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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - March 4, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta OH NOI NOT AGAIN - Grade 1 student, Don Latham, seems rather dubious about the methods of getting the education "in"-to him, but will nevertheless continue to attend General Stewart School. The display is one of several set up in commemoration of Education Week to be held March 7 to 11. Parents and friends attended the tea and display in the school, Wednesday. The homemaker BY ELIZABETH BARTMAN. DISTRICT HOME ECONOMIST "Families who make economic progress do so by careful attention to their own vulnerable spending practices," according to Mrs. Edna Clarke, Extension Home Management Specialist, Alberta Department of Agriculture. This is a very realistic approach no matter what your income. The number of dollars your family has at its disposal is your income. The value you get for every dollar is your real income. I can give you no absolute rules respecting this money management, but there are many tips on how to be a good manager. Less expensive cuts of meat can please your family's appetites and help your budget, too. You may already have discovered this to be true, in which case the following won't interest you. Good-bye for this week but give me your attention next week. Since cost of food fluctuates with supply and demand, finding a good buy in protein foods requires constant attention by the consumer. Something more constant at lower cost are the less tender cuts of meat. These cuts come from the front section of the carcass generally, and they include the variety meats (liver, heart, tongue, etc). Your family's preference also determines the cost of meat. The greater or lesser ab. ility of the housewife to be a good cook with interest in savings determines whether or not the family lives on steak or enjoys a variety of tasty meat. Some wives staunchly uphold that steaks and hamburgers are "quickies" to prepare. Actually, is it so? I suggest you time the preparations to prove it. What are the less tender cuts Women's soccer hits pro status LONDON (CP) - Women's soccer may reach Olympic standard by 1976. That's the prediction of Arthur Hobbs, president of the newly formed Women's Foot- love is... *mi ioi Moult nmts 3-1 .,. shaving off your mustache if she doesn't like it. BINGO Scandinavian Hall 229 12th St. "C" N. Fri., Mar. 5th Starts at 8:00 p.m. Doors Open 7:00 p.m. 5 Cards for 1.00 4th, 8th and 12th Gayiet in 7 Numbers WORTH $16 Jackpot $145 in 56 Not. Sorry No One Under 16 Years of Age Allowed Sponsored by the Vasa Lodge ball Association of Britain. "There are few things that women can't do these days," he said. "I don't see why they can't become professional footballers." Hobbs formed the WFA primarily to give women the opportunity to play soccer. Fifty years ago the Football Association had ruled that women should not be allowed to participate Jn the * game, and women f dp t b a I ler s were forced to restrict their playing to private clubs like Manchester Corinthians, formed in 1949. "This injustice," Hobbs said, "has been dropped since I started the WFA. We have been given permission to play internationally by the Football Association." Operating from his Kent home, Deal, 48-year-old Hobbs has organized annual meetings for women's soccer clubs for the last three years. From a local meeting in 1967, the event has grown into a national championship with teams from all over Britain competing on an amateur basis. Already teams have toured Europe and Asia playing local women's clubs. "Few people know that women's soccer is played in practically every country in the world," Hobbs said, "although Canadian ladies have yet to enjoy the sport, I have friends over there who hope to start clubs soon." The WFA in Britain today includes 129 teams. Games have already started between representative teams for the 1971 cup final, to be played at London's Crystal Palace ground in April. All The Very Newest In SHOE STYLES Are At MfllRflNJO WORLD OF SHOES 317A 6th STREET SOUTH Ann Land ers DEAR ANN LANDERS: I'm writing this from Vietnam. Your column appears in the Saigon daily paper and we see it whenever we can. I received two bundles of mail last week. In the first bundle were two letters telling me that my girl is stepping out. In the second bundle was another letter-same news. Today I received two letters from my girl saying she had dinner with a guy she knew in high school. He married a friend of hers and there is no funny stuff going on. I'm sure of it. What do people back home think they are accomplishing by writing a man in the service that his girl is cheating? Do they believe it will cheer him up? Every one of the people who wrote said they were telling me because they were "true friends." I don't call this friendship. Do you? Please print my letter and add a blast of your own. Thanks, Ann.-Gripe Of An Infantryman DEAR ANN LANDERS: Whenever I read a letter in your column from a husband who complains because his wife spends too much money, I wish I could trade places with him. If you think I'm crazy let me explain. My wife has always .been very careful with the dollar. In fact she is TOO careful. Money sticks to her like cockle-burs to a goat. We have been married 27 years and I nave always handed over my paycheque to her. We own a lovely home free and clear, and have sent two children through college. We don't owe a dime anywhere and we have $39,000 in savings bonds, plus paid-up insurance and a boat. I would like to have an extra $10 a week in addition to lunch money for camera equipment and a few books now and then. My wife says, "No. You will only get into trouble." She's a great woman except for this one fault. Comment, please.-Empty Wallet DEAR EMPTY: Did you say wallet or head? For heaven's sake, cash your paycheque, take out $10, and live it up. You're entitled. Give in or lose him . . . when a guy gives you this line, look out! For tips on how to handle the super sex salesman, check Ann Landers. Read her booklet, "Necking And Petting-What Are The Limits?" Send your request to Ann Landers in care of Canada Wide Feature Service Limited, 245 St. James St. West, Montreal 126, enclosing 50 cents in coin and a long, stamped, self-addressed envelope. on the meat counter? In order to recognize them, the consumer needs to know them by their bones or the muscle pattern. My office or its counterpart within the Extension Service can supply you with a simple chart, very useful when carried in your handbag. The least expensive meat is not cost per pound, but the most servings per pound. This is an important point. An average serving of meat is considered to be four ounces of cooked meat without bone or appreciable fat. That which includes bone or much fat may yield this sized serving with one - third to one - half pound raw meat. Boneless raw meat yields it with one - quarter to one - third pound raw meat. Overindulging your family with meat is not necessary, and it surely wrecks your good money management. Canada's Food Guide indicates a good supply for body needs. Even this can be cut by substituting eggs, cheese, poultry, nuts, whole grain cereals, and dried peas and beans. AH these are usually lower in cost. Ladies of the 6th Ward Relief Society discussed this topic with me this week. Some of them wisely used rolled oats as extender in meat loaves, striDs of liver in beef stroganoff. The latter in its dried packaged form, off the grocer's shelves, is an inexpensive varia t i o n in feeding a family of ten. Tenderize the tougher meat cuts by mechanical action (pounding, grinding or scoring) or by the addition of acid as lemon, sour cream, tomato or vinegar. Another method is by the addition of a commercial tenderizer. Remember that the latter penetrates only one-quarter inch of the meat. Cook these meats gently in water or other liquid. This includes pot roasting, braising, stewing, simmering and use of the pressure cooker. Thursday, March 4, 1971 - THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD - 9 Winnipeg physician named woman of year WINNIPEG (CP) - Dr. J. Asa MacDonell, director of Deer Lodge Veterans Hospital, was named 1970 Woman of the Year by the women's advertising and sales club of Winnipeg. Dr. MacDonell, who has held the post since last July, is the first woman to administer a veterans' hospital in Canada. Until last year she was an executive member of the community planning council of greater Winnipeg and was active on the now - disbanded Manitoba THE BETTER HALF By Bob Barnes "I think I've found your trouble- your warranty has expired." voluntary committee on the status of women. "I helped with the brief on women in the civil service," she said. "I think it's well documented that there is not equal pay for women for equal work." H,er husband, Dr. J. A. MacDonell, is clinician in charge of geriatrics at Deer Lodge and says his wife is "boss at work and at home." In addition to sharing the same initials, they were in the same graduating class at the University of Manitoba Medical School in 1943 and joined the army together the same day. JILTED LOVERS HONG KONG (AP) - More teen-agers than adults committed suicide in Hong Kong last year and most of them were jilted lovers, the Good Samaritan organization reported. It gave no figures. PUBLIC BINGO $500 JACKPOT 16 GAMES LETHBRIDGE ELKS LODGE ROOM (Upstairs) EVERY THURS-8 p.m. HERE'S PROOF YOU GET LOW LOW PRICES AT �U SIMPSONS-SEARS Carefree Wigs by A Wig To Make Your Own Hair Jealous Sale Price U44 Come in. Try one on . . . and see the wonderful difference a wig can make to your world. It will set you free. Let you do the things you like to do - active things like boating, and swimming - without having to worry about your hair. A Carefree Wig by Helene Curtis will be picture perfect at all times. These wigs are made of luscious layers of fibre that can be brushed smooth or fluffed into a cascade of curls. Versatile bangs can be worn full across the forehead or to either side. Style it the way you like it - the possibilties are endless, the results are gorgeous. 23 shades. One size fits all. Health and Beauty This week is fashion week at Simpson Sears Enter the His 'n Hers Wardrohe Contest. See the Fashion Show on Saturday STORE HOURS: 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Daily. Thursday and Friday until 9 p.m. Closed Wednesday at 12:30 p.r Centre Village - 2nd Ave. and 13th St. N. Teleshop 328-6611 ;