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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 4, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta IHE IEIMBRIDGE HERALD thursdoy, "I, rr -r a willy giving New IODE Interest In Adult Education For The Record By'MARILYN ANDERSON Herald Family Editor SASKATOON (CP> The Imperial Order of the Daugh- ters of the Empire spent 150 on educational projects tost year, the organization's annual meeting was told here. Mrs. J. A. Turner. IODE education secretary, reported that the organization's work in this field lias shifted emphasis. Where as in the past consid- erable funds had been spent on providing basic school supplies lor elementary school children, Campus Corner Columns Needed The Hcraiil anil Leister's Music is opening its Campus Corner column lo tlic public (or the summer months. Any youth between the. ages of 16- 20 wishing to submit mate- rial for this column should contact the Family Desk in writing or by calling 328-4411. The Herald reserves the right to edit all copy which should be typewritten, ap- proximately 300-500 words in length and accompanied by name, address, present school, and picture if pos- sible. Payment will be standard rate for the column. Deadline for Friday publication is noon Thursday. more attention row was being given to providing educational material for adult education programs. Mrs. Turner said there also had been a marked increase in IODE work with schools for na- j tive people. "It is not within the scope of the volunteer organization to make changes in an educa- tional system or to formulate Turner said, "but our role is lo operate within the system to encourage and assist Canadian students." The tODE's programs of grants, awards and scholar- ships had to be able to adjust to changing conditions in the field of education. Mrs. Hugh Robertson, na-1 tional organizing secretary, re- ported that about new members joined the IODE in 1969. bringing the organiza- tion's total membership to about NO LONGER LONELY PERTH, Australia (AP) Kristine Sobiesczcanska, 21, moved to Australia five months ago to join her immigrant par- ents, life on the farm was dull, so she hung a sign on the front gate reading: "Nice girl wants to get married." She and her family now are K-eighing the merit's of 200 suitors. THE BETTER HALF By Bob Barnes "I hear a faucet running." Visit Our Store For SUMMER SANDALS For The Entire Family! J CHILDREN'S, MISSES' and LADIES' and MEN'S Including The New TIRE TREAD SANDALS Anonymous letters are usually relegated to file 13. Any individual is free to comment on what lie or she roads in the newspaper but unsigned letters are something else If a comment has substance and reasoning, anonymity is uncalled for. An exchange of opinion has however, been ren- dered impossible by one such writer. The writer took issue with my remarks about the use of the Civic Sports Centre for the junior high school meet. I'm sure those in charge did work very hard and I agree that everyone appreciates a little ciedit placed the full' blame for the garbage upon the shoulders of the kids and still do. Cleaning up after the event is creditable but it doesn't take care of the papers which were blown out of the grounds and scattered around the grounds while meet was on. If the writer recalls, the day was very windy. If he or she was involved with the operation of the meet it may have been impossible to see those young people using the facilities of nearby food out- lets, impossible to see the paper strewn about out- side the fence of the complex. I am well aware that children were asked to clean up after the meet but 1 reiterate that if chil- dren have not been taught (by parents or who- ever) to use garbage cans, to avoid littering, then delegations (of students) should have been patrolling the area at the time of the meet. My point still stands. With our concern over pollution the basic problem remains. If we cared enough to teach our children to use proper disposal facilities and then used them ourselves, half our pol- lution worries would he ended. Too many people do not treat the property of others as they would their own. J was there, too. SIGNS OF SUMMER Spotted a roof worker wearing what appeared to be a red shirt thought what a warm color it was. to be wealing in 89-degree weather, looked again and discovered he had no shirt on that's going to be a beautiful sunburn spied a type of compact station wagon travelling down 4th Avenue the driver obviously hadn't read the handwriting on the dust on his rear window (A name) is a man now the case of the dusty fingertips students and teachers looking forward to the end of school next week looking forward to the opening of Henderson Pool The Big Band is holding another concert at the Yares Centre Sunday to the benefit of the Ladies' Auxiliary to St. Michael's Hospital proceeds will assist the auxiliary in its work with the teen ward of the hospital another worthy cause for the Big Band time is under the capable baton of well-known musician Nick Kueheran. One of the new products well worth noting is the revolutionary method of making trench fries. Would you believe they are made with a powder? A bag of powder takes up less room than the actual french fries on a ratio of three to one. That's one bonus. They're made from real potato not a chemical, that's another. All the french fries are uniform, that's an advan- tage for both outlet and customer. 1 tasted some at a food showing, and found them to be greaseless, simi- lar although somewhat smoother than the real thing. The demonstrator explained that it was more eco- nomical for the grower to sell to a manufacturer than to the retailer since the loss from wastage and freight costs were so greatly reduced. Of course this method is for commercial outlets only. You need special equipment to make these crinkly chips. ___ OW11 Richard Cox. son of Mr. Mrs. Rex Cox of Salt Lake City, Utah, Saturday from to at the LDS Institute of Religion. Mrs. Dale A. Martin recent- ly entertained it a pi-e-nuptial shower in honor of Mrs. Pat- rick Soren Anderson (nee Elizabeth McCrum) whose wedding was an event of Saturday. Mrs. Anderson is tlie daughter of Dr. and Mrs. J. R. McCrum of Edmonton. The groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. W. Anderson of Spring Coulee and a nephew of Mrs. Martin. I Pouring honors were shared by Mrs. Delia M. Salmon, Mrs. L. Ripley and Mrs. J. Hunter. 1 The hostess was assisted by Mrs. G. Dudley and Mrs. J. Thompson. Sigma Chap t e r of Beta Sigma P'rii held a social recent- ly in honor of Mrs. Barbara Ellis who is moving to an exem- plar chapter; Mrs. Jennifer Lit- tle, who is leaving the city, and Mrs. Mary Slrzelecki. who is also moving to an exemplar chapter and out of the city. The occasion was held in the Western Room of the El Ran- cho Family Restaurant. Enter- tainment included dancing in the cabaret for members and husbands. Gifts were presented to Ihe honored members. Mr. and llrs. Daniel .1. Crabb i will entertain relatives and j friends at a reception for their daughter Linda Dannel and Mr. GREEN'S SHO ON SIXTH STREET AND THROUGHOUT THE WEST-The legend of Johnny Appleseed was portrayed by the Grade 4 class of Mrs. Lorna Mears at Fleetwood School Wednesday. In bare feat on an apple-strewn stage Johnny Appleseed, left, was played by Max Girvan and Grey Wolf acted by Vince Petherbridge standing right. Musical director was Mrs. Edna Tillotson with sound effects by Jerry Prim on drums. National. Cotiiicil Of Women Speaker Tax Relief For Volunteer Day Care By SUSAN BECKER WINNIPEG (CP) A wo- man doing volunteer commun- ity work valuable to society should have income tax exemp- tions for child care in the same manner as a woman working in an office, a delegate to the an- nual meeting of the National Council of Women Canada said here. Mrs. H. J. Loewen of Winni- peg fold conference delegates that in doing volunteer work she has to pay for the rost of care for her children. "I think that what I am do- ing in society and in my home is an important job and I feel I have every right to deduct Ihe cost of child care from my in- come she said. "One of the reasons why volunteers are disappearing in society is be- cause o( the costs of child care Mrs. Loewen was speaking on a resolution dealing with fed- eral proposals tor tax which sparked discussion about day care generally. An unidentified delegate said that if women are to have full equality, conditions will have to be changed to allow this. Day care, for instance, was an es- sential part of life in the fu- ture. The council, composed of fed- erated societies represent- ing women across Canada, vot- ed some support for federal tax reform proposals. By increasing basic income tax exemptions, allowing child care exemptions and rejecting the concept of the family unit for income tax purposes, the federal government's white pa- per on tax reform was "mov-1 ing the right direction in these areas." The white paper proposes to permit the deduction of child care expenses where both par- ents work or where there is only one parent. Amounts would be deductible up to for a child under age 14. or a family and would have to be supported by receipts. The council also passed a res- olution expressing its deep con- cern about all aspects of pollu- tion and pledged to work to eliminate it, It plans lo urge the federal government to ensure that ''dangerous chemicals" are re- moved from detergents. CASH BINGO This Thursday Evening, June 4th STARTS P.M. SHARP PARISH HALL CORNER 12th STREET 8 and 7lh AVENUE NORTH 10 1st 7-NUMBER JACKPOT 36 6th 7-NUMBER JACKPOT IB 12th 7-NUMBER JACKPOT-Lucky Draw S7 S100 JACKPOT-52 Nos. or Blackout Jackpot AtSO FREE CARDS, FKEE GAMES AND 2 DOOR PRIZES Persons under 16 years allowed Sponsored by Ladies' Aid of St. Peter and St. Paul's Church MORE BRIDES SASKATOON (CP) Saskat- chewan statistics show that of marriages in 1968, the greatest number of brides were born in the province and the next highest number came from Manitoba. SPORTING GOODS DEPT. NORTH LETHBRIDGE IN SPORTING GOODS WINNER NYION STRUNG TENNIS RACQUET With leather handle. f Res. 3.98. SPECIAL fc SPALDING ENCORJr TENNIS BALLS Pkg. of 3 Sea. 1.75. SPECIAL 1 .39 SPALDING AIR-FLYTE GOLF BALLS Package of 3 Reg. 3.75 Special RAYEX Reg. to SUNGLASSES 1-98 Cflti COIEMAN 5219A ICE CHEST [Blue) Size 40 qt. capacity FEATURE SPECIAL 17" BOYS' or GIRLS' HI-RISE BICYCLE 3 speed Regular 62.95 SPECIAL, ONLY 56 .95 The Ideal Graduation Gift! SUPER SLUGGER BASEBALL BAT AND PRACTICE BASEBALL 2.25 You Always Do Better At SPORTING GOODS DEPT. 606-608 3rd Ave. S. Phone 327-5767 NORTH LETHBRIDGE 324 St. N. Phone 328-4441 JUST SAY "CHARGE IT" OPEN A CONVENIENT HOYT'S CHARGE ACCOUNT ;