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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 12, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta Tueidoy, June 19. THI LVTHMIDOE HIRAID t7 Golden wedding anniversary Mr. and Mrs. A. V. Lacey were recently entertained at a dinner party for family and friends on the occasion of their forthcoming 50th wedding anniversary, at the home of their son and daughter-in-law, Drs. Ronald A. end Barbara Lacey. Originally from London, England, Mr. end Mrs. Laeey have resided in Lethbridge since 1972. The couple had one other son, deceased, and also have two grandchildren, Caroline and Simon Lacey of Lethbridge. Ann Landers DEAR LANDERS: Here's an open letter to all you kids who are mad at your parents because they didn't give you enough love when you were growing up. (Some of you "kids" are 30 years Your psychiatrist told you (for an hour) that your parents are to blame for messing you that they were too busy mak- ing money or being commu- nity big shots. A hired wom- an fed and dressed you. You weren't rocked enough, or breast-fed. Or your parents had a bad marriage. They yelled at each other and you got bad vibes. How do you account for all the kids who grew up on the street, never knew a decent meal, no silverware on the table, father a drunk, moth- er a barfly, yet they made it just fine without psychi- atric help. Many of these so- called "neglected" kids are leaders in business, politics, education, art, music wherever you look. I am so fed up hearing k-.ds blame their parents for everything that I could throw up. I am waiting for the day when they have kids of their own. Let's see how- weU THEY turn Good- For-Nothing Father DEAR FATHER: You didn't ask for any advice, but I have an idea you should have grabbed a few of those sessions for yourself. You sound deeply disappointed in your children and worse yet, seething with anger. Ob- viously you've besn hurt and rejected and it shows. May- he it's not too late for you to get some self-understanding. I recommend it. DEAR ANN LANDERS: 1 would like to reply to the person who sent that Credo For Salespeople. It made ev- erv clerk in this store hop- i ping mad. After all, we aren't ALL ignorant, unresponsive, indifferent and moronic. Granted, one out of ten sales- people just might fit that de- scription, but I can tell you from experience that the chances for getting a pain- in-t h e-ankle customer are better than 50-50. Here is my list of sales- men's grievances. I'll bet no store manager will have this credo framed and hung, but I'll feel better for having written it. 1. Please don't try to get a clerk's attention by snapping your fingers, whistling, or pulling at his or her sleeve. 2. Please don't let your children run loose in the store, screaming like ban- shees, knocking over stacks of cans, breaking and soiling merchandise. If you can't discipline them, leave them at home. 3. Merchandise is sealed for YOUR protection. Please don't rip it open. Would you buy a jar with a broken seal? Well, neither would anyone else. 4. At present I work at a supermarket checkout count- er. I say "thank you" to ev- ery customer. One person out of twenty responds. I could go on indefinitely, but these are for openers. Lei's hear it for the Sales Clerks of America. Every day we have to put up with screaming kids, shoplifters, non English speaking cus- tomers, and sourpusses like that clown who wrote to you. Nc hint as to where this let- ter came from, please, Ann. I need my job. Sign Side Of The Counter DEAR SIDE: Nover let it be s a i d that I didn't give both sides of the counter a fair hearing. You've made Some valid points and I thank you for writing. AFTERNOON BINGO EVERY WED. AT P.M. MOOSE HALL 1234 3 Ave. No. JACKPOT WON EVERY WEEK Round Trip for 2 to Vancouver Plut Can Be Won on Card Drawn for July 4th ALSO FEATURE GAMES AND FREE CARDS SPONSORED BY THE WOMEN OF THE MOOSE No Children Under 16 Allowed Everybody LEGION BINGO EVERY WEDNESDAY at 8 p.m. JACKPOT BLACKOUT IN 57 NUMBERS OR LESS (Increasing per with until won) 1st CAME JACKPOT Sth GAMt (X) 10th GAME JACKPOT IN 52 NUMBERS FREE BUS SERVICE HOME AFTER BINGO MEMORIAL HAIL PUBLIC MEMBERS AND GUESTS NORMANDY LOUNGI Children under 14 not allowed by AuiHiaiy Aspiring woman bullfighter struggles to gain acceptance MADRID (Reuter) Women have broken into many male oc- cupations in the last few years, but 24-year-old Angela Hernan- dez is having an unusually tough struggle to achieve her ambition: She wants to be a i bullfighter. Technically she already is, since she recently became a member of the official Spanish Bullfighters Association. But before she can take part In a fight, Angela has to over- come fierce opposition in tradi- tional bullfighting circles. She also faces a law passed in 1908 which forbids women to fight bulls except on horseback. Miss Hernandez has already made her name as an artist in the as the horseback style of bullfighting is known in Spain. She has even fought and killed bulls in the better-known style, where the matador con- fronts the bull on foot, but never in public. Miss Hernandez, who comes from the eastern Spanish city of Alicante, says she gave up play- ing with dolls at age 9 and be- gan playing with a matador's cape instead. Friends taught her to Tight bulls on horseback. From there she made the long and difficult climb to membership of the bullfighters' association. She has been gored three times, and had to go through two years of tough legal wrangling before she was granted membership. If she does break into the tight circle of bullfighters who appear regularly and command big fees, she will not be the first woman to do so. In the last century, several women have made the grade in Spain and in recent years have often appeared in South Ameri- can bull rings. But almost al- ways they have been considered novelties rather than artists in their own right. LAW UNCLEAR The legal question of whether Angela can fight is still con- fused. Jose Briones, the lawyer who has represented her throughout her struggle, says: "Legally, we are right." But even if the legal problem were cleared up tomorrow, An- gela would have difficulty get- ting her first public fight. The Spanish bullfighting world is controlled by a group of impresarios who either own or lease the rings. It is hard for any beginner to make the big time, let alone a woman. Many fans say the ring should remain a masculine pre- serve and there is little women's liberation feeling in Spain to support Angela. Nevertheless, she has some powerful backing. She is a good friend of millionaire matador Manuel el Cordobes, the famoua bullfighter who has now retired from the ring. She also has the same man- ager as El Ruiz, who helped El Cordobes become the most financially successful bullfighter Spain has ever known. The said of El Cordobes endeared him to many bullfight fans, but brought violent criti- cism from purists. The same purists are thorn who most oppose Miss Hernan- dez. Businessmen: THE RQYA1. BANK OF CANADA 19T3 that Bank of Had Beer, Btitfc tea mlwya the ijnportant role ;