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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 15, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta Jg THE iETHBRIDCE HERALD Wednesday, Novombor 15, 197J Canadians plagued by dining dullness By JEAN SILATIP IT Wonu'n's Eclilor TOHONTO (CP) Dinner- isblc dullness has been epi- rtemic in Canada for loo long, says Sondra Gotlieb. Slie says Canadians really believe they should eat what's in front o[ them without comment or complaint. "Canadians traditionally treat food like sex. They don'L talk about it. "There's no reason why we have to live off frozen fish fillets and California fruit. "The great weakness of Canada is that we'll settle for mediocrity." Mrs. Gotlieb is author of The Gourmet's Canada, a gas- tronomic toil" of the country. In it she describes with enthu- siasm the foods of every re- gion and various back- grounds. She has included a scattering of receipts and lists of shops and low-priced res- taurants and ivines she ap- proves. A native of Winnipeg, she lives in Ottawa. She said in an interview she sr.d her hus- band both come from families of fussy eaters. Canadians were in danger of losing their food heritage out of apathy and bad mer- chandising. "We're losing our taste buds in Canada, and we don't have to. we've got fantastic food resources. We have every- thing here from caviar on downwards. "We have to push ourselves. We have to grow it and dis- tribute it better. We depend too much on California. "For instance, supermar- kets have contracts with Cali- fornia distributors, and a fanner who lives right next door to a supermarket can't sell his stuff. "The problem with berries, throughout Canada, is the picking. People don't want to pick them any more. People who own apple and berry farms aren't millionaires. They can't pay an hour." Because of these two fac- tors, she said, Canadian blue- berries and raspberries are rarely seen except in roadside stands and farmers' markets, or on pick-your-own farms. Canadians ate a curtailed va- riety of imported berries that have less Inste. She maintained misread market demands cut down the variety and flavor of native apples available in Canada. VliGES TtESTOCKlNG "We grow apples for ap- pearance and color, not taste. "In Banff, people want to cat the wonderful local trout. They don't know it's frozen, from Japan, because of our game laws. "We don't do enough rcs- iocking. If it's properly con- trolled, restaurants can serve game. There isn't going to be a mass demand." She said most Winnipeg goldeye comes from Minne- sota. "But Lhey don't restock fish. "It's not too late. Look at Ihe salmon on the West Coast. It had almost disappeared. "That's what I mean. If you're totally uninterested in what you eat, you won't do anylhing. If you're interested in what you eat, you'll want to he able to eat it 20 years from now. "It's a question of horse sense and of good business." Mrs Gotlieb said Canadians don't have to eat dreary food anywhere in the country. "There's nowhere I've been in Canada where you can't get something good to eat if you look out for it. There may not be a good restaurant, but there'll be good shops. "I just ask people. I'll ask a faxi driver, an MP. They'll tell you, 'Mary Lou's a great cook, and this is where she shops.' "It's participatory gastron- omy. "Anything is good as long as it's fresh and well cooked. It's the pre-cooked, pre-dig- c s t e d foods we have to avoid." iv ma Inter-varsity group plans teach-in for youth workers BINGO MOOSE HALL 1234 3rd AVENUE NORTH WEDNESDAY o> P.M. Jackpot in 54 Number! 12 Garnet in 7 Numbers 4lh-Blh Ge.m.5 Doubled In 7 Number] 5 Cords 1 FREE GAMES FREE CARDS DOOR PRIZE NO CHILDREN UNDER 16 SPONSORED BY THE LOYAL ORDER OF MOOSE SIMPSONS-SEARS SEWING MACHINE RENTAL Lots of mending to do? A wedding soon? A yen to be creative? Rent and Sew with a gorgeous KENMORE ZIG ZAG from Simpjons-Sears. Telephone Or Drop In At Simpsons-Sears, Centre Village Mall For Complete Details TEEN COMMITTEE Leaders of ihe inler-varsity leach-in look over the plans. Left is Dr. Ray Stewart, area commiltee chairman, and Mrs. Jeanelte Harms, prayer chair- man of area commillee of Inlcr-Varsity Christian Fellowship. appeal proves successful calendar o f I l n School children in Lethbridge have banked on behalf of the United Nations Interna- tional Children's Emergency Fund. The young Halloween trick or dealers' took their UNICEF campaign door to door for the one night annual blitz. Schools which participated and the amounts collected are: Fleetwood-Bawden .5216.11 Robin Wlf.hlr? rtc< hn Wee Eond yoi Gilbert Paterson Agnes Davidson S209.29 Allan SI. Mary's........ Senator Buchanan McKillop......... General Stewart Galbraith......... SI. Basil's... ents. .5125.05 St. Paul's Lakeview St. Patrick's ?1M.36 Wilson Junior High Gingerbread Kindergarten Lethbridge First Brownie Pack Y.MCA...............512.19 Beta Omega Phi Soronty Workers on the UNICEF com- mittee were Mamie Bowden, Vivian Bruchet, Becky Cousins, Marg Falkenberg; Chloe Gaits, Lois Kenny, Er- na Larson, Nancy Lalta; Chris Slewart, Inga Tope and Shirley Andreson. Mayer Andy Anderson's per- sonal pledge was a donation of a UNICEF film lo be bought and placed in the Lethbridge Public Library, for school and public use. TO CLEAN VASES Place a salt and vinegar solu- tion in stained vases for a few hours, then shake well and rinse clean. for 3 days only Your child's portrait made with Eastman "PROFESSIONAL" Ektacolour Film and materials and our all new DYNAMIC COLOUR background assures you full colour fidelity and breathtaking realism never before possible. You must set this value to believe it! 8x1O PORTRAIT Plus .50 Handling CHOOSE FROM FINISHED PORTRAITS NOT PROOFS! LIMIT; ONE SPECIAL OFFER PER CHILD PER FAMILY NO OBLIGATION TO BUY ADDITIONAL PORTRAITS HTM HINTS AVAILABLE AT REASONABLE 'ES CHOICE OF POSES CROUPS TAKEN AT .93 EACH ADDITIONAL CHILD ACE LIMIT: 5 WEEKS TO 12 YEARS maka oxcellant Chriitmat Gifti IN IMPERIAL COLOUR the entire portrait photograph in completed in colour.' Now through Saturday, November 18th Thursday and Friday from a.m. to p.m. Saturday from a.m. to p.m. SIMPSONS-SEARS appei: incji The regular old Lime dance will be held in the Fort Mac- leod elementary school Satur- day. Beginners' lessons from 0 to p.m. Dancing from to p.m. Children under 13 By CHRIS STEWART Herald Staff Writer 11 your teen-age parties have fallen flat and everything you've tried as a perk-up seems old hat, chances are you need a completely new slant. Why not learn the latest how- to-do-it party methods by at- tending the seminar on creative socials and parlies for teens. The Tcachln on Leading Teens is for Christian youth workers ar.d will be held in St. Andrew's Presbyterian church, 1018 5th Avc., on Saturday from 9 a.m. to p.m. Sponsored by Intcr-Varsily Christian Fellowship, it is open to any person interested in giv- ing Christian leadership lo young people. Timely lopics such as Ihe leen and his world, dealing the real issues facing Leans to- day; his external and internal pressures; and how Christ re- lates to Iheir needs will be cov- creel Neil Graham, IVCF staff member from Edmonton, whose experience in working free, if accompanied by par- The beginners' square dance group will dance Thursday at p.m. in the Dr. Harrunon school in Taber. Women are asked to please bring a box lunch. This is being held in conjunction with the recreation department. The annual Hadassah clolh- ing and miscellaneous sale will be held Thursday at 9 a.m. at the Beth Israel Synagogue, 914 15th St. S. Ample parking is available or patrons may use No. 1 bus. with teens provides him with a wealth of proven, creative idaas, will led the seminar. Father Clare Walrin, high school counsellor and chaplain of the University of Lelhbridge will augment this discussion. Cathie Nicoll, with 42 years' experience in working with teens at camp and on campus, will direct the discussion on bi- ble study techniques and group dynamics. A brainstorming session, cre- ative youth programming, deal- ing with the subject of what programs will effectively com- municate aspects of the Chris- tian faith to young people, will be led 'by Larry Kirkpatrick, IVCF director for southern Al- berta. Films brochures and reports of the work of the IVCF as it serves some students throughout Alberta, will be given at p.m. Movies of camp life both at I Pioneer Ranch, Rocky Moun tain House and Pioneer Lodge at Sundre, will be shown. Canoe trips into remote wa- Lenvays, horseback expedition! in the.foothills, climbing in the rockies all are part of the outdoor exposure at the IVCF camps in Alberta. These are recognized as among the finest camps in Can- ada and are two in a chain of cross-Canada camps operated by inter-varsity. A growing awareness and ap- preciation of inter varsity is mounting in Alberta, with uni- versity and high school stu- dents, as well as nurses, in op- eration in Edmonton, Calgary and Lethbridge. Larry Kirkpatrick the south- ern Alberta director will over- see student work from Pincher Creek to Medicine Hat, with groups of Bible study students being organized among the stu- dents from university, college and high school levels. All persons interested in working with young people are inviled to attend this seminar. itegistrations may be con- firmed by telephoning Mr. Kirk- patrick at 328-9360. Law, trade unions rapped by Waffle Women's group TORONTO (CP) Canadian law and trade unions came in for criticism during a weekend conference of the Toronto Waffle Women's Group. Susan Pertey of Halifax, au- thor of Women and the Law in Nova Scotia, told a session here that Canadian law is loaded against women and little help can be expected from the legal profession. "The lawyers are not inter- ested in the oppressed, and be- cause they are mostly men, HAPPY GRIN Miss Blue Bomber, 1972, 22-yenr-old Marie Gulyas, happily as she holds her rose bouquet and wears her crown. She is an arls graduals from Iho University of Manitoba. (CP Wirepholo) Pre-Christmas Special! Coby, Marsha and Judy are happy to announce thii (pedal FOR A LIMITED TIME ONLYI Phone 327-5687 for your appointment NOW! GOBY'S BEAUTY SHOP 322 13th Street North they have less interest in the law for Miss Perley told the Toronto women's group of the Ontario Waffle Movement for an Independent Socialist Canada. In another session, Yvonne Trower, who has worked in the trade union movement during such periods as the organization of workers at the Alcan Alumi- num smeller at Kitimat, B.C., said unions must open executive positions to women if they are to live up to their policies of giving equality to all members. Miss Perley, in her criticism of Canadian law, warned women not to be lulled into false security when laws such as equal pay for equal work are passed because such laws are rarely enforced. "They are passed to keep us little law here and a little law there." Miss Perley, who is not a law- yer, said she lad approached the profession in Nova Scotia to gather, in one reference book, laws wliich affect women. "They said it would be a tre- mendous job and couldn't be done in less than two she said. She said the resea-ch was carried out under a federal Lo- cal Initiatives Project by a re- search team in less than a year. "It is ironical, but the Dal- housie law school now uses the she said. M.-s. Trower, in her criticism of unions, stressed It was made "not with the intent lo attack and destroy but so that men and women can live in society as equal partners in a life of freedom and dignity." Referring to her role during the organization of workers at Kitimat, Mrs. Trower said: "When you are one of about 500 women in an insolated com- munity of about men and in the middle of a bitter organ- izing campaign, you quickly lesrn what both trade unionism and male chauvinism is all about." She said that there are women union members in Can- ada, that 24 labor organizations have a majority of female members, but few women are in leadership positions. HADASSAH'S ANNUAL SALE New and Used Clothing for the entire family Miscellaneous Household Items ONE DAY ONLY THURSDAY, NOV. 16th 9 a.m. BETH ISRAEL SYNAGOGUF, AMPLE PARKING 914 15th SI. S. USE NO. 1 BUS ANNOUNCING 7-Eleven Store HOLIDAY VILLAGE Now Open 24 Hours Daily For Your Added Shopping Convenience 7-Eleven Store 13th St. and 6th Ave. North Also Open 24 HOURS DAILY 7-Eleven Store 20th Ave. and Mayor Magraih Drive Regular Hours 7 a.m. to 11 p.m. Daily ;