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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - January 14, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta r, Jenwry 14, If71 IHf UTHIIIOOI MMALD THE BETTER HALF By Bob Barnes "The way it feels, I think I've got a cold and the flu at once and they 're fighting over me." LEISTER'S MUSIC LTD. Campus Corner MARIAN BORAS C.C.H.S. Holidays are over back to the regular run of activity at school. For all, the joys and sorrows of the first semester ire over. Departmentals, al- though stiff, are over. Most pull- ed through some with sur- prisingly high marks; others, just malting the passing mark of 50. Yet those are over and a new semester has begun. Along with the new year come new friends, new subjects, new activities and new goals. Activities planned for this gemester are sure to fulfill our goals. The corridors of once empty are now filled witti bustling activity. For the (ports enthusiasts there is bas- ketball. Our "A" boys are. lead- ing the Southern Alberta High School League with an impres- live four wins and no losses. They've got another game coming up on Saturday night when they will play Winston Churchill at 8 o'clock. Every- oue who isn't on the team should go out and support the boys cheering them on. As for cheerleaders we, have the best IB the south. They Uavellei to Taber over the hol- idays and seized the cheerlead- Ing trophy at the girls' invita- tional tournament. Our Cittens used their knowhow and skill to capture third place. Our "A" boys, "B" boys and girls' basketball teams are do- ing their best to attain their goals our school "We're number Taking time out to talk about trophies I think that there is one missing. We have trophies for academics, sports and oth- er activities, yet we need one, in the city, for school spirit. The school that would win this one, could undoubtedly be proud of being number one in this de- partment. CCHS could top the polls! Let's see you all out at the games. To others, drama runs high on the list of extra curricular activities. This year, as always, we are working on a spring pro- duction. Unlike previous years, it is not going to be a musical or a straight drama. This year CCHS is proud to present: "Gaslight Follies" a gay nineties revue. It will be performed at the Yates, March 2nd and 3rd and is sure to be a panic for both the per formers and audience. Every- one is welcome to come (may- be it will bring back a few memories for some or else pre- sent some new ones for With all these activities, plus many more such as graduation, decorating and fun nights. CCHS students are kept busy helping themselves and others. Echoing through the halls of CCHS is our school theme "We're number (The views Tolcefl In the above column do not necei- sarily concur cither (hose of The Herald or Ul- ster's, but ire reflectioi of the student's opinion.) TOP TWELVE 45 R.P.M. LEISTER'S MAIL ORDERS! Tick off th. iilectieni you want and itnd M us. You'll receive your recorcft for only each, add 15c potlagi on orders and under. t 1. I'D LIKE TO TEACH THE WORLD TO SING- New Seekers 2. BABY I'M A WANT YOU-lreod 3. CHERISH-David Cotiidy 4. TURNED 21-Fludd 5. THEME FROM SUMMER OF 41 Peter Hire .6. OLD FASHIONED LOVE SONG-Three Dog Nlghl 7. BRAND NEW MY-Melonie a. AMERICAN PIE-Don McLean 1 9. SOUR SUITE-The Gueii Who 10. FOR BETTER, FOR WORSE-Th. Belli II. DO I LOVE YOU-Paul Anka F 12. TAKE IT SlOW-lighlhouie COMING EVENTS "LIGHTHOUSE" in Concert SUNDAY, JAN. 16fh-B P.M. LETHBRIDOE EXHIBITION PAVILION UNIVERSITY OF LETHBRIDGE CONCERT SERIES DALE REUBART (PIANIST) YATES MEMORIAL CENTRE Wednetday, Jon, 19th BURNS SUPPER AND DANCE LEGION MCMORIAL HALL SAT., JAN. 23th P.M. LEISTER'S MUSIC LTD. PARAMOUNT THEATRE BLDG., IETHBR1DOE NAME ADDRESS your code will replace 7 love TORONTO (CP) The year Is 1990. Boy meets girl at a party.- He's strongly attracted to her and hifi interest mounts. He sees a serious relationship looming, so he asks her: "What's-youi code number? I want to look you up." The boy is referring to lie computer-rnmpiled profile of the young woman that is nvsiiable at a central depot which records her back- ground, beliefs, health, inter- ests and personality traits. But the girl declines to dis- close her code number, lead- ing the boy to the conclusion that she isn't interested in him or has something to hide. "That's the way courtship will be conducted within 20 says Dr. Leo Davids, 33, a sociologist at York Uni- versity in Toronto. "Young people won't waste time partners who are grossly incompatible." He said in an interview his predictions were not guess- work. "They're scientific esti- mates based on trends al- ready under way or coming very soon; Given a number of known facts you can figure out. the rest FATHERHOOD CHANGED "Fatherhood, for example, is going to be vastly changed two decades from now." Picture the office of the human relations director in an industrial plant. A young hus- band is explaining that he's just become a fore he'll be working part- time for the next eight or 10 years. The director is not sur- prised. Legal provision exists that frees fathers to spend at least 20 leisure hours a week with their younger children. "It's becoming increasingly appreciated that working fath- ers are responsible for more child neglect than working Mr. Davids said. "Remedial action will be taken in the future." If Dr. Davids's forecasts prove to be accurate the 1990s mil be a bleak period for the writers -of traditional style songs, poems, movies and novels. He says romantic love will practically disappear. REJECT ROMANCE Young people today are re- jecting the romantic myth, Mr. Davids said. "They are drawn, generally, to what Family Y news The following sessions are now being offered to all inter- ested persons: Restoring antiques: Tuesdays, to 9 p.m. Renew Old fur- niture attractively, economical- ly. Members: Noa-mtmbm: J15. Model builders' club: Tues- days, 4-6 p.m., for building cars, ships, planes and others. Every age group. Cost: price of models only. Dog obedience class: Thurs- days, 7-9 p.m., Teach your dog how to behave. Participants must have own leashes, dogs over six months. Members: Non-members: For further information please contact Virginia Reid, 328-7m. they call 'beautiful people.' They don't fall in love at first sight. Rather, a gradual proc- ess of mutual discovery some- times results in love. "A boy meets a girl but be- fore he commits himself deeply, he makes sure that her values and personal phi- lM3phy are akin to his. In oiher words, the beautiful creature is being asked to state her views. "In the future the only peo- ple retaining a belief in ro- mantic love will be found among the uneducated and the poor." He said a popular type of union will be the three- to five-year childless trial mar- riage. At Hie end of the term, the contract comes up for dis- cussion and the couple can de- cide to continue as before, opt out or renew It on different terms. And, he said, the most radi- cal changes will occur in the approach to parenthood where adults wanting tn reproduce will be requirsi to tender an application to a local parent- hood board that consists of physicians, psychologists, ge- neticists and social workers. Ann Land ers DEAK ANN LANDERS': I was having coffee with some friends today and one woman said, "Did you read that letter in Ann Landers' column from the young girl whose mother- in-law asked If she could go along on their honeymoon be- cause she hadn't had a trip in 15 Everyone thought the letter was hilarious and some of the girls were sure you had made it up. What's wrong with people? Don't they realize that there are a lot of crazy nuts in this world and that anything is not only possible but likely. When 1 married Clayton I was 18. He was 26 and a ma- ma's boy. After the wedding reception he said he had a sur- prise for me. He opened the door of his car (which had al- ready been loaded with our luggage for the honeymoon trip) and who was sitting Urere but his mother and HER mother. 'Ves, Ann, we hail a two week honeymoon with Clayton's mother and grandmother. I can't get over how dumb I was to nave put up with it. The whole thing was a nightmare. I should have walked out that night and had the marriage annulled. But I stayed with the big baby for two years and then I divorced him. Today Clayton is living with his mother and grandmother and I am happily married to a man whose mother makes her home in. Sydney, Australia. I am writing this to let people know that made-up letters could never compete with real life, as some people live Rosa. DEAR SANTA: You speak the truth, Lady, and I thank you. DEAR ANN LANDERS: I recently broke off with a young man who was very nice but not for me. He telephoned tie other day to say I was completely without compassion and that I had no regard for his feelings because I had written to his mother, explaining why I had broken our en- gagement. He said my letter had upset his mother and made him look very bad. As he talked, he became angrier and more profane and finally I asked, "Are you going to end this conversation or do I have to hang up on He then screamed, "If you hang up on me I will jump out of the window." I became frightened and let him talk for an additional half hour. Finally, I said, "I really must go my folks are waiting for me with their coats on." He has told me repeatedly that he cannot live without me and that he will kill himself or me if I put him out of my life. I've had dreams in which he stabbed me and shot me. To be truthful I am afraid of what he might do. I know I will never marry him but I don't want to be responsible for his suicide, nor do I want to live in fear of my life. Please give me some help. in Pennsylvania DEAR UN: This man is severely neurotic. He might even be psychotic. Should he show up on your premises, tell him if he doesn't leave you alone you will be forced to take out a peace bond which means he will be arrested. Then go ahead and make good your threat. DEAR ANN LANDERS: I am 10 years old and rotten in ariUunetic. Since you are supposed to help people with their problems will you please help me with mine. I read something and I can't figure it out in numbers. Can you? I read that a billion is so much that if a person had a billion dollars and he went into business the year Christ was born and he lost every day, he'd still be in busi- ness and could stay in business for 765 more years before the billion ran out. True or false? DEAR RICHARD: I am also rotten in arithmetic but I asked a professor at M.I.T. said, "Yes, it's true." Please send inquiries and requests to Landers Reader- mail Department, Chicago Sun Times-Daily News, Ml North Wabash Avc., Chicago, HI. 60611. I PENTECOSTAL TABERNACLE 520 7th St. S. W. J. GAMBLE-PaKor TONIGHT P.M. AN URGENT CALL TO PRAYER SATURDAY, 8 p.m. EVANGELISTIC RALLY ESPECIALLY FOR YOUTH, BUT EVERYONE IS WELCOME EVANGELIST DAN MOE of Vancouver IS THE GUEST SPEAKER Mr. Dan Man hoi had extensive experience in minister- ing to youth and has been engaged in youth camps, convention! tic. Cotne and Hear "Dan" For Yourself! Travel tips Everything women have al- ways wanted to know about sea travel is contained in a brand- new booklet, A Woman's World At Sea. Among subjects covered In the publication are baggage, niglrt life at sea, grooming, tip- piig, for children :sd Lhc basic wardrobe the sea tra- veller should take. It even has a section advising what her hus- band should pack. Copies of the booklet may be obtained by writing to P and 0 Lines, 409 Granvillc Street, Van- couver. SNUG AS THE PROVERBIAL BUG Warm smiles keep sub-zero temperatures at bay during the present cold spell. Of course, bundled up in cosy winter clothing helps, according to Susan Hess, right, and Elke Milpacher. A f I _xV calendar of local kappeninqi Regular Old Time Dances will be held in the Fort Maclcod elementary school on Saturday with beginners' lessons from 0- p.m., dancing from p.m. Lunch served. Chil- dren under 15 free if accom- panied by parents. The annual luncheon meeting of the Lethbridge Auxiliary to Shrine Hospitals for Crippled Children will be held on Tues- day at p.m. at Sven Erick- sen's Family Restaurant." A11 shriners' wives welcome. The annual Gait School of Nursing Alumnae pot luck sup- per will be held Monday at p.m. in the hospital cafeteria A business meeting will follow. All alumnae members are re quested to attend. Southminster Junior Choir girls will practise Saturday at 4 p.m. at Sjuthminster hall. They will also sing Sunday at a.m. in S o u t hminster Church. Southminster Circle Square Dance Club will hold the reg. uJar dance on Saturday at p.m. in Southminster hall. All square dancers welcome. Wom- en are asked to please bring a box lunch. Cupid bus service popular with Irish Last rites for author TORONTO (CP) A funeral service was held yesterday for Mary Quayle Innis, 71, former dean of women at University 3ollege and author of numerous books ar.d short stories. She died in hospital Monday. A native of the United States, she came to Canada after grad- uating from tiis University of Chicago in 1919. Her husband, larold Adams Innis, once dean of the school of graduate studies at the University of Toronto, died in 1952. Mrs. Innis's novel Stand on a Rainbow, written in 1943, was Mowed by a history of the YWCA In Canada. She was edi- lor of the YWCA Quarterly for iO years. Her other books include Changing Canada, Living in Canada, An Economic History of Canada, Travellers West, The Clear Spirit and rftirsing Edu- cation in a Changing Society. Several of books became chool and university texts. DUBLIN (AP) They call it the Cupid Bus. Every weekend, it makes 3 15-mile run from Dublin to the west of the Republic of Ire- land with 70 girls going back to their native pastures in search for rest-and romance. "It's only for the weekend, of explained Pauline Walsh, a typist of 19. "But it's marvellous to get away to meet all our old friends in our real homeland." Tie girls all have office jobs in Dublin. Living in crowded apartments, they have few leisure-time pur- suits, apart from movies and dance halls. "One gets very tired payuiH into dance halls and then get- ting perhaps only hvo or three dances a said Sheila Mulvanny. "There are never enough men about to partner nil the girls. The males go around selecting their part- ners as if they were confer- ring a favor on them by ask- ing them to dance. "Some of them are gigolo types who even ask you to buy them drinks or cigarettes. Others want to make love on the pretext of seeing you home. You get very fed up with that sort of conduct" Mary Bourke observe s- "We prefer the steadier coun- try lads." Mike Kelly, a post office .of- ficial in up the bus runs. With the cooperation of Galway businessmen he or- ganized a service that whisk.' the girls off to Tuam every Friday evening and returns them in time for work Mon- day. The fare is less than half the cost by train. At the Dublin end, 21-year- old Maureen Cunniffee, a company secretary, has con- verted her apartment into a booking office. "Down in the west, women are scarce because so ir.any have migrated to jobs in' Dub- lin or she says. "They are welcomed with open when they appear of social CASH BINGO ST. BASIL'S HALL-Cor. 13th St. and 6th Ave. N. FRIDAY, JAN. 14th 8 O'CLOCK 4fh and 8th Garnet In 7 NUMBERS-7 Zrh Game 5 CARDS FOR Jl.OO OR 2Sc EACH BLACKOUT JACKPOT 36 NUMBERS IUCKY NAME DRAW WORTH LUCKY NUMBER DRAW WORTH Under U Ynn Net Allewed IPONSOMD IT IT. IAIIL'1 MIN'I CLUB QUALITY DENTURE CLINIC EDDY DIETRICH Certified Dental Mechanic Capital Furniture PHONE 33B-76M I ink I J functions In their home towns." The service has boomed to such an extent that other towns in the west want to link up with it. African Adventure postponed Due to an outbreak of flu among members of the Gilchrist family, who were to act as re- source personnel, the United Churches of the Lethbridge area have found it necessary to postpone this program. African Adventure has b e e n rescheduled for 2 p.m. on Sun- day, Feb. 6, in Southminster United Church. A light sandwich supper nill follow the program, and all in- terested persons are invited to attend. love is... letting her join in your curd game. PUBLIC SINGO 16 GAMES 2 JACKPOTS LETHBRIDOE ELKS LODGE ROOM (Uptlaln) EVERT THURS-8 p.m. PRICE SALE ON ALL MERCHANDISE THE YWCA NEW-TO-YOU SHOP 415 2nd South FROM NOW UNTIL END OF JANUARY ;