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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - April 28, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta Friday, April 53, 1972 THE IETIIBRIDGE HERALD 13 Ann Landers DEAR ANN LANDERS: Today I read the revised 23rd Psalm, "King wrillcn by Iliat girl who committed suicide. It's a provocative piece but why don't you start at the beginning? I ran across another version which was writ- ten by a boy named Mike Kirsh. It appeared in a magazine at my school. Please put it in your column. CiHASS IS MY I'OWEIi Grass is my power; I coiatantly want It maketti me to fly liigb in sweet pleasures: It my sensations. It awareness; It guideth me through sounds and colors with complete sensitivity. Yea, though I live ill the twilight of dependence, I do fear nothing, For grass is with me; The puff of a joint, it comforts me. Though problems abound in the presence of the living, puffs on a joint, they keep me; my mind runneth away. Surely joy and delight can I follow with marijuana; Antl I shall dwell in the hell of my unsatisfied needs for- ever. No mailer whal e.xcuses Ihc users of grass give for their reason to smoke it, I think that last line sums it all up. As an aflerlhought, I would like to remind the older generation (and anyone else, for that matter) Ibat there are still some people in this young generation who have no de- sire whatsoever to smoke mailer how many un- satisfied needs they have. I'm one of them. Just sign And High On Life DEAR HIGH ON LIFE: Welcome to the club. So am and I'm 53. Thanks for writing. DEAR ANN LANDERS: Since readers sometimes to express a philosophy or share an idea, I decided to pose an unsettling question for which I can find no answers. Thousands of Icllers have crossed your desk dealing with husbands. These men fall into no special category. They are rich and broke, handsome and plain, brilliant and stupid, captains of industry and ribbon clerks. The one thing they have in common is tbat they cheat on their wives, Why Daphne, Odjig says she was "born with a brush it my hund" nnd if il j came ri ;hl down to il, s h e I would rather than talk. The Maniloulin Island, Ont., native lias been hampered in her efforts to since :i traf- fic accident resulted in broken ribs. Miss Ofljib, a raven haired won.aii whose talent with a brush has brought her a degree of success, struggled along the long road from the kong reserve, through northern Manitoba ami, finally, to Winni- peg, a city she enjoys because of (lie contact she now has with her native people "It was a struggle to Rain she said, and it wasn't really until 1950 when she showed at .he Canadian Ha- vilion at flic Osaka, Japan, world fair, that she really gained the recognition. Since then she has had a tour- ing collection in France, Bel- gium and Canada Miss Odjig, a .soft-spoken, shy woman whose studio is filled with works of her own that few people have seen, said schools, as good as they may he, are not essential for artists. "It is al! within the peison. I don't think schools can bring out something a person hasn't got. They teach technical aspects, that is all. And Indian artists especially, because o[ their cultural background, huvo a unique w a y of expressing inancis tor her works and where she first decided rn agent was needed to develop a business HAPPY WITH AGENT "Many artists have problems with agents, but I have been very fortunate. Mine is terrific. If an artist has an agent who can be trusted it makes life vcrv liveable. themselves." Dislike the selling The problem, she said, is that game and a good agent can Indian artists do not receive; make conliict.1: for enough exposure, but added: i Miss Odjig's prints of tracli- "The important thing is not to tinnal Indian legend subjects become discouraged." are available in vivid hues, with Her travels throughout nyrth- j her own imaginative intcrprela- crn Manitoba taught Miss od-1 lion of the spirit orld of na- jig to be patient, that success I lure and the dreams of the peo- rioes not come easily, lint at the I pie who share that world. same time provided her with the inspiration for some poign- ant sketches of Indian people and their life in the North. Through her painting she hopes to preserve the northern way of life before it falls into the annals of Canadian history. Miss Odjig's travels took her to A shorn, Man., a small com- munity where she first encoun- tered problems meeting the de- Aside from painting, she is deeply involved in work with the Manitoba Indian Brother- hood, is on the hoard of the Manilon Arts Foundation Folk .School and has taught at the school near birthplace, 'The school includes drama, poetry and dance as well as art, II helps young Indians under- stand themselves and become of- local kai: Loyal Order of Moose social and dance will be held on Sat- urday at 9 p.m. at the Mooso Hall. Music by Longacres Or- chestra. For members and ui- itcd guests. The Letlibridge Old Time Dance Club will sponsor the last dance of [he season on Saturday nt p.m. in the Assumption school (24th St. and 14th Ave. S.) with the West- erners' Orchestra in atten- dance. Everyone welcome, young and old. love is... believing be believes foil tfbcn. you're pretty sure be dncsn'1. The regular monthly meeting of the Lethbridge Social Credit Ladies' Auxiliary will be held Wednesday at 2 p.m. in Room 1 of the Civic Sports f Centre. Mrs. R. Landeryou and Mrs. D. Oliver will be hostesses (or the afternoon. i j The Bethlen Presbyter i a n Church will hold an anniver- sary supper on Saturday at p.m. in the church hall. Everyone welcome. The Christian College Asso- ciation of Alberta has invited the Rev. Albert Greene from Seattle, Washington to speak on the crisis in education, at a meeting on Friday at 8 p.m. in (he auditorium of Immanucl Christian School, 302 6th Ave. N. Everybody, especially peo- ple interested in education, is j welcome to attend. The Eileen Denoon unit of Soulhminster UCW have chosen May 17 as the date for the an- nual coffee party. Mrs. E. C. Milier is planning the sale of home articles sewn articles and Mrs. E. G. Hunter v.111 convene the sale of home baking. Southminster Circle Square Dance Club will hold the regu- lar dance on Saturday at p.m. in Southminster Hall. All s q u a B dancers welcome. Women arc asked lo please bring a pic. Iv eague grad bistro NEW YORK (AP) A pvclty blonde who graduated from a posli New York finishing school and an Ivy League college lias hccoine one of the better-known restaurant, proprietors around New York Cily. Whcr Laura was ac- quiring polish ;ji Ilie Broarly School and M.iwr, slie was far more interested in studying art I Man learning the ins and mite of the food-dispensing busi- ness. JJuL she knew from close observation lhat it was one of the oE ventures. L aura 's father, Sebastian Maioglio, had for more than half a century been the owner of Bnrhetta, noted Italian bistro in the heart of New York's fhea- Ire d i .s I f i c Since Maioglio foundec Die plitcc in SOWS, Bar- bctUi bad Ijcen a favorite of sev- eral generations of artists, in- i eluding opera star Enrico Ca- j ruso, conductor Arfuro Toscan- ini and I'inza, who won f a me in I tie Broad y show Soulh Pacific. t'lniuglio closed the restaurant in hccmise of bis failing health and prepared to sell. But Laura, who had grown up around the venerable eatery, decided to try her hand at run- ning it. For openers, she put her ar- tistic training to use and redid the decor along the lines of an 18th-century palazzo. The glit- tering chandelier in the centre of thn main dining room, for in stance, was acquired from the Palace of Rosina, queen of Italy two centuries ago. Laura, who spent one of her four Bryn Mawr years studying in Florence, Italy, has in- structed her kilchrn staff to specialize in the dishes of north- ern Italy. M a i o g I i o died before the transformation was completed, but today Laura the place with herself and her mother, serving meals inside in the win- ter and ih the spacious summer garden when the weather is pleasant. Laura M a i o g 1 i o circulates among the Inblcs. chatting with guests, the epitome of the gra- cious hostess. But let a waiter make ail error and he is apt to find himself dressed down in scorching Italian. The owner runs a tight ship. SERVKS KOI H One 10-ounce can of fniil can provide four servings of quick dessert, chilled, fresh and rela- tively low in calorics. Take Off Fat With Home Recipe Plan If'fl simple bow quickly one Jose pounds of unsightly fat rif-hi in yrmr own home. Mtike this home recipe yourself. It's e_fisy, no trouble at nit nnd cosl.s little. Just RO to your drugstore and ;isk for Niirnn. Pour llii.s into A pint lioEtEr and enough grapefruit julre lo (ill the bottle. Tnko two (nblrspoonsfii! I svicc a ns nwlfil ,iru3 follow the Nnrnn HtMluving Plan. If your nurclmsc dors not fihnw you ,T wimplr way to lose bulLy fat and fCfiayJ slcndrr more graceful curves; if reducible pounds and inches of excess fat. don't disappear frora neck, chin, ,-irros, abdomen, hips, oalves anrl ankles just return the empty liottlo for your money hack. Follow (his enay way en- dorsed numy wlio bavo tried. Ibis plan and help bring Imrk ;il- curves n d graceful slomlcrnrss, Note bow quu-kly bloat, d i a a p pc ;i h o w m m- li belter you feel. More alive, appearing and SIMPSONS-SEARS Come and Get Them! Exciting Values! A. Clingy lio! pant dress nifty sv.'m ,kir1. Hand washable arnel' triacclo1 rints. Sizes 5-15 B Pow-flowerec1 smock 'n sassy pants. Hand washable gingham prints. Sizes 5-15. Standout hot ponl skimmer grcal ftlrty flap pockeh. Hand washable double knil. Green, pink or blue Sires 10-16. h r ?h Quality Co.sls iVo More ;it Simpsons-Scars STORE HOURS: Open Doily 9 n.m, to p.m. Thursday oncl Friday t em. to V p.m. Cenlrn VMIaqe. Trkphon.- 328-9231 ;