Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 22, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta
J-amil y the grab bag MAUREEN JAMIESON ANCE upon a time, deep in the heart of a. Bra- zilian jungle lived a little old witch who wanted to be loved (and tell me who so she set out to brew up a little something to make people grateful to her for all time to come. She took a seed from a choice orange and added "a sugared moonbean, the essence of a sun ray, the sweetness of. a canary's song and the fragrance of Christmas morning" and cast a magic spell. The seed grew, and when the oranges ripened on the witch's tree, behold each orange was totally lack- ing in seeds. And so it is perfect Christ- mas orange. Won't your seedless oranges taste twice as sweet now? Mine will! Yummy newcomers to the party scene are perch- with-onion goodies. Rupert Brand has added them to its perch-with-crab and shrimp-with-oyster line of Party Starters perfect for cocktails and hors d'oeuvres. And Party Starters, says Rupert Brand, now come with a crunchier new breading. Regular instructions come on the bring your imagination out of mothballs, and try serving them in a few different ways. Remove stems from mushroom caps and pop Party Starters in the holes. Heat at 450 degrees for six to 10 minutes. Serve as-is with your favorite cocktail sauce like chutney, seafood or tartar. Try them at a fondue party, with sauces and a va- riety of other fondue foods. Make a meal of them with asparagus or other cream sauce, serving with vegetables. That's for starters, now carry on thinking. At our house, as Christmas draws near, we end up having turkey till it's coming out of our ears, so I was really impressed with this little word of wis- dom from the Poultry Products Institute of Canada for taking the reheated taste out of leftover turkey. I've yet to try it out, but if you're feeling reckless, here it is. Spread clean (really Mr. Institute, was that ne- lettuce or cabbage leaves over the bottom of a pan and top with a layer of matters not whether it's frozen. Cover completely with more lettuce or cabbage leaves. Cover pan, heat in mod- erate, 350 degree oven until thawed and-or heated, and use as your little heart desires. I'm going to try and see if it works with chicken. Here's a hearty recipe for baked tuna bunwiches to add to your list of quickery-cookery: 1 tbspn butter 1 tbspn flour cup milk 1 can (8 oz.) chunk tuna 1 roll (8 oz.) refrigerated buttermilk or sweetmilk biscuits slices processed cheese Melt butter in saucepan, stir in flour and milk until smooth. Add tuna with its oil, and mix thorough- ly. Separate dough into 10 biscuits. Pat out five into four to five inch rounds on ungreased baking sheet. Top each with tuna mix. Flatten remaining biscuits and place on top filling. Seal biscuit edges together. Bake at 375 degrees for 10-12 minutes, until golden brown. Remove from oven and immediately top each bunwich with a half-slice triangle of cheese. Return to oven for two to three minutes until cheese begins to melt. Serve warm. -WxInMday, N.vtmb.r 11, 1972 THI LETHMIDOI HERALD 21 JVo final report on ivomerfs status EDMONTON (CP) Proper- ty accumulated during mar- riage should be divided equally In any divorce settlement, rec- ommends an interim report on the status of women tabled in the legislature. The report, tabled by Helen Hunley, minister without port- folio, endorses "the Hoyal Com- mission on the Status of Women in Canada recommendation that provinces amend their laws in order to recognize the concept of equal partnership in mar- riage It. said each spouse has an equal right to any assets, ex- cept gifts or inheritance, accu- mulated during marriage. The report was prepared by a citizens' advisory board formed In May, 1971, to study the fed- eral commission's recommen- dations and to conduct public hearings. Miss Hunley, asked outside the house when a final report might be available, re- plied: "Surely you don't expect there to ever lie a final report on the status of women. I would hope that it would be constantly changing for the better, The interim report also re ommended that family pla ning information be made mo readily available to the publi and that "immediate researc and action" be taken to in prove day care service for ch dren. "The changing status of wo en in the province is largely education the boa said in its report the te: hooks (in schools) tliemselv perpetuate many male fema attitudes, detrimental to in proving the status of women." As well, career counselling in schools and manpower centres often encouraged women to take up the "more socially ac- ceptable" jobs instead of going "into their area of best en- deavor." "The citizens' advisor it concluded, "suggests continuation of an advisory board or committee which would serve women's specific needs and work either with the human rights commission or the executive council." Aunt Mary's Electric Scissors and Tailor Marker Special, 8 .99 Cutting out's a breeze with these light-weight, scissors. Two speeds for different fabric weights. Front guidt light, 6-ft. cord. C.S.A. approved. Mark up potteriw the fast easy way with Aunt Mary't Tailor Marker. Jujt stitch through pattern and material. Leaves a neat thread mark on both sides. Complete with instructions. Aunt Mary's Mini sewing machine takes minor jobs in stride easily! Don't be fooled by the mini size Aunt Mary's hand held mini sewing machine has a large-sized appetile for all your minor sewing jobs. Just push starter switch and sew. or hem drapes right on the rod. C.S.A. approved. Notions, Lower Floor JUST HANGING AROUND After all the fog and frosty weather, its a good idea to make the most out of a little stray sunshine. Working out on the bars are, top, Dale Illingworth, and foreground, eight-year-old Terry McDonald. -Rick Ervin, photo Divorce risk high in dangerous 30s EXECUTIVE SECRETARY Required January 1, 1973, by well estab- lished professional office. Full employee bcnefils air conditioned office. Salary commensurate with abilities (our staff is awaro of this All replies will bo an- swered in strides! confidence. APPLY BOX 93, HERALD By HAROLD M. SCHMECK JR. New York Times Service WASHINGTON Men and women often suffer a life crisis in their 30s at least as severe as those of teen-age and old age, a psychologist has con- cluded from studies spanning several decades in the United States and Britain. During this crisis period from v-arly to late 30s marriages >7eak up, promising careers get derailed; serious accidents and suicides occur in abundance. This is the view of Dr. Kenneth Rogers, a psychologist trained at University of London who is now a professor of business ad- ministration at the Cleveland State University in Ohio. "Most research and its result- ing theories about persons' de- velopment concentrates on ear- lier and later stages of he said here during a lecture at the National Institute of Men- tal Health. "This leaves a gap of knowl- edge and insight into human events occurring between these two age from mini-skirt to said the psychologist. During an interview, Rogers said there are scattered refer- ences to such a crisis of this decade of life in the literature of psychology, but little docu- mentation. His studies, first at the Tavistock Clinic in London and later with population groups in Nassau County, New York, give clear statistical sup- port to the theory, he said. From these studies it appears that a particularly high-risk pe- riod for divorce, unhappy extra- marital affairs and other crises of personal life comes when man and wife are in their 30s. The studies also show this to be the period when the young executive or professional man may suddenly sec himself a. physiological, the psychologis relieves. The person In the criti- al age range has passed the ull flush of physical youth. Fur- hermore, anyone at the age of 5 can calculate that he has Iready lived roughly half his ife. Many can see the ideals nd aspirations of their youth will never be fulfilled. The psy- chologists said his evidence uggests that the person's fam- ly experiences in early life are a strong determining factor in he severity of the crisis of the !0s. The person whose family life was seriously jolted when he vas very young, particularly between birth and seven years of age, appears much mare ikely to have difficulty weath- ering the mid-life time; and it seems that the delayed effects of family disruption are worse vhen the disruption occurs ear- liest. The psychologist suggested hat timely counselling and oth- er aids might help such high risk persons avoid the worst consequences of the crisis that may develop in the age period of the 30s. Elegance no effortless achievement By JEAN SHARP CP Women's Editor TORONTO (CP) If you weren't born with elegance says Hardy Amies, you might achieve it, with some effort. The- tall, slender, elegant Eng- lishman has been designing clothes for women and for men for almost 30 years. He was in Canada on one of his periodic visits to manufacturers licens- ed to procudc his men's line. He said in an interview "Ele- gance is, in the first instance, a personal characteristic which the good Lord gives you or doesn't. "Let's talk about people who feel they haven't got it. Poise and grace of movement can be achieved by everybody. If you seek help from clothes, tire next best thing is appropriateness. "The next tiling to know is that clothes arc made of cloth and that cloth looks at. its best falling into its natural folds. If you are fat, wear loose clothing. "Men's tailored jackets, on the whole, have always looked belter than women's jackets be- cause the waistline has usually been even in Canada. "In an elegantly tailored jac- ket, you should 1x5 able (o have it buttoned up and still be able to move around In it." "The so-called relurn of ele- gance to women's clothes, which delights me, means a rc- appreclation of fit, ho said. EATON'S Pre-Christmas Celebration Sale Continues Through Saturday Check Your Colorful 16-Page Tabloid Flier Delivered To Your Home Big, big values on color televisions, furniture, floor coverings, Black and Decker power tools, pillow cases, comforters, electric blankets, small appliances, refrigerators, freezers, Viking ranges, Viking washers and dryers so many, many values for your home. Recheek your Eaton flier all outstanding values thanks to Eaton's volume purchasing, manufacturers' clearances and Eaton's low prices. Order early with outstanding values like this the demand should be heavy and some quantities are limited. AND REMEMBER ENJOY CASHLESS SHOPPING WITH AN EATON ACCOUNT Eaton's Christmas Show for Children at the Paramount Theatre December 2nd, 9th and 16th Santa Will Be There! Eaton's has arranged with Famous Players for the showing of ttiree pre-Christmas shows on Saturday, December 2nd, 9th and 16th from 10 a.m. to 12 noon to enable you to Christmas shop at Eaton's while your youngsters attend the s'now. Santa will be there with a Christmas goodie as the youngsters leave the show. On December 2nd "TARZAN AND THE BIG RIVER" will bo shown while on December 9m "TARZAN AND THE JUNGLE BOY" will be the feature. The feature for December 16th will be announced later. Tickets for those 14 and under are available in the Children's Wear "I Or- Departments, Main Floor, and in Toyland, Lower Floor at EATON'S Christmas Comes To Life Shop Eaton's Thursday and Friday From 9 'til 9. Buy Line 328-8811. Use Your Come True Card.