Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on May 3, 1974 · Page 6
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May 3, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Friday, May 3, 1974
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Page 6
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Jfnrthwrt Arkansas JEimra TTT /or WOMEN For Area Women Food Preservation Classes Set · · FrMay, May 3, 1974 Returning To Wor/c Described As A Second Honeymoon EDITOR'S NOTE: U]coming food preservation classes and the importance of labels are highlighted in consumer tips [or homcmakers prepared for the TIMKS by Mrs. Mfiry H. Gilbert, Extension home economist. FOOD PRKSKRVATION CLASSES M a r k Monday, May 13, and Monday, .May 20, on your calendar! Plan lo attend the free food alls "precision," "Women musl learn objecliv- .y and menial rapidity. This is he direct opposite of Gallic harm and American liberal arts education," she added. Students not only grade thcvn- ;clvcs on their results but learn o accept the harsher grades of lher students, a useful training PARIS CAP) -- "Alter 25 years, I'm on my second honeymoon. At last I have something to tell my hushanci at night." one woman said. She has,..'I remarried. She lists relating simply decided to go back lo echnology. work. How do you f i n d a job after 10, 15 or 20 years of being a wife and mother? By applying for one. What is the fastest way to lose a job? By getting the wrong one. says Evelyne Sulle- rot. a sociologist who specializes in the problems of women L'fnstitut National jxmr la : Promotion Feminine, a brand new "school" under the nus · pices of the Ministry' of Kduca T tion, is dedicated to helping women get out of the rut where . marriage put them. "After years in the home women don't want lo do the same work as before their mar, riage. They've changed. Mean while, business methods have - progressed. It's impossible for Ihe older generation of worner that slopped working to com pete with young college gradu training, ates," said Mrs. Sulterot, direc- lectures tor of the institute. The frail-looking blonde tier self took time off from work be tween 1949 and 1957 to raise he four children. She cmerget from her pots and pans t found the French Family Plan ning organization. WORKED HARD "During those years T didn't work 'outside,' but I never worked harder in my life." Mrs. Sullerot says wryly. Today she supervises women going through an aptitude reactivation and vocational guidance course in the institute's , classrooms. Four hours a d a y , groups of 20 women go through · the course. What they learn is not to type or keep books, hut simply to diagnose their aptitudes, dust out the corners of their mind and lo discover new fields of endeavor. "Many businesses seek mature women who are more stable than the young. France historically has always had · more women working than the United States. But after World War 11 Ihe bourgeois mentality : took over. Women who stayed ' at home were highly respected," Mrs. Sullerot explained. Today the opposite is true. "A woman who stays at home · is less than nothing. She feels a loss of prestige and self re- specl. Her friends work and so do her daughlers." she added. Students at the institute fall ',. into two groups: those who 7 need to work for financial reasons and Ihose who have a psy- " chological need. SOS CASES "Many women are divorced, · widowed or hrulally abandoned. These are our SOS cases. Others have grown-up children and : think that they don't exist any . more." Mrs. Sullerot said. : Students learn through audiovisual and spatial exercises to Senior Women To Be Honored eawaken aptitudes of memory nd attention. They review log- c for solving prohlcms. They enew communications melh- ds. They also learn vocabulary to economy and In s h o r t , the course is a giant tep toward what Mr " is a giant rs. Sullerot or business. They also play roles of boss and employe or secretary, which teaches Ihcm low lo lake orders. "In Ihe business world, worn- 1 mu.st learn lo leave their 'rsonal problems al home. How many women cry when iheir hoss yells at them. They feel, 'lie doesn't like me,' " Mrs. Sullerot said. During the month of inlensive sludents also receive from businessmen in various fields and make field trips lo several companies. At Ihe end. Ihcy are advised individually on which areas suit them best, and vice versa. They are ready to go into business. "At 20 years old, you can afford to make a mistake. At 40. 10." Mrs. Sullerot added cheer- "ujly. City Panhellenic representatives met Monday at the home of Mrs. Gene Lynch lo plan the a n n u a l parly for Washing ton County high school senior women. This applies to those girls attending the college of their choice as freshmen next f a l l . A Coke parly is scheduled at the Fayctteville Country Club on Tuesday. May 28, at 1:30 p.m. Mothers are encouraged lo allend Ihe party with their daughters. Some of the national sororities represented in the Washington County Association of City Panhellnnics are Alpha Chi Omega, Alpha Delta Pi, Chi Ornega. Delta Delta Delta, Delta G a m m a . Kappa Alpha T h e I a. Kappa Kappa Gamma. Pi Beta Phi and Zeta Alpha. preservation c l a s s e s being sponsored by the Cooperative Extension Services in cooperation wilh the Fayetteville Home F/zonomics Departments. Classes will he held from 1-3 p.m. each day and repeated [rom 7-9 p.m. The May 13 sessions wil] be on drying, freezing and jelly- making. Techniques and princi pies of canning and pickling will be laught on May 20. Free educational materials will be providet. The p u b l i c is invited to attend. BE A LABEL READER Arc you a label reader when you shop? Soon nutritive values wil appear on labels of many foods they are already appearing 01 ome. It can help you buy mor required for growth and health. "oods vary in the kinds and jmounts of nutrients they con- ain. A variety of foods is equired to supply the amounts f these nutrients recommended daily. S e c o n d , nutritive value for less money. How can consumers use trition information on labels There are at least three ways. First, nutrition labeling c; help you become more awar f some of the nutrients sider foods basic four nutrition labeling from each of food groups' the Quick Relish When you need a quick relish to serve with meiti, heat 1 cup water in a saucepan. When it comes to a boil stir in 2 table- whofe dares, and 14 teaspoon salt. Bring to a full roiling boil- In the meantime, slice 2 large onions into thin rings and arrange them in a shallow bowl. Pour the hot vinegar over them and let stand until cooL spoons sugar. 1 tablespoon ^ a -- Kmms ^ «iwmiiMii»^ Daily Calendar of Events can help you compare the nutri- ive values of different foods. You can compare the amounts of calories, carbohydrates, and at in a serving of different 'oods. You can learn which !oods are worthwhile sources of arotein, vitamins, and minerals. You should compare the nutritive values of commercially prepared foods that might replace other foods in your diet. The most meaningful comparisons for you will be those made among foods that might be substituted for each other in meals. For example, values for fresh whole milk might be compared with those for chocolate drink. You will finrt it helpful to con- making comparisons. Each of the four groups ol foods -- milk and milk products; meals, poultry, fish. eggs, and dry legumes; vegetables and f r u i t s ; and breads and cereals -- make special contributions to the diet. To compare values of a food of one type with those of another, milk with green vege tables, for example, is not helpful. 'onight Jefferson School PTA Spaghetti Supper, Different Ways Serve Lamb To Third, nutrition labeling can help you plan food [or a day that will provide recommendec amounts of nutrients. However you will need some information other than on the label to d this planning efficiently. A food guide to help you in selecting a variety of foods that provide a foundartion for a nutritionally good diet is available from your county Extension office. 'Many foods that you use wil not be labeled' Nutrition label ing is voluntery, however, foods w i t h added vitamins o minierals and foods claimed tc have special nutritional .quali ties must be labeled. Food labels provide you wit information you need to be a alert consumer. Make it a habi to read all labels carcfull School Cafeteria, Arkansas Symphony, Arkansas Union Ball- oom, 8 p.m. . . _ "The Yello wJacket," FHS Student Center, 8 p.m. SMITH'S Communication 2-Way Radio For Your Prescription N««d« S*«Us QUAKER DRUG BE. Carter -«MM« CKy Parkin* Lot In Rcu Saturday Bicycle Hike, MWA Association for Retarded Children, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. 4-H Dog Show, Fairgrounds, 11 a.m. Ozarks Cowbelles Tea, Mrs. Ken Block Sr., Cave Spnnga, Alcoholics Anonymous, Wiggins Methodist Church, 7 p.m. Al-Anon, Wiggins Methodist Church, 7 p.m. Pie Supper, Wyman Community Building, 7:30 p.m. Dudes and Dolls, Asbell School Cafetorium, 8 p.m. "The Yellow Jacket," FHS Student Center, 8 p.m. Banquet Held By Siloam BSP's SILOAM SPRINGS -- Members of Bela Gamma Chapter of Beta Sigma Phi held their Founder's Day banquet at Drip- ling Springs on Saturday night. The dinner was served at 6:45 j.m. ind a program followed. Officers for the chapter elec- .cd at a recent meeting are \larilyn Meeker, president; Co- vice-presidenls, Judy Omo and Marion Blanton; Wanda White, secretary; corresponding secretary Elaine Wilson and Little, civil defense. They Births REGIONAL MKD1CAL CBM'KU Mr. mid Mrs. Carl U .Morris of Slihvell, Okla., a son. Apri 30. Mr. and Mrs. Edward D Head of Combs, a sou, Apri :iO. -Mr. and Mrs. Freddie Rush of Springdale, a son, April 30. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde E Downum of Fnyctleville, c daughter. April 25. serve 1974 of 1975. and the early part Tea Planned Woodmen of America, Camp 1410. will honor Mrs. Abaleen Edmonson with a mother daughter tea at \ p.m. on May 11 at the Ramada Inn in Fayelteville. Mrs. Edmonson is receiving the special honor in recognition of tier leadership and involvement in the community. All Modern Woodmen mothers and daughters are invited to attend. By TOM HOGK AP Newsfeatures Writer With the advent of spring, butcher stores are featuring lamb which can range in price from fairly moderate to astronomical, depending on the cut. If the cost of a loin chop or steak makes you cringe, try some of the cheaper sections, ike the breast, neck and shoulder. With a little effort they can be transformed into de icious dishes that often surpass those made from the choicer cuts. Have your butcher grinc some neck slices or shank, anc you can enjoy lamburgers loaves or patties, spiced up with Creole sauce, barbecue sauce or fruit dressing. Or ask him lo fix you up a Scolch roast which is merely breas stuffed with ground lamb. Or mjx some shoulder chunks with potatoes, carrots and onions for a superb Irish stew. LEFTOVERS And then there is the question of leftovers. T agree that roas amb put in the oven a secom .ime becomes dry and pretty tasteless. But cube up some that leftover for an exolic curry casserole. Diced Jamb ca also, be served a la king 01 toast or in patty shells with thi THE LIGHT » TOUCH by Gordenhire's One advantage of growing older is you can stanri for more and fall for less. n E E H j| There must be a short- I i age of truth, from Ihe ® way lots of people I stretch it. B * * * 1 If your ship does come | @ in these days, it's 1 docked by the govern- g merit. · · * I Happiness is finding | your glasses s o o n ~ enough to remember E why you wanted them. * t * A smile is a curve that can set a lot of things straight. T R A I N HOT SOUP If you f i n d hot soup has too lurch fat to be palatable rc- love the excess by pouring the oup through a cloth wrung out f cold water. Th« TIMES It On Top of The Newt Seven Days a Week right seasoning. And bits o leftover lamb with cookec macaroni, pickle relish and sharp dressing make a de licious salad that can serve a the main course at lunch. The consumption of lam dates back to ancient time.= When the Jews fled froi Egypt, the Lord instructe them to each take a lamb an "eat the flesh in the nigh roast with fire and unleavene b r e a d ; and with bilte herbs. . ." In 17th-century Europe, the: used to stuff lamb with ox sue larks and olives. In the Midd! East they roast the meat wil herbs and pistachio nuts. T day. during the U.N. Gcn- ral Assembly session in New ork each fall, Middle East elegates lean heavily on ouscous and other lamb dishes ·hen they entertain. LAMB STROGANOFF One dish with festive over- ones that won't bankrupt you s Lamb Stroganolf. Ibs. boneless lamb shoulder sliced thin Seasoned flour -3rd cup butter 1 clove garlic chopped fine Va cup chopped onion 1 Ib. mushrooms sliced Salt arid pepper to taste Vz cups sour cream 3 tablespoons dry sherry Coat lamb with flour. Melt lutter, add lamb, garlic and mions and cook till lamb ightly browned on alt sides. Add mushrooms, salt and pepper. Cover and cook over ow heat 20 minutes, stirrin" occasionally. Add cream an sherry and mix well. Serve vilh cooked rice. Good with a chilled Beaujolais. Serves G. Dean Hardy Elected Dr. Glenn W. Hardy, dean a'. .he College of Agriculture anc iome Economics at the Univer sity of Arkansas, has been elec :ed chairman of the Southern Deans and Directors of Rest dent Instruction in Agriculture. The organization, which in eludes 26 institutions of higher learning in the South, met in Lexington, Ky. last week. Dean Hardy's term as chairman wil begin January 1975. Dean Hardy is currently serving as secretary-treasure of the association, as well delegate lo the Resident In struction Committee on Policy RICOP is thenational policy making committee of the Resi dent Instruction Section of th Agricultural Division of th National Association of Stale Universities and Land-Gran Colleges. Count on a friendly smile at Gardenhire's Jewelry w h e n you come in for a gift she'll really like . . . let us help you choose. GARDENHIRE'S jj jfWEurr ».I. CenMr of Square INTRODUCING Vita-Herb Cosmetics RUTH'S BEAUTY COLLEGE - 1200 North College Hair Spray Water Soluble $1,50 Honey and Almond Ideal For Adolescent or Problem Skins. Almonds turn black when treatment finished. 4.00 AZULENE Cream Conceals broken blood vessels other skin irregularities-good for allergic skin. 4.50 JUST arrived!! Round Air Waving Brushes (with Boor Bristles) 2.98 INDIVIDUAL LASHES APPLICATION 9.95 DO-IT-UR-SELF KITS 4.95 Jhirmack Shampoo $2.50 L*sh Ma*car Combined 2.00 Cool and Casual Open -- Tuesday thru Saturday, 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. -- 521-3571 NO APPOINTMENT NECESSARY All Work Dona by Students, Svparrisad by Qvalifcd Instructor* Tops and Shorts Orig. $6 to $17 407. OFF Now 3.97 to 9.97 You'll want on ormfol of these great fops and short* for your vacation and all summer long and at 40% off, it's to easy! Tops ore in 100% cotton; shorts ore polyester and cotton... .all washable adn easy care for summer fun. Assorted styles and fashion colors in sizes 5-13. DILLARD'5-First Floor Open Monday Through Saturday 10 Till 9

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