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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 7, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta Jacqueline Onassis granted injunction NEW YORK (Rcuter) Jacqueline Onassis has won a permanent injunction limiting the photographic activities ot tree-lance photographer Ronald E. Galella. Tops is 10 years of age Tops AB100, originally the Hi Hopers, recently held its 10th anniversary party in the city. Mrs. Eva Thompson was hon- ored as a longterm KOP (keep oft having held her goal for four years. Mrs. Beth Hyde and Mrs Nople Gilchrist were also hon- ored for losing the most pound- age in the group in a one-year period, with Mrs. Lucy Christ- iansen as runner-up. The present weight recorder, Eveline Hamilton, was hon- ored for perfect attendance over three years. Special guest Mrs. Terry Oy- ler gave a description of the last PJl.D. convention, which was held in Edmonton in May. The AB100, which was the first Tops group to be formed in Alberta, was organized by two Lethbridge women, Mrs. Marylin Krammer and Mrs. Ruth Tollestrop, in 1962. Women with a weight prob- lem are invited to join the group at p.m. Monday in the basement of St. Augustine's Church hall. In a decision handed down this week by Judge Irving Ben Cooper, Galella also was held in contempt of court on tw counts. Cooper, who presided a a 23-day non-jury trial, sail that a fine would he imposec after a hearing but did not set a specific date. In granting permanent In junctions sought by both Mrs Onassis and the United Stales government, which claimed h interfered with the ability of Se- cret Service agents to guan Caroline and John Kennedy Mrs. Onassis's children, thi judge said that Galella "was like a shadow." "Everywhere she went, hi followed her and engaged in of tensive conduct; nothing was sacred to him whether defend ant went to church, funeral ser vice or aboard a yacht in a foreign land. 'While plaintiff denies so de porting himself, his admissions clearly spell out his harassmen of her and her children." Cooper also dismissed Galel la's claim for million against Mrs. Onassis. He hat charged thai she and Secret Service agents were preventini him from earning a livelihood Under the court's ruling Gal ella may not approach Mrs. On assis or the children within 10 yards of their home and II yards of the schools attenda by the children. Cooper also directed that Gal ella not attempt to communi cate with her or the children and he was barred from "com mercially appropriating" hei photograph for advertising or trade purposes without her con sent. Galena's lawyer, Alfred S Julieu, said the decision woulc be appealed. r LEISTER'S MUSIC LTD. Campus Corner CATHI RET! (Lcthbridge Community College Student, Working at The Herald for Summer) Summer seems to be the time For relaxation, sunshine a'nd music. And since school's out, students seem to find music making up a good portion of their lives. Everyone's going lo cabarets concerts, attending sum- mer camps; whether he or she can sing or not, joins in croak- ing to the strumming guitar, others on a back porch or lawn listening to the radio. Music is all around. Camp music is quite fascinat- ing. For the first couple of days, everyone sits around the fire laughing and getting com- pletely involved with the music and singing such favorites as There Ain't No Flies on Me, Quarter Master's Store, and and the Kookaburra song. On hikes and miscellaneous wanderings, songs like the Happy Wanderer and Marching to Pretoria come up, and are sung by the group, guitar of no guitar. Of course by the end of the camp (at least a mixed one) a boy and girl may have found themselves compatible, a few sentimental themes may come through. Happy lovish songs such as Drinking Cider Through a Straw are enjoyed. All camps seem to disperse with happy memories and prom- ises that perhaps some day new found friends will meet again, and Shalom All My Friends is a favorite song at departure lime. Tills summer, Alice Cooper I: singing School's Out. It's an ap- propriate song for this time ol the year. And all persons on the job may appreciate Working, by Peppertree. Of course every- one wants to relax, and the Eagles have a number out call- ed Take It Easy. This has an appealing name, and sunbalh- ers might enjoy relaxing to it. Early birds can arise to Cat Stevens' Morning Has Broken, and love birds can cuddle to songs like It's So Nice To Be With YOU by the Gallery, and Sealed With A Kiss, back this summer, this time sung by Bobby Vlnton. Some music freaks who don't have the opportunity to attend summer camps, get tired of lazily listening to the radi, and want to hear some of today's big time musicians in person, are certainly getting the chance in Lethbridge this summer. Wednesday night Crowbar was in town, and enterlained a crowd of over young per- sons. Those who wanted to get out and really rock with the music had Ihe opportunity, al- though little dancing room was available. Mostly, kids jusl sat and 'grooved'. It also sounds as though Dr. Music is coming back and fans should sure make a point of seeing them live. Those of legal age can see local bands in any of the three cabarets every week-end. The songs are all here. But we really haven't had a lot of sunshine and hoi wcalher. Do you suppose llu's summer the old song of Baby, It's Cold Out- side should come back? COMING EVENTS ANNE CAMPBELL SINGERS NEW LP "THE CAMPBELLS ARE COMIN" GARNET SWEAT SHIRTS now in All ilzes. While Ihiy lail........... 2.99 LEARN TO PLAY A GUITAR THIS SUMMER Over 75 different makes and models Brand name fine quality instrument Volume purchasing allows us to sell at lower prices 30 day odjuslment and warranty on oil new guitars. (Ws maintain our own repair shop) Excellent slock of firings, cases, accessories, books, OK. SPECIAL-UNTIL SUPPLY DEPLETES M SIZE DANA (ideal (or smaller Ijl nr beginner) Reg. 24.00. Now I .7 J -YAMAKI AND YAMATO fOLK OUITARS CO nr Rtg. lo 70.00. Now 37.95 -SUZUKI fOLK. 49.93. Now 45.00 COMPARE BEFORE YOU PURCHASE LEISTER'S MUSIC LTD. PARAMOUNT THEATRE BLDO., IETHBRIDGE frldoy, July 7, THE LETHMIDOE HEUID FIRST WOMAN DIRECTOR Dr. Juanila M. Kreps was one of 10 directors elected to the New York Stock Exchange. She will represent the public interest on an expand- ed boord which will now set policy for the world's largest securities exchange. (AP Wirepholo) New York's stock exchange gets first woman director NEW YORK (AP) The first woman director of the New York Stock Exchange is an economist with a keen interest in directing resources toward ;he solution of social problems. Dr. Juanita Kreps, professor of economics at Duke Univer- ity, was one of 10 new direc- :ors elected Wednesday to rep- the public interest on an expanded board which will set policy for the world's largest se- curities exchange. In her professional work, she las devoted particular interest o consumer issues, Ihe status of working women and disad- rantaged groups and the ques- tions of family finance. :'A11 these areas are related directly or indirectly to the auctioning of the New York she said in a recent interview. "The market affects not only the 32.5 million oeople who own stock directly mt also more than 100 million who are indirect owners through pension funds, life insurance wlicies and other forms of managed savings." But Dr. Kreps said that there re certain groups who do not All calendar of ca The Minus One Club will hold dance in the Polish Hall on jaturday. Music by the Coun- ry Couples. Members niests welcome. and or have not shared in the coun- try's economic aged, for example. A vice-president of the Na- tional Council on the Aging, Dr. Kreps has written extensively on the problems of the older poor and retired persons. Collector of cook books enjoys trying neiv recipes SASKATOON (CP) Minnie Measham collects cook books. In the kitchen of her Saska- toon home there Is a book case with at least 125 hard-cover cook books, dozens of paper- backs and about 200 or more books of the leaflet type. They are not Ihere for show. Mrs. Measham uses Ihem. She said in an interview that she en- joys cooking and trying new recipes. Mrs. Measham said she uses certain ones for particular dishes. For example, she said she has found the Mennonite Community Cook Book is best for pickles. When the metric system comes into effccl in Canada, il will not be a difficult transition for Mrs. Measham. She has used a scale in her kilchen for began lo grow up. She had time on her hands so she went back lo school, first to upgrade hei academic standing and then into commercial cooking at the Insti- tute for Applied Arts and Sci- ences. Later she took an additional course in baking. She thinks this is good training for an older they do accept them." about much weight. 10 years and finds it easier to measure by "I have the greatest recipe for gingerbread men but you have to have a she said. "They don't turn out the same when you convert the required ingredients to spoons and cups." Her love of cooking led to a new interest when her family THE BETTER HALF By Barnes "Bert's idea of gracious dining is serving you chili in a clean bowl with unbroken crackers." SYLVIA'S MILLINERY 117 16th Ave. N.W. Phone 277-4954 CALGARY BESIDE BEACON HOTEL CLOSE-OUT SALE PERMIT NO. ?5I EVERYTHING MUST 001 PRICE AND LESS _, Hnli, Bog., Gloves, Scarves, Evening Bags Supplloi. Ditplay countors, cciroutols, hoi Hands rind frooi, nnd ihtlvti. Mrs. Trudeau to judge art TORONTO (CP) Margaret Trudeau, wife of Prime Minis- ter Trudeau, has been named to a panel of seven judges for the Canadian UNICEF children's art exhibition, UNICEF Canada announced Wednesday. The panel will choose 12 >aintings or drawings by chil- dren aged 8 to 16 to represent Canada in the UNICEF inter- national art exhibition in Paris m October. Other judges are artist Alex Colville of Sackville, N.B., art- ist Jacques de Tonnancour of Montreal and the University of Juebec, Katharine Ignaticff, a UNICEF volunteer and am- ateur Toronto sculptress, artist Kenneth Lochhead of the Uni- versity of Manitoba, artist Dor- 5 Shadboldt, curator of the ancouver Art Gallery, and artist James Williamson who is head of the school of art at the Art Gallery of Onlario. National judging will be held n Toronto Sept. 14 followed by public exhibition at the Art allery of Onlario Sept. 15-16. J, OUl ana of- town Jerold Armslong lias relumed 0 his job as a savings and loan ifficor in San Francisco after 1 month-long visit to his moth- ir, Mrs. T. B. Armstrong of Newest quickie-divorce mill: Mexico loses out to Haiti PORT-AU-PHINCE, Haiti CAP) Name of spouse? Dale of marriage? Reason for want- ing a divorce? Is reconciliation impossible? The answers come back al- most as automatically to the well-dressed, somewhat forbid- ding-looking judge. After a mo- mentary checking of papers, he signs the documents on his desk with a hint of flourish and says crisply: "Divorce granted." It is as simple as that under the laws of Haiti, the Caribbean island republic that has suc- ceeded Mexico as the place to go for quickie divorces. I Several women' in the group I of a dozen who flew down from New York come out of the judge's office with a tear or two glistening in their eyes. Even a few years of marriage can leave their mark, and the im- personal brevity of the divorce proceedings stuns them. Some voice the ritual "Free and smile, or attempt to banter. Others keep their im- pressions to themselves. The business of divorce is a flourishing one in this country, and it is convenient for Ameri- cans to make the 3'2-hour jet flight from New York. The lib- eral divorce laws require no prior residence in Haiti, the presence of only one of the Ann Landers DEAR ANN LANDERS: You sometimes change your ad- rice when your readers convince you you've made a mistake. I hope you will reconsider your answer to the woman who asked if she should tell her best friend that her husband is cheating. I think it's stinking for the wife to be kept in ignorance while everyone else is whispering behind her back. What kind of friendship is it to keep your eyes covered, your ears plugged and your mouth shut? A friend of mine has been cheated on like crazy for three months. Her husband is a doctor and he is having an affair with the nurse in his office. Everyone knows it but the man's wife. I haven't told her because my husband has made me promise I wouldn't. He says you are against telling the wife, too. Please change your views, Ann. I want to tell her as an act of kidness. Des Moines Dear D.M.: Don't do her any favors. It's a hundred-to-one bet she knows and is playing dumb so she can hold her head up. Permit her this dignity. DEAR ANN LANDERS: Several months ago our son mar- ried a girl we were not very fond of, but we made up our minds to accept her and we have done so. Jeff and his wife live 700 miles from here. Before they moved, Jeff promised that he or his wife would mite ue a short letter every week) instead of spending money on the long distance telephone. They have kept their word. I would like to know, how- ever, why a 22-year-old college graduate would start a letter to her in-laws with "Hello" and close with "So long for now." Can you explain this, please? My husband and I are baf- fled. Riverside Readers. DEAR RIV: It's obvious the girl is evading the traditional "Dear because you are nol dear to her and she is letting you know it. Her casual close is i device for skirting the cus- tomary sentimental sign-off. I hope the relationship improves, for your son's sake. I can feel the Arctic breezes from here. DEAR ANN LANDERS: The dreaded letter came this morning and I've been a wreck ever since. My sister wrote to tell me that she and her husband and their two children want to spend their summer vacation with us again. This will be the fourth consecutive summer two solid weeks and I can't take it. My nerves are shot when they leave and my husband says he's not going to have them here again. Yet how can It tell my own sister that she and her family aren't welcome? 1 might be able to take a week of her alone but her chil- dren drive me up the wall. They have no bedtime, no man- ners, and they fight constantly. My sister and her husband scream at them from morning 'til night and the kids pay ab- solutely no attention to them. My husband grits his teeth, comes home later and later every night and then I get upset with him. Am I selfish? Am I a bad sister? They can't afford to stay in a motel. Please help me tliink this through and find the words. Denver Heart Trouble DEAR DENVER: You've thought it through. Your sister and her family make you sick. Moreover they create trouble I between you and your husband. Call your physician and en- list his support. Here are the words you asked me to help find: "Sorry, dear, my doctor says no house guests this year. I can't take the tension. I hope you understand." spouses and the desire of both to get a divorce. The absent spouse's agreement can be ex- pressed in a simple notarized statement. MET BY BAND Haitian divorce courts do not rule in mailers of alimony, par- tition of estates or child sup- port. All parties are supposed to have agreed on those matters in advance. Those arriving at Haiti's small but modem Francois Du- I valier Inlernalional Airport are met by a band playing folk i music and by Don Mackay, an I American lawyer who has the foreign divorce market in Haiti all to himself. He rounds up all those arriv- ing on what some irreverently call the "D-caper" and drives them to the Castel Haiti Hotel in his station wagon. There he briefs them on the time they must be in court and the proper clothes to and tie for the men, skirts for the women. He collects from them the necessary documents and his fee of The air fare and hotel charges are extra. A round-trip economy flight costs about 1200 and single hotel rooms may run to a day. There are divorce package plans, including air fare, one day at a hotel with Iwo meals and transportation and arrange- ments for divorce documents needed, for about S400. After Mackay's briefing at tha hotel, the divorcers are free for the rest of the day. The next morning Mackay drives his clients lo the court house. No body is in the judicial presence more than five min- ules. Afterwards there is no re- joicing, merely a businesslike, friendly exchange of farewells with the lawyer. The divorce papers mailed to the client's address within a week. WeeWhimsv BRENDA'S BEAUTIQUE BEAUTY SHOP 922- 5 AVB. N. Phont 328-7366 PUBLIC BINGO 16 GAMES 2 JACKPOTS IETHBRIDGE ElKS LODGE ROOM (Upstairs) EVERY THURS.-8 p.m. NOTICE! TO Atl MY FORMER CUSTOMERS CECILE MOLNAR II new taking HAIR APPOINTMENTS SATURDAYS ONIY nl LAKEVIEW BEAUTY SALON Pleai. Phoni 327-4143 Far your CASH BINGO ST. BASIL'S HALL-Cor. 13th St. and 4th Ave. N. FRIDAY, JULY 7th O'CLOCK 4th and 8th Gamei in 7 NUMBERS-! llh 5 CARDS FOR Jl.OO OR 35c EACH BLACKOUT JACKPOT 52 NUMBERS LUCKY NAME DRAW WORTH LUCKY DRAW WORTH Perioni Under lo Yeorl Nol Allowed SPONSORED IY ST. lASIL'S MEN'S CLUI what ore you hiding behind your back? IHHM.DOE OFFICE FURNITURE POST OFFICE BOX 938 LETHBRIDGE, AtBERTA Lower luvol 7th Strum Shopping Mall 316 7lh St. Soiilh Phon. (403) 311-741 1 Prtiidtnl STAN WORIOYS ;