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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - April 29, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta THE LETHBRIDQE HERALD Monday, April 29, 1074 Zany look in clothes definitely going out LONDON fashion in Britain say the zany look in clothes is definitely on the way out. making way for a more elegant and classic mood And it's starting with the feet Though the hunt for the highest platforms in which it's still possible to totter may continue for a while among the very young, elegant women who are the real lead- ers of fashion want shoes that look like shoes, give the slim- mest possible look to the feet and flatter the legs In many of the new collec- tions of fashion footwear by British manufacturers, if plat- forms do creep in they're a discreet quarter-inch Also on the way out are lumpy, bumpy toes reminis- cent of football boots, exag- geratedly high fronts and big, flashy metal trims. The new trims are extremely discreet and designers have relied on BINGO Mon. Apr. 29th Jackpot in 54 Nos. "10 ALARM BIHOO" QoW Ctrdt Piy Double Door Cirdi (Miny Other Extrm) Rvgulir or 13th St. and 6th Avt. "A" N. No chlWrtn under 11 subtle combinations of leather either in texture or color con- trast for interest. Toes are more pointed than they have been for a long time. Heels are higher, but slender, though without any return to the stiletto.. Michael Quinton, sales di- rector of Norvic of Norwich, says the smart woman in 1974 will want heels about half an inch higher than she has been wearing lately, probably up to three inches, though he thinks the popular 2V4-inch will go on selling. Novic is sticking to mini- platforms where the firm in- troduces any at all and fore- casts a growing popularity for slingbacks. "Where one pair in 10 we sold was a slingback three years ago, now it's one in says Quinton. All these light-looking sum- mer shoes and sandals will be best sellers in white, with parchment, beige and ivory also popular as well as sweet- Scoriy Amriiun will be sent the original art for his queue Send your child's quotation to this paper BINGO-RAINBOW HALL-1401 5th Ave. N. TUESDAY. APRIL p.m. JacKpot In 54 Numbers 4th-8th-12th Gamsi Doubled In 7 or Leu Fret and per Card. S Cerdt Children under yaara MMiiorM by A.U.U.C. Awoototton VETERANS CLUB UNIT 34 PUBLIC BINGO EVERY TUESDAY 8 P.M. NEW ANAF HALL MEMBERS AND INVITED GUESTS IN THE CLUBROOMS Jackpot in 53 nos. or IMS incnislng ON no. por wnk until won. Consolation Jackpot increased per week until won 16 GAMES ALL BINGOS DOUBLED ON GREEN CARD NO CHILDREN UNDER 16 YEARS OF AGE WEEKEND ENTERTAINMENT Thurs., May Accordion by REG Fri., Dancing 'Sabres' Sat, Dancing Choice' For ANAF Mambars ind thiir invited Guests only! pea colors such as pink, mauve and lilac. Several leading firms have really got to grips with one big shoe de- signed in wider fittings for the young, smart woman. Only a few years ago it was assumed that if you needed a wide or extra-wide shoe you were an elderly lady whose interest lay solely in comfort, regardless of style. But re- search has shown that many young women want pretty, fashionable shoes but can't get into normal fittings. D. Henderson and Sons of Leicester has specialized in this field, making well-styled shoes that somehow contrive to look streamlined and ele- gant even in the widest fit- tings. One of Britain's most fa- mous firms in the field of shoe-styling, Holmes of Nor- wich, presents a collection for 1974 which it describes as "'refined and This firm has always produced shoes for the elegant, fashion- conscious woman rather than gimmicky styles for the way- out. Its current designs, use of materials and clever effects produced by texture and color balance are typical of the latest trends. As Peter Holmes, the com- pany's chairman, points out, there is a tendency towards higher heels and the soft, oval toe, with some models featur- ing a restrained version of the chisel toe, lasted to give the toe an This as its makers call it, is also used on shoes with rounded toes but is undoubt- edly most effective with the chisel line. That old favorite of the 1930s which Americans call the white shoe with brogued toecap in black, tan or navy, is tipped as a winner for 1974 and so is the lace-up, medium-heeled semi- sports shoe in two colors, such as off-white buffalo calf and black patent. These have a "period" flavor but are upto- the-minute shoe fashion. Among the new materials featured in the higher-priced ranges are lizard patent, calf stamped to simulate ostrich and real water-snake, the tex- ture of which is particularly effective when used in two pale contrasting colors such as beige with white for an ele- gant slingback by Holmes. All have low to medium-low heels and excellent details, such as contrasting soles and heels -The Herald Family Sweater girl Anne Hayes models the sweater representing the Edmonton Eskimos which has returned to the city from Sarnia along with two others. The sweaters, worth each, were stolen from the Football Mali of Fame. Hall director Larry Smith said Sarnia tourists to the city bought the sweaters on the street, unaware they were stolen. The other two sweaters were the Ottawa Rough Riders and the Toronto Argonauts. The homemaker By MARILYN C. TATEM District Home Economlit Picture yourself in a fabric shop surrounded by bolts and bolts of brightly colored, softly colored, stripes, plains, florals, checks, smooth finishes, crisp 'finishes, drapeable, crisp, or clingy. How is one to know which fabric to choose to suit a specific purpose? The final choice will be up to you, but perhaps the following information can help. The fibres in any fabric will lend their own characteristics to the characteristics of the fabric. Thus manufacturers can mix fibres to achieve the end result of a fabric with very nearly the exact characteristics and hand desired. In this way, textiles are designed to suit specific end uses; one example of this is the blending of polyester fibres with cotton to make long-wearing, perma-pressed fabrics commonly useful for things such as shirts, blouses and sheets. Textiles are divided into two main fibre groups natural fibres and man-made fibres. The natural fibres are from natural sources and are commonly known by their generic names which are: wool (and other animal hair silk, asbestoes, cotton, and linen. Each generic name can have none, one, or many trademarks. A generic name is the name of a family of fibres of similar chemical composition; wheras, the trademark is the name under which the fibre is commonly marketed. In some cases, the fibre may be marketed under the generic name as well; this results in confusion as the consumer may not know that Fortrel and Terylene are trademarks for Polester (the generic name.) Natural fibres have been commonly used since the beginning of man, thus their characteristics and care are well known to everyone. It is still important, however, to read instructions on the labels as the blending of natural fibres with man-made fibers (synthetics) often changes the care instructions. For instance, the addition of polyester to wool fabrics may strengthen the fabric enough to enable it to be washed. There are a number of generic groups of natural fibres they are: wool (and other animal hair silk, asbestoes, cotton, and linen. Of the man-made fibre category there are four groups: cellulose base, chemical, glass and metallic. In each of these groups we find one or more generic classes. Let first consider the glass groups. Glass with the generic name of Glass use glass as the material trom which they are for may. Trademarks include Fiberglass and Vitron. Glass fibres do not burn, they are strong, and they are not affected by moisture or sunlight, however, abrasion resistance is low. Care instructions include laundering in warm water with mild soap or detergent; drip dry without wringing or flexing. Do not iron. Watch for a continuation of fibres and their characteristics next week. Child abuse has long-term effects Club corner notes The Lethbridge Municipal Hospital and Gait School of Nursing Auxiliary will hold its UKRAINIAN GREEK ORTHODOX CHURCH BINQO Tuesday, April 30th p.m. EAGLES HALL 13th St. N. Jackoot in 50 Numbers Increases and one No. weekly Mini and Bottom in 33 Nos. Increeeee SS end one No. each week DOOR PRIZE-FREE per card 5 cardi S1 annual hospital day tea, bake sale and cake fair from 2 to 4 p.m. May 10 in the auditorium of the nurses' residence. General convenor will be Mrs. S. J. Smith. The Lethbridge Kiwanis Club will meet at p m. Tuesday at Sven Erickson's Family Restaurant. Guest speaker will be Sgt. Coulter, historian for the RCMP, who. will talk about the Northwest Mounted Police. Southminster UCW will meet at 1 30 p.m. Thursday in the church lounge The executive meeting of the Ladies Auxiliary 58 of the ANAF will be held at 7 p.m. Wednesday. The Ladies of the Old Timers Pemmican Club will meet Wednesday at p.m. for a regular meeting in the club rooms, 9th St. and 5th Avenue S. St Patrick's CWL will hold an installation of officers ceremony and benediction at p.m. Wednesday in the church A regular meeting will follow. CALGARY (CP) Many of tomorrow's hard-core criminals are children who are being abused today delegates to a conference on child abuse and neglect were told. Dr. Bart Schmitt, assistant professor of pediatrics at the University of Colorado Medical Center said President John Kennedy's assassin, Sirhan Sirhan, was badly beaten as a child and that Governor George Wallace's assassin once wrote: "My mother must think I'm a canoe, she paddles me so much." But of greater concern that the potential for future violence is the present effect of child abuse on children, he said. "They live in fear of their parents, cower in corners, feel abandoned and often feel hungry." Based on conservative United States statistics, a city the size of Calgary has 150 cases of physical abuse every year, he said, adding that an average of two battered children die every day in the U.S. But there are other forms of child abuse and neglect, he said, such as nutritional abuse, sexual abuse, drug abuse, medical care neglect and emotional abuse. He cited cases where parents had deprived their children of water in an attempt to toilet train them, given their children adult doses of sedatives to keep them from crying and deprived their diabetic children of insulin on the advice of itinerant preachers. Remember Mother on her day Mother's Day, May 12th Eaton prices and KitchenAid quality, a winning combination for your kitchen and budget You're the big winner when you buy a KitchenAid from Eaton's. The Hobart engineering and know-how about dishwashers combined with our low prices are just what you want for a healthier, happier life. A life with more time for your family, more time for you. Because you can count of quality performance, easy budgeting when you buy a Hobart KitchenAid dishwasher on your Eaton Account. Credit terms available, so buy it now. Front-load this KitchenAid dishwasher and it's ready! white portable No installation required on this KitchenAid it's portable and already to go when it's delivered from Eaton's. Has two pushbutton cycles (regular and rinse to Hobart's exclusive Hydro-Sweep wash and Flo-Thru fan drying. Just wheel it to the table, load it up, wheel it to the sink, hook it up and it does the work. Push it out of the way when the job is done. Put it on your Eaton Account today and start a new hobby! About 33 V2" high, 24" wide, deep. Color 10.00 extra. Build in this KitchenAid and modernize your life' 44Q95 W White under counter Built right into your counter, this KitchenAid from Eaton's is out of your way. The Hobart Imperial has three push- button cycles (soak, full, Easy-load Space- maker racks, exclusive Hydro-Sweep wash and Flo-Thru fan drying. It's efficient, safe. With indicator light, triple coated porcelain enamel chamber, Saniguard filter. Put a KitchenAid dishwasher on your Eaton Account and start living. About 24" wide, deep, high. Color 10.00 extra. Major Appliances, Second Floor EATON'S Shop Eaton's Tuesday to Buy Line 328-8811. Use Your Eaton Account... Credit Terms Available. ;