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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 6, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta 14 THI LITHBRIDGE H1RAIO Tnunrfeiy, July t, iving ana out of town Mr. ana Mrs. H. Ingra- hum (r.cc Margaret Fowler) of Vancouver, B.C.; also Mr. and Mrs. Ted M. Fowler (nee Lila have been visit- ca ar J lit of local f happening Pensioners and Senior Cit- izens Ladies Auxiliary, af- filiated with the Provincial and National Pensioners and Se- nior Citizens Organization will meet on Friday at 2 p.m. in the civic centre Tickets will be available Tor the convention trip; arrangements will be fi- nalized for the Calgai-y trip, A plastic ware party will follow, with bingo and entertainment. Assisting with lunch will be Mrs. Goldie Kesler and Mrs. S. Kesler. All members, new members and friends arc wel- come lo attend. Lelhbridge Christian Busi- ness and Professional Women will hold a dinner meeting on Monday from p.m. lo p.m. in Sven Ericksen's Fam- ily Restaurant. Feature speak- er will be Miss Trish Lem'han from Slonecroft. former rodeo queen of North Dakota. Mr. Ken Spence of the YMCA will present camping and picnic ideas. Music by Helen and Ber- rae Knelsen. Reservations and cancellations necessary. Inter- ested persons are asked to call Susan Enns, 345-3426 or M. Langeman, 345-3965. BINGO Scandinavian Hall 119 13th St. "C" N. Fri., July 7 Stnrti at p.m. DOOM Open at p.m. 5 Cards for COID CARDS PAY DOUBLE EACH 11.00 4lh, Sin and 12th Garnet in 7 Number! WORTH In 17 Number! Sorry No One Under 16 Yean of Age Allowed ing with their mother. Mrs. D. B. Fowler wliile Ihcy attended Ihe LCI reunion. The family o( the Me Mr. and Mrs. Samuel L. West of Lelhbridgo held a reunion in the city on Sunday. Attending from Lethbridge were: Mr. and Mrs. David Carlson and Pal: Mr. and Mrs. Meakin Carlson and Jeff; Mr. and Mrs. Harold Kunsman and Lynda; Mr. ar.d Mrs. Byron Kuns- man. Shmma and Tracey; Mr. and Mrs. Richard Culler, Dawn and Diana; Mr. and Mrs. Les- i lie West, Sharon and Ed: Mr. and Mrs. Gary Hathaway and Suzanne; Mr. and Mrs. William West, Marty and Calhy; Oul-of-town guests were Mr. and Mrs. Frank West, Sam and Laura from Calgary; Mr. and Mrs. Wade Bourne and Rene from Edmonton; Mr. and Mrs. Jack Yazlovasky, and Kyle from Kamloops, B.C.; Mr. and Mrs. Dave Bennett and K r i s t a from Winnipeg, Manitoba; Mr. and Mrs. Mi- chael Carlsvi from Victoria, B.C.; Mr. and Mrs. Claude Wright, Mr. and Mrs. William Wright and Mr. and Mrs. John Wright, Julie and Joel all from Moses Lake, Washington: Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Jensen, Darren and Todd, from Ameri- can Samoa; Mr. and Mrs. Else- worth Workman from Taber. Unable lo attend were Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Freeman and A n d r e a of Pryor, Oklahoma; i Mrs. Winnie Hansen of Card- i ston. I a nuaitisaiBiB Just Jude HAPPINESS IS Taking Mom for a romp through the park at Henderson Lake on o fine summer's day. With a bit of luck there'll be worms and other creepy-crawlies lo be fauna on the sround. Teresa Mcteod, left, is being shown around by, left to right, sons Troy, 2 and Sean, 5; and Jeff Veer, 7. Ed Finlay, photo A rose by any other name Not all men ready for hand lotion Nova Scotia Red Cross wins award HALIFAX (CP) The nurs- ing services branch of the Ca- nadian Red Cross in Nova Scotia has beeu awarded the Florence Emory Award for "signal achievement" in family-health nursing in Canada. It is the third time Nova Scotia has re- ceived the award, winning in 1968 and 1970. Provincial c o m m i s sioner Charles Illsley says the number of persons enrolled in Red Cross care-in-the-home courses in Nova Scotia jumped to near in 1971 from 1.400 in 1969. Nova Scotia leads all Canada in this field of Red Cross work. JACKPOT BINGO This Thursday Evening, July 6th Spcmortd by Iqdiei' Aid of St. Peter and St. Paul's Church STARTS P.M. SHARP-PARISH HALL CORNER 12lh STREET B AND 7th AVENUE NORTH Jackpot Starts at and is Won Every Thursday 2nd Jackpot in 56 Number! Slh 7 No. Jackpot Pot 'o Gold 256 PER CARD OR 5 FOR Sl.OO ALSO FREE CARDS, FREE GAMES AND A DOOR PRIZE Perionl under 16 years not allowed By JEAN SHARP CP Women's Editor TORONTO (CP) Not every man is ready, yet, to march up to a cosmetic counter and ask for his favor- ite hand lotion. But low-key advertising, a lot of it featur- ing athletes, and point-of-sale displays among the shave creams, is persuading men to try a wider range of grooming products than they've used in many a generation. Ken Booth says he believes they go with youth-oriented styles and are part of a gen- eral interest by both men and women in taking care of themselves. He says young men are quite relaxed about using, tor instance, hair spray. "It's no longer necessary for a man to display his mas- culinity by having raw hands or putting an after-shave on Plan budget, stick to it to save shopping regrets By JEAN SHARP CP" Women's Editor TORONTO (CP) You can save yourself a lot of shop- per's regrets hy keeping a few basic facts firmly in mind. Credit costs money. You get what you pay lor. Signatures are binding. People in the business of selling things must make a profit. If they didn't they wouldn't be earning a living. Kay Hodgins says she be- lieves many consumer com- plaints arise from a lack of understanding of the free-en- terprise system. Mrs. Hodgins is one of five consumer con- sultants for the federal gov- ernment. Part of her job is hearing complaints and trying to arbitrate them. She has a few suggestions about how to shop, based on the complaints that come into her office. Goby's Summer Sale... Starts Today! Ladies7 and Children's DRESSES OFF! NOW Ladies' BLAZERS OFF! NOW Ladies' and Children's PANT SUITS OFF! Ladies' SKIRTS OFF! Many more items now at reduced prices at Coby's Ladies' Children's Wear 322 13th St. North Phone 327-5687 She says you must realize you will get what you pay lor. If you buy poor merchandise at a cut-rate price, you cannot expect the performance from it lhat you should get from better merchandise. "Buy from a reliable store thai will stand behind its mer- chandise. "Beware of discount houses that offer two for one or the second for one dollar. They're not really giving anything away. Nobody sells anything for nothing. You get what you pay for, by and large. "Sometimes if you buy on credit the consumer's protec- tion branch can go after a complaint, but if you've paid cash, you've had it." She says credit can be use- ful, but you should use it only if you can afford it. "Credit cards are conven- ient and they don't cost much if you pay lip every month. But if you start letting charges accumulate, then it's costing you money. "Many times people don't realize you can shop around for the cost of money. H you must use credit or borrow money, try several firms and find out what they want in re- turn. "A part of credit problems is the lack of a budget. You can't spend more than you've got. Plan a budget and stick j to it. "And know how much credit is costing. There is credit leg- islation at the provincial level that say you have to be told what credit costs annually in dollars and in per cent, but people don't read it. They dcn't know how much it will cost them." She says you should not put too much faith in a sales- man's verbal promise. Get it in writing. "An unscrupulous salesman will say anything lo make a sale. The one way to be sure that what the salesman tells you is reliable is to tell him to write it on the bill. Then the company has to stnnd behind it, and the salesman won'l be quite so flit) with promises. NOTICE! TO All MY FORMER CUSTOMERS CECILE MOLNAR It now taking HAIR APPOINTMENTS SATURDAYS ONLY ol LAKEVIEW BEAUTY SALON Pleoie Phone 337.4141 for your appoinlmentil that sends him right up a wall." Mr. Booth is product man- ager, men's division of Yard- ley of London (Canada) Lim- ited. He says he believes actual makeup will probably not get wide acceptance, but thst he sees no reason why the mar- ket for other products shouldn't grow. He says his firm's products for men are a year to four years old and not so very different from prod- ucts for women with the scent and the name changed. should men suffer? "The products are cosmet- ics in Ihe sense that they go beyond the basic soap and water and shave cream. We've been pulling (hem into i a line where we know men have been using something behind closed doors. "For instance, hand cream, you can't sell a man a hand cream, though he'll sneak his wife's. We call ours a hand The men's hair darkcners come in tubes, some have col- oring hi them, olhers just dar- ken grey or while hair. You comb a bit in at a Ume, over the course of days or weeks until you get your hair about the color you want it. Then you comb in just enough to maintain il. Mr. Boolh says it can't be used to turn beards or side- burns the color of hair lie- cause it won't work well on whiskers and because it isn't good to eat, in case you're a moustache-chewer. and body rub. "And now, if you've been skiing or snowmobiling, you can come home and put on a moisturizer. If we tried lo sell a man a moisturiser, we'd sell about two. We call it an out- door cream, and formulate it so we can put it in a tube, but it docs the same tiling." USES SCENT Mr. Booth says that pre- cisely because men are not used lo using such products, the new ones are scented. "A woman using a moistur- izer is not looking for a fragr- ance, she's used to putting it on for its benefits and will put up with the smell. Our men's product has a masking scent, but it's not strong, it's not there for the smell." He says they are selling two species of makeup, a hoir col- oring and a tan-from-a-lune. "T ihink people like lo ex- tend a tan. Their friends say, where'd you get the tan? and they they've been south without mentioning that it was months ago." He says he thinks Ihe youth cult is one reason hair darke- ner sells. "Say a gentleman is wear- ing sideburns, boots, a pal- Icmcd white shirl. he's going lo a hair slylist. He looks in the mirror and says lo him- self, 'Boy, have I changed', then lie locks al hi? hair." Codfish jewelry for IODE By JUDE TURK i, '.HW i V JJON R I C Iv L E S, Archie Bunker and the grey- haired bombshell, Johnny Carson, strike out pretty badly when il comes to my idea of humor. 'i'he dictionary partly agrees with mo, in lhat it holds to the old-fashioned definition of humor as be- ing "dial comic quality which creates amusement; causes to laut'li and enjoy." Perhaps the new typo of ridicHlinj, prejudice- ridden, insult type of humor goes over big with some of Ihe population, but for others it just man- ages to hit a sour note. Chuckling at a really tunny situation, where the victim chuckles back, can strike everyone as being funny. But lo throw low-base insults al a person who asks a simple question, makes a remark, or happens to wear something out of the ordinary, isn't funny it's plain ignorant. remarks made with good intentions, and at the right moment, have a universal rort of appeal, and don't lead lo hurt feelings,