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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 10, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta Ann Land ers -Friday, July 10, 1970 THE LETHBRIDCE HERALD 13 DEAR ANN LANDERS: I have teen a steady reader for many years. Now I need your help. I am a man, 61, who does not agree with all your answers but I respect you. I am divorced, comfortable financially, and' I enjoy the company of the opposite sex. The problem is I am over the hill sex-wise and am wondering if it would be fair to marry a woman under these curcumstances. Is it possible to have a good1 marriage without sex? My first wife and I were married 22 years. We had a very satisfactory sex life but little else. Now I've met a woman who has added a great deal of joy to my previously dreary existence. We get along beautifully but I don't want to be unfair to her. Is companionship enough? Unsure. DEAR UN. I suggest that you level with your lady friend. It's the best way to find out how she feels. But don't be surprised if there are some changes in your life. The problem of impotency in the vast majority of cases is psychological and not physical. A new relationship might pro- duce some high-octane fuel that will make you wonder what happened to those hills. DEAR ANN LANDERS: Something you wrote to the moth- er of a hippie son grabbed me. You said, "My advice is to tell the boy to shape up or ship out. If be ships out he will learn firsthand what the world is like. And per- haps this is what be needs. There's something to be said for the school of experience. When your boy does come home and most of them do he will view in a different light many things he took for granted, like a clean bed, good meals and parents who cared too much and1 tried too hard." You were SO right, Ann. I just saw it happen. The son 'of our neighbor must have read your column. The day after it appeared he called his Dad and asked, "Can I come His Dad answered, "Certainly. We are still a family and we still love you." The kid lost no tune in knuckling down. He gets up at a.m. and goes to a job. He is putting himself through the University of Minnesota. He has joined the Sierra Club to pursue has interest in conservation. He is considering the Masonic Order. The change in this boy is like a miracle. His folks haven't been this happy since I've known them. Not all stories have such a happy ending but I thought you'd like to know of one that did. DEAR C.L.G.: I'm delighted! Thank you for the day- brightener. DEAR ANN LANDERS: I have a decision to make and I need your help. My husband wants nothing more to do with a couple we have known for a long time. He says he cannot tolerate the way the wife picks on her husband. Last night they had an argument and it spoiled the evening com- pletely. On the.way home my husband said, "That's enough of them. I Can't take her any longer." It is embarrassing at times and it bothers me, too, but I bate to chop off the friendship. She'll wonder why. If she asks, should I tell her? Calif. DEAR OX: Your husband has the right to decide who be wants to spend time with. If he objects to the woman, respect his wishes. And tell her, if she asks, why you aren't making any more dates to be with them. It might improve their marriage. Wilson of Lelhbridge is shown at her post along the construc- tion on Highway 3 near Coalhurst. There aro four flag-girlj who work from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. in the hot sun, protecting motorists. Protect Passing Motorists Flag-Girls Along Highway Motorists who have driven through the construction on Highway 3 past Coalhurst have probably seen the four sun- baked girls who are flagmen (or should it be flag girls) along the route. Working hours for the girls are from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. give- or-take a half hour. Kathy Wil- don of Lethbridge says the per hour plus overtime, makes the long hours, heat, dust and tedium of the job worthwhile. Although the girls are the col- or of dark chocolate and claim to drink gallons of liquids ev- ery day, they still look alert and cheery to passing motorists. Another of the girls, Diane Kozenko, said, people are very considerate to them. One wo- man stops nearly every day and gives them jugs of rootbeer, pop or ice water. Many other pass- ers-by also contribute coo. drinks to the thirsty flag-girls. Besides the occasional motor- ist who doesn't obey the signs, the girls claim the drivers only hail a passing shout of "hi" or "how's the Applications for employment were made through the provin- cial Department of Highways. "How long offer we discoverlifa on other planets will it take for it to wind up in Higher Basic Exemption RequestedBy Women'sGroup MAIL ORDERS! Tick off the leleflloni you want and und ui, You'll receive your for only each. Tleaie Add lie Postage on and under. 1. LONG AND WINDING ROAD-Beatlei 2. GIMME DAT DING-Pipkini 3. MY BABY LOVES LOVIN'-The White Plaini 4. MISSISSIPI-John Phillips 5. MAMA TOLD ME-3 Dog Night 6. LAY DOWN (Candles In The 7. WONDER OF YOU-Elvit Preiley STILL Hilt-Happy Feeling 9. SONG OF JOY-Miguel Riot 10. RIDE CAPTAIN Image COMING EVENTS AUGUST 13th, EXHIBITION PAVILION "IRISH ROVERS" WATCH FOR FURTHER ANNOUNCEMENTS REGARDING TICKETS WE ARE NOW STOCKING 8 TRACK PRE-RECORDED CARTRIDGE TAPES LEISTER'S MUSIC LTD. PARAMOUNT THEATRE BLDO., LETHBRIDGE By MARGARET BARNARD HALIFAX (CP) The Cana dian Federation of Business ant Professional W o m e n' s Clubs will ask the federal government to consider a "much higher basic exemption" than proposed in the white paper on taxation. The resolution, passed at the biennial convention here which concluded recently, did not spe- cify what the exemptions should be. It said, however, that the pro- posed schedules tax rates would have the effect of taxing income in the lower income brackets at an effective rate oi 200 per cent higher than 10 years ago. The resolution said a person earning in 1961 would have to earn in 1971 to enjoy the same goods and ses- vices, because the cost of living will have risen by 131 per cent in the 10-year period. Another resolution asked the federal government to let aw- ards to students remain tax ex- empt. The Benson white paper proposed ta x i n g scholarship grants of bursaries received by students. The convention also asked the federal government to d e 1 e t e the old age security tax of four per cent of taxable income from the income tax returns of re- tired persons receiving the old age security pension whose in- come, before basic deductions, does not exceed The federation decided to ask the federal consumer affairs de- partment to enforce accurate and prominent labelling indica- ting phosphate content of deter- gents. It also asked that the federal government set a limit on the amount of phosphate content in sold in Canada. Man Appointed Principal Of English Girls School LONDON (CP) Life a Roedean school, Britain's most elite establishment for the daughters of society, wil never be the same again. For the first time .in its 85-year history, the newly-appointed principal is a a tall, handsome one at that. When Jean Fort, the retir- ing head, announced the ap- pointment of 38-year-old John Maitland Hunt to Roedean's 410 pupils Tuesday, she was inundated with eaj of them a little she re- marked. The girls were "obviously she added. Hunt, former head of the geography department a t Stowe, a leading boys school in Berkshire, was the only man among seven candidates. Beef And Pork Prices; Rise Expected In July NAME L ADDRESS j OTTAWA (CP) The federal department of agriculture says in its food outlook report that beef and pork prices can be ex- pected to rise in July. The department made these forecasts: Beef: Prices can be expected to move higher. Pork: Prices usually move higter because of tradit i o n a 1 shrinkage in summer supplies. Eggs: Supplies will be plenti- ful at low prices. Poultry: Supplies will be plen- tiful at dropping prices. Apricots: Supplies will be av- erage at prices lower than last year's. Cherries: Canadian supplies will be lower but over-all sup- plies may depress prices. Apples: Supplies will be low' er and prices are expected to be high. ,Berries: There will be ample supplies of strawberries at low prices. Raspberries may be in shorter supply at about last year's prices and loganberries, currants and gooseber r i e s in good supply at seasonable prices. Potatoes: New crop potatoes will be dear. Vegetables: Lettuce, radishes, shallots and spinach are ex- pected to be in good supply and cucumbers and cauliflower in ample supply at summer prices. Hunt, who was married last summer to the daughter of a major-general, is the third man to head a girls school in Britain. He will take up his new duties in January. Hats Make Fashion Comeback NEW YORK (AP) "Outside of diamonds and men, hats are just about women's favorite was a line from the Mil- linery Institute of America's fall fashion snowing. Now, that's a little extreme. Some women see hats as just another item to add to wardrobe bills. Hats take up space in closets, to say nothing of suit- cases. There's no doubt, however, that the hat is making a big comeback, along with every other accessory known to woman. Hats can do something spe- cial, though. A few models in Tuesday's show at the Ameri- cana Hotel walked out hatless. they put hats on. It was ike sudden chic. Japanese Women Seek Divorce For First Time TOKYO (Reuters) Japa nese women appear to h a v shattered a centuries-old tradi ion of wifely servility by tak ing the lead in initiating d vorce proceedings. A health and welfare minis try survey released here show il per cent of divorce cases in vesSgated were undertaken o he initiative of the wives. The husbands took the iriitia ive in 36 per cent, and the re- mainder were handled by par ents of the couple. Differences in character, eco nomic problems and infidelitj were the main reasons given fo he breakups. Divorce can be a relativel simple matter in Japan vir ually no more than the signini of a piece paper. If both sides are in tot a agreement on the arrange- ments, the couple can go t heir government district offic complete and sign a docu ment of divorce. Only if there are problems such as alimony or custody o children, does the case go to a pedal court for decision. J CaLL, Of cLocal The Wilson White Community 3ub will sponsor a picnic a ie east end of Henderson Lake jn Saturday at 5 p.m. Those at .ending are asked to bring a icnic lunch. Coffee, cold rinks and ice cream 'will be rovided. An invitation is ex- .ended to district residents. Board of Directors of the Abridge arid District Old- timers' Penunican Club wil leet in the club rooms on 9th S., at "8 p.m., Monday. !ub activities during "Whoop- Days" will be under discus- on and a full attendance is equested. Other club members ffe welcome to attend. WARTS AN HERBAL REMEDY Untllhtlr WARTS Ml lundf, (Ml, WART REMOVER. Not HI KM, armleit ID hnlthy ikln. Stubb's Pharmacy Ltd., and T. Eaton Company Drug Department. BETTY HOLTMAN li pleased to announce the has returned lo the BONNYDALE BEAUTY SALON 1414 17th St. S. Phone 328-1637 WHCOME BACK PERM SPECIAL PERMS up .............Y2 PRICE LIMITED TIME ONLY CASH BINGO ST. BASIL'S HAU-Cor. 13th St. and 6th Ave. N. FRIDAY, JULY 3rd 8 O'CLOCK BLACKOUT JACKPOT NUMBERS 4th and 8th Gomel in 1 NUMBERS-12 Game LUCKY DRAW 5 CARDS FOR OR 25c EACH Pttioni Under 16 Yean Not Allowed SPONSORED BY ST. BASIL'S MEN'S CLUB WANTED! REGISTERED NURSE To Fill Position Of NURSE-IN-CHARGE In New Nursing For more Information pleaie write to: MRS. ESTHER SHEETS, ADMINISTRATOR, BOX 787, CHINOOK, MONTANA 59523 FOR VALUE PRICES LEMONADE SUNKIST Pink or White, 6-oz. tin 8.1 ,00 FISH CHIPS RUPERT COD UC 24-oz. pkg. 49' POP COTT lO-oi. tins 121 .00 BACON DANISH TULIP Mb. tin 99' MR. FREEZE POP 29C Assorted ____ pkg. of 8 %f POLISH DILLS 32-oz. jar BICK'S CHERRIES Ib. 49' RADISHES and GREEN ONIONS bunches HAMBURGER PATTIES 65' Ib. SAUSAGE BREAKFAST STYLE.......Ib. PHONE 328-1751 FOR FREE DELIVERY ;