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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - December 14, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta 14 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD Monday, 14, 1970 From childhood part, one Family life education By LEROY ANGLE Letlibriilge Family Sen-ice John was such a nice little boy, he always did as he was told. He was quiet and respect- fid, especially in the presence of adults. John's parents were proud of him. He learned when he was quite voting what would please his parents and main- tain his favor as an obedient and co-operative child. He thus avoided the reprisal of their anger which he feared. So John gained the approval and ad- miration of his parents. John was also a good student at school. He did not cause his teachers any problem. He did the work expected of him quietly and well. Though he did not always get top marks, his teachers were quite satisfied with his conduct and academic performance. Not that John was always so easy to get along with. In his first years he was just as mischievous as any child. He had to learn discipline the hard w a y. He was often chastised before he learned the rules and regulations that his parents imposed upon him. He learned that it was much more plea- sant to obey them than risk the consequences. However, as John has grown I older his father has begun to develop a real concern for him. He would like to see John par- ticipate in sports, as he die when he was a youth. But John doesn't have much interest in sports. He would sit out and watch rather than play. When he does participate in a game, he does not do very well be- cause his heart isn't in it. He plays rather listlessly and doesn't seem to have much ambition nor a competitive spirit. He lacks self-confidence and the gay abandon that characterizes the other chil- dren's play. John's parents are beginning to realize that the strict obe- dience and submissiveness which they required of John when he was a small boy has made him a timid boy. He is afraid to let himself go and compete because he might get hurt; he might offend others and make them angry at him. He is especially intimidated by people in authority his par- ents, his teachers, policemen, and adults in general. He is afraid to do anything or make decisions because he might be punished. So he has been a little boy because he was afraid to be anything else. John's timidity has also made him a very dependent child. He never does anythin nor goes anywhere without his parents' approval. This his par ents have been happy abou and have encouraged. It give, them Uie sense of security s many parents desire in thu generation when there are s many dangers conf rontin young people. They are cent: dent that John wculd not tak drugs nor get mixed up in ille- gal activity for the thrill of ad venture. He is just not tha kind of boy! However, as John grows hit his teens, his parents have a second concern. John is getting to the age when he should be developing more independence But John doesn't seem to have a mind of his own. Seldom doe he do anything unless his par ents suggest it. 'and never with out their approval. So John's parents are begin ning to realize that the nice obedient, little boy of whom they were so proud is now a timid and dependent youth o whom they are not so proud They didn't stop to think tha the attitudes which were de- veloped in his childhood woult remain with him as he grew older. What a price John has to pay for his parents' short sighted childhood training. Softness first, says expert New look for eyes romantic EDMONTON (CP) "This winter, women's eyes will look different softer, misty, more says beauty expert Kathleyn Whilton. She's talking about fashions in eye makeup. And she adds that yesterday's looks in makeup are just as obvious as needle-thin heels and pointed toes. "And a change in makeup can put you in the fashion pic- ture and brighten your outlook even more than a new outfit at a fraction of the cost." Miss Whilton owns The Third Face, a cosmetic boutique where she teaches women how to apply makeup. A former model and a fashion co-ordina- tor, she prefers to describe a makeup routine for a woman individually, but offered some general comments on the new looks. "The most important change in makeup this year is the misty-eyed look. There's more color, too, with clearer reds for I.A. TO F.O.E. BINGO Monday, Dec. 14th Proceeds towards Wheel Chair JACKPOT NOS. "20 AtARM BINGO" Cold Card Pay Double Door Cards (Many other extras) Regular Cards 25c or 5 for Si. and 6lh Ave. 'A' N. No children under 16 allowed the lips and a hint of rouge on .the cheeks. "But the big change is in the eye area. It's lighter and brighter and more beautiful. It's a more womanly look." NATURAL LOOK IN In the '60s, it was a little- girl look, accentuated by the short skirts, she said. The eye was long and narrow, drawn even bigger with eyeliner. For the womanly look of the 1970s, she suggests using lay- ers of color around the eye for a soft, natural, open-eye look. Miss Whilton suggests that women invest in one of the eye- shadow paint boxes now on the market, those that have several shades in one box. "All the shades are lighter this she said. "Look for ones that have very lighl shades, such as soft pink or yelkny, tones. These are used for highlights and give a fresh, clear-eyed effect." C e r t a in basic principles apply. Darker colors make an love is. keeping your- self in good shape for Mm, 1C! twll ATTEND THE ALL NEW A.NAF.-UNIT 34 IN THE CLUBRQOMS COR. 5th AVE. and 6th ST. S. TUESDAY, DEC. lSth-8 p.m. TURKEY BINGO area seem deeper; light tones or white make it more promi- nent. For example, a girl with prominent lids shouldn't wear white shadow on them, but the girl with small, deep-set eyes could use white shadow on the lid. Last year, eye liner was used extensively. This year, if used at thin and used only at the base of the lash. It doesn't extend out from the corner of the eye at all. GIVES HAPPY LOOK Eye shadow is brushed on in a circular pattern, going under the eye, but delicately, as well as on the lid. The deepest color tones are right along the lashline, both top and bottom. Each woman should experi- ment with the shading on the lid, using a combination of the colors. Usually, it is best to soften and lighten the color gradually toward the brow, but many women like to use a slightly deeper tone in the crease above the lid and along the bottom of the bone. "If the eyes are close-set, then keep the shadow to the outside; if they are wide and you have a broad nose, bring the shadow in closer." The lightest shade pink, yellow or even be used to accentuate the space between the eye and the outer brow. "This gives a wide-awake, happy look." THIGH iN THE SKY CP Air stewardess Lynda Vincent, scissors poised, demonstrates the result of a passenger poll which rejected the airline's experimental use of midi- skirts by an overwhelming 86 percent. Officials haven't worked out what the new uniforms will look like but promise there will be more thigh in the sky. Toronto woman drives taxi because of higher wages TORONTO (CP) The next time you're in Toronto and want a cab, spend a few extra min- utes waiting on that street cor- ner, watching for Co-op's car 1588. It will be worth it however cold or wet you get if you've an eye for a pretty girl. That's the word since 23- year-old Andrea Cox hit the stands. But don't isn't yet another case of women's libera- tion at work. "Sure I believe in job equality I'm not really competing with men because I've never felt in- ferior to said Andrea. "I like being a girl and having doors opened for me." The Toronto licensing com- mission estimates that about 150 women in the city have li- cences to drive cabs, but An- drea thinks only about 90 of them are actually working. Heading the list of reasons why Andrea, a convent school graduate, took to wheeling through downtown one she readily the money. .She earns a minimum of a day and most days it's more than that. This is split down the middle with the cab owner but still leaves her with more than she made at former jobs company clerk, as- sistant in a pharmacy and radio dispatcher for a taxi company. "It's a job for you if you dig people and enjoy your freedom. There's no one standing over your shoulder telling you how to do your job." WON'T TAKE DRUNKS During 14 months of cruising in her cab, Andrea has adopted a few basic rules. She works only daylight hours, avoids the rougher areas of town and never lets a drunk in her cab. "Basically I'm afraid being Routine urine analysis detects kidney disease MONTREAL (CP) VIontreal doctors have advo- cated routine urine analyses for chool-age children, saying kid- ney disease is often discovered so late for cuiative treatment. Dr. Keith Drummond of the Montreal Childrens' Hospital old a conference of urologists and nephrologists here that 'kidney disease is a silent "Its symptoms too often go unchecked until the disease has reached the irreversible stage. "Early detection is the best r e v e n t i o n. Every patient should have a routine urine study and testing should also be done in the schools on a regular >asis." Dr. Drummond explained that most kidney diseases are due to bacterial infections or are con- [enital and will show up in a urine sample. Dr. Jean-Guy Mongeau of St. 'ustine Children's Hospital told he conference, sponsored by j he Kidney Foundation of Can ada, that he screened 992 school girls, aged seven to 13, last spring. Of the 992, a total of 110 howed something positive on the first test. "Careful testing in the hospi- he said, "revealed that vo per cent of the young girls lad something wrong with their idneys. "If we went into all the chools in Montreal, we might nd thousands of children with idney ailments." robbed or getting hit on the head by a disgruntled custom- er." Her own sex tips the best, she maintains, though none has out- done one gentleman who tipped her for a run. Conversations too can be re- warding in the cab business, and Andrea finds herself trad- ing opinions on a variety of topics winch generally include politics, physical ailments, traf- fic problems and sex. One subject she won't discuss is religion "that's a person's own business." To become a cab driver a woman must be good enough at driving to get a chauffeur's lic- ence. When she finds a cab company which agrees to hire her she can apply to the licens- ing commission and try another test. But one thing she doesn't have to do, Andrea insists, is give up being feminine. "I wouldn't think of going to work in the morning without putting on my eyelashes and makeup." Crazy quiltist COQUITLAM, B.C. (CP) Making something out of noth- ing is how Mrs. Bruno Dober- stein describes her ing scraps to make patchwork quilts the modern way, with a sewing machine. "My mother used to make them, but I wanted a quicker says Mrs. Doberstein. "I do every bit of work on the machine and it only takes a fraction of the time." She begins by collecting material scraps and cutting them into squares, then sewing them into quilt-size rectangles. Recently, she started making patchwork curtains. YWCA news Deb-Teens discontinued for this term. Registrations will be announced in the YWCA news after the New Year. Blue Triangles will be held as follows: Tuesday Agnes Davidson, cancelled, with a carolling party to be held Friday, West- minster, 6.45 to p.m.; Wednesday Susie Bawden and St. Basil's, 7 to 8 p.m.; Thursday Senator Buchan- an, to 8 p.m., Lakeview, to 7.45 p.m., Galbraith can- celled until after the New Year. Girls gymnastics at Allan Watson School finished for this term. Synchronized swim (10 to 20 years) is held at the Fritz Sick Foul from to 6 p.m. on Tuesdays and Thursdays. Ladies keep fit and swim classes will be held as follows this week and then cancelled until the week of Jan. 11. Mon- day keep fit: 7 to 8 p.m., 8 to 9 p.m., swim. 8 to 9 p.m., 9 to 10 p.m. Tuesday and Thursday mornings: keep fit: to a.m., swim: to a.m. Babysitting provided for all morning classes. These classes are held in co-operation with the City Parks and Rec- reation Department and no membership is required. Bridge classes at the resi dence discontinued until Jan. 13. English classes at the north- side library discontinued until Jan. 13. The leader's Christinas party will be held at the residence on Monday, at p.m. All lead- ers please try to attend. Watch for announcements with regard to volleyball, yoga and other new programs in 1971. Women of the Moose will hold gram by the students. All par- then- Cliristmas banquet in the York Hotel, p.m., Tuesday. Meeting and exchange of gifts are 10 times more likely to have THE BIG Launderette 1263 3rd Avenue South kidney diseases than men, per- haps because they are biologi- The Margaret Hartley Past President's Club will meet at cally more exposed to infection. the home of Mrs. V. S. Reed, The George McKillop Home H. W. Askenmil, president of 540 12 St. B N. for the Christ- "various kidney ailments claim school on Tuesday at 7 p.m. lives in Canada yearly." short business meeting will be ST. LOUIS FURNITURE HERE'S WHERE YOUR HOME GIFT SEARCH ENDS HAPPILY BECAUSE WE'VE ASSEMBLED THE WIDEST CHRISTMAS SELECTION QF GIFTS FOR THE HOME YOU'VE EVER SEEN! ALL SENSIBLY PRICEDN THE_TRADI TION WE'VE FOR YEARS. I fi i i CHAIRS Select from our wonderful choice of RECLINERS, ROCKERS, SWIVEL CHAIRS AND LA-2 BOYS All in the very latest coverings and shade? Priced now for the bud gel minded home makerl First 12 Gomes First Card Others 25c each 7 No Jackpot (increase weekly) 2nd 7 No. Jackpot (increase weekly) Extra 5 Games Cards 25c ea. or 5 for Blackout in 51 Numbers AH regular games pay double if won in 7 nos. or less For A.N.A.F. Members and their guesfs A Kitchen Aid Dishwasher j f For Christmas j fe Portable and under counter models. on display ol J. r LETHBRIDGE APPLIANCE CO. 1 m 905 3rd Ave. S. Phone 327-4456 CHESTERFIELD SUITES To make your house a home that you'll be proud to welcome anyons into for years to come. Choose now from our great selection of colonial, contemporary or period styles now at big savings in time for Christ- BEDROOM SUITES This is a good time to furnish that extra bedroom for holiday guests now while stock is complete ond special low sale prices are in effect. Choose from many, many distinctive styles. DECORATOR LAMPS There are more lhan o hun- dred different lamp styles awaiting your choosing here all specially priced for Chrislmas gifting, OCCASIONAL TABLES Get them individually or in a group to give your home a new smart de- signs both practical and ap- pealing. Buy now and save at wonderyully low prices] NO MATTER WHAT YOUR REQUIREMENTS MAY BE THIS CHRISTMAS YOU OWE IT TO YOURSELF TO SEE ST. LOUIS JUST TO BE SURE! SELECTION IS BIG. Prices SMALL! ST. LOUIS FURNITURE 118 5th ST. S., LETHBRIDOI PHONE 327-2210 ;