Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 13

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 20

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

googlemap

Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 26, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta Monday, July 26, 1971 THE UETHBRIDGE HERAID 13 J-amily Wandering eyes checked on film BURLINGTON, Ont.-Sports- car drivers with a roving eye, who glance at pretty girls on the sidewalk and are distracted by a pair' of shapely legs, are about to be 'caught' by an elec- tronic spy. Scientists in Britain want to discover just how much time an MG driver spends looking at the road ahead. So they have devised a system that will put all this and a lot more on film. Throughout this summer, ac- cording to the Public Service Division of British Leyland Mo- tors Canada Limited, the peo- ple who make MG, Triumph and Jaguar sportscars, scien- tists at the British Government- controlled Road Research Lab- oratory at Crowthorne in Berkshire will be fitting vol- unteer drivers with a special helmet. Each time they look at a girl's legs it will be recorded. The specially equipped hel- met films the road ahead and superimposes on the film the movement of a light spot focus- ed on the pupils of the driver's eyes. So when the film is developed it shows what objects distract- ed his gaze and how long they held his attention. And, says British Leyland, men drivers are mostly distracted by pretty girls, shapely legs and vivac- ious models on advertising bill- boards. driving chiefs if it is felt that there are too many "sidewalk distractions." Women retire at mens age court says CHICAGO (AP) A wo- man cannot be forced to re- tire at an earlier age than a man, the 7th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals has ruled. The unanimous decision Wednesday by a three-judge court held that a retirement plan based on sex violates the 1964 Civil Eights Act and is "tantamount to dis- charge." The court ruled in the case of Ann Bartmess who sued a South Bend, Ind., brewery, Drewrys Limited U.S.A., and Local 275, International Union of United Brewery and Distil- lery Workers of America which negotiated a contract that held the retirement age for women at 62 and that for men at 65. Ann Landers Who should wear the pants SHARING ONE'S BREAD A generous friend in Magog, Mras. Quebec received an unexpected The secret of men's wander- bonus and sent a cheque for ing gazes will be kept, says the Laboratory, "in the interest of science." But total results of tests will be passed on the gov- ernment road safety and to the Unitarian Service Committee, "to be used in the work of mercy of the USC." Headquarters is at 56 Sparks Street, Ottawa, THE BETTER HALF By Bob Barnes IS THAT GOOD? Nor only little boys, but little lambs too have to be fed lots during those hot days at Whoop-Up Days. Even though the fair is over for another year, many children will spend the summer vacation playing with, and caring for their pets and many other hungry animals. _____________ Unisex look really nothing new NEW YORK (NEA) To- day's "liberated" woman may believe her pantsuit to be a symbol of equality between the sexes. But Dr writing in the "Besides the fact it's not very tasty ond it') cold, how do you like it BINGO RAINBOW HALL uoi N. TUESDAY, JULY 27th at 8 p.m. 1st Jockpot in 59 Nos., 2nd Jackpot in 58 Not. Cords-Cards and 25c per Card, S Cards 3 Free Games Door Prize No Children Under 16 fears Sponsored By A.U.U.C. Association Una Stannard, May issue of SexuaF Behavior magazine, says it isn't so. "That women wear skirts and men trousers has as much to do with sexuality as pink and blue she says. To support her point Dr. Stan- nard, a former teacher of Eng- lish at the University of Cali- fornia at Berkeley now devot- ing full time to writing and re- search, takes a fascinating look back into history. Her findings may give quite a turn not only to the "liberated ladies" but to the males who feel they were chosen by nature to wear the pants. Stuff and nonsense, gentle- men. Dr. Stannard has come up with some facts that could jar the hard hats off the heads of construction workers and send Betty Friedan' running to the nearest dress shop to buy a short skirt as a badge of equal rights. For it wasn't until the 18th century that men began to give up wearing skirts. Medieval men fought in long tunics, Scots in Wits, Greeks in short, full skirts. Turks wore caftans, Greeks chitons, Rom- ans togas, Japanese kimonos Malaysians sarongs. When the German barbarians invaded Italy, they were wear- ing trousers and for a shor time only they influenced male dress. But pants did not last PANT SUITS Still an excellent selection NOW Off Continues all this week with more MARKDOWNS for your Summer Shopping Shorts-Tops-Slacks Broken size and color range. Price and Less NOW HOT PANTS SETS AND DRESSES Summer weight fabrics Off TERRY CLOTH CO-ORDINATES Shorts Slacks Tanks Shirts ,99 V4 Price. Now Reduced to 2 6 PLUS A TABLE OF EXCELLENT VALUES SHORTS and T-SHIRTS Your choice, only LADIES' WEAR 314 7th STREET S. PHONE 327-2331 Open Thursday Until 9 p.m. ng as fashion because they onnoted barbarism. Any chauvinistic chap In hinos will be chagrined to arn that in 800 A.D. when larlemagne visited Rome, the ope refused to grant him an udienee until he took off hij ousers and put on a dress long Byzantine tunic. And this business of short ogas, knee-length kilts and ng tunics makes one wonder by we ever hailed the battle of the hemline as something ew in 1970. Skirts weren't the only arti- les of dress shared by both .exes down the ages. For cen- uries men wore jewelry (Hen- y VIU had 234 rings and 524 Sporting one earring was also a fad among men. Just Before he was beheaded. Charles I removed his pearl airing from his left ear and ircsented it to a friend. And (ay no mind to lace as only a ady's proud possession. Men's Ktticoat breeches were triro- ned with literally hundreds of yards of the stuff. High heels, too, seem to have >een a male invention first de- veloped to keep the foot secure ore than a fad with no signi- cant meaning. Although men and women for nturies donned long skirts, Iks, laces and earrings, she ays, men were still the domin- ant sex. And in China and Per- a where both sexes wore ants, men s'JU ruled. Thus, Dr. Stannard cautions, listory provides scant com- MEN'S HEELS In the 18th century, men wore high heels. This is a man's shoe of that era. in the saddle and later worn as a vanity. And Victorian me wore girdles as a matter o course. Ancient Greeks set their hair in curls and dyed it blond Early Britons dyed their nrn. taches green and blue. And in the 17th century the male wi industry was a big boon ti world economy. Men of the 13th century in their tights and short tunii were the forerunners of la year's gals in panty-hose an miniskirts. The historical affinity fi similar styles of dress, o serves Dr. Stannard, had not ing to do with sexual equalit And she debunks the theory that today's unisex is anythin love is fort for those who would equate similarity in dress with sexual equality. "History will regard the present similarity in dress of men and women as an out- v-ard sign of the true equality between the she con- cludes, "only if the inner man and woman succeeds in divest- ing his and her psyche of its male-female cultural uniform." DEAR ANN LANDERS: Our problem is one faced by many parents these days. Can you help us? Briefly: College daughter bright, attractive, well ad- justed. Good relationship with both parents. We were told yes- terday that she is moving into an apartment with a boyfriend she has known for four monUis. She says they are not ready for marriage and they don't want to sneak around. We love our daughter, but we are strongly opposed to this life style. We are also unhappy that she would behave so irre- sponsibly and make things so difficult for those who love her. The problems are: Our younger children (three high schoolers) are torn between loyalty to their sister and their parents. (2 The grandparents are appalled and bewildered by what they consider gross immorality. How should we handle this? Alameda DEAR ALAMEDA: Keep the lines of communication open. You don't have to visit your daughter and her boyfriend in their pad, but do let her know that they are welcome in your home. High school kids are old enough to decide where they want to go. If trey want to visit their sister, don't prohibit it. It goes without saying that you should not be contributing financially to a setup which you consider unacceptable. A girl who opts for a life style which her parents find deplorable should not expect them to finance it. DEAR ANN LANDERS: I considered myself a nice per- son thoughtful and generous until a few months ago. A certain woman who works in our office is bringing out some unattractive qualities in me that I am ashamed of. Every day on my way to work I buy the paper that prints your column. I take it home in the evening for the family to read. This co-worker of mine brags that she only reads two things Ann Landers and the horoscope. If this is all that dumbbell cares about, wouldn't you say it should be worth 10 cents? I start to do a slow burn even' morning about a.m. because I know she's going to ask, "May I read your Should I tell her "No" or should I deprive myself and my family of the paper in order to slop her mooching? The Cringer DEAR CRINGE: Why bite off your nose to spite your face? Since this woman is obviously getting to you, tell her, "Yes. I DO mind. You are trying to get something for nothing and I resent it." Offer to let her read your paper in exchange for a dime which she can drop into an envelope marked "Charity." At the end of every month send the contents to your local chap- ter for Retarded Children. Is alcoholism a disease? How can the alcoholic be treated? Is there a cure? Read the booklet "Alcoholism Hope And by Ann Landers. Enclose 35 cents in coin with your request and a long, stamped, self-addressed envelope. calend local kappeningi The Alberta Canadian Wo- len's Army Corp. (CWAC) are olding its "thirtieth reunion in 5dmonton, on Saturday, Sept- mber 18th. For further inform- tion, contact Mrs. Shirlej' Fre- ichs, of 12007 18th Street, Ed- monton Alberta, or phone 477- 8478. DRESSES FOR MEN Men have worn dresses through- out history. Roman soldier (above) fought in a short skirt. The miniskirted miss of today could be a fugitive from the court of the 14th century, add an inch or two to his hemline. And who says pantihose are new? ___________ milking the coir while he goes ing. UKRAINIAN GREEK-ORTHODOX CHURCH BASEMENT Cor. 13th Street and 7th Avenue N. PUBLIC BINGO EVERY TUESDAY p.m. DOOR PRIZE FREE CARDS FREE GAMES BINGO CARDS 25c EACH S CARDS BLACKOUT in 51 Numbers or less (Jackpot Increases Weekly) Two seven numbers or less Jackpot each Sorry No person under 16 years of age allowed ATTEND THE ALL NEW A.N.A.F.-UNIT 34 BINGO COR. 5th AVE. and 6th ST. S. IN THE CLUBROOMS TUESDAY, JULY 27th 8 p-m. First 12 Games First Card Others 25c each 7 No. Jackpot (increases weekly) 2nd 7 No. Jackpot (increases weekly) Extra 5 Gomes Cards 25c ea. or 5 for Blackout in 60 Numbeis All regular games pay double if won in 7 nos. or Im MEMBERS AND INVITED GUESTS ASK DOCTOR Always check with your doc- tor or medical officer of health (efore your buy a health cure or join a health club. I.A. TO F.O.E. BINGO Monday, July 26th JACKPOT NOS. "20 ALARM BINGO" SI Gold Card Pay Doubll Door Cards (Many other extras) Regular Cards 25c or 5 for SI 13th St. and 6th Ave. 'A' N. No children under 16 allowed Enjoy Alberta Turkey Today Oven Fried Turkey Cut turkey into serving portions or buy cut-up turkey. Cut whole .urkey in half down the backbone and breast. Cut wings from body and disjoint, dividing each into two portions. Remove legs and divide into thigh and drumstick portions. (Legs and thighs may be boned if preferred.) For variety in flavour, marinate turkey meat in barbecue sauce or French or other liquid dressings for one hour in refrigerator. Drain. Coat each piece thoroughly with seasoned flour OR dip in egg slightly beaten with one tea- spoon of salt and one tablespoon of water, then in flour. Use salt, pepper and paprika for seasoning if flour and no egg is used. Paprika used generously helps to produce a golden brown. Brown turkey lightly in Vi to 1 inch of hot fat. This takes about 20 minutes or, tor speedier brown- Ing, deep tat fry. Drain pieces. Place in single layer in shallow baking pan. Make the following basting liquid: For each pound ot turkey allow 1 tablespoon broth, milk or dry to medium wine and 1 tablespoon melted butter. Combine and drizzle this mixture over turkey. Cook in moderately slow oven 325'F. until turkey is fork tender, 1V? to 2 hours. Remoisten with basting liquid it turkey shows signs ot drying out. Turn once to crisp and brown evenly. SEAL OF APPROVAL VBMfH-A ;