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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - February 25, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta 20-THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD Monday, February 25, 1974 Calendar1 The Whirl-A-Ways have scheduled a square and round dance this evening at 8 p.m. Lethbridge Moose Hall. All square dancers welcome to attend. Women, please bring a box lunch. Citizenship court will be held a.m. Tuesday. Judge G. V. Sinclair will preside over courthouse ceremonies. A reception for new Canadians will follow in St. Augustine's parish hall. Mr. F. A. Russ is scheduled as speaker. The Sir Alexander Gait Chapter, IODE will host the gathering. Mrs. W. Y. Cornock and Catherine Webster will receive guests at the annual Shrove Tuesday pancake supper tomorrow in St. Andrew's Presbyterian Church hall. The meal will be served from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m Xi Iota chapter of Beta Sigma Phi meet Tuesday at p.m. for the association's annual birthday party. A program, Understanding Nature, will be presented by Mrs. Millie Lutwick and Dr. J. F. Dormaar. Meeting place is the home of Mrs. Ruth Elzinga, 1402 13th Street S. A potluck supper will be served. Xi Nu chapter of Beta Sigma Phi meet Tuesday at p.m. in the home of Mrs. Marlene Armstrong, 1711 Lakemount Blvd. Mrs. Bernice Kirchner and Mrs. Anne Gaschermann are hostesses. House and Home will be the program topic, presented by Mrs. Vi Shore and Mrs. Ruth Rittenhouse. The Original Pensioners and Senior Citizens Society of Lethbridge meets 2 p.m. Wednesday in the Civic Centre. Following the business portion of the meeting, members will be entertained by the Senior Chorus and the Golden Mile Dancers. Membership cards will be available and lunch will be provided. PUBLIC BINQO 16 GAMES BLACKOUT (Ptaqpd Until Won) P.M. EVERY TfflJRS.- Not over the hill yet Herman Jackrabbit Johannesen, 98, showed his heart is still young Friday when he warmed up for the world's longest cross-country ski tour from Lachute, Quebec. Mr. Johannesen started the event by skiing 10 miles of the tour. His companion is Marek Lehman, 4. The homemaker By BARBARA L. MYTROEN District Home Economist in training A will should be made in contemplation of life. When BINGO-RAINBOW HALL-14015th AVI. N. TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 26th P.M. First Jackpot in 55 Nos Second Jackpot in 58 Nos ATM Md OMM, pw Card. S a Qmm Dim MM Mi> CMMrtn under it UKRAINIAN GREEK ORTHODOX CHURCH BINQO TUESDAY, Feb. 8 p.m. EAGLES HALL 13th 8L N. in 49 and no. weekly WNI AND BOTTOM LINE IN 31 NOS. OOOH par i set up properly it is the key to true enjoyment of your property while you are alive as it only takes effect upon your death. It is wise to have a will, but some people need convincing as to its importance. Without a will there is no personal direction as to disposal of the person's estate after death. If we die without a will, legal expenses will be incurred which might swallow up the little we do own. A good will does three things: 1. It satisfied the owner that his wishes will be carried out 2. It avoids legal expense and delay. 3 It overcomes resentment among the beneficiaries. Of these three the last is perhaps the most important. Human nature being what it is, a family never really knows one another, until they share an estate. Parents do an uncommon act of kindness to FABRIC SALE UNBLEACHED COTTON-, ARNEL J19 INDIAN COTTON ____ POLY-COTTON KNIT 2 3-99 jnafQ their children, not only by designating how the bulk of the estate is to be shared, but by carefully stating who is to receive their smaller personal possessions. SHARING There is always the emotional aspect of sharing parental belongings. Adults remember the contents of their parents home long after they move into places of their own Some have a sentimental attachment for such things. Meals leadership elected The Lethbridge Society for Meals on Wheels recently elected new officers for 1974. Elected president was Norah Hawn, with first vice president, Jack second vice president, Helen Morgan; treasurer, Edith Cooler; and secretary, Jean Robin. Coordinator is Ethel Reid with directors Islay Arnold, Rose Kirkham, Molly Wilson, Cecelia Gruenwald, Lois Ogden, Sandy Sandercock, Muriel Barrow and Mrs. G. W. Bradley. Advisory board includes Dr. A. A. Byrne, medical officer; Aid. Bill Kergan, L. C. Halmrast, senior citizen; Hilda McLenaghan. family service; Kay Hurlburt, ministerial association; and Tomoe Hironaka, VON. Committee members include Elizabeth Hall, Doris Hedenstrom. Doris Rhodes, Mrs. G. Wright, Helen McCutcheon and Sister Clarissa. y99 MOHAIR eiM, MM) tor FMMOM. fttfl. SM jmt FANHY'S FABRIC FACTORY LETHBRIDGE LTD 7776 Largest Selection in Lethbridge A 8. (oM vOlwi Deere to S30p.m. Thursday er Phone 32t-3355 BINGO MON.. FEB. 25th bdnrt NK. Proceeds to MeaKT f f no Si DMT Star SI IMh St. Mh Am ft, Life after 65 Age should not wither you First of ten articles By JACK GOURLAY The first day of retirement is a special day. The hours ahead are yours to do with as you please. No watching the clock, no fighting rush hour crowds. It's time for a leisurely breakfast, dressing casually, strolling through the neighborhood, watching TV, reading, puttering around the home. But this can't go on forever. Soon, you run out of projects at home, you grow weary of visiting other idle men and women. TV, magazines and movies pall on you. Your welcome at the son or daughter's home begins to wear thin. You lost your appetite, become irritable and disagreeable. Time drags. You're at a loss as to how to fill it. For some, it is a tragic time. One-third of all suicides in the United States are over age 65. The reasons are well known. Active society rejects the retiree. Intellectually and sociologically, he becomes less involved, less interested in problems of the world. He becomes lonely. He has ceased to be of any "use." Sooner or later, the agonizing question has to be faced: Is life worth living after 65? According to Dr. Frederick C. Swartz, chairman of the American Medical Association's Committee on Aging, enforced idleness robs retired persons of the will to live full, well rounded lives, deprives them of opportunities for compelling physical and mental activity, and encourages physical atrophy and decay. The retired worker is robbed of initiative and independence. As a result, his physical and mental horizons become narrowed so much that he succumbs to habitual and complusive grumbling about his complaints. Whatever the precise percentage adversely affected by retirement may be, the problem exists and, psychologically, retirement at 65 does mean "going over the hill" for many. But it doesn't have to. The main factor in growing old is inactivity. That is why the experts insist that anyone approaching retirement age should involve himself in actively preparing for it The old notion of retirement as a withdrawal into seclusion, a shrinking from society, is obsolete. Retirement is a perfectly normal evolution in the pattern of living. According to Mortimer Adler, retirement "should be a transition from toil to leisure from devoting part of one's time to earning a living to devoting all of it to living well." It should be thought of as a graduation, a moving up from a lower to a higher grade of life. x Physical or mental'decline in age is largely a matter of attitude. But one who is prepared and has the proper outlook toward retirement knows that age is no obstacle to achievement and fulfillment. Next: Don't Let Life Pass You By. -The Herald Family IT'S NEW! EVERY TUESDAY 1 II A C IIUIT4JI ON5thAVENUES. A.N.A.r. UNI I 04 ACROSS FROM PALM DAIRY WEEKLY BINGO IS NOW A16 GAME PUBLIC BINGO In The NEW ARMY NAVY and AIR FORCE HALL EVERY TUESDAY ATO P.M. PUBLIC IN NEW ANAF HALL Coffee. Soft Drinks, etc available_____ Jackpot MEMBERS AND INVITED GUESTS INTHECLUBROOMS in 56 not. or lew increasing No. per week until won. Consolation Jickpot Incnms pr vmk until won REGULAR BINGO OR 4 CORNERS 12 6MM425 ii 7 MI. or Ins-Ni wiMwr. taps to 120 mtil WM X GIBS 150 MM BtaekHl 50 No. BUrtotrt Fm GUN Z Fru Draws All Bingos, including Door Card (Woodgram) Each 00 Blue Riackouts are doubled or Brown Cards Green Key Card BlaCKOUtS are OOUDieO oo (This card may be purchased if on a Green a player has a door card and at least No Children Under 4 other blue or brown cards) 16 Years of Age WHKIND Thura., Feb. accordion by REG Fri., March "SOUTH COUNTRY 4" Sat., March "SOUTH COUNTRY 4" Singer has precision-made scissors for every sewing our newest Model 811 for cutting knit fabrics. All specially crafted of finest steel to high quality Singer standards. All chrome scratch or tarnish! Reg Sale Style 868 8 Bent StvJe 807 7V Pinking Shears Stvk 809 8Mr Pinking Shears Style 157 7 Barber Scrvsnr Style 808 9 PoJvestcr Shears Style 810 10 Tailor Shears Srvfe814 4 Embroidery Style 800 Thread Snip 5'4 Sewrog Style 816 6 DouWe Pointed Stvfe846 6 Tnrnmer 7 Trimmer Style 867 Bent Shears Style 858 Bent Shears 398 598 3.98 498 498 598 598 598 4.78 3.19 3.99 3.98 4.78 4.78 4.78 Stv1r8Z8 LeflHanc Style 848 U-ft Hand Stvle 8H 11 Shears ling HURRY IN SALE EMDS SATURDAY EVENING, MAR. SINGER College Shopping Mall Phono 327-2243 Optn Daily a.m. to 6 p.m. Thursday and Friday till 9 p.m. ;