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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 3, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta 20 THE tETHBRIDGE HERAIO Wpdiicsclny, Mnv 3 Style guide available MON'TRK.U i (T i I'10 In tcrnational Lariit's (I a r in e nt Workers' Union has published its eighth fashion one on suits. The illustrated booklet contains hint 01 and fabric variations and i available free of cluugi in b In English and French. t-. [or copies should he sent to Union Label Kept.. II t 405 Concord .Street, Montreal ill. STITCHtS SWISS GST THt SrilchM. Now ompitmnian celling extlttd Our 1954 (15 yeori TAll! old) SUPfRMATIC con da mart than our Mm- prtlion1 1971 niodeU. th. tlNA, SUPtt- world'i molt vtnatll. MWhtf machine. DONt BUY UNTIL YOU THY Foe fni dimwitralton contact SEWING CBntt; Slh StrMI South Phono V 327-Ulf Japanese left-wing activists 'ejecting rear-echelon jobs LADY ADMIRAL For the first time in its 197-year history, Ihe U.S. Navy has named a woman admiral. She is Alene B. Duerk, shown at her home in Holgate, Ohio, with some of the flowers she received. She was nominated to flag rank and the nomination was approved by President Nixon. She is director of the Navy's nursing corps, and 'joins four other women promoted to star rank in the last two years. (AP Wirephoto) lly YL'KO NAKA.MIKAUO TOKYO (Renter) .Japan's left-wing women activists arc taking on increasingly front- line roles in demonstrations, rejecting rear-echelon jobs for throwing bombs at police and leading their male colleagues into Ihe fray. For years, female demon- strators in Japan were pre- dominantly students who con- fined themselves to carrying mrapons and to nursing male colleagues injured in the con- flicts. Now many of thorn are col- lege graduate school teachers and much more to the fore. In November, Fujie Ichiba, a 23-year-old high school teacher of mathematics and chemistry, was aiTested as a suspected ringleader of dem- onstrations that resulted in one of Tokyo's most famous restaurants burning down. ft destroyed during a battle with police at the height of street protests against the United States-Ja- pan agreement on returning American-held 0 k i n a w a to Japanese control. Experienced police investi- gators say Miss fchiba proved more tight-lipped than her male counterparts. ON MOST-WANTED LIST In another incident, a 23- ycar-old former elementary school teacher and leader of one of tbo most-radical groups, was arrested after being on the police wanted-list for several months. Police had searched ail over the country for her in connec- tion with a robhery of guns and ammunition. They had feared the stolen weapons would be used against them in demonstrations. Many more girls and women are appearing in the snake-dancing protest marches that are a regular feature of Tokyo life. When fighting escalates, they are treated as lough as the men in battles with police. FESTIVAL CONCERTS "CONCERT OF SCHOOL AND JUNIOR STARS" Votes Memorial Centre Thursday, May 4th p.m. AdultJ Students SI.00 "STARS OF THE FESTIVAL CONCERT" Yafes Memorial Centre Friday, May 5th p.m. Adult! Students Executive elected: Family Service Bureau meets By MAimF.EN JAMIESON Family Editor A volunteer agency falls or rises on the board members said Alastair Mont, at the first annual dinner meeting of the Lethbridge Family Service Bu- reau on Tuesday. Mr. Mont, the executive di- rector, said the aim of the bu- reau is to give strength to fam- ilies under stress. Five new members were subsequently elected to the board, and the new executive was named as follows: KIWANIS MUSIC FESTIVAL COMMITTEE SALE Dr. n. Kinniburgh, presi- dent; Jack McCracken, first I vice president; Murray Mun- sic. second vice president: Anne Kirby, secretary, Charles Kiely treasurer. Miss Kirby was honored hy a special presentation in recogni- tion of her long service with the bureau. Featured speaker at the meet- ing was Dr. R. F. Fairbairn, psyclu'atrist and chairman of the Medicine Hat Regional Community Resource Centre Planning Committee. According to Dr. Fairbairn, somewhere between 500 and people suffer the impact" of greater or lesser mental up- heaval in the Lethbridge area. "Most seek and receive help from friends and family, but some will require professional assistance." "Change produces and stress produces mental ill- ness, he said. "Change is upon us, and our roots" religion, commun- ity, family "are shaking under change." In the treatment of mental disorders, said Dr. Fairbairn, changes for the better came bout in the mid 1800s, when "strong provincial governments built huge strongholds" or asyl- ums with supporting farms in predominantly rural areas. But 40 years ago, the great depression changed the nation from rural to urban, and agri- culture was no longer a useful way to rehabilitate people. But with the introduction of new techniques and technologi- cal advances, he said, "many patients were provided with tools they could make use of." The Medicine Hat Regional Community Resource Centre Planning Committee, said Dr. Fairbairn, proposes a system whereby patients can be treated within their own community by the various professions, and by volunteers trained by the pro- fessionals. In differing ways, the "dif- ferent professions are trained to help the patient make the best use of his resources." "The government alone can- not provide the many sendees iccded. People must come to- jether and support it." "How does this An institution or nation doesn't move "unless you give t a solid he said. The push in Medicine Hat ?ame about when closely par- illelling health agencies pressed concern over t h e treatment of mental health dis orders in their area. These are now meeting together t mprove interaction, sometimes n consultation with police and ;chool systems. In the past, their clients hav received services from two 01 more agencies without t h agencies being aware of the ex istence of the others, Dr. Fair aairn said. Integration of existing ser vices and the development o new resources, would, in "tht long view, become consider ably cheaper than the presen sysiem." The proposed rsource centri has captured the imaginatioi of many people in Medicini Hat, he said, and become their special project. 'Shoiild Lethbridge decide t follow in our he said the city "could profit from ou experience and our errors." HAUT COUTURE Yves Soint Laurent today present- ed in his Rivo-Gaucho Ready lo Wear Collection for winter 1973-73, this pleated skirt nnd jacket suit worn nvor a v nnck, buttoned sweater and a blouse lied n! Ihn neck and (right) wide plaid pants worn with a rust surclo blouson with ribhina. al wnistlino and ruffs, nnd a big round collar. (AP Wirophoto) burn WHAT'S IN STORE? by Lois McLean Davis Barbecuers of Alberta aiisc! You have nolhing to fear bul the rains! WHh ceremonial march I'll touch iho briquetles to kindle your cook-out. The barbecue season of 1972 is ifficinlly a-glow. While the flames 'lick before they leap, inon commil themselves to glowing coals behind grill bars, let's releasn some thoughts about barbecues, past, present and future. IN THE BEGINNING 'Way back in time, Ug started it all. Ug: Come out of dark cave, enjoy sunshine. Mug: Uhn-uh, have to cook hunk of carcass. Ug: I build fire outside cave. Mug: Uhn-uh, have to look after Uglet and Muglel. Ug: Bring them out, enjoy sunshine too. Mug: Uhn-uh, have cave work lo do, meat or fire go out. Uq- Aw come on, I watch. Si cook right. MUCH LATER, BACK AT THE RANCH Centuries passed, Ua became a rancher with hired men. At breakfast one day, Ug: We can't come home six miles to eol. Mug: If you'll load the coak-siovc onto o wagon, bring it and the food out to the range. Ug- My family bringing 'Home to the Range.' GOOD FOOD, WEATHER AND FRIENDS We hear conversation between Un and Mug no longer hove become social occasions. The annual picnic and wiener roasl has become the 'Company Barbecue'. Mos! enjoyable is the no-crystal-and-damask, come-as- you-ore hospitality. It's a casual combination of good food, weather and friends. (Come Jo think of it, that sums up on unforgettable barbecue with dusk seeping into the foothills.) THE FAVORITE One of the simplest and cheapest outdoor meals Is hamburger. But then there's hamburger and L-Mart minced beef. Let me tell you about a recent experiment. I started with two packages. One was hamburger from another store. Tlie second was minced beef from L-Mart. Each weighed two pounds. The price was the same. On two different days I cooked the contents. I was careful to keep Ihe seasoning and treatment the same. That's why 1 cooked them on a teflon (non-absorbentj coaled grill and served them in the same type of bun. Well, the L-Mart minced beef patties were far meatier, to this family of five, than the hamburger. They tasted greasy. I measured the fal remaining on the grill. From two pounds of hamburger one cup of fat. From two pounds of L-Marl minced beef barely one quarter cup. For less waste and more taste make mine L-Mart minced beef. THE KIBACHIS ARE COMING, THE HIBACHIS ARE COMING One of the most convenient outdoor cookery items is the hibachi. Set it on the picnic table (an asbestos mat will protec' that surface) carry it your car trunk or store it on a shelf. On this you can cook the weiners, minced beef patties or steaks you've selected at L-Mart. Patisserie cooking is also in this summer's plans. I'll select one of the 8-12 pound turkeys, sluff it, fie it well and secure it. Then (following a friend's direction) while it turns and browns (about four hours) I'll quench any flames started by the dripping fat. This is to prevent scorching. With il we'll havfl potatoes baked over the coals. Another of this year's favorites will be Steak Dug-outs. Cut a loaf of French bread lengthwise. Spoon out the soft centre, leaving a thick crust. Store the inner portion in a plastic bag for later use as croutons for a Caesar Salad or turkey stuffing. Spread upper and lower 'dug-out' with Maitrs d' butter. This comes to you courtesy 'o lol of help from my friends'. MAITRE D' BUTTER Blend U !b. butter, chopped parsley, juice of half tj lemon, salt and freshly ground pepper. Wrap this prepared loaf in foil. Warm it on (he grill In the last few minutes while the steak (seasoned to your taste) finishes cooking. Fill the loaf with the steak, season again, cul it and serve it hoi. Impressive as a matchstick cerrmony will be the aerial view of Alberta this year. From above, patios will glow with the fire of '72. Mny yours glow brightly. Write your luggestioni and comment! to "WHAT'S IN STORE" Box 148 Heratd l-Mart will answer your suggestions or comments To add to your l.-Mart list: Minced Beef. For the girl with better things to do! ;