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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - December 31, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta TILL WHOLE FACE COVERED Tuesday, December 31, 1974 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD 27 THE BETTER HALF By Barnes CLAY MASK PILED ON A MASSAGE LEADS TO Here's new way of saving face They've come up with something new to foster smooth complexions for those women worried about the aging process. The new approach involves masks clay masks made of a gooey, gummy secret-formula substance which hardens after it cools on the face. The above Canadian Press photos show Mrs. Jean Crispo, a Toronto nursery school teacher and mother of two children, getting the "treatment. Photos show the clay mixture being applied slowly to her face by a specialist in a Toronto skin-care salon, her "face" with only eyes and nostrils exposed after mask application, the removal of the mask and the finished product a glowing Mrs. Crispo. Most women become concerned about their skin between the ages of 30 and 35 when they notice wrinkles around their eyes and mouth. Lily Alexander of Esthetics of Mira Linder, a skin care salon in Toron- to, says moisture is the most important thing to keep skin youthful, soft and supple. "After she says, "skin cannot be nourished from the outside alone. It needs inside help to throw off hidden dirt and toxins. This means bringing a flow of blood to the skin's sur- face to stimulate circulation." She says masks, and to some degree, facials, are ways of achieving this. One of the newest ways to better complexions is the clay mask which es- theticians consider a breakthrough in skin treatment. The clay mask has a drawing power with a vacuum- like suction that draws fresh blood to the surface taking grime and toxins along with it. The mask stays on for 20 minutes, and very slowly warms until it reaches 41 to 45 degrees, then cools off. MASK DRIES, LIFTS OFF GLOWING PRODUCT "May I interrupt this telecast to wish you a Happy New Nepal women's lib takes bizarre turn By RAM SUNDAR CP Correspondent BOMBAY (CP) The two- year-old women's lib move- ment in the Himalayan kingdom of Nepal has taken a bizarre turn. Manju Kumari, an 18-year- old girl of Biratnagar, has been charged with killing her parents, two brothers and a sister for their refusal to accept her boy friend. Police say Manju was going steady with Shiv Narain, a college student, and wanted to marry him. But her parents and other members of the family ruled that the marriage could not take place as Narain belonged to a different caste. Frustrated and angry, Man- ju and Shiv allegedly hatched a plot to do away with Manju's entire family. The Nepalese weekly Rash- trapukar says the lovers are wanted for poisoning the vic- tims. The tragedy is seen by el- derly Nepalese as a heinous crime. Many citizens of Bi- ratnagar have appealed to the government to track down Manju and Shiv. But many young people in Nepal and India view the crime as the result of ex- cessive parental authority, es- pecially over girls. Nare h Thapa. a college stu- dent in Kathmandu, capital of the mountain kingdom, blam- ed it on "a society which does not tolerate its women choos- ing their husbands.'' YAMAHA ORGANS New and Used COLLEGE MALL Phone 328-3694 HELP US TO HELP OTHERS! The Salvation Army Welfare Services Need Clothing, Furniture, Toys, Household Effects CALL 328-2860 FOR PICK-UP SERVICE or LEAVE AT 412 AVE. S. AFTERNOON BINGO MOOSE 1234 3rd Ave. North S S1 Money DOUBLED Weekly Free Cardt Soonsored by The Moose Lodge No Children Under 16 Allowed to Everybody Welcome A Ph.D. at 82? IOWA CITY (AP) "I've felt like a liberated woman all my says Gladys Clappi- son. At age 82 her goal is to earn a PhD from the Univer- sity of Iowa. 'Mrs. Clappison was a grand- mother when she received her MA in child development and parent education from Iowa in 1945. She received a BS in home economics education from Iowa State University in 1913. Now, with 15 grandchildren and five great-grandchildren, she lives in a university dor- mitory where her daughter, Dorothy, lived during the Sec- ond World War. Mrs. Clappison plans to write a history of pioneer public health work in rural Iowa as her doctoral dis- sertation. She has been a nurse and taught or attended school in more than 20 Iowa towns and six cities outside the state. is teaching her to drive your new car. FOR SALE! THE CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR An international Daily Newspaper At The CHRISTIAN SCIENCE READING ROOM Corner 12th St. A4th S. Open 12 Neon to 2 p.m. Tuet., Sat. Ann Landers Dear Ann Landers: My mother died of a broken blood vessel in her head eight months ago. Since I am the oldest of the four children (15) I am writing this letter for all of us. Mom was a wonderful person and we miss her terribly. She was only 38 years old when she died. She was hardly ever sick and it came as a real shock to all of us. The problem I am writing about is this: Our Dad has been taking out a very pretty woman. She is a lot younger than Mom was but we don't mind. What does bother us is that she is wearing Mom's fur coat and jewelry. Dad says he is not sure he is going to marry this person and that he has just loaned her these things. If he doesn't marry her he says she will return them. Do you think this is right? Should we tell him how we feel? Thank you, Ann Landers. Speaking For Four Dear Four: I do NOT think it is right and in my opinion you should tell your dad exact- ly how you feel. Dear Ann Landers: One night last week, on my way home from work, I came upon what must have been a horri- ble accident. People were parking their cars every which way to rush over and see "what happened." I counted two fire engines, a couple of ambulances and three police cars. The crowds were rushing to the scene like crazy. Those rubber-neckers weren't interested in trying to help. All they wanted to do was get a good look. I can't understand it. I'd go miles out of my way to avoid a scene of 300 SUNGLASSES to choose from AVAILABLE IN YOUR RX suffering. What in the world is the matter with people who love to see blood and mangled bodies? If you can answer this ques- tion you will have helped one person understand a great mystery. Thanks for trying. One Who Kept On Going Dear One: The answer to the "mystery" can be describ- ed in two words morbid curiosity. The human mind has many strange facets some in deep conflict with others. The element of "ex- citement" is another factor which makes people rush to the scene of an accident. Many people find it fascinating, even though it makes them sick. Unfor- tunately, most folks lead such dull uneventful lives that the sight of an accident gives them a thrill. Pathetic, isn't it? Dear Ann Landers: My hus- band and I were very friendly with another couple over a period of five years. (We are all in our late About a year ago we agreed to indulge in a little "wife-swapping." It didn't seem so far out at the time because we were such good friends. After awhile the excitement was gone and the four of us decided we were better friends than lovers, so we knocked off the intimacies. Another factor complicated matters Minnie became pregnant. Two months ago Minnie gave birth to a baby. That child bears a very strong resemblance to my husband. We've all discussed the possibility that he might be the father. This child is Min- nie's first. (We have Our two children are girls. Minnie had a boy. If we can prove the child is my husband's, does he have any legal rights to him? Quadrangled Deai Q.: Tests can prove that a man is NOT the father, but no test can prove that he IS Your husband has no legal rights to the child. According to law, her husband is the father. Joe Green's ANNUAL. HENS' SHOES Short and discontinued lines of Savage, Rand, McHale, McFarlane 19 Regular values to NOW ONLY 99 PAIR ANOTHER SELECTION OF MENS' SHOES Must be cleared. Regular to pair. NOW ONLY 14 99 PAIR CHILDRENS' SHOES From our regular stock of Savage, Buster Brown. Short and discontinued lines only. 99 PAIR Regular to pair. NOW ONLY j 7 WINTER BOOTS WINTER BOOTS Must go. A selection of short and discontinued lines. Balance of boots to clear at Regular to pair. NOW ONLY 099 20% %J pair OFF PURSES Must be cleared. A good selection of purses. 99 Regular to NOW ONLY 9 WOMENS' DRESS SHOES SANDALS Must go. Gold Cross, Cambridge, etc. Must be cleared. Regular to pair. NOW ONLY 9 99 PAIR DRESS SANDALS Air Step, Gold Cross, etc. Regular to NOW ONLY 14 99 PAIR TEENERS' SHOES Must go all of ou? short and discontinued lines. Savage, Rosita, Cambridge, Susan. 99 PAIR Regular to pair. NOW ONLY 11 HEEL HUGGER SELBY SHOES Must also go short and discontinued lines only. 99 PAIR Regular to pair NOW ONLY 17 JOE GREEN'S SHOES DOWNTOWN ON SIXTH STRE1T ;