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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 10, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta JS2 THE IETHBRIDGE HERAID Thurtdoy, May 10, 1973 Saturday's parade will help retarded Six-year-old Cathy Simpson in the beginning class at the Dorothy Gooder School has been named Miss Flowers of Hope. She will lead Saturday's parade to publicize the Leth- bridge Association for the Men- tally Retarded's campaign for funds. The parade, which will also include the Anne Campbell Singers and the Lethbridge Col- legiate Institute band, will leave the city hall parking lot at a.m. and proceed to the south east corner of Gait Gardens, where Mayor Andy Anderson 'rill proclaim May 13 to 19 Flowers of Hope Week. Saturday afternoon, the asso- ciation 'till hold open house from to 5 o'clock at the Sunrise Ranch, one-half mile north of Coaldale. The Flowers of Hope cam- paign will culminate Wednes- day in a house-to-house blitz, mth volunteers leaving pack- ages of giant marigolds at Leth- bridge homes and soliciting donations. The association hopes to raise through business and personal donations. The money will be used to further present programs for the mentally re- tarded and to help build two new residences. Thank Ion The Lethbridge Buddhist Church extends sincere thanks to the many Southern Alberta residents who attended their recent annual Chow Mem Supper and made it such a great success. Our special Thanks to the various news media for their efforts as well. Strolling royalty Members of Britain's Royal Family take a stroll through the gardens of Windsor Castle, England, recently. From left: Prince Philip, Princess Anne, Queen Elizabeth II, Prince f.dward and Prince Andrew. Prince Charles was absent on naval duty. This picture was taken by Canadian photoghapher Lynn Ball during a special pre- paration session for the royal tour of Canada, which commences next month. SUPER SAVINGS EVERYDAY AT THRIFTWAY SUPER SAVINGS EVERYDAY AT THRIFTWAY 0 SUPER SAVINGS u. Q on ui Oj Z UJt a. THRIFTWAY DRUGS FERN'S HOMEMADE CHOCOLATES 2-lb. box 4.95 I-lb. box SOFT 'N DRI LIGHT POWDER DEODORANT Sugg. list 1.39 NOXZEMA DEODORANT Super Dry TIMEX WATCHES Ideal for Mother's Day or Graduation 15% OFF ANSODENT 16-oz. list 1 .S LISTERINE MOUTHWASH DETTOL ANTISEPTIC AND DISINFECTANT Sugg, list 2.19 MOIRS CHOCOLATES Mb. box 1 ADORN HAIR SPRAY 1' KING SIZE Sugg. list 2.89. Special PAMPERS DAYTIME f.99 SMILES n' CHUCKLES TURTLES 14-oz. 1 DUNCAN MINES ANGEL FOOD CAKE MIX 69' C-2 TABLETS FOR FAST PAIN RELIEF FROM COLD AND HEADACHES LYSOL SPRAY DEODORIZER AND DISINFECTANT NOXZEMA SKIN CREAM Of LU UI Oj Z 1 .19 Large jar Sugg, list 2.69 4 BABY SCOTT 30 REGULAR DIAPERS ,77 SUDDEN BEAUTY HAIR SPRAY CHOCKS VITAMINS Sugg, list 4.49 1.66 AYDS REDUCING PLAN Sugg, list 3.75 2'39 LISTERINE TOOTHPASTE Mb. (4 tubes) J.33 ANACIN 100's Sugg, list 1.45 BAYER ASPIRIN 69" lOO's 100's FLINTSTONES MULTI-VITAMINS 2-" SILVIKRIN SHAMPOO AND CREME RINSE Sugg, list 1.69 NICE 'N EASY SHAMPOO HAIR COLOR Sugg, list 2.75 DIOVOL SUSPENSION For fast relief of acid. 12-01 4 40 Sugg, list 2.25 j BENYLIN COUGH SYRUP Sugg. Jist 1.30 TEK TOOTHBRUSHES Sugg, list 79c PEARL DROPS Sugg, fist 1.79 NYTENE NIGHTIME COLD MEDICINE Sugg, list 1.99 LISTERINE MOUTHWASH 48-oz. SPECIAL 2.29 PREPARATION H SHRINKS HEMMOROIDS AND RELIEVES PAIN 1-oz. ointment .33 SCHICK INJECTOR BLADES Pkg. of 7...... 2-oz. ointment I 119 24's suppositories I WUKINSON RAZOR BLADES Pkg. of 5 Sugg, list 75c Super Savings Everyday at Open Daily 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Open Sundays and Holidays 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. and 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. SUPER SAVINGS SUPER S) "YOUR IDA and REXALL DRUG STORE" 702 13th St. North Phone 327-0340 SUPER SAVING c -o m 70 Z O tst TO j-amily Just Jude By JUDE TURIC WE FEMALES are follow- ers of fashion (o an ex- tent that amazes many peo- ple, including women. Whatever is in, or is said to be in, is the big thing to wear; comfortable or not. During a recent conversa- tion with fellow females, we reminisced about favorite and unfavorite clothes that fashion put on us over the years. Two of the three present named as their once-prize pos- sesion a pair cf fancy red shoes, and the third agreed to the style but couldn't recall the color of hers. It seems the thing during our Grade 3 year was a pair cf strap-up or strap-down pat- ents, usually ordered from the catalogue and worn faith- fully, regardless of the quar- ter-size blisters the much-too- small footgear raised on our heels. We also recalled the thick and unsightly brown stock- ings we wore during the win- ter, and the white ones we sported in the summer. The realization that there was no such thing as leo- tards or panty hose at the time, brought the conversa- tion around to strange pra- phsrnalia called a garter belt. Thinking back, we remem- ber there were two styles to choose from; both equally uncomfortable. The first was a halter-type unit that was slipped over the shoulders, dangling spid- ery garters to the tops of the ribbed stockings. It was agreed that many children graduated to the sec- ond, around-the hips-style atfter developing reasonable fascimilies of hips. Next on the list of funny fashions was the fantastic hoop skirt, which consisted of a stiff round plastic circle and presented irsanouvering was still worn faithfully. Another interesting, if un- comfortable, style was the1 mid-calf length shag skirt that almost needed to be brushed 100 strokes nightly to keep it in shape and the long hairs from sticking to- gether in clumps. Lately, fashion trend set- ters have put both the preg- nant and unpregnant women into maternity tops which, in it's own way, is a blessing when you stop to consider the money saved on a double wardrobe. Hipster pants, with oodles of matching belts, lasted on the fashion roster long enough to have girls across the nation buy several outfits in time to discover they'd been replaced by high-rise pants with cuffs. The height of fashion stupid- ity though is the platform sole. Granted, it looks great in the store, but few salesmen are wiling to tell you that walking more than a block at anything but a snail's pace is impossible, and that keeping your balance is a brand new chore, just like learning to walk decently in the kingpin giants. Still, for the sake of being one of the crowd, we females will undoubtedly wear what- ever comes in. Although I hear there's a glimmer of hope through a new women's movement call- ing itself 'Dress Without Dis- tress.' Testing for taste By JEAN SHARP CP Women's Editor TORONTO (CP) Big food manufacturing firms maintain elaborate research laborator- ies for a lot of reasons. They are part of quality control programs. They can check products when there has been a consumer com- plaint. They test for taste. Shelf life tests are looming large now as federal legisla- tion requiring use dating comes closer. The labs are looking con- stantly for new products, im- proved processes, ways to use familiar raw materials, to in- crease profits or cut costs. And they are used to ana- lyse products in the light of concern over additives, nutri- tion, mercury traces from the environment, the effect of plant waste on the environ- ment. Dr. Leon Rubin, director of research at Canada Packers, said the emphasis in the labo- ratories changes as the mar- ket changes and technology changes. "There has been a tremen- dous change in the operation of a packing house since the 1950s. For instance, wieners used to be a hand operation, now they're done pretty well continuously by machine. With roughly the same pro- duction, it took 80 people to produce the wieners, now it takes about 12." LIVER ADDED The hot dog is one of sev- eral foods reserched with a new focus now because of the current interest in nutrition. Assistant director Ralph Witty said: "With an empha- sis on nutrition, we're asked to alter raw materials to pro- vide increased nutrition. Med- ical evidence changes all the time, and consumers want dif- ferent things. "We've added liver to wie- ners and tasted them to find, out at What point you can taste the liver, which a lot of people don't like. "We'd love to develop a high protein snack, but the texture, flavor, stability would have to be similar to what's on the market now, or people wouldn't buy it. "The nutritional problem with snack foods now is the raw material. They are mostly corn, and that's defi- cient in animo acids. "Animo acids make up pro- tein, and if one is missing, the total effect of the protein is completely missing. In the case of the snack foods, that means there is no food value in them, only calories." When they do develop or change a product, they not only test it on a panel of peo- ple trained to describe tastes, they machine test it. They can measure the the crunch of a hot dog as well as factors such as how much loss it takes in cooking. Dr. Rubin said their lab works with information from other research resources and vice versa, and one of their important functions is to de- velop methods to detect and combat threats to health that involve their industry. He said they are trying to manufacture a phosphate-free industrial detergent and are looking for new ways to tan leather because the tradi- tional way produces pollu- tants. THE BETTER HALF By Barnes "Must be rain coming. The boss's arthritis bothered us all ;