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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald {Newspaper} - 1974-01-21,Lethbridge, Alberta 30 — THE LETHBRIDQt HCRALD — Monday, January 21, 1ST4 /--The Herald-- Family Ann Landers Dear Ann Landers: Some nutty couple wrote to say you had ruinra what might have be«n a great party by declaring that people who need booze in order to have a good time were either stupid or flaky. They decided to see if you were right, and at their they served only It was a real next party soft drinks bomb. Everyone left early. Her husband got drunk by himself. Well, I don’t drink — ever. And, I’m sure I have a better time than most people I’ve observed in varying stages of inebriation. One evening, m order to prove my point, 1 took my tape recorder to a party of several long-time friends. I picked up some of the most damned-fool tits of conversa* tion you can imagine. It surprised even me when I played the stuff back. I invited the same crowd to my place a couple of weeks later and played the tapes for them. A few of the guests didn’t like it and said so. They left in a huff. (The worse they sounded the madder they got.) But those tapes of mine put four couples on the wagon, and it’s been over a year, so it was worth it. Any person who thinks he sounds the same aher a third drink is mistaken and I don’t care how well he holds his liquor. — Proof Positive Dear P.P.: First of all, bugging a private conversation without the victims’ knowledge is a rotten trick, if not a legal violation. I agree that a dnnker is not a very good judge of anything, es* pecially his own behavior, but YOUR behavior and your methods of proving the point are reprehensible. Dear Ann Landers; I’m a 23-year-old virgin. Shocked? Most people are, but it doesn’t bother me. I’m in no hurry^ to get married. The right nian hasn’t come along yet and I don’t believe in giving free samples. I’ve dated dozens of men, some mteresting, others bores. Nearly all of them have tried to get me to go to bed. The variety of approaches would make a fascinating book, but I’m no writer. The oldest line (and it’s amazing how many men still use it) is this one: “But honey, you don’t know what you’re missing if you don’t try it.” I have a good answer: “Yeah, but if I don’t try it I won’t miss it.” Maybe my letter will help some other girl keep it all together. Another girl’s letter helped me two years ago when I nearly lost control of the situation. Any more ad-vice?-C.C. Dear C.C.iYou don’t need any. Thanks for a good answer to the oldest question in the world. Dear Ann Landers: I don’t want to sound like I’m stuck on myself but I’m a 19-year-old redhead with green eyes. I’ve been runer-up in three beauty contests and have been told I am beautiful by several men who have been around. The guy I am loony over stands me up at least once a week. He always has some great excuse and I find myself taking him back time and time again. We’ve been going together for over a year and he is still kissing me good-nirtt on the cheek. How can I tefl if he’s alive. He reads ymir column every day. Your answer could make a lot of difference. — Delia Dear Delia; You need answers to more questions than the one you’ve asked, but try this, dear. Hold a mirror up to his mouth. If it fogs up, he’s alive. Dear Ann Landers: For a woman who has been writing in newspapers for so many years, you have a lot to learn. My husband is a doctor of veterinary medicine and he gets furious every time someone refers to him as a "vet.” You have done so repeatedly in your column and I wish you would stop. • He claims people who say “vet” can’t pronounce veterinarian and writers who use “vet” probably can’t spell it. — Dayton Reader Dear Day; Thanks for correcting me. I feel the same way about being called a “lovelorn columnist ” It won’t happen again ~ unless someone on a copy desk shortens the word in the interest of space. I — RMIIBOW HALL 1401 5th Avi. N. TUESDAY, JANUARY 22nd AT « P.M. F)nt Jackpot Its In 65 Nofc-Swond    IH in ST No*. fm Card*~C*rM and QaniM, tS* Mr Card. I Card« t1.00 3 Fr«* GatTiH—Dg«r Pri» —No chlMrwi unoar 16 r»ar« Sponaorad byA.U U.C ASSOCIATION REGULAR WOMEN’S COURSES TO BEGIN JANUARY 31«t (18 y«ar$ and over) Register Now For Mora InfermaHon Contael ORR KARATE STUDIOS ass-13th SI. M. PIWIM 326-1241 it oltn Tills Week’s Specials POLIDENT TABLETS END iMgatlta I iStabMsplM lOfraa 44' 88« PrteMhitffsctJwi. 21*26 UTTLE JOHN DISCOUNT rt'e reserve the right to limit quantities \i V    «WK Disneyland^s best Tvtfenty-three-month-old Scott Tamblyn is out to show those high school basketball players just hovii It’s done. This tiny mite stole the show/ at LCI’s basketball, game recently Scott is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Tamblyn. 707 22nd St. N. Canada Council plans open meetings in Feb. The homemaker A Canada Council delegation will hold a series of open meetings in late February in Alberta and British Columbia with local artists and representatives of arts organizations and the university communities. Visiting Calgary, Edmonton, Victoria and Vancouver will be John Prentice, chairman, Guy Rocher, vice -chairman; Andre Fortier, director; and Frank Milligan, associate director for university affairs. UCW elects executive Installation of the 1974 executive of Southminster UCW was conducted recently by Rev. Kenneth Morris, Accepting offices were Marjorie Morris, honorary president; Marion Doyle, past president; Florence Henderson, president; Dorothea Pragnell, vice - president; Helen Draffin, recording secretary; Margaret Sutherland, corresponding secretary; Jean Whimster, treasurer; and Mildred Laqua, assistant treasurer. LOWEST SCORE The lowest recorded score over an 18-hole course by a woman is 62 by Mary {Mickey) Wright in 1935 in Dallas. The first of four meetings open to all members of the artistic communl^ will take place at the Jubilee Auditorium, Calgary, beginning at 2:30 p.m. Feb. 2$. The open meetings with the university community will be held at the University of Calgary (for the University of Lethbridge as well) at 10:30 a.m. Feb. 25. This IS the fourth time the council has held open meetings in specified regions. A series of meetings in Manitoba and Saskatchewan are scheduled for October. By MARILYN C. TATEM District Home Economist Think sunshine. Waist-high snow, 40 below, frozen flesh. Give yourself a treat, think sun. Thousands are doii^ just that right now. Canadians in swarms fly to the sun to flee the winter. And hundreds use package tours, ideally a type of worry-free, instant vacation to civilized parts. Package tours seem to offer the complete vacation. For a fee they get from an airline, hotel or steamship company, travel agents arrange tours. Often, for the traveller, one cheque does it all. It’s not the only way to go, but It’s convenient. Transportation, accommodation, some meals, entertainment, tips — all wrapped in a single package by the travel agent. He has the trouble, you have the fun. But . . . before buying, do rself by absorbing protect youTse what follows: WeeWhimsy is —^ Dana iMlI bi Mnt the origini^ tn for h«r quote Séfìd ytmr ch(U3 s quòW>Qri to |hi> papw First of all, find out what airline will be used, and if possible check with your Better Business Bureau on the reputation of the airline. Fnends and newspapers may provide this information also. Second, be sure that any international flights involved originate in Canada.' Flights used in package tours are charter flights, and the Canadian government, through the Canadian Transport Commission. governs conditions of sale of charter flights. Perhaps the most important consideration is that such flights, when they originate in Canada, must be paid for before the flight leaves. Therefore, the return flight to Canada will be, as far as Trades gas for blood possible guaranteed. Third, be sure to know precisely what will be paid for from your package fee. There may be unexpected costs such as airport taxes, taxis, or others which the tour operator does not take off. Tiy to get as much information as possible from the person selling the tour before the purchase is made. Read any promotional material very carefully. Ask about the standard of service which will be provided. If the tour operator promises meals, are they meals which will be satisfactory? It may be necessary for you to supplement the meals buy buying lood at your own expense and you should be prepared to buy at least one meal per day. Find out what type of hotel accommodation Is offered. Standards differ from country to country, and a hotel which is rated as excellent in another countiy may be ad dump by our standards. Question terms such as “close to the beach.” How far is close, and what lies between? Finally, purchase your package tour from a reputable individual or company. There are no government regulations governing "travel agents” and “charter organizers.” It is therefore vital that you deal with someone who is knowledgeable, and who can give you sound advice in choosing your holiday. A good indication of reliability is membership in the American Society of Travel Agents (ASTA). You might also determine whether your agent is authorized to write tickets for trips on major airlines, ships or trains. Calendars'; PLEASE NOTE: AU d«b cal*i4«ri, ■otlees meeliBitti md M oa. whtck iKMe ladivMiialt’ MBWf, must iMliide a tint ume or two Mtlali. NotlcM which do Mt meet tkesc re^iilreineiti will not be psbililied. The Chinook Pensimiers and Senior Citizens Ladies’ Auxiliary will bold a dinner meeting at 2 p.m. Wednesday at the Majorette Restaurant., Menu to be own choice. Plans will be made for other sp«ial outings and activities. Members are asked to notify the secretary at 327-3264 so catering arrajigements can be made for the ounner. * • * The International Order of Job’s Daughters will meet at 7 p.m. Saturday in the Masonic Hall. Aria Caiman will be installed as Honored Queen of Bethel No. 2. * « * The Original Pensiiwers and Senior Citizens Association will meet at 2 p.m. Wednesday in Gym 2 at the Civic Centre. Entertainment and lunch served. Pension cards for 1974 may be obtained from the executive. * * * St. Michael’s Nurses’ Alumni will hold it quarterly meeting at 7 p.m. Wednesday in the cafeteria at St, Michael’s Hospital. A ham supper vrill be provided. All members are urged to attend. Outlet begins TORONTO (CP) - A new outlet for consumers’ serious complaints has been initiated by the Canadian Appliance Manufacturers Association. The program, called RSVP, is intended as a last resort if negotiations over faulty merchandise with the dealer fail. The association is located at Prince Street, Toronto. PUBLIC BINOO ISfli'IÚufKOUT <Plttr«dUnHIWwi) LETHBRIDQC tLKS EVERY THURS.-8^ IT’S NEW! EVERY TUESDAY A.N.A.F. UNIT 34 WEEKLY BINQO18 NOW A16 GAME ONSthAViNUEB. ACROaS FROM PALM DAIRY UKRAINIAN GREEK ORTHODOX CHURCH BINGO TUESDAY, JAN. ZZod — 8 p.ni. EAGLES HALL — 13ll> SlrMt N. Jackpot tías In 57 Numbw* 41h and Ith Oamn - t2S Jachpel in S nvmbM'i m I*h ar 16 Years — Details Announcfld atBinao Sweden ital here is MALMOE, (Reuter) — A offering gasoline In exchange for bl(^ to any donor who drives to the blood bank in his own car. , Hospital officials are afraid that gas rationing, which started in Sweden recently, will deter people from driving to the blood bank. Mon., Jan. 21 Jiekpol *13^52 Ntt. •»ALARM IIMQQ" «1 QoM C«Fd> Pmt Doubto •S 0««r PriM - fr«* Card« <Many othar «tiraa) Ragular Card* 29« ot Starti DOi «. and Ml A*a. *A" N. Mo chlldran Hndar 11 allovnd PUBLIC BINGO In Th* NEW ARMY NAVY «nd AIR FORCE HALL TUESDAY at8 EVERY PUBLIC IN NEW ANAF HALL Coltee. Soil Drinks. etc avaiiabiB Jackpot $500! ATO p.m: MEMBERS AND INVITED GUESTS IN THECLUBROOMS in 51 Not. or Ion Incmains on* No. p*r WMk until won. Consolation Jickpot I35<—licmsi« SS pw wnk ontil won RG9UIAR nm 9R 4 COMKIIS 1Z Gamt-tiS In 7 RMt. ir hKt-M wlMMr, dnpt !• tZO irtil wtR 1100. X filM * t» MM Bliekiat • tISO SO Ho. MicklM • Fm fiiM • 2 FfN Onwt All Bingos, including Blackouts are doubled on a Green Card. No Children Under 16 Years of Age Door Card (Wooderainj Each $1 00 Blue or Brown Cards 50t Green Key Card Si.00 (Tnis card may be purchaiad if a player nes a door card and at laasi 4 other blue or brown cards) WIIKINDINTUTAINMBNT Jan. 24, Fri., Jan. 25—Dancing »METROS*' Sat., Jan. 26-Dancing “CHARADES” Bridge Rug & Drapes Ltd. Collage Mall Free Estimates Ph. 329-4722 JANUARY CLEARANCE SPECIALS ALL THIS WEEK Rubb«r B«ek CmnMm •    1 Roll Gold—1 Roll Oranga...............................5 ** aq. yd. •    1 RollQold-1 Roll Rad..................................5 ** aq.yd. •    1 Roll Qold with Brown ................................ 4 ** aq. yd. •    1 Roll QoM with Oranga—1 Roil Rod with Black............5 ** aq.yd. •    1 Roil Qraan Scotch QMard Kitchan Carpot................t'** aq. yd. •    3 Cetera Short Shag.....................................7*** tq.yd. Jut« Back CariMito •    1 Roll Rad Short Shag................................... 6 ** aq. yd. •    1 Part Roll Qold Tight Twift Short Shag ...................• ** aq.yd. ASK ABOUT KITCHEN CARPET SPECIALS Aaovt Mieit HOT IH«TALLID ;