Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 14, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta
___Wtdmrfoy, July U, Wl IITHMIDOI Boyle's Column By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK (AP) oi-y is like a church spire. It generally overlooks the neighborhood. It chronicles the comings and goings and scurryings of people and time. Things abide wi'.h tant things, curious things, trivial things. It is a register of life. Your own memory book has a lot of pages in it if you can look back and remember There was always some- thing worth doing except on rainy days. Then the world stood dull and stiff and still. There was always a girl in your class you hardly had the courage to speak you still wanted to save her from a runaway horse, a white slave trader, of any other common form of peril. THE WORLD CARED In many a lonely, event- starved life a home call by the doctor was in itself better than the medicine he pre- scribed simply because his visit assured the patient that he was alive in a world that cared. No matter how homely a girl was, she could usually be- Alberta heart foundation has income hike EDMONTON (CP) Gross income of the Alberta heart foundation increased to in the year ended June 30 com- pared with last year. The 19.1-per-cent increase was described as "terrific" by president J. D. Balfour of Cal- gary. "What is most gratifying in these results is an 18.3-per-cent increase in our 1970-71 cam- paign returns a jump from in 1970 to he said in the foundation's report. "We exceeded our provincial objective by it is most gratifying when many come a social success if she studied the art Of fortune tell- ing. This gave her an excuse for holding and studying in public the palms of fellows who had no desire to hold her hands in private. A failure was a kid who graduated from grammar school without ever learning how to spit between his teeth. Any family that had a col- lege graduate as a member usually framed his diploma and hung it on the parlor wall so that the world would be made properly aware of the prestige it conferred. Times were so hard that things were used to the limit. Nothing was thrown away until it was worn out clear through. When you got good news on a post card, the postman was always the first to offer you his congratulations. A man could be thrown off a public beach if he showed up wearing a one-piece ba- thing suit that didn't cover his chest. One way to determine the elegance of a family was to count the number of reading lamps it had in the living room. In those days the only way to light an electric light was to pull a string or a beaded brass chain. The best way for a shy-girl to get attention in any situa- tion was to have a nosebleed. Those were the member? PRICES EFFECTIVE Thurs., Fri., and Sat. July 15, 16, 17 SUPPORT YOUR LOCAL INDEPENDENT GROCER mauw food COFFEE SOUP 3.99 ;QUE SAI JT BUTTE Travel expenses for MPs listed charitable throughout the organizations Dominion are having trouble reaching their objectives because of difficult economic times Insurance head helps Manitoba KEGINA (CP) William Fox, a senior executive officer of the Saskatchewan Govern ment Insurance Office, has been named acting general manage of the crown corporation. The announcement of Mr Fox's appointment and the for mal announcement that gener al manager J. 0. Button is on year's leave of absence fron SGIO to assist the Manitob government in getting its aut 10 Ib. bag 29' maqfaii Bartfett's WARNER, ALTA. STORE HOURS: 9 a.m.-6 p.m. Wed. 9 a.m. p.m.