Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 13, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta
30 THE LEtHBRIDGE HERALD Wttlnesdoy, 1973 Window shopping Chinese men window shop at a shoe store along Nanking Street, Shanghai. Strolling in the evenings, movies China's poker, chess ana' make up most of nightlife. FATHER'S DAY! SUNDAY IS We sell only the highest quality goods at the lowest possible prices Your Local Independent Grocer 642 13th St. N. Phone 328-5742 BEILEVUE ALBERTA Hangchow sets pace as Chinese fashion tastes start to bloom Phone 328-5742 for FREE eiry delivery on large orders Store Hours: Mondoy, Tuesday, Wednesday, Saturday 9 a m. to f> p.m. Thursday and Friday 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. SERVICE 15 OUR BUSINESS Prices Effective June 14, 15, 16 We reserve the right to limit quantities KADANA COF WELCHADE GRAPE 1-Ib, ne< vrt, 48 fl. ot. tin PINEAPPLE JUICE DOLE................48 fl. oz. tin TOMATOES AYLMER CHOICE........19 fl. oz. tin for MA LING WHOLE...... 10 fl. oz. tins for TOMATO SOUP CLARKE'S 10 fl. 01. tin MACARONI DINNER KRAFT WITH CHEESi------7 oz. net PEACHES AYLMER FANCY SLICED 14 fl. oz. tin EVAPORATED MILK 4 ALPHA 2% .-..........16 fl. 01. tin VEGETABLE OIL 79' WEST 32 fl. oz. bottle MIRACLE WHIP KRAFT SALAD DRESSING.........32 oz. jar BISCUITS for for for for Peak Freen Digestive. Nic. 8-er. 3 for BLEACH FRENCH MAID.................... 180 fl. oz. TIDE LAUNDRY DETERGENT___5 Ib. net wt. king size TOILET TISSUE CASHMERE ASSORTED COLORS------ GARBAGE BAGS ZEE POLY 20's DOG FOOD PERKY............... 15 fl. or. tins roll pack 7 I ti for MAYFAIR FOODS MEATS We invite you to try eur in Town" We cut our meals to suit your requirements. Round Steak Canada Grade A 29 Beef Bone In Ib. 1 Rump Roast Canada Grade A Beef Fresh Jce Pock Frying Chicken Ib. Grade A 214 to 3 Ibs. Whole Body Ib. Burns By The Piece..............Ib. Cold Meats Sliced Bacon 65 65' 39' 99' PRODUCE Cherries Calif. Canada No. 1 Ib. 59 Peaches Calif. Canada No. 1 .......Ib. Calif. Ripe Fleshy M for I 33' Celery Hearts Tomatoes FROZEN FOODS Lemonade Top Value Regular or Pink 12 fl. Berryland 13 fl. or Brook Park Meat Pies Chicken, Turkey Beef 8 oz. net wt. 3 for DAIRY FOODS Cheese Kraft Canadian Single Process......1-lb. net wt. Kraft Plain IA ......16 oz. net wt. 89 Kraft Parkay Iff fi lb Sc'uarel 3 wt. 98' By CARL MOLLINS HANGCHOW (CP) -The girls with the curly hair in Hangchow seemed out of place among their bobbed or pigtailed sisters, but it turns out they are probably in the vanguard of a fashion revolu- tion in China. Questioned, a Chinese host says nothing like the arti- ficially curled hair would ever have been seen in China even a year or so ago. But then, he says, it is probably part of another recent trend to color- ful, patterned blouses. Farther south in Canton, there are a few girls who wear their hair locse to the shoulders and there are even more colorful blouses, though still the baggy trousers. Some observers say that a few youths are wearing their hair long, below the collar. The movement away from uniformity in dress, if not in hair styles, is officially en- couraged, says the Chinese host. The evidence is in the state-run and patterned cotton textiles, shirts and blouses. It was also observed at Pe- king airport, where an envoy to a Western government was seen ready for take-off in a reddish-brown, Western-style suit, shirt and tie. Erased The style developments may well erase the blue-ant image of the Chinese as fos- tered in the image nsver entirely accurate since the button-ip jackets and trousers worn for the last two decades have ranged through various shades of grey and khaki as well. It is perhaps no accident that the foreign visitor first becomes awart of the more relaxed trend of fashion in Hangchow, an ancient city that excites the eye with the variety of its rimmed lakes against hori- zons of gentle hills and old pagodas. Historically, the beautiful city and the gazebos in its perfumed gardens were the haunt of China's greatest artists. The traditional affection for color and intricate design has been lavished until now al- most exclusively on children and on the stage, while egalitarian demands of the Chinese revolution maintained a largely colorless dress for the rest. On a Sunday in the parks, the pre-school children are bursts of bright color among the adults. On the stage and in the movies, actors and ac- tresses, even in revolutionary dramas, ballets and operas, are lavishly and colorfully .ned and painted with cosmetics. Already the new trend to- wards color in everyday adult clothing has prompted banter- ing exchanges. A young man who had been seen in a smart brown suit at times_.was tack- led by a friend when he turned up for a banquet in standard blue cotton. "Where's your new sports asked the friend. "Oh, I'm going informal was the laughing re- ply. City of beauty Hangchow is on ancient city of trees, flowers and A mam made lake is ringed by buildings- Buddhist temples, pagodas and gazebos that been traditionally the haunts of China's greatest artists. Amid this beauty, a relaxed trend toward more colorful clothing fashions has become apparent. NASA plans touchdown in red planet canyon By WILLIAM SCALLY WASHINGTON (Reuter) An American landing craft is to begin a search for life on the planet Mars as the United Sfates celebrates its 200th an- niversary on July 4, 1976. The National Aeronautics and Space Agency (NASA) plans on that date to make its first attempt to land instru- ments on the red planet near the end of a canyon in an area of what seem to be dried-up streams. The lander will be the first of two to descend to the inhos- pitable surface of the planet. The second will touch down a few weeks later. Each will be launched from Caps Kennedy, Fla., aboard a Viking space- craft between early August and late September, 1975. The two spacecraft will Take j nearly a year to make, their 460-million-mile journey from earth to the only other planet in the solar system in which life might have been possible. According to plans recently announced by NASA, the first lander will investigate a re- gion called land of the northeast end of the canyon dis- covered by the ftlariner 9 spacecraft still Mars. HOPE TO FIND WATER Experts believe the may have been basin for a large part of equa- torial Mars and would have a rich variety of surface materi- als to be probed by the lan- der's soil sampler. Landing site for the second mission is Cyndonia, named after a town in Crete, which at feet below surface is feet lower than Chryse. The depth of bath sites would mean that the thin Martian atmosphere would be at sufficient pressure to per- mit the existence of water in liquid form. Cydonia is far enough north for the possibility of seasonal ice deposits and far enough south to predict that in the summer ths ice would melt. Discovery of water would be a scientific landmark because might lead to the possibility of establishing the first evi- dence of the existence of life outside our own planet. On earth, water is essential for life. Such a discovery would lend support to theories that Intelligent life might exist in other parls of the universe. The findings of the tiniest amount of water could be enough to excite scientists. "To a one scien- tist, said, "a drop of water is like w ocean." The two landers will de- scend from the orbiting Vi- king spacecraft by means of parachutes and rockets and, it is hoped, will land on sites that are neither too smooth for soil-sampling nor too soft to support their weight. The landers can set down in winds of up to 150 miles aa hour, all hough they will avoid areas where the planet's worst storms occur. Each lander will scoop up samples of soil with a 10-foot retractable claw, and analyze them for signs of life. Other instruments will examine the atmosphere and m e a s u r pressure, wind velocity and quake activity. The informa- tion, along with pictures of the area, will be transmitted to earth directly or via a relay link with the orbiting spacecraft. Choice of the two prime landing sites and two backup sites followed a year-long study of 22 potential landing areas by teams of scientists. Two attempts to land instru- ments on Mars were made in 1971 by the Soviet Union, but only one lander sent back any data. The transmissions stopped after 20 seconds.