Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 18

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 18

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

googlemap

Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 6, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta 18 _ THE IETHBR1DCE HERALD Tuesday, July 6, 1971 Ann Landers DEAR ANN LANDERS: This letter is so bizzare you might not believe it, but every word is true. I am being blackmailed by my teen-age daughter. Several months ago a friend came to the house to pick up a jacket his wife had left at our place a few nights before. The children were at school and my husband was at work, so I invited the guy to visit over a cup of coffee. Well, one thing led to anotlier and what had been a pla- tonic friendship for years ended up as an intense case of mutual physical attraction. My daughter walked in at exactly the wrong moment. School had been dismissed early and there we were. My friend left in a state of near collapse and my daughter and I had a long talk. She refused to believe this was the first time such a thing had happened. She kept repeating "What a rotten thing to do to I got her to promise not to say anything to him about it. Now she is using "our little secret" (as she calls it) to blackmail me. Unless I give in to her every whim, she threatens to tell Daddy. I've thought of calling her bluff but I am scared to death she will make good her threat. I had no idea this child could be so ruthless. I need your advice at once. Too Late DEAR C.T.L.: The only way you can break you daugh- ter's hammerlock is to tell your husband the whole story. I urge you to do so immediately. You should then inform your daughter that you finally decided to get this dreadful load off your conscience and now Daddy knows. I hope your husband has the capacity to forgive and forget. I frequently give this advice to women whose husbands have cheated. Now tile shoe is on the other foot. DEAR ANN LANDERS: Maybe you'll tell me I'm a poor loser and to quit making excuses for myself, but I'll take that chance in the hope that you can give me an answer to my question. I am hooked on contests. I have entered approximately 300 contests in the last fifteen years, spent a fortune on prod- ucts I didn't need, and gone so Jar as to enter the same contest six. times, under different names. The only prize I ever won was a package of flower seeds. Please don't think I am bragging when I tell you I am a lot smarter than the average person. I am creative, ima- ginative and meticulous when it comes to following direc- tions. Most people don't have my kind of patience for de- tail. Who in the world wins these contests, anyway? How are the winners selected? Do the judges prefer big city people? Am I out of luck because I live in Pickford, Michigan? Please tell me. Ran DEAR ALSO: Most contest winners have won other con- tests. They are clever people who have learned how to at- tract the attention of the judges and have developed a knack for preparing a winning entry. The size of the town you live in is not a decisive factor except that the judges usually want a geographic dis- tribution of winners. If you enjoy preparing for contests, do it as a hobby with no thought of winning. One of these days you might be surprised. It it's any consolation for you, honey, about 20 years ago I entered a Planter's Peanut contest, bought a dictionary, worked like a dog for three weeks, and didn't even win a package of flower seeds. "The Bride's Ann Lenders' booklet, answers some of the most frequently asked questions shout weddings. To- receive ycur copy of this comprehensive guide, "write to Ann Canada Wide Feature Service Limited 245 St. James St. West Montreal 120, enclosing a long, self-addressed, stamped en- velope and 35 cents in coin. Women urged to participate n community, at IFBP meet (Calendar cLo PUBLIC BINGO JACKPOT 16 GAMES LETHBRIDGE ELKS LODGE ROOM (Upstairs) EVERY THURS-8 p.m. Nor Alon Family Group mee Wednesday at 8 p.m. (upstairs 418 13 St. N. Mrs. Mary Nivcn and Mr Julia Ewing will hold a birtl day tea for then- mother, Mr Blanch Bond on the occasion her 90th birthday Friday froi 2-5 p.m. at 612 28 St. S. Ever} one welcome and it is requeste that there be no gifts. HELP US TO HELP OTHERS! The Salvation Army Welfare Services Needs Clothing, Furniture, Toys, Household Effects CALL 328-2860 FOR PICKUP SERVICE OR LEAVE AT 412 1st AVE. S. ivina EDMONTON (CP) Equal cpresentation of men and in public life would pro- uce a more stable world, says 'alienee Thorns of Australia, (resident of the International 'ederation of Business and Pro- cssional Women. Women have a greater in- uilt respect for human life and re more concerned with taking teps to save she said in an nlerview this weekend, just jrior to the start of the federa- ion's international meeting. "Women are more inclined to lompromise and to talk things iut, while men prefer to take more aggressive action." Miss Thorns is women's news 'ditor of Brisbane's daily Cour- er-Mail. She believes women ;hould take on more chic re- iponsibilities, for example, be- ;inning with local committees and moving on to local govern- ment, then provincial and fed- eral politics. "Men have been carrying the burden of responsibility in busi- ness and political affairs far too long, and I feel women should give them a hand. "It's only logical that women should have some say in poli- cies which govern their lives." The Business and Professional Women's Federation, wliich has about members in 40 countries, is holding its 12th in- ternational meeting today until Friday. Woman and youth both get the same kind of put down by aduit males, a young worker told the international women's seminar Sunday. Pat Mooney, executive sec- retaiy of the International De- velopment Society in Calgary and youth representative to several United Nations com- m i 11 e e s, said women and youth both know the same kind of token comment. "You're always being told that behind every great man is a woman. We're always being told that tomorrow will be ours." But both women and youth can bring something different to the world today, he said. Speaking to a pre congress seminar of a United Nations committee of the IFBPW, Mr. Mooney said women and young people can bring a new view that places value on human life and human dignity instead of technology. Agricultural convention program ior families The 51st annual meeting and convention of the Agricultural Institute of Canada and its af- filiated societies, has planned a full social program for the wives and families attending the convention. These events got underway Sunday in the El Rancho Motor Hotel, with activities expanding Monday morning to a coffee party and Japanese cultural demonstrations at the Yates Memorial Centre. Today, the women were scheduled to leave by bus at a.m. for a tour of Water- ton Lakes National Park, and a luncheon at the Prince of Wiles Hotel. Wednesday tours of the city will be conducted for the wo- men, with the remainder of Wednesday and Thursday be- ing filled with banquets, recep- tions, coffee parties, and a dance. In the youth program such activities as bowling parties, tours, barbecues, and visits to Waterton Lakes, and the Fort Macleod NWMP Museum have been planned. These activities will wind up Wednesday evening with a so- cial at home. a private Lethbridge THE BETTER HALF By Bob Barnes1 Men's frivolities while women work EDMONTON (CP) Dur- ing this week's international women's club meeting, there'll be the usual lunch- cons, bus tours and city visits for the spouses of delegates. Only this time, it's the men who get the frivolity while the women get down to business. About 42 of the dele- gates from 40 countries at- tending the 12th congress of the International Federation of Business and Professional Women brought along their husbands. The program indicates that husbands will be welcome at the social functions. Then while the women debate ques- tions such as equal status in politics and jobs, economic collaboration in world com- munities or resolutions on family responsibility and planned parenthood, the men will play golf and tour local businesses and industries. The only thing missing is a men's fashion show. NURSES WANTED AUSTIN, Tex. criti- cal shortage of nurses is spreading all over Texas, re- ports the Texas Hospital As- sociation. In some areas entire wards or wings of hospitals have been closed because of a lack of nurses to staff them. "How can this possibly be 'New 'Improved' .Last month's Zap wos supposed to be the most magnificent creation in the whole universe." OPENS ITS DOORS MANITOWOC, Wis. (AP) Another male bastion, the Vlanitowoc Marine Band, opened its doors to women. The organization, all-male for more than 75 years, plans to recruit women musicians as it ex- pands to 75 members from 60. Extensive use of Vitamin C needs research TORONTO (CP) More sci- entific investigation should be done before everyone rushes out and buys huge stocks of vi- tamin C to protect them from the common cold. Consumer Reports has cautioned. Con- sumer Reports said: "Deter- ming the extent of dangers ac- companying a large intake vitamin C calls for more ex- tensive and belter-controlled toxicity studies than now are available." Sales of vitamin C or ascorbic acid have leaped upward since Prof. Linus Paul- ing, a former Nobel Prize win- ner, recently published his book Vitamin C and the Common Cold. LETHBRIDGE FISH GAME ASSN. WEDNESDAY AT 8 P.M. IN THE EAGLES HALL isth St. N. JACKPOT 60 NUMBERS-FREE CARDS 3 JACKPOTS (4th, 8th ond 12lh) in 7 Numbers NO CHILDREN UNDER 16 ______ LADIES'. AUXILIARY CANADIAN LEGION BINGO Wednesday at 8 p.m. Will W Ajr Conditioned Memorial Hell Tst Game 6th Game 420 4th Game Jackpot Game in 7 Numbers If 4th Game Not Won. 10th Game Blackout 15 Game Blackout for in 52 Numbers or lesl lucky Draw Extra Cards Door Prize Standard Games Doubled if Won In 7 Number in first 12 games TICKET GIVEN TO WINNERS OF All GAMES EVERYONE WEICOME PRESCRIPTIONS SHOPPERS DRUG MART SPECIAL OFFER Three Great Products Take advantage of these real bargains at money saving prices In effect this week only OFFER ENDS SATURDAY, JULY 10th! BAPCOS Best Quality PAINT OIL BASE EXTERIOR HOUSE PAINT INTERIOR FLAT LATEX FAMILY UNITED Mrs. Clara Somerville of Aberdien, South Dakota, centre, visits with her brother in Lethbridge for the first time in 20 years. Back row left to right, Marion Petersen, Harry Petersen. Front row, left to right, twin brothers Alva Petersen and Albert Petersen with Mrs. Somerville. The group's ages range from 75 to 83 years. EXTERIOR LATEX PAINT You Always Do Belter al: Downtown 606-608 3rd Ave. S, Phone 327-5767 antique hunting together, North-lethbiidge 324 13th St. N., Phone 328-4441 ANNUAL JULY (INTERIORS) LTD. Jj ALL FURNITURE 25% CLEARANCE SALE! LAMPS TABLES PAINTINGS 20% Off DRAPERY MATERIALS Free estimates on custom made 10% off Ends Saturday July 31st Living Room Furnituro Dining Room Furniturs Bedroom Furnituro Kitchen Furnituro ALL GIFTWARE SAVINGS UP TO Many unusual and different items. CLEARING AT iff A SELECTION OF OCCASIONAL CHAIRS CLEARING AT Off (INTERIORS) LTD. 912 3rd Avenue S. Phone 328-5777 OPEN THURSDAYS UNTIL 9 P.M. "Wlioro Fino Furnituro Costs Loss Than You Expect" Convenient Tormt can bo Arrangtd ;