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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - April 26, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta 10 THE tETHBRIDGE HERALD Thursday, April 26, 1973 CPRING is not a tune for romance if's a time to clean out the closets and scrape the dust from the walls. As a member of the save- all-souvenirs club, I find this chore most distasteful, and try my annual best to get out of it. Each jear, I am accosted by higher household authori- ties, and asked please do something with the "stuff" downstairs. From the time I first began my saving profession, things have managed to pile up quickly and indiscreetly in my own little room. Actually, the room v as once a fair size, but has, m the past few years, dimin- ished in dimensions because of the many odds and ends I have collected In order to tackle the prob- lem of cleaning the place, a number of preparations are necessary. There must be a mop, two dust cloths, a cardboard box, a tennis racquet and a record player. The record player pro- vides incentive to clean and makes the chore less weari- some. It also keeps everyone away from the scene, unless they have tough eardrums or walk around with cotton stuffed in their ears. The tennis racquet is great for battling the dust in the rugs, and is about the only thing strong enough to with- stand the beating necessary to get the year's dust out. A mop is obvious It's func- tion is to cut through the fuzzies hiding under the bed, dressers and in the farthest corners Dust cloths are just as ob- vious, with one to dust and the other to sauash inciden- tal spiders, ants and other miscellaneous basement crea- tures. The greatest asset of a1] is the big, strong and usuallv- full hy-tbe-end-of-the day, cardboard box Although ail of the cleaning is painful, filling the box with ray precious mementos hurts even more Last year, numerous bigh school prom centre pieces met their fate, also a favor- ite green paper flower, sever- al dried bouquets and a large grouping of stuffed animals. This year, mv sights, aifc set on a suitcase full of notes, binders of French dictation, six empty bottles-cum-candle- lamps, birthday and Christ- mas cards from Grade 10 to the present, and rows of pointed shoes The door will have to sub- mit to having all the thumb- tacks pulled out, and will be left to stand bald and bare for the rest of the year. Included in my list of do's will be removing my favor- ite red spider from the cur- tain and the toy mouse from the overhead light With that, the cleaning bout wall be finished, and my sav- ing can begin again. mr.steam PHONE 328-2853 Mr. Steam Carpet Cleaning Ltd. Residential Commercial Institutional ALL WORK GUARANTEED At the drawing board Building a fort these days is a matter of the right ferring amateur architects are Bryan Mahe, 6, centre, and dimensions and proper planning. With pen in hand and seven-year-old Jamie Aberle. The fort may not turn out two other heads to help the decision-making, nine-year- exactly right, but it'll probably serve the purpose, old Kevin Bright sets the groups' thoughts fo paper. Con- Cosmetics to be regulated By ENID NEMY New York Times Service NEW YORK The beauty ndustry, a sophisticated giant built to a great extent on the heory that a better product has ust arrived or is just around he corner, has hopped on a 0-year-old bandwagon. It has liscovered the sales appeal of term that imply means a product is less allergic than somthing else. The discovery comes at a ime when the gap between ypo allergenics and regular made by reputable has narrowed to a sliver. Now that sliver may be splintered even further the 'ederal Food and Drug Admin- istration is preparing for pub- lication a formal statement of policy that a spokesman said is aimed at regulating the ap- proach to products labelled "hypo-allergenic." The statement will attempt not only to define hypo-aller- genic, but also establish guide- lines for manufacturers "to demonstrate hypo allergemc value in given products." The FDA's proposal follows an American Medical Association Committee report, circulated within the last year, that stated "the term hypo-allergenic is no longer necessary or desirable and its use should be discontin- ued. Dr. Alexander Fisher, a clin- ical professor at the New York The Lctlibridyc Herald think PART IV PICTURE QUIZ 5 POINTS Thie former has remained Jn the musical spotlight since the group's breakup. What's his name? HOW DO YOU RATE? 7] to tO rntm Good. 91 1o 00 twirtto TOP SCOWP 61 1o 70 T SI lo 90 txxnn EKeflwn. M or 7 Hmml FAMILY DISCUSSION QUESTION would you evaluate federal and provincial Jife conservation efforts? STUDENTS YOUR NEWS QUIZ PART I NATIONAL AND INTERNATIONAL Give yourself 10 points for each correct answer. 1 Under tight security, the luxury liner.. 't set sail from for Israel with 620 pas- sengers, mostly Canadian and American Jews. a-Queen Mary b-Queen Elizabeth 2 c-Cunard 3 2 Jacob Malik, the Soviet United Nations Ambas- sador, said bis nation (CHOOSE ONE: would, would not) support a move to expel Israel from the UN as punishment for its commando raids in Lebanon. 3 South Vietnamese troops were reported to nave crossed into (CHOOSE ONE: Laos, The Sonet Union won the 1973 world hockey chunpionshin. Canada did not compete in the tournament because a-the Stanley Cup playoff schedule interfered fa-pros were not eligible to compete c-European officials considered Canada's amateurs to be pros 5 For the first time In its 6-year history, Phila- delphia (CHOOSE ONE: Flyers, Blazers) ad- vanced past the first round of the National Hockey League's Stanley Cup playoffs. PART WORDS !N THE NEWS Take 4 points for each word that you can match with its correct meaning 1.....Incarcerat" 2.....clandestine 3.....Incipient 4.....contingency a-pos8ibiliry o-to imprison c-to disable d-secrsl; underhanded 5.....incapacitate e-begicaing to show Itself PART III NAMES IN THE NEWS Take 5 points for names that you can correctly match with the dues. 1.....Charles Lavloleilc a-Csuadlss Ambassador iz. Viet Nam 2.....Don Jaxoieson 3.....A. E. Belec-url 4.....Michel GauTin 5.....Norodom Sihanouk 423-73 b-President, Native Couacll of Canada c-Canadban peace observer killed in Viet Nam d-fonncr Cambodian ruler e-federal Minister of Regional Ecoiomic Expansion VEC, Inc., University postgraduate medi-; proposed regulation that would cal school's department of make cosmetic labelling man- the accessibility of Va'uable Re'eience Water 3! for Exams. ANSWERS ON REVERSE PAGE dermatology, agrees. The difference between pro- ducts labelled hypo-allergen- ic and those without the appel- lation is, apparently, a matter of subtraction. Hyoo-allergenic cosmetics generally contain fewer ingredients than regular lines on the theory that the fewer the ingredients, the less possibility of trouble. Why then the growing public interest in hypo-allergenics and the willingness, in some cases, to pay premium prices for such product? There are varying reasons. Richard Lockman, president of Marcelle Cosmetics, an early hypo-allergenic manufacturer, describes one of them as "con- sumerism increased aware- ness of what women put on thsir faces." There is, also, a belief that hypo-allergenics are somehow more healthful, and a further belief, cherished by a good per- centage of women, that they to some degree, delicate or sensitive skin. Although hypo-allergenics are not new, it is only in the last five years that their utibtarian image has become glamorized and glamor almost always costs money. Companies that have special- ized in the field, among them Marcelle and Almay Inc ha% e become more but are still in the medium- prce range Pace-setting com- panies, like Revlon and Estee Lader, which have started separate deivisions for "hypo- and "allergy-test- ed" products in the last four years, on the whole charge pre- mium prices. Some major companies have added the word hypo-allergenic to some of their labels without changing basic formulas or starting a separate division. fA representative of Ches- brough-Pond's explained that extensive testing and "more than 60 years of iustified the inclusion on some Pond's labels Others, such as Elizabetn Arden. h-ve remained aloof from the r.ew trend, maintain- irs that modem tedmology mafces virtually aD products hypo-al'ergenic About 60 million American women are believed to use make-up, but there are no zc- curate statistics available on how many are faced with ac- tual a'lertry or sensitivity prob- lems in cosmetics. Dr Fisher and other derma- toloiirls estimated 99 per cent ft them eouVi safely use 3rr cojnmrmal beaiilv prenar- aticns The effect of hypo-alJer- on Usii vast irajjonly jicatber positive nor negative. Trc panels will not. as 5s of- ten Jxj'icveiJ bv ?be nublic. tre-st or helo care pinnies