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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - January 24, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta 30 THE IETHBRIDGE HERAID Wednesday, Junuary 24, Stylists complain reign of mane on wane vi." v-; Men M or than a vesr .-jo. putting the shears c'oser lo the ing under piles of hair, shoulder-lenjrlh hair, only aboi '.'V, Vii muav believe shor. ears." says I'iiil An.felo. pvesi- "Now-, short is in; 10 months remain." -.ji'o jN OF WALNU COMP Wai 469.00 ONE ONLY 70WN Was SS49 TOWN AND COUNTRY PRICE A GOOD SEIKTIC Spanish Co and Modern SOFA AND Was 499.50" TOWN AND COUNTRY PRICE 542 13th St. Grwn ribbed velvet. 179.JO Of free parvin3 TOWN AND COUNTRY HICI x _f H UAID Cenvfnifnl budget terms Free Free de ivery Deposit will hold merchandise All Substantially Reduced TS'or5 9 a'm' to06 p'm' 7 Tnurs. and Fri. 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Good se ection of colon. Telephone Tiger stripes 'n straw Rome featured, a more classic week's spring and summer shewing cf Italian fashions left, tunic-like evening dress in dramatic tbck tiger stripes. Right desian, with cape and tlaor-lenglh skirt accented with straw-like yarn. Both creations crs by La Mendolo of Rome. (AP Wirephole) Astrologer gives green light to Anne's cavalry officer B> KENNEDY LONDON 'CP1 As far as gctsip uTiiers sre con- cerned, it's no longer a but Princess Anne and Lie'Ji- Mark PbJllips will name the day. Speculatic-" about the couple's tntentious ITES run riot b the mass-cirnilaiicn prt-ss since ihe Queen's daughter acd PniJlips. 24. were first re- por.e-d ccr.s'.ar.t.y each other's company nioc'Jy gal- loping over co'jutrj'side in pursuit o: fraes. When Phillips marie 2 week- end dash from Crfr- rnsry :o h'jn: uirh An re a.rd o group o: irie-ncs. or.iy I- days beics: posted there v.-ith his resimer-i. the Beaverbrook Daily Express so as to i 2. of sketches o' Anne various wec- diTig dresses. The Express s siablemaie, Tr.e Evening Standard, has selected Windsor ior on no cadence 'har. tha: the Queen has chosen the riv- erside cast'.e for several royal occasions recently. Buckingham P'alace remains siJent on the relationship. ?s royal always do un- til :ne fc.T.i'y is ready for ar c.iouEceir_ent. NOTHING TOO But in the abfence of hard the popular press has out- done icsel: in speculation. No detail ab-yj: the Phillips seems too banal ro escsp-e at- :enuor. i- case they co rum our 10 be Ame's r_ture Tr.ere have been pictures o: Mark as a schoolboy, Mark's rr.o'.her r.aL-.i :o hounds. Mark's clinbir.g :e" to stsbies desigr.ated ;o Mark's horses ire rider ;s i- 1 P i; L p :e'- c-r r'.'en :r.e S'JT; 'o 2 c- i r r of ir.t1 had fallen in with the first man >he met. SXT he took her on a royal tour of South .Africa to test her affection Elizabeth was only 21 when she wed Philip in NVesirairister Abbey in 1547. Before King George made him Duke of Edinburgh, Phiiip was a navaf lieutenant a scant kthen about Soo a week. Phillips docs better as a lieute_itar.: in ilie 1st Queen's Dragoon Guards, mak- ing about i now 51031 a week. EARLDOM LIKELY The editor of Debrett's Peer- age if Phillips marries Anne he will likely be rr.ade an earl. Princess Margaret's hus- band, former photographer An- thony Armstrong-Jones, became Lord Snowdon. Princesa Alexan- dra's riband, businessman .Ang'.is is thought to i' turned COWTI an earldom. The coup'.e would be well off, since Anre's income more than douses on her marriage, to 33.009 frcm (SS5.2501 in the civil list royal aliOv.-ances. This likely would cause con- troversy at a time when even-- one else in Britain is tied to pay raise of tour per cent or so in Lhe government's anti-m- flation battle. Anne also would probably receive a dowry from the Queen's substantial private fortune. .Although Phillips's family Is not mentioned in Burke's Landed Gentry, which lists, landed families of genealogical interest, all its members bear that hallmark of the country set oiaranteed to endear them to tne are crazy about horses. Life at their rambling Tudor farmhouse in the Wiltshire vil- lage of Great Somerford re- volves around the stables, and the whole family rides even day. -Mark Phillips ako is good sliot. and he shares man; of ihe Royal Family's othe- I 5 i e preferring corned; shows to Shakespeare or Ihe op era. Bigger holes despite cheese shortage B> JOHN MNOCIT. GENEVA 'AT, A Swiss cheese c r i i s not hEving enoueh for winter of snacks arri fordues was reported ended here with the pro- ducers sreanr.5 tjwy never, never considered mainng the holes any bigger. "Impossible, out of the question." said Gerard Dou- goud. a supplier m -Ja town of Bulle. deep in the somewhere in the worid they make seme industrial imita- :tjra ar..i trey regulate ;ne cf i'-i'les lil-.e automc- secretar.- of the Cjmmerciai I" n ;n E-em. re- ported tha: i se-.ere shonage with smal. holes t.-.a: Ar.r.e i.t i gushes that this is no passing romance is the man in htt- life ?he L-.VO auspicicJ'js periwis for er.- earrment June C'j- .luiy and Oct. NO None of tr-e of the suppised romar.ce has drawn a single dc-r.ial from ci- ther Buckingham the Phillips family. This suggests at least that both sides are cor.ter.t to I-t-t the sp-xulation cor.tmue. And although Phillips is ap- parently Anne's first steady beau, the history of- royal ro rnancas since Queen Victoria with the excerv.ion of FriT-ccss Margaret that Brit- ish princess's often the first man Ihcy [all fur. Thi.s certainly was the case uith mother, who met younc Philip when 6ho was 1.1 and he a naval Hintt. Sir .Inhn wtt. In his bingrnphy of VI. ihe Km; four.d II bud U> believe his daughter -lent, who hid demanded to kr.o- w h a t txe go-, ernmen: vould do ar-Tut tl--e said its or.inn had two as- pects 1-c aki-.r cheese is brjraUy hard work and few young Swiss want anything to do with it. But cheese producers find it ex- tremely difficult to get for- eign help because the Swiss immigration laws are among the world's strictest. Sec ond. sn enormous sur- plus of and other milk products four years ago led to pvemrr.ent limirations in the production of mil k. A year and a half later, after the nurr.ber of cartie was re- duced, there w-as a major cheese shortage that affected the entire industry. Now. GuiVr-c-ch: satd. milt procurers prefer dealing with b'Cger. s a'f e r business, such as the yosurt ox-.cems, and put the small cheese oper- o'.urs in second place. Dougoud said the crises can bo seen cjming in advance. i'Ut it is nt-t easy to prr.iivi their The present i-.-.-.s vis resolved. Ln pa-T, Nvsuse Gruyere producers were able to get more miik when Lhey needed it. but Dou- gouc claimed more flexibility in s u p p and more man- power was reeded to avoid new 5'Tonaces in the future. THE BETTER HALF By Barnes F -f -v v kerp ycj bi 'Rug m 5 c lessee ;