Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - April 24, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta
of t an own, out In charge of the tea room at the annual Sunshine Bay tea to he held in the lounge or the Lelhbridgc Auxiliary Hospital Oil Wednesday, will he Mrs. Gor- don Millar, Mrs. J. G. Beicrlc and Mrs. E. G. McAndless. Serving the guests will be Mesdames W. A. Johnstone, R Anderson, T. Bnrtosck, II Blair; II. Ellis, D. Giltespic, L Halt, D. Henderson, A. Jensen N. Kloppenborg; W. Maclill, A. Martin V. Me Donald, J. M a x w c 1 1, J. Nev, feld, G. Oliver, B. Perkins, V Soderqulst; R. Umber, J. Virostek, K Weets, A. Welsh and Miss L Parry. In charge of the patients' te room will be Mesdames Ann Vries, J. Gort, R. Locwen, N McDonald and C. G. Smith. Others assisting in the te rooms are Mrs. C. Darcel Mrs. J. S. Cough, Mrs. J. R lioutlcdge and Mrs. P. Daykii SALAD KECIPiJ Devilled eggs jellied in toma aspic make a substantial luiv or supper salad. China approaches true liberation'' NEW YORK (AP) Chen Auinchi, a citizen of the Peo- le's Republic of China and now resident of New York, says imerican men placo too much alue on a woman's nppear- nce. love is... meaning every kiss. T brought up and cdu- atcd in China's new he said. "There, we are ap- >roaching real equality betwen he sexes. But in this country, 1 hink women have a long way lo ;o before true liberation." Chen Yuanchi was a popular ictress in the Chinese theatre of Shanghai. She is the wife of American born Gerald Tanne- who spent 26 years work- ng at the China Welfare Insti- tute. The couple arrived in New York two months ago to settle nere. Both give lectures aboul Ctiina and their life there. "There seems to be such pres sure on American women to stay young and beautiful. In China, beauty is not so impor- tant. What women can contrib- ute intellectually is much more appreciated." A beauty herself, the 39-year- old actress recalled she was one of the first women to be trained as an actress "after liberation in 1949." "Before that, the theatre in China was in the hands of gangsters, and actresses were looked down on. ___Monday, April 24, 1972 THE IETHBSIDGE HERAID 19 LOW, LOW PRICES Prices effective Till Sat., April 29th SIMPSONS-SEARS Grenier makes the subtle difference that really shows! A. tove Latch. Just a light press and a tender twist opens this front hook bra. Underwired. Kodel lined cups. Crochet lace. Lycra back. While or Bronze. A. ........................S8 Without padding, A. B. C 32-36 D32-36......... While only. ....S3 B. Lycra brief to match the Love Latch bra White or Bronze. Sizes M, L, XL, XXL .......................................S6.50 C. Smart little half cup bra is under- wired to give a lovelier uplift. Antron tricot with Lycra stretch back. Wt; Ecru. A, B, 032-36........................S7 D. Lycra powernet brief matches bra C. Front, side, back panels. Wt; Ecru. E. Super shaping with this Lycra briefilette. Front lace panel and easy- on front zipper. Rubbered slaydown legbands. Foam padded shoulder straps. Average body lengths. Ecru colour only. B 36-42; C, D 34-42 Also available in pantilelte version .530 Quality Costs No More at Simpsons-Soars STORE HOURS: Open Daily 9 a.m. lo p.m., Thursday ond Friday 9 am. lo v p.m. Centre Village. Telephone 328-9231 A CHINESE VIEW OF WOMEN'S LIBERATION Chen Yuanchi says 1hal China's society is "approaching reol equality between the sexes." but that in America "women still have a long way to go before true liberation." The wife of American-born Gerald Tannebaum, she arrived in New York two months ago with her husband to settle there. She was once a popular actress in the Chinese thsalre of Shanghai. (AP Wirephoto) Ann Landers DESERT FLOWER Cologne n Easy 5eJD CO SH Reg. .03 Reg. NOW Head Lotion) Reg. 85t Reg. NOW MM ft gfl OO ff n B ___ NOW Super, Regular or oz. S Reg. no u 1 NOW i GILLETTE RIGHT GUARD ANTIPERSP1RANT 9 01. DEAR ANN LANDERS: I'm a young woman in my late 20s who holds a very responsible job. When I was in college (age 19) I contracted V.D. I went to a doctor, took treatments and was cured. That experience was such a traumatic one that I refused to dale for several years. I felt unworthy of a decent relationship. I developed such a guilt complex that It darn near wrecked my life. Six months ago I began to go with a very fine person. He is talking about marriage and I am very much interested. But I'm scared to death that I might not pass the blood test. .Someone told me that once a person has had syphillis it will show up in a standard Wasserman. Is this true? I would rather die than have it known that I once had V.D. If we went elsewhere to be married would we need a blood test? Plase give me some advice, Ann. I can't discuss this with anyore who knows me. If I start to ask questions I might reveal my anxiety. Headache DEAR CARB: A person who has been cured of syphillis will not flunk his Wasserman. It seems to me, however, Hint yon should have had periodic blood tests to make certain there has been no recurrence. I urgo you to go to your doctor or to the City or County Health Department at once. If you get an all-clear (and I'm betting you say yes and the best of luck lo you both. DEAR ANN LANDERS: Please don't tell me to MYOB. I love cats. What I see happening next door is breaking my heart. The young couple has a beautiful Angora. Prince Albert was so majestic and grand looking that I couldn't take iny eyes off him. The couple had their first child six weeks ago. They heard somewhere that cats sometimes jump into the cribs of Infants and smother them to death. So they had a cage made for Prince Albert, and there he and miserable. I believe the poor creature is dying of solitary' confinement and lack of love. His fur isn't nearly as fluffy and pretty as it once was. He seems so lifeless and sad. I think it is criminal that this couple should be hung up on an wives' tale and the poor cat has lo suffer for their ignorance. I have offered to find a home for Prince Albert but they don't want lo part with him. I hale to call the Humr.ne Society and report my neighbors. What-should I do? _ Compassion For All Living Things DEAR COMPASSION: Call the Humane Society and ask them to send someone out to talk to the couple. Perhaps if they knew the facts they could be persuaded lo let Prince Albert out of Hie can. DKAR ANN I.ANDERS: Here's the situation: Two coup- Is, micl-Ws. married 20 years plus. We see each other so- cially every weekend and have always enjoyed one another's While I am not an introvert I am not a person who domi- nates a conversation. I like lo lislen nnd T make a comment when it seems appropriate to do so. The other woman is the type who has never met a stranger. She's dynamic, inter- esting and well informed on many subjects. Lately my husband and this woman have been directing their remarks to each o'hcr and ignoring me and the other man. It becomes very noticeable when they call each other by name excluding us. Now I'm beginning lo wonder if perhaps they aren't using these get-togethers as an excuse to see each other. The other man seems not to notice that he is being ignored and I honestly believe it doesn't bother him, hut I feel redundant. My question is, should a wife be concerned about such a mutual admiration society? Should I chill the relationship? Or should 1 relax and not worry? Southern Lady DEAR LADY: The best approach is lo be pleasant and friendly and more assertive. If something is brewing between those two, it's heller to keep Ihe boresomc foursome than to make an issue of it nnd give them a good excuse to make it coosome twosome. Please send inquiries and requests to Landers Reader- moil Department, Chicago Sun Times-Daily News, 401 North Wabash Avc., Chicago, III. 60611. Refl. NOW..... 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