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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 8, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta ____________ TlWuy, Augu.t 8, 1972 THE UTHBRIDGI HOAID _ 19 rr "rawiin Ix: Grand Theatre. "I lold them they could liav the money if they opened the subscription lo Ihc widest pos- sible public; if scats w e r c empty they should sell tbcm lo students for or give them away to Ihc poor! That's a con- dition of the grant and unless they agree they won't get any money from us." Girlish fashions PARIS (AP) Tho Paris ollecllons have come to o ose, and one thing is clear: ny woman who wanls lo look ike a girl will have a good eadstart on her fall wardrobe. Funny lasliion now is cmode. The designers have earned by bad experience thai o one wants to invest n next season's joke. So it's lime lo slart demolh railing Inoso tweed skirts and venters. Alter a period of mixing, In new thins! is to match. 'Hie litll suit is Paris's latest discovery When it's not In schoolgirl grc flannel it's in tweed. 'Hie skirt at the knee may be pica led or A-line, the fasliion avant-garde will I wearing it straight. With it, long belted jersey sweater Givcnchy or a body-jacket, has natural shoulders, norm! looking revers and skims th torso as far as tlw hipbone. If you really have somethin wrong with your legs, the still are pants, wide, cuffed an ploated at the waist. Ungaro are the prettiest, with his grou of angora jackets gathered the waist and printed in checks, dots or herring-bones. The newcomer this season is the sheath. It's straight enough to send everyone girdle-hunt- ing. It has a round neck, but- tons from top to bottom, and often is belled at the waist. EVERYTHING'S UPSIDE DOWN In the momenls be- Iween land and water, the earth seems to take a turn- about for Aria Gouw, as ho attempts a head-first land- Ing. Arie Is among several young persons who should have been born fish, for the swimming pool is their haven for the summer months. Ifs Ihe ideal place lo .'i cool off and acquire a healthy brown color at the same lime, os well as perhaps gelling tome physcial exerciie, learn a few strokes through tha water, and like Arie, attempt to become a self powered flying craft or an acrobat. This picture was taken at the Henderson take p00] Groenen Photo long time that our writers should get away from the use of jounl. It's al! right to use this inside our borders but we cannot employ this lan- guage in other countries where it will not be intclbgible." She praises tho theatre com- panies which try to allract a wide cross-section of the popu- lation. She is less tolerant of "some large companies which seem to choose plays based more on management's personal politi- cal views than on the prime coasid oration of satisfying Ihc community's needs for which they are subsidized." GATHKU DEFICITS Sim has little sympathy ei- Ann Landers The brighter the better Colorful clogs clumping into fashion THE BETTER HALF By Barnes "If you don't want to stare al the TV set all night long, we can always go back lo doing what we did before TV was invented Stare at the radio." HELP US TO HELP OTHER5I The Salvation Army Welfare Services Needs Clothing, Furniture, Toyi, Household CAll 328-2860 fOn PICKUP SERVICt OR LEAVE AT 412 Jit AVE. S. __________ NEW OFFICE HOURS Monday iKru Saturday Incluiive a.m. lo p.m. OPTOMETRISTS Drs C. A. Palmer R. Fabbi A. Localelli 407 5lh ST. S. IETHBRIDGE PHONE 327-4222 DEAR ANN LANDERS: neccr.lly you printed a letter from a 16-year-old girl whose mother humiliated her by yell- irij! into the phone (loud enough for her boyfriend to hear) "Tell whoever it is lhat you aren't allowed to talk forever on a school get You seemed exlremely sympathetic to the girl hut showed no understanding whatever for the mother. Your answer was a great disappointment lo me I've always considered you a help to molhers. This time you really let us down. I have Iwo teen-agers who tie up our phone five days a veck from until p.m. On weekends, it's ess they are out somewhere. Grandparents, doctors and ricnds cannot get through. I can't tell you how often I've Ken told, "Your phone is always busy. I've given up trying to call you." I am sick and lira! of the younger generation being re- scnlful when limits are put on Ihcm. My children have caused me to lose my composure many times because they abused the telephone. If lecn-agcrs would he considerate and Uiought- ful their mothers would not need to scream inlo Ihc leleplione and embarrass In New Haven. DEAR SINK: If you were unhappy with my first response you're going to be a lot imhappler with tliis one. What's tho matter with you that you haven't set up some rules regarding the telephone and seen to it that lliosc rules are respected? A mother who would permit her teen-agers lo lie up tho only phone in the house for seven hours, five days a week, lias ab- dlcaled her responsibility. Of course kids resent limits are essential, anil beneath the resenlmcnt, kids want guidelines. Adolescents who can do us Ihey please arc insecure, nrul unhappy. They fed (hat no one cares enough alxmt Ihcm lo enforce discipline. So get tough, Mother. Your children will respect you for it. DKAR ANN LANDERS: My husband anil f just camo home from seeing a movie which was extremely well done, very moving, marvellous acting, but full of violence and blood- shed. It left me deeply shaken. I was disturbed by Ihe reaction of the audience more thnn I was by the movie. A great many people laughed out loud during the scenes of violence and death. They also laughed during the sad parts. Why? I can't figure it out. Can You? Baffled In ninpiiamfon DKAR BFNfi: Immature people who arc unsure of how lo react, often laugh. They can't handle deep emotion in the presence of olhers, so Ihey depreciate their feelings by laugh- ing. In tense situations it is not uncommon to witness laughter at funerals. Comedy and tragedy are oflcn divided by a fine line. LONDON (CP) throw-back lo anolher the latest loot-fashion craze in London. For generations Dulch folk clattered around in them as, in- deed, did workers in Britain's industrial north. More recently, clogs iMcame popular in the or- hopedic footwear market. But the latest clogs lo come clumping into London, full of color and gaiety, are strictly ashion wear. All the girls want clogs and the London boutiques have been doing bumper busi ness. This new fashion has a wide variety of faces. Wooden soles, cork soles; open toes, closed toes, sling-backs, in bright, primary colors includ- ing red, wliitc and blue, some- limes in hectic mixtures. The best sellers are the sim- plest styles, basically built on an upper studded on to a wooden base. The most popular uppers are the tri-tone patterns, the brighter the better. But there are also polka-dot clogs, striped clogs, clogs in suede, ankle-strap clogs and tioot clogs. Some clogs sport heels as high as six inches. The accent is on the bottom Couple reunited after 29 CRANBROOK (Special) Paulino Komanovskyj has ar- rived from the USSR to rejoin her husband, Harry Komanov- skyj at their home here. It sounds like a village note, but half a world and 29 years have seperated them, wilh Red Cross the arduous agent in ar- ranging the reunion. They were married in the Ukraine In 1939, and liad one son prior to when Hie war separated them, taking him to Germany and her to Russia. From Germany he came to Canada ns post war displac- Now Arriving FULL LINE OF Fall Fashion Shoes Drop in and see our new lines of Men's latest Fashion Shoes as wclf as our Women's latest Fashion Shoes WORLD OF SHOES 317A 61h ST. S. PHONE DKAK ANN LANDF.HS can I .say In a sister who weigh.1: 170 pounds (.she's cats like the Hiissians are in Newark, and says, "My hushnixl likes me this way." I'd like a answer in the paper. DKAR HK'rry: Did she ask you to say snmohting? .Sho dkln'l ask ME, so I'm kccpinj! quiet. Veil can Iw sure your sister is unhnppy wilii herself anil her remarks are defensive. Be charitable and keep quiet. QUICK................ THRIFT................ BUIK................. COIN-OPERATED........ BY THE POUND DRY CLEANING IB. Minimum par ordor LEE DUCK DRY CLEANERS 330 131h ST. N. PHONE 317-2770 Alf Sloaiie retires TAKER (HNS) After more than years employment as an Alhera Wheat Pool man agcr, 21 of these at Taber, J A. (Alf) Sloane has joined thi retired list. Mr. Sloane was guest of hon or of fellow workers at a tcsli monial dinner held al th United Church banquet room Calgary anil l.clhbridgc of finals of "Ihe reel" were pres cut for the occasion. Among the presentations wa grain scoop wilh an engrave plaque. Ilolh Mr. and Mrs. Sloane have been active in community affairs, he a long-time member and former president of the Linns Club, aral she best known for her work as convener for blood donor clinics over many years. years ed, and began railway section -ork in this division in 1931. liey are now in their early U's. Red Cross finally located her ast year and helped him hrough the tangle of red lape o bring her from USSR to Canada and Cranbrook. She arrived at Calgary by air where he met her and Ihey drove back to the well-equipped lomo ho has made in the in- :erim. Their son and two grand- children, whom ho has never seen, remain in the USSIt. The Polish Ukrainian com- munity of Cranbrcok plans a rousing welcome for their com- palrinte when she has adjusted to her new home and circum- stances. parts of shoes generally. At Ihe rade everts at Elda, Bologna, jOndon and Duesseldorf, Ihe najor talking points were the soles, heels and unils. The most important volume jend in women's shoes is un- doubtedly the platform sole. This began as a wafer-thin ef- fect but soon became a substan- lial sole, replacing the wedge which had a fairly short life Like tiie clogs, platforms also reach six-inch heel heights in some cases. Also stepping loto the lime- light are shorty boots. At mid calf and ankle heights these styles are aimed at trouser wearers, particularly with th more recent "chopped leg' look. Featuring neatly rounded toe shapes and clumpy heels the shorty boots conform to th current heavy look. BOOT BOOM OVER But the boot boom is over While Ihe bonanza lasted, th footwear trade did hot manufacturers and retaile admit. But retailers predict th fewer boots will sell next au- tumn, and these will probably be of classical styling and will probably continue to be made in soft suedes or natural-looking black and brown kid leathers. Boots probably will continue to sell for years. But instead of eing hot fashion items, they ill become standard items in a Oman's wardrobe. Apart from >eing adaptable and flattering, joots are also practical on cold inter days. Men's styles also put the ac- ent on the sole. The stacked look is big business. Vhether achieved with real eather or with a mock rubber unit, the high heel and layered ook have become popular. Tha eather look follows on from the irogue craze of last year in vhich the classical styles be- came a hit with the London lads. Now, predictably enough, platforms for men are in the shops. There are patterns, bold sole edges, bold heels. Kid leathers are the most im- portant materials and the softer and more flexible the better. Rub-off leathers still are popu- lar and in most cases, men ElUl prefer to have shoes shine. WeeWhimsv SIMPSONS-SEARS SEWING MACHINE RENTAL loti of mendlntj to do? A weddinf, A yen to bo (reolive? Rent