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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 29, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta 22 THE LFTHBRIDGE HERALD Nov.mber 1971 rr -rctwii ivin Fairy tale house sweet tradition By JUDE TURIC Herald Slaff Writer Hanzel and Gretel never had it so good, and neither did the mean old witch. Mrs. Rose Rudolph has lent a helping and talented hand to their fairy tale candy house; added a little light; also furni- ture and a Chiistmas tree of candy canes. Mrs. Rudolph, dietary super- visor at the Southland Nursing Home, constructed .the edible house during her free time, and completed it in one day. "The frame of the she said, "is just a cardboard bos. Equal rights SAN FRANCISCO (AP) -In what some consider a sign of the negative aspects of equal rights for women, the Bank of America has announced it will stop paying taxi fares for women employees working at night. The Bank of America said male workers complained that tie practice of paying taxi fares for women who must start or complete a work shift at night is Illegal sex discrimination be- cause it isn't extended to men. A lawsuit raising the s a m e argument has been filed against Pacific Telephone Co. However, the company said it will con- tinue paying the fares for its women workers until the suit is decided. The equal employment oppor- tunities commission says cab- fare programs for women not only are discriminatory, but withdrawal of s u c h programs rather than extension to male workers would also be discrim- inatory. Neither alternative has been tested by a court. The root is made of cookies, the walls have both candy and cookies, the cliimney and door are chocolate and the tree and fence are made from candy canes. "Hanzel and Gretel are cho- colate too, but the witch had to be a candle." Mrs. Rudolph explained all of Ihe goodies are set in icing su- gar, and no glue had been used so that "all you do is pull off what you want." Making the candy house is a tradition with Mrs. Rudolph, passed on from childhood when her mother used to make houses as well. "I also made the little houses for my own children for many years at Christmas she said. Her range of interest extends to the making of novelty items and centre pieces for any sea- son of the year. "About one night a week, I help the patients here with a lot of little projects. "We use all sorts of leftovers to make little Santas, angels, and table she said. Materials include catalogues and Headers Digests for stand- up bodies, old Christmas tree ornaments for noses, and small blocks of wood for centre pieces. "I have always liked to do these she said, "I can see one thing and think of many other things that could be made from it." At the present time, Mrs. BU- dolpli said that the patients at the home are working on sev- eral types of Chrislmas decor- ations, most of which would be used in the rooms as orna- ments. Others will be used as sale articles for various fund rais- ing projects sponsored by the patients and the auxiliary or- [anizatioii. Mrs. Rudolph explained the reason she enjoys her craft rork most is because "I just like to make somebody happy." SWKT-TOOTH SATISFACTION Mrs. Rose Rudolph, who created the fancy candy house, adds just the right finishing touch to the cookie-roof. The house is completely edible, including Hanzel and Gretel standing in the yard. Little new in cooking Ethnic patterns affect eating habits By JEAN SHARP CP Women's Editor TORONTO (CP) lans eat more pasta than any- one but Italians. Canadians are resisting food- on-the-run franchises and are taking to dishes from many lands. Seven different English cooks APET6 NOW OPEN WE CARRY A COMPLETE LINE OF SEPARATING ZIPPERS ALL SEWING NOTIONS 1 In our bright larger new premises in Centre Village Mall We've moved from our 13th Street North location to new larger premiMt in the Centre Village Mall to terve our customers better. We're offering many jpeclals this week to celebrate moving into our new home. DAN RIVER COTTON PLAIDS JACQUARD KNITS Reg. 6.39 yard SPECIAL POLYESTER KNITS Reg. t.59 yard r.39 SPECIAL COLONIAL PRINTS SPECIAL, YD. 98' Enter your name in our store for a chance to Win A Bernina Sewing Machine draw will be mads DEC. 23rd A Bernina Sewing Machine representative will be en hand to DEMONSTRATE thett fine machines on THURSDAY and FRIDAY NYLON TRICOT 108" width 2.75 YD. Wo carry tho famoui BERNINA SEWING MACHINES Phono 328-4536 Phono 328-4536 WlNMH will cook one dish seven differ- ent ways under seven different names. These are some of the find- ings of Judi Halbleib, manager of consumer services for Pills- bury International. Part of her job has been lo live for several months in countries other than her native United States to find out what people really eat. What she finds out goes into helping her firm develop new products or use old ones to ap- peal to its various markets. She said people in South Am- erican countries approach pasta dishes differently from Italians or North Americans. They use different sauces, different sea- sonings. They cook casseroles on top of the stove. "They make a soup with very thin angel hair pasta broken into pieces and fried, then put into beef or chicken stock. In one country it's fried in lard, in another pork fat, or butter. "I spent weeks in England finding out about baps, a kind of bun." MANY DIFFERENCES She said there are a thousand small differences between cook- ing in Canada and in the United States. "That's a fact often frustrat- ingly hard lo point out to the head office in the United States. "The most obvious is the eth- nic patterns followed here, and the availability of products used to make those recipes. There is much more evidence in daily eating patterns of people's Eur- opean backgrounds. "There is the obvious differ- ence in French and English cooking. As a whole, French' Canadians are more creative. They seem to spend more time in their kitcliens and understand what they're doing better. "The Canadian homemaker seems lo k n o w a good deal about herbs and spices. "There is not the emphasis on fast foods here that there is in the United Slales. The fast food franchises are not as suc- cessful here, on a population basis." STUDIES COOK HOOKS Miss Halbleib said when she goes into a new country she be- gins by reading cook books and shopping in food stores. "You spend days nnd days go- ing through cook books. If you don't know the language, you have to learn it well enough to read a recipe. "If you're lucky, 40 to 50 per cent of whal you read in a cook book will be applicable. That's nil perfection, nnd Hull's not the wny people cook. "I spend a lot of time in gro- cery stores and bake shops look- ing nt things. "I try lo go out and eal among the natives. This Isn't always easy to do Iwcause of class distinctions nnd things that are done or not done local- "I Iry to find out where foods nnd recipes fit, to say, here's something of which this coun- try cats n lot. How can we make something that will In addition to national pat- terns, Miss Halbleib said the product possibilities must also be taken into account, and avail- ability of ingredients. INNOVATION DIFFICULT "There is little you can do that's new, a different combin- ation of ingredients, or a differ- ent technique. We substitute convenience ingredients. "Most I do are family ori- ented, rarely will we try to make a recipe to be used once a year." In any country, she said, con- venience products are designed to suit "average" taste. She said a cook may alter them to suit her family's taste. "People are afraid to take a product and try to do something different with it. More Family Page 24 the grab bag MAUREEN JAMIESON Don't get caught with your complexion down dur- ing the party season. Start in on a daily routine right now, and keep your face looking its beautiful best all winter Jong. First off, wash with a medicated cleanser and follow with a splash of astringent. Then use a mois- turizer to keep your skin from drying out. Stronger astringents and cleansers should only be used for oily skin. If yours is on the dry side, try a thicker moisturizer. The worst thing about emergencies is the sneaky way they catch you unprepared. When an unexpected trip or party comes up and your hair is looking like last year's crop of weeds, this can be considered an emergency. So feel free to substitute cologne for water for a quick hair set. But keep in mind that perfumes and colognes contain alcohol, which tends to dry and damage the hair. So save that cologne-set for when it's really needed. Goya of London has come out with Aqua Manda, a new line in natural fragrances. The light herbal scent seems to me to be particularly suited to the newly-blossoming teenager meeting up with her first toiletries. Aqua Manda is a mixture of oils of mandarin and jasmin, coriander, parsley flowers and aromatic herbs. The line comes in herbal foam bath and bath oil, oatmeal beauty soap, body rub, and scents in three sizes. If you'll be joining the ranks of Grey Cup widows Sunday, accept it with good grace. You can't fight it you're licked before you start so get some mileage out of it. Remember, it's less than a month till Christmas, so this is as good a time as any to show him how loveable you are. Look on the whole thing as a challenge, and re- member truer words were never spoken than the way lo a man's heart is through his stomach. With his appetite made doubly hearty by brisk fall weather and the excitement of the game, he'll be a sitting duck for goodies that are lovingly thrown together by your own fair hands. Go Ihe whole hog and ask him to invite over a bunch of the boys. Lay on their favorite lubrication, and serve it up with tasty quick-fix foods. If you'ra fresh out of ideas, try one of these: Zippety-do-da's 1 pkg. (8 oz.) refrigerated buttermilk or sweet- milk biscuits 5 slices pimiento process cheese, halved 1 can (12 oz.) luncheon meat, cut in 10 slices 3 tbspns evaporated milk or light cream 1 cup finely crushed barbecue potato chips Roll or pat each biscuit into a five-inch circle. Place piece of cheese in centre of each circle and top with meat slice. Bring biscuit edges together and pinch to seal. Dip each side in milk, then in potato chips, pressing to coat well. Place seam side down on ungreased baking sheet. Bake at 350 degrees for 16 to 18 minutes until golden brown. Makes 10 filled biscuits. Bacon-overs 8 slices bacon 1 medium tomato cup grated Cheddar 1 pkg. (8 oz.) refrigerated crescent dinner rolls Cook bacon until crisp, drain on absorbent paper and crumble. Cut tomato into eight wedges. Separate crescent dough into eight triangles. Equally divide bacon, tomato and cheese, placing on wide end of each triangle. Gently stretch points at wide end of triangle across filling. Press together and roll up. Place on ungreased baking sheet and bake at 350 degrees for 12 to 17 minutes, until golden brown. Serve warm. This ad-for DRUMMERS ONLY WHY SETTLE FOR 2nd BEST? Got professional instruction from BRAD VALGUARDSON and GREG COURT, South Alberta's BEST DRUMMERS. Now accepling students for all lypei of drumming: Blues, Western, Jazz, Light Rock, Country Rock, Hard Rock, Waltz nnd Polka Rhythms For enrolment starting December 1st contact 1289 3rd AVENUE SOUTH PHONE 327-1054 ;