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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - April 2, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta Ann Landers DEAR ANN LANDERS: If anyone had told me that I would wind up writing to you for advice I'd have died laughing, but I really want to get my letter in the paper be- cause there is another side to the secretary boss problem and it's time somebody told it. I'm an executive in a large firm. I keep reading letters in your column from secre- taries who complain about bosses whose friendly pats turn into bold pinches and squeezes and then the poor girl says she needs her job aral doesn't know what to do about the old goat. Well, I'm an old goat wha doesn't know what to do about his secretary. I am 57 years of age, no handsome lover type just a square, middle- aged man who isn't looking for any trouble. Especially in the office. My secretary has been working with me for three years I never gave her a thought until she start- ed to move in closer and clos- er for dictation. About three months ago she began to get so close she steamed up my glasses. This problem is urgent and I need to krow what to do about it. And please don't sug- gest that I replace her. This girl knows her job from A to Z and I hate to think of re- training another secretary. Thanks much. Stumped DEAR STUMPED: You poor thing sitting there for three months with steamed glasses and you not knowing what to do about it. I'll tell you the sams thing I tell those secretaries who write and say they dei't knew how to handle an agressive boss. "KWITCHERKIDDIN.' Hon- ey." DEAR ANN LANDERS: I am a 48-year-old woman, divorced in 1970 from, a man who left me with three chil- dren and a stack of unpaid bills. The gentleman I am going with has asked me to marry him, but we are having a few problems which I want set- tled in advance. I told him I was going to write for your opinion. He said, "Ann has a good head on her shoulders. I'm willing to abide by what- ever she says." Ben wants me to sign a pre-nuptial agreement which will leave 70 per cent of all his holdings to his grown chil- dren. He is 67 and his children are well off and don't need anything. My children are much younger. Two must be put through college. I think his request is unf air because- I'm not asking HIM to sign anything. What do you say, Ann? Not Piggish Just Sensible DEAR N.P.J.S.: From your letter I wonder what you could leave your husband be- side the unpaid bills and the children who nsed to be put through college. Moreover, according to the insurance actuaries, you have approxi- mately 25 more years ahead of you. I'm sorry I can't say the same for Ben. The laws vary by state, and I suggest that you and your gentleman friend sit down with a lawyer and learn what a widow is' entitled to, and also what his children should get in case he pre- deceases her. In my opinion, Ben's request seems fair. Mom, Apr. 2nd JACKPOT 52 NOS. "20 ALARM BINGO" SI Gold Card Pay Double Door Cards (Many other extras) Regular Cards 25c or 5 for 13th Sf. and 6th Ave. 'A' N. No children under 16 allowed Festival es A complete list of the eight adjudicators and their judging categories for the Lethbridge and District Kiwanis Music Festival which began tcday, is as follows: John S. Bach, strings; Paul J. Bourret, school choral; Rob- ert Cook, instrumental and bapd: Eeth Douglas, senior vocal and choral; Jacqueline Dunck- el, speech; Carl Lotsberg, gui- tar; Edward Parker, accordian; schcol vocal and piano; and Phyllis Schudlt, piano. PUBLIC BINGO 16 GAMES 2 JACKPOTS LETHBRIDGE ELKS LODGE ROOM (Upstairs) EVERY THURS.-8 p.m. SEE THE AMAZING 4-WAY VORWERK The cleaner that will revolutionize house cleaning FAIRFIELD APPLIANCE SERVICES LTD. 1244 3rd AVE. S. PHONE 327-6070 BINGO RAINBOW HALL uoi sth N. TUESDAY, APRIL 3rd at 8 p.m. First Jackpot in 58 Ncs. 2nd Jackpot in 55 Nos. Free and Games, 25c per Gird, 5 Cords 3 Free Games Door Prize No children Under 16 Years Sponsored by A.U.U.C. Association Diehards invent new togs By MICHAEL STRAUSS New York Times Service KINGFIELD, Me. What's new in skiing apparel? Garbage bags. These green or sand-col- ored polyethylene bags thai cost about 10 cents each may well put a drier approach on skiing. During the recent eastern Al- pine championships at Sugar- loaf Mountain, when the races were cancelled one day because of a heavy rain, diehards among the competitors refused to re- main sidelined. They raided local grocery stores. The use of polyethylene bags to keep clothing dry on slopes is not new. In recent years "tailored" garbage bags, on oc casion, have been worn. Pro- tected in this manner from rain are expersive parkas and trim fitting ski pants. "I'm told there isn't a gar- bage to be bought within 20 Harry Baxter, manag- er of the ski centre, said that afternoon. But the plastic style note it's been ssen en slopes from California to Connecticut seemed to gain in momentum this year. A major reason was rain which plagued ski centres almost everywhere. "It almost seems a natural said Mrs. Martha Bax- ter, wife of the local ski area manager. "Ski clothing, no mat- ter how waterproof, iust doesn't look the same after it has taken a soaking." During the recent garbage bag crisis here, those skiers who did venture on the slope were mostly teen-agers. And to prove that youngsters can be practical, they appeared in the base lodge mostly in tattered dungarees and frayed old swea- ers. "This is my rain said a Darmouth freshman togged out in the fashion of that stormy day. "My girl friend is over at that table clipping a garbage bag for herself. When she fin- ishes, she's going to use those shears to design a pair of leg- gings and a batman shawl for me." Many racers who had never before gone the way of the gar- bage bag soon.found themselves joining the movement. A parti- cular incentive among them there were about 180 idled from racing by the rain was that their status as competitors entitled them to free ndes on the lifts. They wanted to enjoy some fun-skiing. There were a few new re- cruits to the garbage bag ranks however, who did fault then- rain gear. "The bag I used was much too small for me." lamented a 240-pound, 6-foot 3-inch skier. "What this sport needs are big- ger bags for bigger men." .Monday, April 2, 1973 THE UTHBRIDGE HIRAlD 15 UteeWhimsv UKRAINIAN GREEK ORTHODOX CHURCH BINGO, TUESDAY, APRIL 3rd, 8 p.m. JACKPOT IN 49 NOS. (INCREASES WEEKLY) JACKPOT 7 NUMBERS OR LESS 5 CARDS 25c PER CARD No One Under 16 yrs- Details Announced a) Bi.-go Corner 13th St. and 7th Ave. N., Basement Doors Open at 7 Luynci ftCfivts origins' for Wet Whinny. vours lo Shit UNIT 34 A.N.A.F. EVERY TUESDAY-8 P.M. IN THE ClUBROOMS JACKPOT (GAME 14) In 53 Numbers (Or S100 EXTRA WITH GKEEN CARD NO WINNER DOUSiro WITH GREEN CABO Increases S10 and 1 Number Weekly Urtil Won 12 GAMES S25 IN 7 NUMSsRS OR IKS THEN DROPS TO TUl WON. Door Card (woodgrain) each Blue of Brown cords SOc each. Green key cord (Jhis card may be pur- chased if a player has a dcor card and at least 4 other blue or brown All BINGOS CAUED ON A GREEN CARD -MONEY IS DOUBUD IN REGULAR OR 4 CORNERS MEMBERS AND INVITED GUESTS ONLY Single GI adopts boy MEMPHIS, Terai. (API -j S. SgL Stercn R. Sbrcppei, 22 and angle, has a 2-year-old Vietnamese after months of hatUing and thou- sands of miles of red tape. "I couldn't begin to tell you it lakes for a single GI Jo adopt a Vietnamese Sfcroppel said as he and his new son, Nguyen Van Do, had din- ner at the Memphis Naval Air Station, The new father and son met when Stroppd started to a Vietnamese orphanage about a year spo to help out. "He started staying with me ri the barracks." Stroppel said. I was a slaft NOO. so I had iny QTxn room. Everybody knew he was slaying there, and helped keep at quiet." FinaHy, last Nov., after of iilfint; wrt forms, letters and answering j questions, Stroppcl had a son. LOCATED AT THE CORNER OF 13th STREET and 6th AVENUE S. ED CUSTOMERS We are pleased to announce that we have made arrangements for a temporary meat market 7'h AVE. -5295 OR 327-3855 {ECONOMY MEATS) Kfi Our friendly staff of MR. FRED SEAMAN, JIM MARSHALSAY and ERNEST PANKHURST will be happy to serve you for all your meat requirments. THE WEEK APRIL 2 to APRIL 7 65 to 70 Ibs. BEEF Cut and Wrapped for your Freezer Ib. LEG 0 PORK ROAST BOSTON BUTT PORK STEAKS 89' BOSTON BUTT PORK ROASTS 89d PORK SPARERIBS _, ,95" PORK CHOPS _ lb.r WIENERS vvn PORK SAUSAGE PORK SAUSAG! BACON Goiners No Gcioen, by By the piece For all your meat requirements, see us of our temporary location ;