Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 3, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta
32 LETHBRIDGE HERALD Wednesday, October 3, 1973 Burglar's job made harder by right kind of door lock OTTAWA (CP> A really determined burglar can gain entry to your home regardless ot what precautions you take, unless you happen to live in a fortress. But the Consumers' Associ- ation ut Canada says you can make his work more ditl'icult by installing good locks on doors and windows Door locks are the most im- portant, the association says The accomplished house- Herald- Family THE BETTER HALF By Barnes "We'll take something two sizes too small, to help him remember his diet SPECIAL COCA COLA 26 oz. plus deposit COCA COLA and FANTA 10oz. 12J1 plus deposit (At all participating dealers) breaker prefers a door be- cause his work is less notice- able and taster." F.ven the best lock is use- less if the door frame can be turced back far enough to re- lease the locking bolt. A handyman can eliminate the "give" by placing solid blocks of wood behind the moulding in the space be- tween the wall and frame Another weakness is ex- posed hinges. Their pins can be removed, allowing the door to be opened on the hinged side A locksmith can quickly and inexpensively drill the hinges and insert set screws to hold the pins firmly in place. With that done, the choice ot lock should be examined. Your best bet is the dead-bolt type. "Dead bolts provide much greater security as the bolt can be moved only with a key trom the outside or a thumb- turn on the inside. You must use the key to lock the door as you little less con- venient but a lot more se- cure." Latcn bolts, the spring-ac- tion type usually found on in- expensive locks, can be open- ed by sliding a credit card, a piece of plastic or a metal strip in front of a slightly- worn edge If you are thinking of a night chain to avoid the dead- bolt lock, forget it. "All types of night chains will give way to a heavy blow trom a shoulder or foot." the association savs. For an auxiliary lock, your best bet is the vertical-bolt lock, which also works with a key on the outside and a thumb-turn on the inside. To make windows burglar- resistant the answer is a lock controlled by a key. Some types permit the window to be locked open a few inches to allow ventilation. "Window locks should be used on all ground-floor win- dows and vulnerable upper- level windows." the Con- sumer Association says. Merchandise on Sale Thursday, Friday and Saturday, October 4, 5 and 6. Quantities Limited WINTER COATS AND JACKETS Misses' and Ladies' sizes jackets and assorted jackets styles SPECIAL PRICE u I 32 Zellers County Fair Located in Zellers Shopping Centre on Mayor Magrath Drive. Telephone 328-8171. Open Daily a.m. to 6 p.m. Thursday and Friday a.m. 9 p.m. The Grab Bag by Maureen Jamieson I Attendees daughter in Finland Isabel AHende, centre, daughter of the late President Salvador Aliende of Chile, arrives in Helsinki, Finland, for a meeting billed as the International Conference of Solidarity with the Chilean People. With her are her husband, Eliseo Tarnbutti. right, and Francisco Aliende, nephew of the late president. Classic engagement ring chosen by Princess Anne LONDON (CP) The de- sign Princess Anne chose for her engagement ring was an oval sapphire flanked by two brilliant-cut diamonds mounted in a classic coronet setting. A spokesman for Garrard and Co. Ltd.. the London jew- elry firm that made the ring, was asked whether the choice of a traditional style by the 23- year-old princess came as a surprise. "Not in the he said. "Her taste reflects that of most young people. Although there is a marked swing to modern design for dress rings and other modern jewelry, when it comes to an engage- ment ring most young people want something classic and ageless that they can wear for the rest of their lives." Garrard. which has served royalty for more than 200 years, has more than 1.200 rings in stock in its shop near Piccadilly Circus, which also offers fine gold and silver- ware, both new and old. PRICES VARY On display is a set of dia- mond and emerald earrings, necklace, ring and bracelet. The ring alone is priced at But a gold bracelet charm can be had for "Even the smallest pocket can stretch to that." the com- pany spokesman said. are particularly keen to en- courage young people to get into the habit of coming in to browse around. After the en- gagement ring we hope they will come back to buy the wedding ring and so establish a regular relationship with us." Garrard also encourages its staff to stay on for a long time and some customer salesman relationships continue for generations. It was Frederick. Prince of Wales, father of King George III, who gave the company its tirst royai warrant in 1735 when he appointed George Wickes to be his "goldsmith, jeweller and silversmith." The name Garrard did not come until 1792 when the busi- ness became the property of Robert Garrard, whose sons Robert. James and Sebastian subsequently came into pos- session as Garrard Brothers. PRESTIGE GREW In 1737-1738 a service of plate costing was made for the Prince of Wales. After his death in 1751 a new war- rant was issued for the new- Prince of Wales, the futurei George III, during whose reign another warrant was is- sued to the company as "court jewellers." By then the com- pany had built up a steady- clientele consisting of most of the nobility, and royal patronage had become the norm. The coronation year of 1821 brought much new business to Garrard. The Duke of Well- ington went there for his coro- net which cost him Later the firm was asked to recut famous Koh-i-noor dia- mond which at London's Great Exhibition of 1851 was valued at million. Another famous piece of jewelry from Garrard was the pendant which Queen Vic- toria presented to Florence Nightingale, of nursing fame, in 1885. It had been designed by Princert Albert, the Prince Consort. In 1862 Garrard was com- missioned to design and make the suite of diamonds and pearls which was the wedding present from the City of Lon- don to Queen Alexandra. A similar gift was made 31 years later to Queen Mary on her marriage to King George V. As Crown Jewellers, an honor the firm has held since 1842. Garrard is responsible for the care of the Crown jew- els. This covers cleaning, pol- ishing and security. Whenever the Crown jewels are re- moved from the Tower of Lon- don. Garrard representatives must be in attendance. Garrard. which today is merged with the Goldsmiths' and Silversmiths' Company, has a steady flow of export business, mainly at govern- ment level, as well as a stream of overseas clients who visit Garrard's premises personally. Garrard is a firm patron of new ideas. "We like to think we are in the forefront of modern de- sign." said the company spokesman. "At one time or another we have had every one of the modern designers working for us and we do all we can to encourage young designers from all over the world." !M bakery circles, yes- terday was known as the Ua.V of Bread, to pay tribute to the enormous strides in nutritional research ac- complished in recent times. A little more than 30 years ago. several vitamin- deficiency diseases many of them still common on the world scene almost vanish- ed in Canada and the United States. By the simple act of enriching bread and flour with iron and the B vita'mins thiamine. niacin. riboflavin the national diet was im- proved, health standards rose and people began to feel better Bread and flour were selected for these additives because of their economy, their popularity and their ready availability. Salmon Supper 1 can (1 Ib salmon 1 can (1 Ib. 13 oz.) sliced pineapple 3 cups toasted enriched white bread pieces (about four slices torn into "2" pieces) 'a cup chopped water chestnuts (optional) '2 cup chopped green pepper 2 tblsp instant minced onion 2 tblsp pickle relish 2 tbisp lemon juice 3 tblsp butter ;j tblsp flour 2 tsp salt 1 egg 11 cup lemon juice Drain salmon, reserve li- quid Drain pineapple, reserve syrup Add pineapple syrup to salmon liquid to make three- quarters of a cup. Reserve an additional one-quarter cup pineapple syrup and set aside. In a large mixing bowl com- bine salmon, bread pieces, water chestnuts, green pepper, onion, relish and lemon juice In saucepan melt butter: blend in flour and salt. Add reserved salmon liquid, cook and stir until smooth and thickened. Stir into salmon mixture along with egg. Arrange six pineapple slices in greased 11x7" baking pan. Mound or scoop with ice cream scoop, about two-thirds ot a cup salmon mixture on each pineapple slice. Bake in preheated oven 350 degrees 15 minutes. In saucepan combine reserved quarter cup pineap- ple syrup and quarter cup lemon juice. Boil four minutes. Pour over salmon and return to oven for 15 minutes longer. Cut remain- ing pineapple slices into chunks for garnish. QUICK CANNOLI 12 slices enriched white bread 11 cup butter, melted 11 cup sugar 1 tsp cinnamon 2 cups (1 Ib.) ricotta cheese OR dry curd (uncreamed) cottage cheese 1 tsp grated lemon rind 11 cup lemon juice 2 tblsp sugar Chopped nuts (op- tional) Trim crusts from bread slices. Flatten slices with roll- ing pin until very thin. Dip both sides of slices in melted butter Combine sugar and cinnamon and dip one side of bread in cinnamon-sugar mix- ture. Arrange, plain buttered side down, in muffin cups Bake in preheated 375-degree oven 15 minutes, or until golden brown. Remove from muffin cups and cool completely on wire cooling racks. Beat ricotta or cream cheese, lemon rind, juice and sugar until slightly fluffy. Spoon filling into bread cups just before serving, and gar- nish with chopped nuts if desired. Calendar The Lethbridge Options for Women group will hold an im- portant meeting at p.m. Thursday at 542 7 St. S., to decide the future of the women's centre. A Christian Science testimony meeting will be held at p.m. Wendcsday in the church auditorium. 1203 4th Ave. S. All welcome. The Chinook Pensioners and Senior Citizens' Ladies' Aux- iliary will meet at 2 p m. Fri- day in the all-purpose roomof the civic centre There will be lunch served and bingo played. Fashion's Door to 74. the annual Beta Sigma Phi laslnon show will be held Oct. 23 and 24 at the Yates Memorial Centre. Convenor is Rude, and tickets are available from sorority members or at the door Members of Dominion Rein-kali Lodge No. 41 will hold a sewing tea at 8 p m. Thursday at the home of Mrs B. Nalder. 1124 29th St. A S. All Robekahs and triends welcome. T h e A 1 b e r t a 11 o m e Economics Association will meet at 7 HO p m Wednesday at the Canadian Western Natural Gas Co auditorium. 410 Drive The program will be on crafts, wiih Marilyn lionising speak- ing on weaving. V'irone Hamilton on macramo and Kalhv Evans on batik. Merchandise on Sale Thursday, Friday and Saturday, October 4, 5 and 6 Quantities Limited WOODS SKI JACKETS filled interlining nylon water vertical zippers to fit Men, Ladies, Boys Zellers County Fair Located in Zellers Shopping Centre on Mayor Magrath Drive. Telephone 328-8171 Open Daily a.m. to'6 p.m7 Thursday and Friday a.m. to 9 p.