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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - February 28, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta Wednesday, February 28, 1973 ~ THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD - 21 Ann j Landers DEAR ANN LANDERS: Someone wrote to you recently with an unusual problem. It was a boy 16 years old who couldn't eat anything but his mother's cooking. When he tried to eat in a restaurant or in the home of a friend he lost his appetite completely or became nauseated. You told him it was purely psychological and to get some counselling. That got me to thinking. My problem is just the opposite. I'm a guy, age 15. I can eat anything, anytime, anyplace - but not at home. I just can't eat my mother's cooking. I wouldn't say Mom is a rotten cook, but on second thought she's pretty bad. She hates cooking and it sure shows. Her best meals are TV dinners. She's even had some failures with THEM. Sometimes the chicken hasn't � DEAR ANN LANDERS: Tim and I have decided to get married next June. He is 23, a graduate student at Columbia. I am 22, a senior at Barnard. We are both being put through school by our parents. The problem: I don't want an engagement ring. Tim's mother thinks I need one. She wants to give him a large diamond that has been in their family for a long time. I don't want to offend her, but I don't want the ring. My mother says I will make an enemy of my future inlaws if I refuse to accept it. Tim says it is up to me but he would like me to have it DEAR ANN LANDERS: There are between four and five million people in the United States who have sugar diabetes. Since so many individuals have this disease, why don't the proprietors of eating places use their heads and offer artificially sweetened beverages and canned fruits? Will you please suggest to the restaurant and drive-in owners that they take this m'atter under consideration? DEAR ANN LANDERS: Since answers are your specialty, I am coming to you for help. I need one. My wife and I have been married three years. We want a family, but not until we are ready. I am sick and tired of people asking m e, "Is your wife pregnant yet?" It's nobody's business and I don't understand where they get the nerve. Can you think of an answer DEAR ANN LANDERS: I hope I'm not too late to reply to those women who were feeling sorry for themselves because their husband watched so much football on TV. I fought that battle and lost. I tried joining him but I was bored stiff. I'm no good at faking it, so I decided to USE that time to do something that gave me satisfaction. Here's what I did: thawed out long enough and it's cold. Once in a while she burns it and blames the stove. I wish I could invite a friend to our house for dinner once in a while to pay him back. We have a neat family and I'd like to show them off, but I'm ashamed of Mom's cooking. Any suggestions? -Plain Facts In Plain-field DEAR PLAIN: If you want to invite a friend for dinner, go ahead and do it. I cam promise you the food won't matter. It's the hospitality that counts. There are some nifty frozen and canned foods around these days and if your mom! will just follow the directions on the package and make sure her stove is in good working condition, she can't go wrong. I think. for "sentimental reasons." To be honest, the ring is so big I'm afraid someone will hit me on the head for it. Furthermore I would be self-conscious wearing a stone that size. Any advice? - N.Y.Q. Mark DEAR N.Y.: Accept the ring graciously. Tell your mother-in-law you appreciate the lovely and generous thought but you aren't quite ready to wear such an im-presive stone so, if she doesn't mind, you'd like to accept it and put it in the vault for a while. You might be glad in a few years that you didn't say no. If they would add just a few more items to the menu it would help us diabetics enjoy going out. Instead we find it so difficult and embarrassing that w'e'd rather stay at home. - Concerned Diabetic DEAR CONCERNED: It's a pleasure to pass along your sound advice. At the same time I'd like to suggest some special consideration for those who are on salt-free diets, as well. that will let people know I don't care for the question? I want to get the point across in a humorous way. I don't like to offend people. Thanks, Ann. - private Person DEAR PERSON: The next time someone asks "Is your wife pregnant yet?" reply, "I don't know. I liaven't been home since 8:00 this morning. Anything is possible." That'll clear their sinuses. answered all the letters I had been putting off, cleaned drawers and cupboards, caught up on my mending, and best of all, I cooked and baked a freezer full of things that will come in handy for the next several months. You've said it so often, Ann, "When life hands you a lemon, make lemonade." I took your advice and I'm - Happier Now DEAR HAPPIER: Have a drink on me. BINGO - MOOSE HALL 1234 3rd AVENUE NORTH - WEDNESDAY at 8:00 P.M. Jackpot $125 in 54 Numbers - 12 Games in 7 Numbers 4th - 8th Games Doubled in 7 Numbers - 5 Cards $1.00 3 FREE GAMES - FREE CARDS - DOOR PRIZE NO CHILDREN UNDER 16 SPONSORED BY THE LOYAL ORDER OF MOOSE CROFTON HOUSE SCHOOL EST. 1898 VANCOUVER, B.C. Western Canada's Oldest Residential and Day School for Girls Celebrating its 75th year in 1973 Boarders: Grades III to XII Day Girls: Grades I to XII Applications for entrance in September, 1973 should be received as soon as possible. Personal interviews and entrance tests will be held at the school: Grades II - VI Wednesday, March 14 Grades VII - XII Saturday, March 17 Special testing arrangements can be made for out-of-town pupils. Personal interviews will be arranged for Grade I applicants in May, For further information and illustrated prospectus apply to: MISS R. W. ADDISON, B.Sc, headmistress 3200 West 41st Avenue, Vancouver 13, B.C. Telephone: 263-3255 (Area Code 604) National Council of Women to get committee Five going on three The Keinasr quintuplets of Liberty Corner, N.J., romp in poo! last summer photo from Good Housekeeping magazine. The quints, from left, Amy and Ted background; and Abigail, Gordon and Sara in foreground, recently celebrated third birthday. in this in the their By GLENNTS ZILM OTTAWA (CP) The National Council of Women (NCW) asked cabinet this week for a permanent federal council to look into the status of women, but it settled for a national advisory committee which will report to Labor Minister John Munro. The minister and 16 cabinet colleagues proposed the committee at a two-hour meeting with representatives of NCW, a national organization representing about 75,000 women through provincial councils and member women's clubs. New president Mrs. John Hnatyshyn of Saskatoon said in an interview later: "We had hoped for something a little more grandiose, I must say, but we are very pleased that the minister is considering an advisory council." The suggestion, major one of 14 discussed with Prime Minister Trudeau and his ministers, called for a permanent council to advise on matters pertaining to women and report on progress to improve their status. It alo would undertake research, establish programs to correct attitudes and prejudices adversely affecting women, propose legislation and policies and consult organizations concerned about problems of women. WOULD BE QUICKER Mr. Munro said the national advisory committee would do these things and he told reporters later that setting up an advisory committee could be done much more quickly than setting up a council, which would need approval of Parliament. The minister said the committee could be established for a year or two. If it did not prove satisfactory, the whole issue could be reconsidered. He envisioned a committee of about 20 to 30 members, including representatives from womens organizations and business, professional women and housewives. "I hope it can tie operative in a month or six week". Mrs. Hnatyshyn said she was pleased with the reception given the whole brief, which stressed conditions that discriminate against women but also was concerned with ecology, consumer education and the problems of youth. Another major area con- cerned occupational training programs and the NCW brief recommended that the federal programs should be reaching more women. Manpower Minister Robert Andras said his department is planning to expand advertising programs and is doing research into the kinds of women in the program, those still in need of the program and how they can be reached most effectively. Two other main recommendations concerned day care. The brief urged the government to amend the National Housing Act to allow loans for construction, purchase and renovation of buildings for day care centres and to permit the inclusion of space for them in housing developments. WINNER OF SAAN STORE $50 GIFT CETIFICATE BABY BONUS DRAW MRS. MARVINA HENDRICKS LOMOND, ALBERTA SIMPSONS-SEARS SEWING MACHINE RENTAL Lots of mending to do? A wedding soon? A yen to be creative? Rent and Sew with a gorgeous KENMORE ZIG ZAG from Simpsons-Sears. Telephone 328-9231 Or Drop In At Simpsons-Sears, Centre Village Mall For Complete Details Jacket style furs boon to business NEW YORK (AP) - Short and furry - that jacket style has been a boon to the fur business, a financial blessing to many customers, and a smash hit with the young crowd. "The fur industry is elated that so many young people are buying furs for the first time," says Henry Block, president of QMB Furs, Inc. "There are more of them than I can ever remember." Like other furriers, Block reports a 20- to 25-per-cent increase in business during the winter season. Marriase course March 11 A workshop on Marriage. - Fit to be tied? - will commence March 11, imder the direction of Fr. William Kelly. The six sessions in the series-are designed for people planning to be wed and for young marrieds. Topics to be covered are (1) budgeting and finance, (2) interpersonal relationships, (3) sex and sexuality - being able to talk about it, sex used as a weapon, the need for communication on sex, and breaking the language barrier. Other subjects listed are (4) sex - the physiological and biological details (5) parenthood - the changes in the husband-wife relationship and (6) religion - the call to love and personal growth and a broad outline on the morality of abortion. Speakers for the series mil include Jack Gleason from Dat-atron; Marilyn Tatem, district home economist; Joan Puckett, social worker with Lethbridge Family Service; Larry McKil-lop of the University of Calgary; Dr. Tony Miller, psychologist; Dr. and Mrs. R. G. H. Hall; Fr. Kelly and Rev. Larry Hankinson of the Presbyterian church. The course will be held on six consecutive Sundays at 8 p.m. in the Education Centre at the Separate School Bldg., 534 18 St. S. Cost is $5 per couple. The young have bought short furs this year, particularly fox chubbies and battle jackets in furs such as raccoon paw and rabbit. With a new sporty style-ing, the jackets go well over ever-popular pants and are often sold at prices in the $50 to $500 range. "A lot of young women want a fur jacket that doesn't remind them of their mothers," says Constantino Christie, co-owner of Christie Bros. At Alexanders department store in New York, leather-trimmed short rabbit jackets have been selling well since Christmas at $49. So have $185 fox paw styles and mink baseball jackets at $299. At Macy's Furtique, a special section for the new furs, rabbit chubbies start at $80 and other furs go up to $250. Fur jackets in junior sizes run $100 to $225. Fox chubbies and pieced mink and leather jackets are selling well at the store. Many companies reported stocking winter lines with 30 to 35 per cent short furs, a big jump over the previous season. "Mostly we watched the kids on the street," says Harry Greenberg, president of Barlan Furs, Inc. Their fox chubby, at $225, has been a best-seller. The increased demand for long-haired furs such as fox, raccoon and lynx has sent prices up- considerably. At Christie Bros., fox jackets which sold at $800 to $1,200 will sell at $1,100 to $1,600. However, furriers remain optimistic about the coming season. "Today, the jacket's coming so strong, we believe that by spring and next fall, about 50 per cent of business will come from jackets," says Christie. Jin unci of t ou t own The Unitarian Service Committee clothing depot at No. 1 Fire Hall is now closed. Mrs. Dorothy Anderson, the former director has stated that if someone can be found to take over the operation, a new location and opening date will be announced in due course SEE THE AMAZING 4-WAY VORWERK The cleaner that will revolutionize house cleaning.  Upright Cleaner  Electro-Sweeper  Cleanerette  Portable Cleaner ALL IN ONE FAIRFIELD APPLIANCE SERVICES LTD. 1244 - 3rd AVE. S. PHONE 327-6070 : V:  '. . LOCATED AT TH*'CORNER OF 13th STREET and 6th AVENUE S. L 3E 3^^L� Beans With Pork FOR PHONE ORDERS ONLY ANY CASE OR Vi CASE LOTS THAT YOU MAY DESIRE PHONE 328-1751 or 328-5643 Allow approximately 3 to 4 days for delivery. PLEASE NOTE: This is entirely new, fresh merchandise. Libby's Deep Browned 28 or. tins........................Case of 24 Libby's Deep Browned 19 oz tins..........................Case of 24 . _ Libby's 19 oz. tins...............................Case of 24 Tomato Juice is �*!!!�................................caSe 0f 12 Red Kidney Beans "4b^�ni......................CaSe * 24 Damps lfbby's rcyi9 14 oz> tins.......................................... Case of 24 Libby's 14 oz. tins....................................Case of 24 Libby's j 19 oz. tins.....................................Case of 24 P#�f!� Ubby'S reU* 14 oz. tins..........................................Case of 24 Cream Style Corn Kernel Corn ,ibby s Libby's 14 oz. tins ........................ Case of 24 4 oz......................................Case of 24 Libby's. 14 oz......................................Case of 24 Libby's 16 oz................................*......... Case of 12 Fruit Cocktail "4bb�..................................Caseof24 Libby's - Sliced or Vi's 28 oz.......................................... Case of 24 Wine Saurkraut 10 oz Vegetables ^ Libby's 32 oz. jars...........................Case of 12 Peas, Corn, Beets, Peas and Carrots, Mixed Vege- ma Beans..................Case of 24 g.50 Vi Case I 4-39 5 " Vi Case < g.oo E.59 ' ^/ Vi Case | ?.8Q Vi Case i |.45 ^ Vi Case | g.89 7.69 1 Vi Case r g.89 6"29 Vi Case \ g-19 Vi Case \ 3-19 8'^ Vi Case < 9.19 8"*^ Vi Case < Vi Cas9 I75 8"^ Vi Case < 10*�a~! 5'^ Vi Case | AM ' * Vi Case i p.89 ;