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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - January 18, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta calendar of local happenings Friends and relatives of Mr. and Mrs. John Sorgard have been invited to an open house at their residence Saturday from 2 to 5 p.m. in honor of their 60th anniversary. It is requested that there be no gifts. The January meeting of the Lethbridge Handicraft Guild will be Weld on Tuesday at 2 p.m. in the Bowman Arts Centre. Due to the inclement weather the card party sponsored by the Ladies of the Oldtimers and Pemmican Club will be cancelled for Tuesday. Regular monthly meeting of the board of directors of the Rehabilitation Society for the handicapped will be held at the workshop 1261 2nd Ave. A N. Tuesday at 8 p.m. J^n and out of t own Mrs. Vera Whittaker has returned to her home in the city after spending several weeks over the Christmas holiday in Edmonton. I.A. TO F.O.E. BINGO Monday, Jan. 18th JACKPOT $140-53 NOS. "20 AlARM BINGO" SI Geld Card Pay Double $5 Door Prize-Frio Cards (Many ether extras) Regular Cards 25c or 5 for $1 13th St. and 6th Ave. 'A' N. Ne children under 16 allowed DEAR ANN LANDERS: We of the University of Michigan Environmental Action group are greatly upset at your anti-hitchhiking philosophy. Private automobiles are perhaps one of the most ecologically damaging factors in our society. When a person rides alone in his car he contributes a great deal more to environmental destruction than a group of people who ride in one car. Your column is doing a serious disservice to those of us who feel strongly against oars and have decided not to own one. Public transportation is an alternative but it is often inadequate. It seems unfair that the people who own cars will benefit from our decision not to own cars (they, too, will have cleaner air) but thanks to you, they will refuse to assist us in our transportation needs. We suggest that you encourage the social acceptability of hitchhiking instead of knocking it. -J. W. L. Ann Arbor, Michigan DEAR J. W. L.: I, too, am distressed about air pollution. The exhaust from cars does indeed present a threat to the ecological state of our country, but there are other threats to society-such as drug abuse which has accelerated violence and crime and produced a frightening disregard for, if you will pardon the expression, law and order. Drug addicts will do anything to get money. I am not about to encourage my readers to pick up strangers when I know that muggings and burglaries are at an all-time high. In fact, hitchhiking is against the law in Illinois and many other states. A better solution to the proolem is community-organized car pools - workers driving friends, homemakers driving neighbors to do their marketing, mothers taking other people's children to school, along with their own. And better yet is the bicycle. If more Americans got off their duffs and did some exercising, they'd live longer. DEAR ANN LANDERS: My neighbor is in her early 30*s, a nice woman and the mother of three well behaved children. She did something the other day that I thought was absolutely ridiculous. I told her so and she said I was out of my mind1. Please be the referee. Martha's 7-year-old son got into her cosmetic drawer and scraped out the eye makeup with her tweezers. He said he wanted the case. When Martha saw the mess she told him he Wad ruined something that belonged to her and he had to pay for it. She did not let him keep the case and she made him wipe up the floor. I told Martha it was foolish to charge a child $1.25 for ruining something. She said, "He has a piggy bank and a savings account. I will buy him an extra gift for bis birthday with the money. But I want him to know when he destroys property that he has to pay for it." Isn't this weird? I believe another kind of punishment, such as no dessert or going to bed early, or even a spanking would have made more sense. To charge a 7-year-old kid $1.25 is nutty. What do you say, Aon?-Minneapolis Question DEAR MIN: I say hooray for Martha. Her approach makes a lot of sense to me. You can be sure the boy learned a lesson from that experience and he will remember it well. Kids often do not understand that things cost money until THEY have to pay for something themselves. Monday, January 18, 1971 - THE IETHBRIDOE HERALD - H ATTEND THE ALL NEW A.N.A.F.-UNIT 34 BINGO IN THE CLUBROOMS COR. 5th AVE. and 6th ST. S. TUESDAY, JAN. 19th � 8 p.m. First 12 Games - First Card $1.00 - Others 25c each 7 No. Jackpot - $360 (Increase $10 Weekly) 2nd 7 No. Jackpot - $135 (Increase $5 Weekly) Extra 5 Games - Cards 25c ea. er 5 for $1.00 Blackout - $100 in 56 Numbers All regular games pay double if won in 7 nos. er let* l0V9  . taking her away from it all. 426 13TH ST. N. PHONE 328-4336 JANUARY SALE PRICES VALID TILL CLOSING JAN. 30TH 20% OFF ALL FABRICS (Excluding knits) SELECTION OF Drapery Fabrics Special, yd. 79c OPEN THURSDAY TH.L  P.M. WE TAKE GRAIN IN TRADE REGISTER NOW FOR THE STRETCH FABRIC CLASSES STARTING JAN. 26th MRS. JOAN PISKO Instructor 426 13th ST. N. PHONE 32M536 "SPECIALIZING IN DRAPERIES" MR. AND MRS. KENNETH POWELL de Jourdan's Photo Maple Leaf chapter installs officers Maple Leaf chapter installed officers recently. Mrs. Kenneth Powell was installed as Worthy Matron and Kenneth Powell as Worthy Patron by Mrs. G. C. Miller PGM. Assisting her was R. H. Thornton PP as Installing Patron and Mrs. A. Wadstein, PM who installed the Star Points. Other Officers installed were: Mrs. T. Band, Associate Matron; Bob Matson, Associate Patron; Mrs. Georgie McAnd-less, Secretary; Mrs. C. G. Or-ton, treasurer; Mrs. J. Dempster, Conductress; Mrs. R. A. Sales, Associate Conductress; Mrs. W. Jordan, Chaplain; Miss Beryl Tiffin, Marshall; Mrs. D. Shearer, Organist; Mrs. R. Ain-scough, Adah; Mrs. W. A. Shaver, Ruth; Mrs. K. Robertson, Esther;1 Mrs. M. Heidinger, YWCA news Martha; Mrs. J. McCulley, Electa; Mrs. J. Pelham, War dei-; Mrs. J. Pelham, Sentinel Assisting in the Installation were: Mrs. E. A. Lawrence PM, Associate Matron; A. Rider PP, Assoc. Patron; Mrs. T. Morris PM, Secretary; Mrs. A. Peebles PM, Treasurer; Mrs. G. McKillop PM, Conductress; Mrs. E. L. Forster PM, Associate Conductress; Mrs. R. H. Thornton PM, Chaplain; Miss B. Tiffin, Marshall; Mrs. P. Story PM, Assisting Marshall; Mrs. 0. Willets, Organist; Mrs. L. Hatt PM, Warder; 0. P. Olson, PP, Sentinel. Visiting members were present from Laurel Chapter Lethbridge;' St. Hilda; Rosalon; Heather; Astrea; Rose; Castle-view; Fort Macleod in Alberta, Mizpah Chapter in Saskatchewan. Deb Teens (Girls 13-16) Agnes Davidson School, Monday, 7 - 8 p.m. Monday's program will be games and an outline of activities for each following program. Westminster Deb Teens, Wednesday, 7-8 p.m. Folk-singing with Jean Boon and registration. Blue Triangles (girls 8-12 years) at the following schools: Tuesday - Agnes Davidson and Westminster 7-8 p.m. Wednesday - Susie Bawden and St. Basil's 7-8 p.m. Thursday - Lakeview and Galbraith 6:45-7:45, Senator Buchanan, 6:30-8 p.m. Girls Gymnastics (8-12 years) Allan Watson, Tuesday, 7-8 p.m. Senator Buchanan, Wednesday, 7-8 p.m. Wilson Junior High School, Thursday, 6:30-7.30 p.m. Creative Dancing is to be rescheduled to Tuesdays, preschoolers - 3:30-4:30 p.m. 6-8 years - 4:30-5:30. Synchronized Swim - Each Tuesday and Thursday, 4:30-6 p.m. New members will be accepted. Volleyball - Hamilton Junior High School on Tuesday, 8-9:30 p m. English - New English class for New Canadians to be held in Room 3 of the Civic Centre each Wednesday from 2-4 p.m. Babysitting provided. Northside Library English Class, Wednesday, 2-4 p.m. Keep Fit classes at Senator Buchanan School, Wednesdays, 8-9 p.m. Keep Fit and Swim; Monday, Keep Fit 7-8 p.m. and 8-9 p.m., Swim, 8-9 p.m. and 9-10 p.m. Tuesday and Thursday mornings: Keep Fit, 9:30-10:30 and Swim 10:35-11:35 at' the Fritz Sick Pool. Bridge - Registrations for new session and bridge on Wed nesday, 2-4 p.m. at the Y.W. Residence. Yoga - Monday Nights 7:30-8:30 and 8:30-9:30, Civic Centre Boxing Room Tuesday mornings 9:30-10:30 and 10:30-11:30. Thursday mornings 9:30-10:30 Wednesday nights 7:30 - 8:30, 8:30-9:30 (mixed). Baby-sitting provided for all day-time classes. Home-school slide show on survival Hamilton Home and School will feature a show of slides of Project Quest, a three - day pilot survival course of the Grade 9 Outdoor Education option. The course which involved 38 students and two teachers was held at Cypress Hills in December. S. K. Smith and Mrs. R. Daw will describe the field trip. THE BETTER HALF By Bob Barnes "Pollution--1irter--urban blight., .do you get the feeling it's all closing in on you?" NOTICE NO MORE CLOTHES TAKEN ON COMMISSION All Donations Gratefully Accepted NEW-TaYOU SHOP 408 13th ST. N. - PHONE 328-5636 ON IX/lacjn YOtTH SEE ^ the largest, most rectangular screens available # new ultra-bright pictures # new and amazing with the built-in memory # today's newest most advanced features ^ over 60 new and magnificent models ^ COME IN TODAY! New Magnavox TOTAL AUTOMATIC COLOR SYSTEM Magnavox brings you a color TV with a built-in memory ITAC keeps pictures sharp-flesh tones natural-automaticallyl No more jumping up to adjust controls-no more green or purple faces I Switch channels, let the scene change-TAC always remembers to give you a perfectly-tuned picture with thoiight colors. TAC-set it once, then forget it! NOW REDUCED ANOTHER $50 25" TV Sets As Low as . . . Or No Money Down and Only \ 8.30 Per Month  Lifetime picture tube warranty * We will sell your present television set for you Have You Purchased a Color TV From Us In The Past Year! We will trade you TV sets of equal new value foi* only $100 (This price includes service) KAZ HIRAGA President 535 13th Street N. and College Mall "Television Is Our Middle Name" I j 1874 ;