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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - February 8, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta 10 - THE IETHBR1DCE HERALD - Thursday, February 8, 1973 w i Ann Landers DEAR ANN LANDERS: I need yt>ur opinion right away. I feel very much alone. Last night my married daughter and I did some late shopping and decided to eat dinner in a little out-of-the-way place we'd never been to before. Seated in a dimly lit corner, I saw the husband of a good friend of mine with a striking young redhead. After I recovered from the shock I went to the phone and called his wife. She told me the girl was their godchild who had been having some marital problems with her young husband. Then she added in a hostiie tone, "I suggest in the future that you mind your own business." I am crushed. I meant to do the woman a favor. Believe me, Ann, if MY husband were playing around I'd appreciate it if a friend would tell me. Did I do such a terrible thing? -Meant Well Dear. M.W.: If you're looking-for a pat on the head, Lady, you've rattled the wrong cage. Self - appointed vigilantes like you can make a lot of trouble. She gave you good advice. Take it. 4: tit * Confidential To Inferiority Complex: A thoroughly competent waiter makes his patrons feel comfortable, not inferior. If the service was as poor as you described you should have left no tip rather than a very small one. # # * Is alcoholism ruining your life? Know the danger signals and what to do. Read the booklet, "Alcoholism - Hope And Help," by Ann Landers. Enclose 35 cents in coin with your request and a long, self-addressed envelope to Landers Reader Mail, Chicago Sun-TLmes, 401 North Wabash Ave., Chicago, 111. v * v DEAR ANN LANDERS: I was amused by Wind's letter and your reply applauding the deemphasizing of wardrobe by the college girl. Those "few pairs of jeans" with "patches -from Maw's scrap bag" are just as much a status symbol as our cashmere sweaters were back in the 40's. And for your information, Ann, today's patches are not meant to cover up holes. They are purely ornamental and can be purchased right along with the new jeans. Don't get me wrong. I am not opposed to fads. Every generation has them. What I am against is fuzzy thinking and downr i g h t nonsense, such as the adult who attributes this generation's anti-materialistic approach to "a better sense of values." Anyone who thinks today's mod clothes are cheap hasn't pric-' ed them. As the grandmother of two teen-age girls I know what I'm talking about. Think it over, will you? - Thank Heavens For Good Credit DEAR T.H. FOR G.C.: I'm thinking. I'm thinking. And I must say, you have a point. In fact, you have several points. I've come to believe htat the anti-materialistic attitude of many teen-agers is an expression of rebellion against affluent parents who tried to substitute "things" for time and attention. J$byv Hc** H&ufc doctor... lwv 1609 9th Ave. S. lISSIIBSISHIIIISaillllllllSIIIIIIIIIIIIIII Hair-loams iuiiiiiini'iittiiiiiiiHiM iflllilllll! Just Jude By JUDE TURIC Seeking the look of the 1930s for their parts in a revival of Cole Porter's You Never Know, this trio visited Charles of the Ritz in New York. Emerging, from left, with hairdos of Jean Harlow, Myrna toy and Loretta Young, are actresses Grace Theveny, Lynn Fitzpatrick and Barbara Norris. The show opens at New York's Eastside Playhouse in March. Make up should never become a mask TORONTO (CP) - Ideally, the care you take of your face and the makeup you put on it should bring out the best in your own looks. Makeup should not be used as a miask. Edith Serei says making up should not be painting. Miss Serei, who lives in Montreal, is president of a firm that operates schools to train people in skin care. In a booklet on skin care and makeup, Miss Serei says you should never apply makeup until you are sure your skin is clean. Never go to bed without cleaning all your makeup off. She says an adolescent should restrict her makeup to a bit of eye liner and a natural touch of lipstick. She advises women over 60 to use moderation also, with little or no foundation, eyeshadow or powder. For the woman in the years between, she suggests following fashion without exaggera-^ tion and using makeup so that people don't notice how well you use it. FOLLOW SAME ORDER If you work, she says you should avoid a marked contrast between your appearance .and the atmosphere in which you work. A nurse or a teacher should present a more subdued "look" than a waitress, a receptionist, a fashion model. Choose a makeup style that suits your general manner, appearance, clothing style. Apply it always in the same order. Start by giving your JACKPOT BINGO This Thursday Evening, February 8th Sponsored by ladies' Aid of St. Peter and St. Paul's Church STARTS 8:00 P.M. SHARP-PARISH HALL CORNER 12th STREET B AND 7th AVENUE NORTH Jackpot Starts ai $125 and is Won Every Thursday 2nd Jackpot $125 in 55 Numbers 5th-7 No. Jackpot $22 -Pot o' Gold $35 256 PER CARD OR 5 FOR SI.00 ALSO FREE CARDS, FREE GAMES AND A DOOR PRIZE Persons under 16 years not allowed whole face a general treatment that finishes with foundation, powder and blush-on. Next apply eye makeup, then 'make up your eyebrows and finally apply your lipstick. ' When you apply makeup, especially eye makeup, sit clown, use a well lighted mirror and take care, and know what effect you are trying to achieve. ' If you are U H n g eye makeup, begin with the ey*-' liner tracing. Miss Serei says you. should use a fine brush and a quality product to minimize the possibility of harming your eyes. APPLY IN LAYERS Mascara should be applied in several layers, starting from the root of the lashes and working out toward the tips. If you are using false eyelashes and eye shadow, they go on last. Use brushes and stick applicators for uniform results. Be sure to rinse eye makeup brushes in warm water before you use them. Miss Serei says women fa their fifties should not use eye shadow or eye liner because her eyelids are wrinkled. She should confine eye makeup to mascara and false eye lashes. If you pluck your eyebrows, she .says, you should not remove all the nab" to replace it with a new crayon line. The idea is to choose an eyebrow line you think suits you and to thin or clear away hairs until you get' the effect that you want. You may create the illusion of a change in the shape of your lips by outlining the mouth with red crayon. If you want your lips to appear thinner, put the outline just inside the natural line. If you want it to appear fuller, put the line just outside the natural line. The regular old time dance will be held in the Fort Mac-leod elementary school on Sat-ui-day with beginners' lessons from 8 to 8:30 p.m. Dancing from 8:30 to 11:30 p.m. Lunch will be served. Children will be DOWNTOWN 606 - 608 3rd Avenue S. - Phone 327-5767 NORTH LETHBRIDGE 324 - 13th Street N. - Phone 328-4441 STOCK Ware and Corn RANCE Ware We have just purchased an entire Warehouse Inventory of these famous brand* name goods and are taking the opportunity of passing - on the savings to our many customers. Included in the dozens of different items are: PERCOLATORS SAUCE PANS BOWL SETS CASSEROLES BAKEWARE STORE/N/SEE WARE FRY PANS ETC., ETC. CLEARING AT . . . b OFF Just say "Charge It". Open a convenient Hoyt Charge Account or use your Chargex Card. OPEN TILL 9 P.M. THURSDAY AND FRIDAY NIGHTS! ippentngs admitted free if accompanied by parents. Everyone welcome.  *  The Writers Workshop will hold a meeting Saturday at 2:30 p.m. at the home of Mrs. Alberta Wells, 1002 12th St. B S. Members are reminded to bring material for the book.  * * The Minus One Club will hold a Valentine dance Saturday from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. in the Polish Hall. Music by Long acres Orchestra. For further information please call 327-1448 after 5 p.m. � * *' The Ladies Auxiliary to the FOE will hold a regular meeting tonight at 8 p.m. in the Ea> gles' Hall. Hostesses will be as arranged. � * � The Midnight Squares will dance Friday at 8:30 p.m. in the Fort Macleod elementary school. Round dance practice at 8 p.m. Women are asked to please bring a box lunch and cups. Everyone welcome.  * * The regular meeting of Leth- bridge Lodge No. 2 of IOOF, will be held in the Oddfellows Hall, Friday at 8 p.m. Visiting members welcome. � * * The annual Valentine tea and bake sale sponsored by the Lethbridge Cubs and Scouts will be held Saturday from .2:30 to 4:30 p.m. in Southminster hall. Donations to the bake table gratefully accepted. Everyone welcome. JJEING AN AUNT has some drawbacks, especially when you volunteer, in absentia, to take niece to the dentist for the first time. It's not the time you have to spend taking her there and back that bothers you, it's those nutty questions on the way. Never has a trip seemed so long. All the traffic and the lights turn against you, prolonging the agony. How do you explain to a child what happens in that little roam, with a white-coated man smiling down at you like a happy carpenter? How long can you keep from breaking into a cold sweat when she innocently asks what the drill feels like and does the needle hurt much? It's hard to keep In mind that you are supposed to be a well of moral support, when deep down inside you're just plain chicken. When those memories of personal experiences at the dentist's pop into your head, it's tough to push them firmly to the back of your mind and keep quiet to save the little victim from nightmares. There's the chair to explain, with wires and hoses and a light that blinds you so that you can't see the instruments. There's the needle that you try not to see, even though you strain your eyes to follow it into your mouth; and the tongue you try to keep out of the den- tist's way. There's that fuzzy feeling you try to battle off as the needle puts your face out of commission; and the mad desire you get to keep pinching your cheek to see if it's all there. It's a chore to keep yourself from surveying the picks, scoops, mirrors and miscellaneous articles of the profession while dismissing thoughts of torture and slurpy blood. Then there's the problem of having two sets of hands in your mouth, a vacuum - type hose, and two thingies - and then discovering that something, somewhere hurts. You soon find out you can't say anything intelligible, so you sit back and gurgle. Fortunately all things come to an end, and you eventually emerge to look lopsidedly at the world for a few hours. But can you bring the story to a happy ending for the young innocent beside you? Through the haze, it becomes apparent that you've arrived at the office. She goes in to learn from experience. You wait, wondering what's happening beyond the door. She returns, giving a onesided grin, pleased to report all went well. It didn't hurt and gee that man was nice! Nice? He was really nice? It wasn't like that in my day. Where was he when I needed him? Mother's job helps child TORONTO (CP) -Having a mother who works might actually aid the development of pre-schoolers, a Harvard Un-versity study indicates. Barbara Chisholm of Ryerson Open College told an early-education conference of 300 teachers the study of pre-school children at Harvard involved two groups of mothers and children. In the group where the children made the most progress, some of the mothers even had part-time jobs. "Maybe we're about to get off the back of the mother who wants to be something else than just mother earth," said Miss Chisholm. ". . . the mothers in the first group haven't much time for interacting with their children- they're just too busy." But, she said, when these mothers are around they take time to answer their child's questions and make sure be is always supplied with toys and household objects to play with. She said mothers in the second group were protective and ruled many things and areas out of bounds. Fintan Kavanagh of the Na- tional Institute on Mental Retardation urged integration of the handicapped with other children. "If we do not integrate, we are presenting the problem of handicapped being with handicapped or modelling on handicapped," he said. "When children are still very young they are more accepting of differences - so integration should be early." BINGO Scandinavian Hall 229 12th St. "C" N. Fri., Feb. 9th Starts at 8:00 p.m. Doors Open at 7:00 p.m. 5 Cards for $1.00 GOLD CARDS PAY DOUBLE EACH $1.00 4th, 8th and 12th Gomes in 7 Numbers or less WORTH $16 $145 in 56 Numbers Sorry No One Under 16 Years of Age Allowed Golden Mile Centre Senior Citizen's Next week: Monday: Keep fit 10:30 a.m. Tuesday: Whist drive with cash prizes 1:30 p.m. Upcoming events: March lOth: The daffodil tea will be held from 2 to 4:30 p.m. Volunteers are still needed for the afternoon. Noteworthy: Members are asked to note that the bus trip to Edmonton has been changed to April 9th and 10th. "TIARA BOUTIQUE" 1102 - 9th AVE. S. PH. 327-0640 NORMA RONNES, of the South Plaza Beauty Salon, is pleased to announce she has recently purchased VIVIAN'S BEAUTY SHOP 1102-9th Ave. S. and it will now be known as TIARA Norma and her staff are fully qualified in all phases of beauty culture. The staff welcomes vou to drop in ind visit. STEAM CLEANING by Reliable Carpet Care REVOLUTIONARY DEEP CLEANING PROCESS FOR ALL RUGS, BROADLOOM, FURNITURE Safe - Gentle - Efficient - Thorough Bonded - Guaranteed - Insured FREE ESTIMATES SERVING LETHBRIDGE AND AREA PHONE 327-4493 OTHER SERVICES ALSO AVAILABLE C56+./:?/.B ;