Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 29, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta
THE LETHBRIOGE HERAID August 1973 BACK TO SCHOOL BUYS Big Savings KNIT SPORT SHIRTS Now at Back-To-School Easy care. Permanent Press ton knit. Tear drop long sleeves. Marl effect in shades of green. 8 to 18. BOYS' PLAID CUFFED FLARES Fab-fashion for young boys in fully washoble brushed cotlon. Half boxer waist with 'belt loop cuffed Fit V flare leg. Donegal plaids of brown. 7 to 12. POLYESTER COTTON PRINT KNIT SHIRTS 3 Casual wear for bays Easy care for Perman- ent Press styled with tear drop collar .button cuffs. Choose from a wide selection of pat- Sizes 8 to 18. COTTON DRILL CUFFED PLAIDS Rough n' tumble casual wear at Back-To-School Fully machine washable cot- Ion drill with regular belt loop fit 'n' flare cuffed leg. wine. 8 to 18. 5 ACRYLIC SWEATER Tops on the Fall fashion scene. Now at sale sav- ings. ocrylic is -fully machine washable. Two-way col- lar with ring zip long sleeves. burgundy. S.M.- l.XL. THE mm BACK-TO- SCHOOL IN ZELLERS COUNTY .97 .76 POLYESTER' COTTON SPORT SHIRTS Our own quality brandl Permanent Press long sleeve shirts with long point collar. Two fancy check patterns to choose from. Sizes 8 to 16. BOYS' GLEN CHECK CUFFED FLARES He'll be fashion right for Back-To-School in fully machine washable cotton pants with belt loop fit 'n' flare cuffed legs. Smart glen checks in shades of brown. 8 to 18. ...Satisfaction Located in Zoilers Shopping Centre on Mayor Mag rath Drive. Open Daily 9 a.m. to o p.m. Thursday and Friday 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Telephone 328-8171 THE BETTER HALF By Barnes Can you possibly leave your ha- rem long enough to take out the Ann Landers DEAR ANN My husband and I were mar- ried 36 years. He was a won- derful bad a world of friends and reared a beau- tiful family. Frank suffered a stroke three weeks ago and died in the hospital two days later. I don't know where I am finding the strength to write this but write it I must. Frank laved your column and we had many good laughs over it. I feel I owe it to you. My message is for all wom- en who think your husbands are going to live forever. Please insist that he prepare you for widowhood. It was the one thing that Frank should have done for but didn't. His will was ten years old. The lawyer who is handling the estate has asked me ques- DEAR ANN I felt a strong kinship with the woman who wrote that she blushed all day and couldn't face her boss because of the dreams she was having about him. Your anoth- er was sound. I hope she takes it. I was in the same spot ten years ago an' where I got the strength to walk out of that office is more than I will ever know. Today I have a fine husband and family and my wonderful ex-boss' fam- ily is intact. It might not have been had I stayed around. It's easy to fall in love with a man you see every especially if he is attractive and successful. A an- tions I don't know the swers to. There are no provisions for our grandchildren. I know Frank meant to do somettiing about them because he men- tioned it from time to but he never got around to it. He left rather sizable gifts to two nephews who went bad. If he had rewritten his will I'm sure he would have cut them out. No one wants to think about but we must accept the inevitability of it. I hope ev- ery person who reads this asks himself if his will is ex- actly the way he wants it. If not see a lawyer and do some changing. Lake For- Illinois DEAR Thank you for a constructive re- minder. Your letter may well be the most important one I've printed in many a moon. can make herself Sse can also be more interesting to a man than his wife. A secretary and boss have so much to talk about that has nothing to do with problems repair bills and other trou- blesome and boring topics. I hope the secretaries out there who find their bosses dangerously appealing will take this letter seriously. The minute you feel yourself fal- dean out your desk and leave. Glad I Did DEAR How right you are. Preventive medicine is infinitely less expensive and less painful than a cure. Thanks for telling it like it is. Cap and gown add meaning to grad WINNIPEG Gradu- ations can't get too formal for Gaspard and a Winnipeg- based firm that makes caps and gowns worn on the ceremonial occasions. F. T. company man- feels the wearing of cap and gown makes graduations more meaningful and hopes more high schools will adopt the style. The firm has three sewing in Min- neapolis and Puerto turn- ing out black graduation gowns with a different hood for each discipline. Mr. Gaspard said the gar- ments are especially appre- ciated in Puerto Rico where the people formal ceremo- nies. even have graduation exercises when the children leave then an- other several years later when they reach another At the University of Mani- the Gaspard company has been supplying couple of gowns annually for the last six through yearly tenders. The rental fee for the gradu- ation attire is part of student fees for the final year. After the the gowns are put into storage for another year. SUPPLIER TO COLLEGES The University of Winnipeg is another big local customer. The company also has been supply- ing gowns to various high schools and colleges across North America. When the graduation season Gaspard turns to its the sale of garments for church a business that has had its own fashion changes. church has changed greatly in the last few years and the demand now is for sim- pler said Mr. Gas- who does his own design- ining. He said vestments and choir gowns generally in use today are primarily with perhaps a simple symbol such as a cross or interlocking rings. The family-owned company has about 30 employees in Min- neapolis. 30 or 40 in Puerto Rico and 15 to 20 in the Winnipeg sewing plant above the head of- fice. Employment is somewhat seasonal. The founded In 1913 by Mr. Ga-spard's father to manu- facture and distribute church at one time operated a candle factory just north of Winnipeg. The premises later were turned into a warehouse for storing rental Mr. Gas- pard said. there is such a big demand for candles these days that we are thinking of re- opening the ANGLING NOTE LONDON Maggott dealers enjoyed a boom in sales during last year's fishing sea- reports an angling publica- tion. Fishing attracted more than 3.5 million enthusiasts in 1972 who spent million on maggot bait.