Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 18

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 24

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

googlemap

Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - December 9, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta Monday, December 9, 1974 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD 19 Good news for Yule cooks: no increase in egg costs No increase in egg prices is anticipated in Alberta, though December is always a tight month for egg supplies, the general manager of the Alberta Egg and Fowl Marketing Board says. Egg supplies are tight in December because of Christmas baking, Dave Guichon said in a telephone interview from Calgary. Producers prices for eggs have been stable for about a year, he said. The board tries to prdvide a fair return to producers and a stable egg price, he said. Some processors are bringing eggs in from other areas, mainly Manitoba. Producers currently get 73 cents a dozen for grade A large eggs, and 70 cents a dozen for grade A medium eggs. Retail prices are usually about 20 cents more a dozen. A recent news report from Vancouver said British Columbia egg producers received 68 cents a dozen for grade A large and 64 cents a dozen for medium eggs. Retail prices are 90 and 84 cents, respec- tively. British Columbia also imports eggs from Manitoba. Men suffering identity crisis Ann Landers Dear Ann Landers: Last Saturday four couples were having a night on the town. We ran into another friend who was cockeyed drunk. "Archie" told us he had a terrible fight with his wife and she had left him there. He wouldn't let anyone take him home because, he said, "She'll be waiting up to give me more hell and she'll keep me up all night yelling." Big hearted me, I gave Archie the key to my apartment. He promised to go to sleep on the couch and be out by a.m. (I always carry a second key on a string around my neck in case I lose my purse. I planned to use that key and creep in without disturbing him.) When I arrived home I found Archie asleep in my bed. He had taken his shoes off but had his suit on, also his shirt and necktie. I let him sleep and took the couch myself. The next morning I got up at Archie was still asleep in my bed I awakened him, gave him some black coffee and .sent him on his way. He had a terrific hangover but was very appreciative. Just as he was leaving (you can imagine how he looked after having slept in his suit) the woman across the hall opened her door to get her Sunday paper. She looked at me and said, "Well! I never figured you for THAT and bang went her door. This woman has a big mouth. Should I try to explain the circumstances? Guilty Dear N.: "He who excuses himself accuses himself." Say nothing. She probably wouldn't believe you anyway. From now on, let one of the fellows give HIS key to drunken friends who have fights with their wives. Dear Ann Landers: I am 30 and was petitioned by my wife as a permanent resident of this country. We are now separated. I love it here and I want to stay. The problem: My wife open- ed some charge accounts without my knowledge. The creditors are hounding me. I work in a large office for a modest salary and I don't know what to do. I'm afraid these people who want their money will ruin my reputation with the Immigra- tion Service They can also hurt me at my place of employment. Please advise. Hairs Dear C.H.: Tell your boss of your problem at once. If there is an attorney in your office he will be able to counsel you. If not, contact Legal Aid as well as the Immigration and Naturalization Service Confidential to "Heavy Your chances for a healthy child are very good. Are your parents too strict? Hard to reach? Aon Landers's booklet, "Bugged By Parents? How to Get More could help you bridge the generation gap. Send 50 cents in coin with your request and a long, stamped, self addressed envelope to Ann Landers, P.O. Box 1400, Elgin, Illinois 60120. City women protest change Letters objecting to the replacement of a federal co ordinator of women's programs have been sent to officials in Ottawa by the Lethbridge University Women's Club. Nat Kozub, a member of the UWC, said her organization objects to the replacement of Suzanne Findlay who was for two years chairperson of women's programs for the Secretary of State department. Ms. Kozub maintains that women's clubs across Canada, with whom Ms. Findlay had worked closely for two years, were not consulted and knew nothing of the impending change in staff. Club members fear that the change in personnel will disrupt con- tinuity of women's programming and is an es- pecially negative move im- mediately prior to 1975, Inter- national Women's Year. Ms. Kozub says a new position, executive director of women's programs, was created upon Ms. Findlay's replacement. The University Women's Club is seeking an explanation via letters sent to Hugh Faulkner, responsible for the Secretary of State department, in addition to MP Ken Hurlburt and Marc Lalonde, minister responsible for status of women. "One even went to Mr. says Ms. Kozub. "The YWCA has also sent letters of she adds. Women's awareness causing society to reconsider roles HOUSEPERSON DR. MARVIN LAZERSON AND SON VANCOUVER (CP) Women's liberation is having traumatic effects on the male, says Dr. Marvin Lazerson, so- cial historian in the faculty of education at University of British Columbia. Men, he said, are going through a serious and real identity crisis. And so, conse- quently, are women. "I've suddenly discovered that a lot of people are having breakdowns in close relation- ships, marital and otherwise." Women feel stultified and men feel women's demands on them are too great. "The most common demand that's hitting almost everyone is the demand that men share the housework and child- said Dr. Lazerson. "Now, after perhaps 10 years of doing the dishes by herself she's saying 'Help' or 'It's your turn.' Or, more ex- treme, she's asking him to take time off his work to care for the children." He said the problem of child-raising among working parents places both the man and the woman in a "terrible bind." Whether she works or not the woman has been brought up to play the chief role with the child while the man's self- image is wrapped up in job success. "What's his boss going to say if he takes four days off for the measles." Sexual demands, even more than work, he continued, put the male under stress. "If she tells you she wants more from you, you feel in- adequate. If she tells you she thinks the double standard stinks, you feel threatened." Lesbianism is the ultimate threat to the male, said Dr. Lazerson. "Women talk more openly to each other now. They're 'sharing and supporting each other's emotional identity. With such intimacy it's logicaJ to assume that sexual relationships can develop." He said he expects the sex- ual revolution will lead men to be more open about their sex- ual needs and fears. "It will a big change if they .become less fixated on their penis and start giving more tenderness and warmth." He also feels the father's role will expand. He shares housework and care of a 4Vz-year-old son with his wife, a practising psy- chotherapist "I have developed a pro- pnetary attitude toward my clean floors and clean said Dr. Lazerson. "My son ate cookies and dropped his crumbs all over rug I immediately told him to be more careful Damn it, he was messing up my house." love is a horsy ride on Daddy's knee. TMIig US Pol Off 974 by loi DRUMS-GUITARS-AMPS-METRONOMES-UKES-etc. 530 5th Street South "PRUEGGERS MUSIC" Phone 32S-3151 FRIENDS'N NEIGHBOURS ELDS 316-6th St. S. 70 Stores Serving B.C., Alberta and Saskatchewan CHRISTMAS GIFT SALE TUES., a.m. p.m. WED., a.m. p.m. While Quantities Last CHARGEX MASTER CHARGE LIGHTWEIGHT COMFORTERS Decorative by day, warm by night and they're allergy free Filled with 100% fortrel Assortec French Crepe and cotton print covers Double elze QUMH size 26.98 13.99 18.99 TRAVEL GUARD TRAIN CASES Avocado and Ivory Mfg. Sugg. Retail 98 11 LADIES' 3 PIECE LUGGAGE SET 18" overnight, 21" weekend, 24" Pullman. 19 88 M.C.A. "SOLID STATE" AM CLOCK RADIO GIFT PRICED AT ONLY 19 MEN'S SKI SWEATERS By Rendale and Nordyk Sizes XS-XL Reg. to 16 99 MEN'S MCGREGOR "HAPPY FOOT" SOCKS Well known for comfort, wool, cotton and nylon blend. Assorted plains. Sizes to 12. 1 49 CLEARANCE MEN'S COWBOY BOOTS OFF MATTELS Sport Set Dolls Newport Barbie, Yellowstone Kelly, Sun Valley Ken, Sun Valley Barbie. Each 99 BEST BUY FASHIONS BARRIES Assorted styles and colors. Reg. 1 49 OUR ENTIRE STOCK MENSG.W.G. JEANS First quality popular style tandem jeans, sturdy blue denim, 100% cot- ton, 4 patch pockets, flare leg, belt loop waist. Sizes 28 to 36. Mfg. Sugg. Retail 14.90 STA-LOCK BUILDING BRICKS Includes.140 flexible bricks, 7 plas- tic doors and windows, 1 large sheet of roofing and illustrated instruction booklet. 1 79 Treat Your Face To A Glorious Ritz Glow That special kind of glow Charles of the Ritz is famous for. From basic skin care to final makeup. Charles of the Ritz has everything your face needs to glow with life, youth, beauty. f CAROM-PLAYING 101 Games Board Play 101 different games on North America's most thrilling games board. Complete Instruc- tions and all accessories Included. Reg. NOW 9 99 Mrs. Petra Topp Special Beauty Consultant for Charles of the Ritz, will be at the Cosmotique I this week to assist you with your person- al beauty requirements. I Free gift with purchase of or more t 305-6th St. S. TheCOSMOTIQUE Phone ;