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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 8, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta 22 THE IFTHBRIDSE HERALD Wednndoy, November t, the grab bag 33S MAUREEN JAMIESON ALTHOUGH I really don't care to know what it is, I'm sure there's some deep psychological reason why we always start thinking of morbid things like grocery bills when the temperature hits the skids. To bring little joy into our otherwise miserable fond-buying existance, Information Division, Agricul- ture Canada, Ottawa K1A OC7, has churned out Free Publication Number 1354, Translated into somewhat more readable English, that's Your Food Dollar, with tips on planning the best buys according to the family budget. Dedicated leg watchers will no doubt be inter- ested lo learn that while the monochromatic look, all put together from head to toe, still has a devoted following. Burlington Cameo reports that leg drama is stepped up to dizzy new heights when short out- fits are contrasted with precisely matched shoes and pantyhose Burlington Cameo also suggests that gals who go adventuring in the slinky new fall body-clinging styles would be wise to invest in something like their Tummy Tamers. These come with a spandex nylon panty to pro- vide a bit of gentle persuasion for that treacherous mid-section guaranteed to add a certain something to even the most elegant of Elisha-Rasmussenish figures. These days, if you're cooking with your hat on like on your way out to a meeting or on your way in from work here's a dash of quick-trick cookery with a bit more pizzazz than a stale bologna sand- wich or a cold can of beans. Macaroni and Cheese a la Lethbridge Herald 1 pkg. macaroni and cheese dinner 1 cup chopped cooked ham or leftover roast 4 slices or halves of tomato grated cheese Prepare macaroni and cheese as directed on package, and lightly mix in meat. Spoon into shallow casserole, top with tomato and sprinkle with grated parmesan or Cheddar. Heat in moderate oven until tomato is soft and cheese melted. For a flashy, gourmet flourish, serve with a des- sert of broiled pear halves. Arrange a 28 ounce can of pear halves and syrup in shallow baking dish. Fill each haJf with honey, and sprinkle with ground gin- ger cinnamon. Place under broiler until bubbling and serve warm with ice cream or whipped dessert topping. Casserole a la Easy Flxin's 1 10 oz. can condensed celery or mushroom soup 1 cup canned or cooked vegetables or fruit 1 cup diced canned ham or leftover roast IVh cups packaged, precooked rice. Combine soup, vegetables or fruit and meat in cups water or stock. (Try mushroom soup, pine- apple chunks and Heat to simmering. Pour half mixture into six-cup casserole. Add rice and top with remaining mixture. Bake uncovered in a 375 degree oven until bubbling hot, about 10 minutes. Stir to fluff rice. Serve with unfrosted store-bought cake, stacked with (a) ice cream and sundae topping or (b) sundae topping and whipped dessert topping. Holubsehi a la In a Hurry This dish may not look as classy as Ukrainian cabbage rolls, but when you're on the hop, it gives you the same zippy flavor. Ib. side bacon, diced 1 medium onion, chopped 3 cups cooked rice 15 oz. can sauerkraut cup water, if necessary seasoned salt and pepper Cook diced bacon and onion in heavy frying pan until bacon is crisp, pouring off excess fat. Stir in cooked rice, sauerkraut with liquid and seasoning. Cover and simmer for 10 minutes, adding water if necessary to keep mixture moist. Serve with mustard pickles and cauliflower topped with cheese sauce. For dessert, fold half cup of black currant jam or whole cranberry sauce into instant vanilla pud- ding. Chill and serve with cream or topping. SIMPSONS-SEARS SEWING MACHINE RENTAL Lots of mending lo do? A wedding soon? A yen to be creative? Rent and Sew with a gorgeoul KENMORE ZIG ZAG from Simpjoni-Sean. Telephone 328-9J31 Or Drop In At Simpsons-Sears, Centre Village Mall For Complete Details THE WORLD OF FASHION AT YOUR FEET! 3e ready for winter in a pair of WARM BOOTIES "BenefiTshoes" A complete selection for all the Family. GENUINE SEALSKIN Linftd with Sheepskin for ladies ond men. THE IMPOSSIBLE DREAMER The slory of Don Qu-ixole de lo Mancha, Cervantes' immorlol filter at windmills, is told in llie musical drama of Man of la Mancha to bo presented ot the Yales Memorial Centre by Lethbridge Musical Theatre. Commencing Thursday wilh a students' performance, Ihe show will run through Saturday, Nov 25. Left and right, Sancho Panza (Jack Warburton) and Aldonza (Maura K. Wedge) sup- port a failing Don Quixote (Dick under the watchful eye of Dr. Carasco (Bill third from left. -Bill Groenen, photo Scotland Yard investigates Children of God movement ami r l y winy Ardent McGovern supporter is Bobby Fischer's mother See them all at Benefit Shoes Ltd. 615 4th Ave. S. Ph. 327-7300 Thur- and Fri. Till 9 p.m. B E N E F I Ti s! Hi 0 E S New York Times Service LONDON Scotland Yard is investigating the Children of God, the most radical group that grew out of the Jesus youth revolution in the United States, the home office said here. The investigation of the move- ment, which is estimated to have about members in Britain, has been going on for about two weeks. It was start- ed after a complaint by John Hunt, a Member of Parliament. Hunt represents the consitu- ency of Bromley, just south of London, where the Children of God movement has its interna- tional headquerteis in an old warehouse. The building also serve as a commune for about 50 members. At a news conference, Hunt characterized the movement as "a religious confidence trick perpetrated upon gullible and impressionable young people." His allegation was echoed in statements by several Britons and Americans whose children were or are members of the movement. One parent, Kenneth Frainp- ton. a property dealer from Purley, Surrey, said that he owned the warehouse from which the movement had op- erated rent free since July, 1971. Formerly an avid support- er of the Children of God, Framplon said that he had be- come disenchanted with the movement after learning of its activities in the U.S., "where its manner of life has been strong- ly criticized in the radio and television." Frampton said that because his two sons were members of tlh> cult he was reluctant to withdraw Ihn rent free facili- ties. His objection, he stressed, is not to the movement, but to its leaders. "The sect is controlled by David Berg, Alias ho said. "Superficially, they aim to win converts lo Christ. But there is another hidden objective which is far less commendable, namedly. to obtain total anil unquestionable allegiance to the leadership, even if the lead- ers arc wrong." Frampton asserted that the Children of God were guilty of "double standards in public re- lations, evasion and duplicity, bitter abuse of all who cross their path, especially Chris- tians." They also misquoted the Bible "lo support their he said. David Hoyt, an American evangelist and a former mem- ber of the Bromley pfimmune, said the teachings of the move- ment were "based on fear, ly- ing and total obedience lo the group leadership, even when it is wrong." He added that "men- tal brainwashing quickly turns a young person into a zombie whose ideas arc dictated by the top leaders.' Frampton said that "many children still in the movement are unlraceable by their par- ents while some have left in a serious mental condition." He said that the Children of God lad established about 10 com- munes in Britain and five else- where in Europe since the movement began contracting in the U.S. two years ago. There was no comment from MK home office on what action, if any, it would or could lake on the basis of the Scolland Yard investigation. If the gov- ernment follows precedent, members could be banned from entering the country. _xv Calendar d-ocal The Lethbridge and Dislricl Humane Society will hold a meeting tonight at p.m. at the home of Miss Yvonne Schweitzer, 1706 6th Ave. S. New members welcome. The Western Square Dance beginners' group will dance in Tabe: Thursday, at p.m. in the Dr. Hammon school. Women are asked to please bring a box lunch. The dance is being held in conjunction with Ihe recreation department. WeeWhimsv Faith Hebekah Lodge No. 93 will hold a smorgasbord Mon- day at p.m. in the Oddfel- lows Hall, followed by a regular meeting. Mrs. Paulina Jasmin, president of Uic Rehekah As- sembly of Alberta, will be visit- ing at this time. Members of Dominion Rebekah Lodge and all interested Rebekahs will be guests. An auction sale will be held following Ihe mceling. The regular monthly meeting of the Dr. F. H. Mewburn Chap- IB-, QBE, IODE, will be held Thursday at R p.m. at the home of Mrs. A. S. Fumerton, 1714 13th Ave. S. By JUDY KLEMESnUD New York Times Service NEW YORK One of the eel ebrities on the stump [or Sen. George McGovern has been a blue eyed woman with closely cropped hair named Dr. Reg- ina Pustan, who campaigned, she says, "as a woman, a doc- tor and an American." She also happens to be Bobby Fischer's mother. But, that's one thing she isn't very anxious to talk about. "Bobby doesn't like publicity, especially from his the 59 year old pediatrician said about her son, the world chess champion. "I don't want to get him mad at me, and 1 don.'t want any complaints from him. I don't pretend to speak for Bobby and I don't play chess. 1 only speak for myself." Dr. Pustan, a long time paci- first, has spent the last 11 years in Europe, where she remained after participating in a San Francisco to Moscow peace march in 1961. Shortly there- after she married her second husband, Cyril Pustan. a col- lege English teacher whom she met on the march. He is now in his early 40's, she said. "It was sort of like robbing the the personable, outgoing Dr. Pustan said in an interview the other day at the McGovern for president head- quarters here. "But he made i me an offer I couldn't refuse. Dr. Pustan said she received j her medical degree from Fried- rich Schiller University in Jena, East Germany, in She has since been working on her resi- dency in hospitals in Leeds and Derby, England. "I had just finished a six- month she said, "when I saw pictures of police brutality at the Republican con- vention in Miami and read about what Jane Fonda and Shirley MacLalne were doing on behalf of peace and Senator McGovern. "I certainly didn't want to take another ftur years of she added, "and I felt strongly that Vietnam is like a cancer ruining the whole fab- ric of American life. So instead of just talking, I decided to do something about it." Although Dr. Pustan says she plays down the fact that she is Bobby Fischer's mother when she speaks at campaign rallies, many people still ask her about her famous son. "I say that Bobby is a per- son of principles, from the ground she said, "and that he always has been, and lhat whatever he believe; in. he'll stand un for it until the world ends. The one thing he can't stand is people who say one thing and haven't the will lo do anything about it. He calls them creeps." Dr. Puslan's voice lias many of the same inflections as her The regular meeting of Dom- inion Rebekah Ixxlge will Ire held in Uic Oddfellows Hall Thursday at 8 p.m. Visitors welcome. The Lethbridgc Symphony Women's League will hold the annual bake sale at :i p.m. Thursday, Nov. Hi, on Ihe sec- ond floor of Ihe T. Katon Co. The Ladies Auxiliary lo the Original Pensioners and Senior Citizens Society will meet Fri- day at 2 p.m. in Gym 2 of Ihe civic centre. Bingo will be play- cd and lunch served. A good j allcndancc is requested. The Ladies Auxiliary In the ASK YOUR AVON LADY ABOUT THE NEW JEWELLERY LINE FOR THIS CHRISTMAS; All On Display Now or phone 328-7424 No. 2IOO: will hold a reg- ular meeting Thursday at I) p.m. in the Eagles' Hall. Hos- tesses will be as arranged. The regular mceling of lire Lethbiidno Philatelic Society will be held in Ihe com- pany auditorium, Thursday at p.m. The second meeting of Ihe Wilson Home and School Asso- ciation will Iw held nl p.m. tonight In Ihe midilorium. Lunch .supervision, conlruclion of the cafeteria nnd report cord conferences are on the agenda. Midwives attend congress EDMONTON (CP) Cana-' dian nurses working in the field of midwifery are looking at ways in which communication between them can improved, Pat Hayes said here. Ms. Hayes, a graduate stu- dent at Ihe University of Al- berla health services adminis- tration, said Canada is the only country in the world where the practice of midwifery in nurs- inp is not recognized. She was one of 12 nurses from across Canada lhat attended Ihe recent week-long congress of the International Confedera- tion cf midwivcs Li Washington. About midwivcs from countries attended the congress which ended Nov. 3. The organ- ization is dedicated lo Ihe im- provement of malcrnal nnd in- fant cnrc. "It was the first opportunity we Canadians bad to get lo- gclhcr nnd discuss common concerns nnd wo now are in flic very early singes of trying lo set up ways to improve com- munication between Ms, ll.iycs said in an inlerview. She said lhat many Canadian nurses in the northern regions nrc unofllcinlly considered mid- s.-n's. There is also a strong resemblance in the eyes and In the shape of their mouths. The similarity ends, however, when it comes to politics. Fischer has been quoted us saying he is a fan of President Nixon, for whom he has "a high and ear- nest regard." What about the much pub- licized split between mother and son? "That's personal, and I don't want to talk about said Dr. Pustan, who was wear- ing a simple two piece tur- quoise knit dress, sturdy brown oxfords, and no make-up. "There's nothing to cut in Mrs. Rose Keenan, of Long Beach, N.Y., who said she has been a friend of Dr. Pustan's for 35 years and who was sit- ting with her during the in- terviews, "Bobby called his mother on the phone right after she arrived from England. He loves her very much, I know that." "Please, Dr. Pustan admonished. "Don't talk about it Dr. Pustan was born Regina Wender to Jewish parents in Switzerland, and grow up in St. Louis, where her falher was a dress cutler. From 1933 to 1938 she studied medicine at the First Moscow Medical Institute in the Soviet Union. She met her first husband, a biophysicist, while on holiday MARILYN ARNOLD president Nursing aide officers At a recent meeting of Ihe jethbridge Chapter of Certified Nursing Aides, the following members were named to the executive for the coming term. Marilyn Arnold was elected president with Elizabeth Merkl as vice president. Other officers include Lydia loy, secretary; Bertha Girard, treasurer; Helen Pcnnington, public relations; Lana Bobak, in cha-gc of ed- ucation and Winnifrcd Erickson in charge of membership. in Germany in 1038. They were divorced in 1945 in the Uniled States after baving two children here: Joan, now married (and the mother of three) and living in Palo Alto, Calif., and Bobby. As far as her son's fulurc is concerned, she said she had no comments or advice with one exception: "Naturally I'd like lo sec him she said, smiling. "What mother Abortion issue revived By 1'ATTI LEE COLCHESTER, VI. (AP) A women's heallh natu- ral product of growing feminine self-awareness, according to its been opened in this quiet suburban town to provide health care, counselling and education. However, one decision by the women who formed the small three-bed facility brought down on them the full fury of an emo- tional and legal storm. Vermont Women's Health Centre Inc. offers abortions. The hospitals of Ihe state have avoided the fury by saying nothing, putting off decisions or being highly selective on abor- tions. In January, the state Supreme Court ruled V e r m o n t's 126- year-old abortion law invalid be- cause it affirmed the right of a woman to have an abortion, but denied her medical care for its safe exercise. STORM BREAKS Following guidelines Issued six months ago by the attorney- general's office, the centre's in- corporators uccidcu to offer abortions until the 12lh week of pregnancy. The slorm of controversy, which had been dormanl since January, broke. But, said a centre spokesman, "we don't need to be discussing being murderers." "We are not an abortion clinic, we are a women's heallh clinic. We're going lo have a very small number of palienls. This is a small clinic with four part-time physicians and no pos- sibility or desire to handle a large number of palienls Mrs. June Aschenbach, a memlrer of Ihe board of trus- tees, said that in less than two months "more than 50 women of different backgrounds and all ages have come together and willi no central leadershp have put together this clinic." From putting the paint on Ihe walls to making the shcels for the beds, women have done virt- ually all the work. The doctors, three of whom are women, have been training staff members in paramedical skills. The clinic offers birth control counselling, pregnancy tests, venereal disease tests and checkups concentrating on dis- eases striking women, such as vaginilis or breast cancer. BINGO MOOSE HALL 1234 3rd AVENUE NORTH WEDNESDAr ni P M. 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