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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Daily Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 9, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta Installation of officers for local OORP lodge Installation of the new offi- cers of Lethbiidgo Lodge No. 32 Order of the Royal Purple was held recently in the Elks Lodge. Supreme Installing offi- cer was Lady Roweena Kuhl of Milk River. Installed as Honored Royal Lady was Mrs. Margaret Roth; Immediate Past Honored Royal Lady, Mrs. Beth Stewart; Asso- ciate Royal Lady, Mrs. Doreen Mose; Loyal Lady, Mrs. Phyl- lis Baceda; Lecturing Lady, Mrs. Mary Ellen Johnson; sec- retary, Mrs. Arleen Price; treasurer, Mrs. Norma Spou- los; Three term trustee, Mrs. Ed- na Hanson; two term trustee, Mrs. Edna Determan; one term trustee, Mrs. Connie McLaren; chaplin Mrs. Helen McKenzie; conductress, Mrs. Fanny Hop- kins; inner guard, Mrs. Judy Livingston; outer guard, Mrs. Elizabeth Higo; his'.orian, Mrs. Joyce Yalowega. Mrs. Margaret Roth, Mrs. Ar- leen Price, Mrs. Patricia Van Home will be attending the Su- preme Lodge convention the latter part of July in Sudbury, Ontario. USE A CUP Soup is best served to the young child in a cup or' a mug with a low handle. LEISTER'S MUSIC LTD. Campus Corner By KATHY ERDMAN LCI A child is born. A blank sheet of paper. Throughout h i s life, he emerges from a stat- of to- tal dependence on a small number of people to a state of varied dependences on a large number of people. This pro- cess, by which independence is achieved, is known as growing up. But the path never lies straight up it has little splurts of up-ness, down-ness, and inbetween-ness. Almost like a highly complex graph. And everyone's locus is unique. Gradually, the child sheds his dependence on his parents. With difficulty. Easily. By cir- cumstance. With a parental shove out of the nest. Or fight- ing all the way. The most basic law of na- ture states that any living intel- ligence must pass through a set series of gradual changes: egg, baby, child, adolescent, teen-ager, adult, middle age, old age, psyche. Life cannot ex- ist without change it is es- sential to survival, the funda- mental instinct of any living thing. Right now. the world's focal point of criticism is on the step from teen-ager hip- pie-types" "radicals" "she's so difficult to manage now. Why, when she was five, she was the sweetest, most adorable and now "now what he wants is a motorcycle im- agine, my little Johnny want- ing a "Bunch of lazy, long-haired good-for-noth- ings" "pot! and to adult. This is the most diffi- cult transition for a person to make. It is his first step out into the World. Will he timorously touch its palpitat- ing heart and withdraw, bruised? Will he establish a firm footing for himself? Will he wobble on gangly legs? A lot? A little? He must proclaim his independence physically, mentally, emotionally, socially. He must separate (in some cases, extricate) himself from his parents. He must work, support him- self, and live. He must ques- tion, explore, and examine what he has school and otherwise, what he has been told, society's values, his ever increasing collection of experiences, all that he has read, written, heard, erything. From this, he deter- mines his own values and be- liefs (subject to He must make decisions and judgments. He must develop his life-style. And he must dis- cover himself the very es- sence which makes Mm he, rather than somebody else. (This is a life-time project.) Having made his declaration of independence, he realizes his dependence. On friends. On those whom he loves. On those who care about him. On all those people who he has never seen but on whom his physical survival depends. That's what most of us are doing now making that transition, taking that step. A political law was passed and it decreed eighteen years to be the age of majority of adulthood. This doesn't mean that a person 17 years and 364- 365 d a y s old is an immature teen-ager and one day later, he emerges from a cocoon a mature adult. Each person takes his own sweet time going about it. We're all doing it; a university student working to- ward a degree (in ancient San- skrit, in engineering, in phil- a "hippie-type" wan- dering through Greenwich Vil- lage in search of himself, a high school graduate working full-time, a cross-Canada sum- mer hitchhiker, a earful of kids bombing up and down Mayor Magrath Drive. Everyone, it seems, has an opinion of us. Some good. OUi- ers not. We're a conversation piece! But, we're PEOPLE, tool! Help us or at least, don't hinder us! (The views voiced in the above column do not neces- sarily concur with either those of The Herald nr Lei- ster's, but arc a reflection of the student's opinion.) TOP TWELVE 45 R.P.M. LEISTER'S MAIL ORDERSI Tick off the selections you want and send to us. You'll receive your records for only each. Please add 15c postage on orders and under. BROWN SUGAR-Rolling Stones SWEET CITY WOMAN-Stampeders INDIAN RAINY DAYS and MONDAYS-Carpenters JOY TO THE WORLD-3 Dog Night LADY DAWN-Bells I'LL MEET YOU HALFWAY-Partridge Family SWEET and INNOCENT-Osmonls DOG NAMED BOO-Lobo IT'S TOO LATE-Carole King IT DON'T COME Starr WHO DO YOU LOVE-Tom Rush t i 1 L Q 1 f IEARN TO PLAY A GUITAR THIS SUMMER! CLASSIC GUITARS REDUCED FROM 10 50% Off Reg. Prices CLUB SERIES GARNET AMPS REDUCED BUY NOW AND SAVEI LEISTER'S MUSIC LTD. PARAMOUNT THEATRE BLDG., LETHBRIDGE NAME ADDRESS WE SAW WE SAW Children attending the Agri- cultural Institute of Canada convention which ended Tliurs- day, were entertained while their parents studied agricul- ture by Hilda and Ronny Ronnenberg, local magic artists, at a banquet at Ericksen's Family Restaurant. Controversial brochure termed insulting is not national bordello' MONTREAL (CP) Ga- briel Loubier, newly elected leader of the Union Nationale party, has joined critics of a controversial iourist brochure on the charms of Quebec wom- en. "Quebec is not a national he said on an open-line radio show. Aging council elects LeBaron Donald M. LeBaron, director of the Provincial Homes As- sociation in Lethbridge was named second vice-president of the Alberta Council on Aging at its recent meeting in Red Deer. Other officials for the com- ing term are Rev. Gordon Dickin. Rector, St. Cyprian's Anglican Church, president; Donald LaBelle, public rela- t i o n s director of the Alberta Association of Registered Nurses, Edmonton, first vice- president; Mrs. Marion Stonell, information officer for Edmon- ton Social Planning Council, DONALD LcBARON secretary; and James E. Buf- fam of the Greater Edmonton Foundation as treasurer. The council is a voluntary organization charged with de- fining the needs of the aging and the aged. It also brings current needs of tlie aged to the attention of the appropri- ate governmental or voluntary agency. There are approximately 000 members throughout the province. He accused Tourism Minis- ter Claire Kirkland-Casgrain of "insulting the dignity of Que- bec women" by implying that they are "available." "It's a bit unworthy to in- vite strangers to come and 'visit' our Mr. Loubier said. The Women's Rights League has denounced Mrs. Kirkland- Casgrain while tourism depart- ment officials insist the book- let is only tongue-in-cheek. love is... economizing by papering the wall' yourself. The pocket-sized brochure, intended for U.S. tourist con- sumption, says among other things that the typical French- Canadian woman is "brunette, small and seldom divorced. Her measurements arc 35." NEEDS COURTING It says the woman born be- fore the Second World War is "romantic, loves attention and wants to be courted for sev- eral hours before she goes on to more serious things." The postwar woman "is more direct and does not care much for romantic jargon." Robert Prevost, spokesman tor the tourism department, said the department was anx- ious to avoid offending any- one, "and to make sure the humor comes off, we showed early copies to tourists who were in Quebec at tile time." "They loved it." Monique Archambault, spe- cial events director of the Mon- treal tourist bureau, said the booklet was "humorous" rather than offensive but said she dis- agreed with one section. "The part that says the pre- war woman wants to be court- ed for several hours before go- ing on to more serious tilings is wrong. That part, should read several minutes instead of several hours rr T