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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 22, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta -------------------------Wedneidoy, September 11, 1971 THE IETHBRIOGE HERAID 23 DIAAAOND WEDDING Mr. and Mrs. Ichirohe Hisaoka 60th diamond anniversary 60th diamond anniversary celebrations were recently held for Mr. and Mrs. Ichirohe His- aoka with a banquet in their honor, given by [her children and grandchildren at the House of Wong in Lcthbridgc. All but three members of the 63-member family attended the celebration. The family consists of two sons, five daughters. 30 grandchildren and seven great- grandchildren. xV calendar o' local happeninyi Lelhbridge Old Time Dance Club is beginning its fall season Saturday at p.m. at As- sumption School to the Western- er's Orchestra Everyone wel- come. Original Pensioners and Sen- ior Citizens Auxiliary Society will meet Friday in gym 2 of the Civic Sports Centre at 2 p.m. Following the meeting bingo be played. Lunch served. A good attendance re- quested. Press Club chajiges name OTTAWA (CP) The 63- year-old Canadian Women's Press Club announced it has changed its name to: Media Club of Canada. The club has admitted sever- al male members within the last year, many of whom ap- plied after women were allow- ed to join the National Press Club of Canada. The new name was approved at an annual meeting last June, and the receipt of letters patent from Uio corporate affairs de- partment makes it official. Family members attending were their son, Mr. and Mrs. J. Hisaoka and family, Leth- bridge; their daughters, Mr. and Mrs. Y. Akune and family, Stcveston, B.C.; Mr. and Mrs. M. Okamura and family, Leth- bridge; Mr. and Mrs. T. Mat-' sunaga and family, Lethbridge; Mr. and Mrs. Y. Matsuda and family, Taber; and Mr. and Mrs. T. Kawasaki and family, Coleman. The eldest son, Dr. K. K. Hisaoka and family from Bethesda, Maryland, were un- able to attend. Grandchildren attended from Vancouver, Hope, Edmonton, Regina and Toronto. Mr. fchiroho Hisaoka arrived in Canada in 1909, and returned to Japan to marry in 1911. Mrs. Hisaoka arrived in Canada in 1912. They first settled in Mis- sion City, B.C., then Turin, in 1942, moving to Lethbridge in 1947 where they now reside at 911 9 Ave. N. Mr. Hisaoka cele- brated his 83rd birthday in September and Mrs. Hisaoka will be celebrating her 78lh birthday in October. A family reunion picnic and barbecue was held the day fol- lowing the banquet at the Letli- bndge Experimental Station. Honey queen conlKsl opRn until Oct. 15 EDMONTON All high- schools, colleges and universi- ties the province are invited to enter one of their home economics students in the 1971 Alberta Honey Queen con- test before the compclit i o n closes on Oct. 15. Sponsored by the Alterta i Beekeepers Association, it is open to home economics stu- dents from Grade 9 on up through university. In addition to offering exciting and valu- able prizes, the competition will give contestants a chance to study and experiment with new methods of prep a r i n g food. They will be required to pre- pare an original recipe for a food, drink, sauce, etc. using honey and to discuss some of the uses of honey with the judges. Competitors will be evalu- ated on the taste and original- ity of Lheir entries, their poise, charm and speaking ability and on their knowledge of honey. Successful applicants from each school, college and univer- sity will be judged on a region- al basis by a panel of home economists. The winners of the six regions will then go to Cal- gary for the provincial finals. The winner of the finals will be crowned Alberta Honey Queen at the beekeepers convent i o n banquet on Nov. 5 and will re- ceive from the association. The regional winners will also be presented with prizes. The Alberta Beekeepers Asso- ciation conven t i o n is sched- uled for Nov. 3. 4 and 5 at the Holiday Inn in Calgary. The homemaker BY ELIZABETH BARTMAN. DISTRICT HOME ECONOMIST September has brought to mothers the timely job of car- ing for the family's clothes on the way in or out of storage. No doubt the dryer will easily remove the wrinkles of stored clothes. Place the garments in the dryer with two damp bath towels. Tumble for about five minutes, then hang up until dry. Use this method, too, to raise the nap of velvet or corduroy. And wise is she who stores only clean, but not necessarily iron- ed, summer clothing. Sneded vinyl is a new fabric with which some of you might} enjoy sewing. It feels like suede, it looks like suede, but if isn't suede. It's another 'baby' of the textile scientists. A fibre company in the Uni- ted States developed the pro- cess of roughing the surface of a vinyl fabric to make it re- semble suede. The sueded vinyl of any color is bonded to 100 per cent cotton backing. It can be sewn and fringed as you do real suede. It has desirable characteris- Introducing THE PAN! SUIT FUR COAT Announcing somelhing new at CANADIAN FUR- RIERS. It's Ihe panl suit fin coal young and very they're nol very expensive, you'll find them in Moulon Lamb (dyed processed China Mink, Raccoon, Muskral and Grey Fox PRICE RANGE ,0 Canadian Furriers convenient budget for your most cherished possession SHOP THURSDAYS TILL 9 P.M. CANADIAN FURRIERS "IN A TRADITION OF QUAIITY" Paramount Thccilro 4lh Ave. S. tics. Its water repellency ex- fends its use. Furthermore, it is machine washable in warm wa- ter on a delicate cycle. Maybe this is an answer to your daughter's longing for a suede jacket. Anti-static finishes are being introduced as "anti-stat" finish- es into yarns of three major U.S. fibre producers. Gone will soon be the nuisances of wom- en's clinging slips and men's polyester pant legs stuck to nylon socks. Look for these finishes under various trade names, e.g. Antron III, 22N, Statway and others. Acrylics have a similar prob- lem but less serious, so it can be expected that anti-slat acrylics and anti-stat polyesters will be around soon. Sprays can be used with limited success to de-electrify materials, writes Marilyn Hemsing, clothing and textile specialist, Home Eco- nomics branch, Alberta Depart- ment of Agriculture. Physical characteristics of the "anti-stat" finishes are nu- merous: They dissipate electricity more quickly and completely than regular nylon. The finish doesn't eliminate static build- up, but rather, moves it off fast- er. Moislure transfers faster. Nylon has a reputation for not absorbing moisture and for feeling "clammy." The anti- stats have the ability to trans- fer moisture quickly, thus pro- ducing the effect of coolness and comfort. Soil release and resistance are much better for anti-stat nylons than for their regular cousins. For example, Monsan- to's 22N has minimum attrac- tion or retention power for soil particles and it has excellent soil-cloaking abilities because of its greater opacity and lus- tre. Celanese Stataway is more hydrophilic (moisture attract- which permits better soil releasing. Whiteness retention seems to be an inherent characteristic of the fibre and because ol the soil-releasing qualities, water gets in between the fibres more easily, and releases dirt faster and more completely. Opacity, lusler and tetter handling of the fabric are bene- ficial side effects of this anti- static treatment. CWL to gather support for anti-abortion petition IlEGINA (CP) Project which opposes further liberalization of Canada's abor- tion legislation, will be a main topic at this week's national convention of the Catholic Women's League of Canada. Dr. Iphigenie Arsenault of Char- loltetown. national president, said here. "Project is the procur- ing of only from our own members across Canada but from anyone who believes that abortion is the tak- ing of she said in an inter- view. "We are planning to make an j appointmenf wi'h [he prime' minister to present these letters and we hope to be joined by olJi- ers, ecumenically." The league, which has a membership of more than IOTi.000 women across Canada, h.is opposed abortion for a con pic of years, sending letters to members of Parliament and to Justice. Minister John Turner. COLLECTED About tellers already have been collected by the par-; ish councils. They have only j just resumed fall meetings anil! more letters nre expected dur- ing the next Ihree weeks. Oct. 15 is Ihe deadline. The league also will promote at this meeting its program lo fight world poverty. i Each member is encouraged to give to the league's poverty program a sum equal lo one per cent of what she spends on lux- uries. Also expected to come up for discussion during the five-day meeting are resolutions con- cerning equal rights and respon- sibilities for women in the church and in public life. Dr. Arsenault said the whole purpose of the league is "to help women become more Christ-like." The accent is both on educalion and service. More than delegates are expected to attend the meeting. Registration began Monday. At the formal opening tonight, Most Rev. James R. Mahoney, Bishop of Saskatoon, will give the opening address. love is... More Family page 21 ii'bfii he's bal Iricnii ton, Maxwell House Instant 10 01. jar COFFEE ORANGE SECTIONS MARGARINE APPLE SAUCE TOMATOES 1 ,99 Astra, 10 oz, tins for Ib. Blue Bonnet Sun-Rype...........U ol. tin (or Aylmer 19 pz. tins Ul for 3 3 4 3 2 ngelus Apkgs. Westward Ho solid. 7-Qi. tin WITH PORK. Libby's deep ft brown..... 19-oz. tins for I Ailra Fancy Red Sockeye IIP Salmon I-15 f I Peek Frean Digestive OOr LOOKIGS Short coke ond nice 6 pkg. 32-oz- bottle Apple Juice 2 Garbage Mr- Clean Tuna Beans Frozo 2-lb. pkg. FROZEN FOOD PEAS ICE CREAM 75' Alberta Gold 3 Pint Carton PRODUCE Rip5 ond U5icous _ak o I 3 1 B.C. Hondipak Macs GKArtu Nectarines Watermelon 369 Tomatoes 29' MEATS PHONE 327-5295 fc Sirloin Steak T-Bone or Club Steak Cross Rib Roast 89 Chuck Roast ,59' Wieners llbpkg 590 Pork Spareribs BAKERY PHONE S7.7-7424 Orange Buns Dinner Buns Banana Loaf Cakes doicn dozen each 59' 49' LOCATED AT THE CORNER OF 13th STREET and 4th AVENUE S. ;