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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 19, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta 20 THf HMAID Wadnudoy, July 19, 1971 TOOTHPASTE FAMILY SIZE Reg. 97c WAGON WHEELS Reg 2 fBr 88c BORN FREE SHAMPOO and CREME RINSE 88c WONDERSOFT BATHROOM TISSUE SALE 88c RIGHT GUARD DEODORANT 88c IVORY SOAP ReB. 3 for IB. SALE 5 hr 88C COFFEE MUGS Reg. 39c.......................SALE BELL COLA GLASSES Reg. 12 fw 88c MATTEL WHIZZER TOPS Reg. SALE 88c PAPER PLATES pock Reg. 2 88c SPEED SCREWDRIVER SETS Re, 88c KLEEN GUARD FURNITURE POLISH Res "CSALE 2 88c THRO-AWAY FOAM PAINT ROLLERS 2 2 88c TURPENTINE SUBSTITUTE Kfa. 88e LAWN CHAIR RECOVER KITS Reg. 88c ASSORTED GIANT GRIP SCREWDRIVERS R'9 88c FRICTION TAPE Re3 37f QUAKER STATE MOTOR OIL K'; WINDSHIELD WASHER ANTIFREEZE v'.'.V'. MASKING TAPE Reg. 2 fBr 88c BABY ASPIRINS R.9 33c ..................5AIE 3 ,.r 88c 90 MINUTE CASSEHE TAPES SALE 88c MEN'S BIKINI BRIEFS Siies SML R.g SALE 88c PAMPERS DISPOSABLE DIAPERS 88c POLY SCRUBBERS 4for 88c UNWRAPPED PHENTEX WOOL Rcg 53c SME 2for 88c 1.88 SALE ITEMS SALE 3 roll) for d Deluxe. ......SME QT. 88c 88c BOYS' NYLON DRESS SOCKS MEN'S NYLON DRESS SOCKS METAL GRASS RAKES R.B. SAIE REFREEZABLE FRIG-PAKS SALE 2 IRONING BOARD COVERS Reg DECORATOR CUSHION ,269. ALL PURPOSE LANTERN ASSORTED BLUE GLASS KNICK KNACK SETS. STYROFOAM COOLERS 40 Quorl Size. Reg. 2.88 SALE STEMS FISHING RODS COARSE GRINDING WHEEL PLASTIC WINDSHIELD WIPERS SAIE BOY'S ASSORTED JEANS MEN'S LEATHER WORK GLOVES FLUSHABYE DISPOSABLE DIAPERS Boy's Vinyl Track SALE mi MACLEODS CENTRE VILLAGE MALI. PHONE 327-4240 By JUDE TUItIC llcrnlil Staff Writer If it's shelter you want and a little refuge from the evil rain, try Youtharama. Or it you're seeking out the adds and ends that arc just right for you, and the midway cnr..'t supply them, try Youtharama. With an assortment of beads, jraids, trinkets, dresses and leans, the Youtharama building offers variety and interest to all age groups. Last year's scuffed floor ;ave way to the bright and 'oung ideas of this year's ar- ists, and now boasts the dilem- mas of Charlie Brown and Snoopy; an autographed pic- ure by Mortimer Snide, and tho raditional peace sign. Two wall murals sport the iccomplishments of the artist, and bring a touch of religious jeauty into an otherwise dreary ntrance way. Youtharama offers the young- minded an opportunity to dis- lay and sell articles made by r attractive to, the younger crowd. Imports from Morrocco and India drew a great deal of at- entlon, with offerings of blue tone jewelry, bangle bracelets, arved wood miniatures, hook- ahs, and beaded dresses. Leather craft, macrame and ecorator pieces like mushroom andles, blown glass and lively owers, provide good buys and interesting looking for fair oers. A display of velvet paintings winy Youth boutiques bright, interesting co-exisLs alongside an exlensivc showing of the cow- boy's needs in leather boots, purses for the wife and other handicrafts. Refreshments arc served up at tile comer stand, only n step away from the University of Lothbridge booth promoting ad- vantages of the school. Through a collection of one and two man booths, Youlha- rama can be both entertaining and disappointing; both inter- esting and dull; both approp- riate and misplaced. Of less and questionable in- terest to the young crowd are several displays of sewing machines, stereos and television sets, which could be better placed elsewhere. All told. Youtharama is fun, and a welcome relief from the laranguing calls of the midway operators. BURN BABY, BURNI Bright, describes the candle building at the exhibition grounds. Attractive shapes, sizes, binaiions can please the most finicky of buyers and add romance. display in the Youlharama and imaginative color com- a little light to a midway Faulds Photo WeeWhimsv Adventure., marriage., wealth: package deal in Old West DALLAS (AP) If there ever was a time and place for a woman's personality to burst into full bloom, it was in the Old West. And bloom some women did, often to the aggravation 01 men, particularly sheriffs. The truly free spirits were the young" women who headed west to find adventure, a hus- band and three in one package if possible. A short list of the more noted of these women would include Flora Quick, Ann Bas- sett Willis, Belle Starr, Dona Tules, Calamity Jane, Poker Alice Tubbs, Lola Montez, Maj. Pauline Cushman, and, in a somewhat different sub- culture, Molly Brown. These women are discussed In a new book, Wily Women of the West, by Grace E. Ray of Oklahoma. Perhaps the best known of the badwomen of the West was Myra Belle Shirley who went down in the history books as Belle Starr. Some of her more noted as- sociates were the Younger Brothers gang and the Jesse James Crowd. Belle was accused of many crimes, including murder, but the only thing that can be au- thenticated even hazily is horse stealing. She was assas- sinated as she rode toward by a blast of buckshot in the back. Friends buried her with her pearl-handled pistol in one hand. Her three husbands of record died by gunfire, too, at different times. Poker Alice Tubbs. like many other wild characters in the West, came from the Brit- ish Isles and turned profes- sional gambler in Indian Ter- ritory and the mining regions. Some of her contemporaries were Kitty the Schemer, Air- ship Annie, China Mary, Hal- tershanks Eva, Faro Nell, Prairie Rose and Iowa Bull. Prairie Rose is noted for a famous stroll. She made a bet that she would walk down the main street of a Kansas town No one gave her any trou- ble. For she carried a pistol in each hand on her walk. Outside the ranching culture was a red-haired girl named Maggie Tobin. She went west Children's TV programming lacking guidelines, policy SASKATOON (CP) Con- ent of children's television pro- often has nothing to o with the needs of the child, recent meeting of the Fam- y Service Bureau was told. "The Canadian' Radio-Tele- vision Commission sets down o guidelines or policy with" re- >ect to children's program- said Mrs. Joseph Male, lairman of the Children's Tel- vision Committee and mem- er of the bureau's board. "Children, on the average, pend almost as much time in of the television as they o in school. Viewing is highest hen. children are young and iost impressionable. Yel, until ecently, television has been STRETCH STITCHES SWISS MAD! OH THf FACTS- I criattd Slltchii. Now companion an excltid SUPERMATIC con do mor> than our cbrn. pellton' 1971 moUili. PITT. ELNA 8U'H- rAU: MATIC li rand th. world's moit vfriotllt ifewlnp machine. DONT BUY UNTIL YOU TIY for fro demodulation untact. SEWING CENTRE 401 Sth Siriol Soulti fhon. 317-1177 or 117.1111 allowed to develop In its own way regardless of the needs 01 the child. As a result, the re- sponsibility for the calibre programming rests the broadcasters." Although some excellent chil dren's programs are broadcast said Mrs. Male, most are of low quality. "Fortunalely, the low pres- tige involved in being a pro- ducer of children's shows gradually changing. But tradi- tionally, young producers have gone into children's program' ming to learn the ropes ami then graduate to better things." A recent meeting in Scarbor- ough, Out., o[ the Children's Television Committee, Mrs. Male said, suggested that ideal children's programming "pro- vides a mixture of informa- tion, entertainment, imagina- tive stimulus and ideas for chil- dren o[ varying ages, back- grounds and interest." The meeting, sponsored by the Canadian Council for Chil- rcn and Youth, felt that vio- i lence needs further research. I Violence may serve as an nutlet for children's violent feelings, said Mrs. Male. The main questions were how much is loo much and how do differ- ent cliildreu react? While parents arc concerned nhoul the effects of advertising on their children, she said, tho Canadian Association of Broad- casters adopted this year a code regulating such child-dir- ected advertisements. TLs cfffftivcncss had yet to he Icslcd. Although conference propos- snls were mainly meant to pro- mote further discussion, em- phasized Mrs. Male, the com- mittee plans to draft guidelines BRENDA'S BEAUTIQUE BEAUTY SHOP 925 -5 Ave. N. Phono 328-7366 for children's programming. In addition, members will at- tempt to promote parental re- sponsibility in their child's viewing, and try to enlist local financial support for high-cal- ibre programs. as a hash slinger and married Leadville Johnny Brown, who became a multi-millionaire when he discovered gold. They moved to Denver and built a mansion amid the homes of what was called the "Sacred Thirty-Six" of Den- ver society and wealth. She was not accepted for a number of reasons, one being that she was uneducated and unmannered. Maggie set out to rectify that. She studied hard and soon was a member of Paris society. The rough edges worn off, she settled in Newport, was listed in the Social Index and associated with the Astors, Whitney and Vanderbilts. They particularly loved the way she could tell a story. ABOARD TITANIC Yet she would have been a nonentity today had she not been aboard the Titanic when it hit an iceberg on April 15, 1912. The passengers had been brainwashed about the boat's unsinkability and most women and children refused to get into lifeboats. strong and sometimes about the deck, shoving women and kids into lifeboats, screaming at them, and gen- erally made herself a heroine. When the rescue liner, the Carpathia, arrived in New York, Maggie, who had a lusty way with words, told a reporter airily, "I'm unsinka- ble." So now you know how she has become in legend, fact, song and theatre. She was "The Unsuitable Molly Brown." BINGO MOOSE HALL IZ34 3rd AVENUE NORTH WEDNESDAr c> P.M. Jackpot 5125 in 58 Number! 12 Gamei in 7 Numberi 4th Sth Garnet Doubled in 7 Number! 5 Cardi OD 2 FHEE GAMES FREE CARDS DOOR PKIZE NO CHILDREN UNDER 16 SPONSORED BY THE LOYAL ORDER OF MOOSE SIMPSONS-SEARS SEWING MACHINE RENTAL Loll of mending to do? A wedding soon? A yen to be creative? Rent and Sew with a gorgeous KENMORE ZIG ZAG from Simpsons-Sean. Telephone 328-9231 Or Drop In At Simpsons-Sears, Centre Village Mall For Complete Details Jen's Uniform Centre White Colored Uniforms PANTSUITS HOT PANTS All Made Uniforms Registered LaCross JEN'S UNIFORM CENTRE 404 Slh Street South (Upilolri) Phono 328-3631 NO INDICATION The price of meat is no indi- cation of its food ex- pensive cuts are just as nourish- ing as those that cost more. FROM THE TEST KITCHEN SUMMERTIME BAKING Summertime cooking calls for a shift to easy recipes and convenience foods. Quality products like dairy fresh butter, become important then I EASY BISCUIT BREAD With lots of butter, hot bis- cuits (mads from refriger- ated ones of course) perk up cold suppers. To add cheese flavor, combine cup grated Parmesan cheese, cup melted butter, cup chopped parsley and teaspoon garlic salt. Before baking, coat biscuits well in butter mixture and stand on edge in two rows in a loaf pan 4 x 11 inches. (You'll need two 8-ounca cans of biscuits.) Bake at 400'F. 20 to 25 minutes. In- vert on serving plate and rat stand 5 minutes. BUTTER CREAM FROSTIMG Cakes, made from a mix, are Virtually impossible to spot when covered with a satiny smooth butter frosting. For Lemonade Frosting beat to- gether cup soft butter, teaspoon salt and teaspoon vanilla. Gradually beat in cups sifted icing sugar along with 4 tablespoons lemon juice. CRISPY CRUMB CRUSTS No need to wrestle with dif- ficult pastry during the sum- mer months. Substitute crumb crusts. A chocolate version is delicious filled with banana cream filling or heaped high with ice cream. Just combine 1 cup choco- late wafer crumbs, cup finely chopped almonds and I butter, meltod. Press into o 3-inch pie plate and chill before filling. SO EgDnlon II, Dirt, ;