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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - January 4, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta 12 - THE IETHBRIDGE HERALD - Monday, January 4, 1971 YWCA news Yoga - Monday, Jan. 11- 7:30-8:30 p.m., 8:30-9:30 p.m., Civic Centre Boxing Room-Tuesday, Jan. 12, 9:30 - 10:30 a.m. 10:30-11:30 a.m. Thursday, Jan. 14, 9:30-10:30 a.m. 10:30-11:30 a.m. Registrations taken in the Boxing Room on Wednesday, January 6 from 12-4 p.m. $8-10-week session for adults; $5- 10-week sessions for students. Volleyball-Tuesday, Jan. 12, 8-9:30 p.m. Hamilton School ?3.50 for 10 week session. Creative Dancing - Saturday, Jan. 16, 9:30-10:30, 10:30-11:30. Boxing Room of Civic Centre $5.00 for 10 weeks. English - New English class starting in Room 3 of the Civic Centre on Wednesday, Jan. 13, 2-4 p.m. $2.00 Y Membership plus .25 per session; English class in Northside Li- brary to start Wednesday, Jan. 13, 2-4 p.m. New Keep Fit Class starting on Wednesday, January 13, 8-9 p.m. at Senator Buchanan school: $2.50 for 10-week session. Civic Centre Keep Fit and Swim classes to start the week of Jan. 11. Junior Gym - Two new classes. One starting at Senator Buchanan school on Wednesday, Jan. 13, 7-8 p.m. Another at Wilson Junior High School on Thursday, Jan. 14, 6:30-7:30 p.m. Allan Watson gym class stalling on Tuesday, Jan. 12, 6:45-7:45 p.m. $2 plus Y membership. Teen Program - New teen program starting at Westminster school on Wednesday, Jan. 13, 7-8 p.m. Agnes Davidson Teen program starting again Monday, Jan. 11, 7-8 p.m. Bridge - Registering for new classes on Jan. 27. SWIM FUN - Hundreds of city school children have taken part in erateres over the holidays have aided in getting young and old out of skating and swimming programs sponsored by the city's parks and rec- warm houses for exercise and fun. reation department and those of the family Y. The cbove normal temp- Carries 20 pounds of make up and hairpieces Fashion model works long day for $60 per hour By DEE WEDEMEYER NEW YORK (AP) - Tomorrow she may be the next Suzy Parker or Jean Shrimpton or Twiggy. But today she is Heidi Goldman, a fashion model who has never made a magazine cover and whose most successful television commercial so far shows only her feet. And today is another day of auditions and "go - sees." But she might make the cover of Harper's Bazaar yet. She's up early. She has a busy schedule. She gets a head start on her makeup before her first appointment at 10 a.m. A 111 pound blonde, 21-year-old Heidi looks like she couldn't lift a bag of feathers. But she easily slings a bag filled with 20 pounds of makeup and hairpieces on to her shoulder. A little more than an hour later, she is at the studio of fashion photographer Sheldon Secuada. SETS SCENE Secuada takes Heidi to the dressing room and tells her she has to be an Ail-American girl for a sewing machine ad test that is being proposed for use in South American publications. Heidi combs her hair, adds more mascara, brush-on and lip gloss. She back combs her eyebrows. When the copywriter arrives, love is ... listening for the fifth time to the details of her opera-tion. c*p*#i ttn us AHGtm turn she takes one look at Heidi and says: "That's fine but her hair should be pulled back or on top of her head." The agency's art director, Aida Nelson, surveys Heidi. "Bangs, I want bangs and take off the print scarf. It will fight with the material." She picks up a comb and arranges some hairs on Heidi's forehead. It takes almost an hour for the art director and copywriter to decide how they want the picture set up. Finally the sewing machine is removed from the console and placed on a long table, covered with bright, flowered fabric. Scissors and pattern pieces are scattered around. Heidi knits. SEEMS TO CARE "Okay, Heidi look like you really care about it," Mrs. Nelson admonishes. "I love it. I love it," mocks Heidi, mooning at the machine. "Listen, Heidi, the headline is, 'You put so much of yourself into it, don't you think you deserve a Singer? So give us some expression," adds Mrs. Nelson "The whole shot depends on you Heidi. Without you we've got nothing." Secuada, atop an aluminum ladder, shoots photographs and the art director and the copywriter exclaim over Heidi. "Is that a face! Wrinkle your nose. Let me see that again. What about glasses. Heidi, put granny glasses on the end of your nose. . . . Kill the glasses. . . . Look at those eyes. . Don't kill the eyes. They're great. Look at those eyes." Heidi's next appointment is for a cover try with Bill Cadge, the art director of Redb o o k magazine. They break for lunch and sit talking about photographers, models and Heidi's career. ANSWERED AD After two years at Parsons School of Design, Heidi answered an ad for a house model for designer Halston. While there she was discovered by Wilhemina, the German model who has launched her own modelling agency. "She came down at lunch one day and asked me to come with her. I said no, I wasn't ready. Then after that, every week she called me. Finally she called in January and asked me to do th� European collections. . . ." Heidi stayed in Europe for lfi days in which she made pictures and was photographed for Italian Vogue. In weeks, her salary tripled. She now makes $60 an hour, just shy of the $75 top fee. She makes $400 when hired by the day. This year, including television residuals, she'll make close to $50,000. But that's not without, expenses - she some times spends $20 a day for cabs and Wilhemina gets 10 per cent of her salary. Ann Landers QUALITY DENTURE CLINIC EDDY DIETRICH Certified Dental Mechanic Capitol Furniture Bldg. PHONE 328-7684M Wedding date set NEW YORK (AP) - President Nixon's daughter T r i c i a and Harvard law student Edward Finch Cox will be married in the second week of June, says The Daily News society columnist, Susy Knickerbocker. ATTEND THE ALL NEW A.N.A.F.-UNIT 34 BINGO IN THE CLUBROOMS COR. 5th AVE. and 6th ST. S. TUESDAY, JAN. 5th - 8 p.m. First 12 Games - First Card $1.00 - Others 25c each 7 No. Jackpot - $340 (increase $10 weekly) 2nd 7 No. Jackpot - $125 (increase $5 weekly) Extra 5 Games - Cards 25c ea. or 5 for $1.00 Blackout - $100 in 54 Numbers All regular games pay double if won in 7 nos. or less DEAR ANN LANDERS: That was a terrible letter from the woman who called her mother senile just because she couldn't remember the names of her children. Our own dear mother lived to be 88. There were 11 children in our family. We were all born before Mother was 32. She could never remember any of our names so she used to call us by our birthdays. I was "January 3." Everyone called me "Jan" for short. (They still do.) The two youngest in our family were twins. Mom called Harold, "Boy, February 9" and Burdette, "Girl, February 9." My oldest brother is called "Ape" by everyone. (His birthday was April 8th.) The only confusion was with my sisters June and Marie. When Mom would holler "June 1" she was calling Marie, but sometimes June (whose birthday was in December) would answer. Outside of that mixup there was no trouble. Some people thought this was very strange. We never did. It seemed perfectly natural to us. So please print my letter and remind your readers that every mother has her own little oddities and this doesn't mean she is nuts-January 3 DEAR JAN: Thanks for letting us know how it was in your family. My mother called us by our names. Sometimes she'd call three names before she hit the right one-but she always made it eventually.    DEAR ANN LANDERS: I'm a freshman at a Midwestern University and I live in a dorm. I hope you'll answer in the paper because if a letter from Ann Landers showed up for me I'd die. The problem is simple. I can't get a girl. I've had a few blind dates but when I ask a chick on my own I strike out. I'm not the ugliest guy in the world and I can't figure out why I'm poison ivy. I see real jerks scoring left and right. One kM in this dorm who is a case of arrested development actually gets phone calls from dames. I'm a fairly good conversationalist and I really dig a solid rap session. Can you suggest something? I like chicks as well as the next guy but they don't like me. What's the word?-The Loner DEAR LONER: You say you like chicks as well as the next guy - but who IS the next guy, and how well does he like girls? Does he like them well enough to try a second or third time after he's been turned down? And what kind of chicks do you chase? The campus beauty who has twelve other cats running after her? You might hit pay dirt by calling that quiet, not-so-gorgeous gal who doesn't seem to have much going for her. You could solve YOUR problem and hers, too.    DEAR ANN LANDERS: Our daughter Is 18. She is a high-minded, moral girl, holds a good job and has never caused us any trouble. Last night when her date was leaving (about midnight) he slammed the door and yelled, "Go to hell." My husband is a sound sleeper and this awakened him. He asked me if I had heard it - and I had. At breakfast this morning our daughter said'nothing. This evening at the dinner table my husband asked her what the argument was about. She replied, "Nothing important. Bill came to the office this afternoon and we straightened everything out." Is this sufficient? My husband and I think it's not. If she were your daughter what would you do? - Concerned Parents DEAR CONCERNED: I'd mind my own business. The hassle was between them. Stay out of it. � * * DEAR ANN LANDERS: What is the socially accepted pro-cediu-e when dining in a first class restaurant and the steak is tough, the chicken is raw, or the soup is cold? Should one complain to the waiter or manager? Or is it best to be quiet about it and simply not return?-Minus $20 DEAR $20: It is not necessary to complain to the manager. The waiter should be happy to bring you another steak or put your chicken back in the oven or reheat your soup. To sit in silence and not return would be an injustice to the restaurant. Give them a chance to see things right. + *  When romantic glances turn to warm embraces is it love or chemistry? Send for the booklet "Love Or Sex And How To Tell The Difference," by Ann Landers. Enclose a long, stamped, self-addressed, envelope and 35 cents in coin with your reau&st. At Batten, Barton, Durstine* and Osborn, the Madison Avenue advertising agency, she auditions for a shampoo commercial. She is ushered' into a studio wheie there are two television cameras, several monitors and an elaborate set that includes a two-way mirror which clients can sit behind without the model knowing they are there. The casting director, Nancy Marquand, says: "State your name and then we want you to flirt with Andy, the cameraman, and fling your hair like crazy." In 10 minutes, she's finished. "It's 3:30," she says, "but I feel like it's 8 o'clock." At a newsstand she buys a copy of Mademoiselle so she can see the new Clairol ad she did. The first copy has a speck on her cheek. She insists on another. THE BETTER HALF By Bob Barnes Rum Island up for sale RUM ISLAND, B.C. (CP) -Rum Island is for sale with its eight acres of arbutus and cedar; its wild inhabitants - mostly mink, otters, cormorants, loons and herons. But only, says owner Mrs. Renee Nelson of White Rock, B.C., if it is kept for the enjoyment of Canadians. Rum Island is one of the Gulf Islands between Vancouver Island and the British Columbia lower mainland, only half a mile from the United States border. Mrs. Nelson is an American-born museum curator who came to Canada as a child in 1912 and bought the wilderness property in 1945. Now she wants to sell it to the provincial government with the provisions that it be kept for Canadians. calendar of local happening St. Mary's Anglican Church Women will meet in the parish hall on Tuesday at 2 p.m. Members will please note change of time. A full attendance is requested for the election of officers. "We ran a chemical analysts on your necktW don't you eat anything without first purtina catsuo on it?" L.A. TO F.O.E. BINGO Monday, Jan. 4th JACKPOT $160 - 57 NOS. "20 ALARM BINGO" $1 Cold Card Pay Double $5 Door Priie-Free Cards (Many other extras) Regular Cards 25c or S for $1 13th St. and 6th Ave. 'A' N. No children under 16 allowed JANUARY SALE STARTS TUESDAY AT 9 A.M. LADIES' COATS Vi OFF DRESSES FUR TRIMS AND UNTRIMMED Regular 99.50 to 270.00 CLEARING NOW AT Basic, Cocktail, and Formats CLEARING AT VsOff 1 RACK Reg. Values To 40.00 CLEARING AT 7 1 RACK Reg. Values To 60.00 CLEARING AT 14 SUITS TWEEDS and FUR TRIMS CLEARING AT % Off SKI JACKETS and SNOWMOBILE SUITS clears at 25% OFF SUITS and ENSEMBLES (,,.�men'8 wear i�. Off CETHBRIDGE, ALBERTA McFarland Bldg. Phone 327-2277 ;