mrs. Purdy, "and many of the first members are either active, or drop by to visit and chat." BRENDA'S BEAUTIQUE BEAUTY SHOP 922-5 Ave. N. Phone 328-7366 I'm not ealing breakfast now end that is final, Nurse I OFFICE FURNITURE POST OfflCE SOX 938 LETHBRIDGE, ALBERTA Lower Level 7th Street Shopping Mall 316 7th St. South Phone (403) 328-7411 Pretident STAN WORBOYS U hill's impoHaul about tomorrow is today. Today has its problems, but it's still a good world we live in. And tomorrow? That's up to all of us. Because to build a better tomorrow, we have to start right now. We have to think about things like family life, ihc underprivileged, and education. The Commission on Educational Planning has spent almost three ye.irs studying today's Alberta, Albertans, and Alberta's educa- tional system. And the Commission has much to say about tomorrow. It's all in a book tilled A Choice of Futures. What should we do today about tomorrow? Start by reading A Choice of Futures. Then decide for yourself. Mjil 111 a coupon to Dir Trdturtr la Qvttn't TrinErr lor AftftH 1U10 7JG 2K S. clor book iboul Si.CO or [r.or.ryoljrr pyjble ALSO AVAILABLE AT AU. SAFEWAY OUT. LETS. DEPARTMENT STORES AND BOOK- SELLERS THROUGHOUT ALBERTA. ;