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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 16, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta Saturday, Jun. 16, 1973 THE LETHMIDGt HERALD 17 Ann Landers DEAR ANN LANDERS: You must be very naive to question "Midwest Au- thority's" statement that 80 per cent of all firemen-hus- bands are unfaithful. If that figure was a surprise you'll be shocked to team that 90 per cent of all married po- licemen cheat. Why? Be- cause they have more oppor- tunities. The Buddy System (two officers riding together) is a perfect set-up. One sits in the police car with his babe while bis buddy is parked in a nearby car (usually hers) with another doll. And how many people have seen po- licemen parked on side streets petting up a storm? All the while their wives think they are out risking their lives to make the cities safe and protect our way of life. DEAR ANN LANDERS: I got married at 19, which was a big mistake. Six months later I was divorced and moved back home. I'm now 23, have a re- sponsible job and consider myself reasonably mature. All through high school and college my mother tele- phoned friends and relatives looking for me if I was fif- teen minutes late getting home. It was very embarras- sing but there was nothing I could do to stop it. Once she called the museum (I was there with a date) and had me paged. (She wanted to tell me about the storm warnings she had heard on the radio and to be Last night I said I'd be home at It so happened I met some people and didn't DEAR ANN LANDERS: After fretting most of the morning Over your transla- tion of "oy I decided to check with an authorrity. Here is what Leo Rosten says in "The Joys of Yiddish" (pages 273 and 274 which, incidentally, are "The best translation for ARE YOU READY FOR BUSINESS? SECRETARIAL COURSES BEGIN ANY MONDAY Take a decisive step ENROLL NOW! HENDERSON COLLEGE OF BUSINESS (LETHBRIDGE) LTD. !02 F. W. Woolworth Blrifl. Lethbridge "Arthur J. Plewes, G.C.T. Principal FOR INFORMATION Phone 327-3968 I am one of those wives who thought it could never happen to me until it did. My self-confidence was shat- tered and I'm still a wreck even though he swore he didn't know why he did it and promised it would never happen again. Sign Hurting DEAR S. H.: Your state- ment that 90 per cent of all married policemen cheat is as absurd as the woman who labelled 80 per cent of all firemen unfaithful. Where do you dames get your figures? Cheating has virtual- ly nothing to do with oppor- tunity. A man who is hell- bent on cheating will MAKE the opportunity, while a man who has no interest in cheat- ing will pass up the oppor- tunities and do something better with his tune and en- ergy. get home until She yell- ed for 30 minutes. I feel that a 23-year-old girl shouldn't need to report to her mother if she decides to change her schedule. If you agree with me please print this Distressed In Chicago DEAR CHIC: A 23-year-old girl should not need to report to her mother. But she SHOULD know how to use a telephone. What I am sug- gesting is that you should have been consider ate enough to let your motLer know when you changed your plans especially since she is obviously a worrier from way back. Some young adults (both male and fe- male) want the comforts of mama's home and the free- dom of living in a hotel, and it just won't work. 'vay' is although 'pain' is the common interpretation. 'Oy means 'Woe is 'Oy' is often used as a lead- off for 'Oy which is an all purpose exclamation to express anything from trivial delight to abysmal woe. 'Oy vay' is the short form of 'Oy vay iz is an omnibus phrase for every- thing from personal pain to empathic condolences. 'Vay' comes from the German 'weh' meaning 'woe.' Please set the record straight, Ann. The matter is of monumental significance. Fishbein, M.D. DEAR MORRIS: That I should have stumbled on this one is a disgrace! All I can say is, 1-0y vay iz Thanks for writing, dear, and my love to Anna. "Teen-Age Sex Ten Ways To Cool It." Send 50 cents in coin and a long, self-ad- dressed, stamped envelope to Landers Reader Mail, Chica- go Sun-Times, 401 North Wa- Ave., Chicago, HI. fLittle-girl9 look gets lost Signii ing up... Nine-year-old Susan gets a little help from mother, Myrna Tweter, left, to sign up for a beginners' class in swimming. Taking registrations for the community summer program for Lethbridge youngsters is lifeguard Sandra Knight. Ban on herbicides urged TORONTO (CP) Canada should hold a conference on the HELP US TO HELP OTHERS! The Salvation Army Welfare Services Clothing, Furniture, Toyi, Household Effects CALL 328-2860 FOR MCKUP JlRVICE OR LEAVE AT 412 lit AVE. S. problems of growth in world 1S74, population designated world popijjation year by the United Nations, a women's or- ganization decided here. The federal government will be asked by the National Coun- cil of Women of Canada to hold the conference and to hold pub- lic hearings on Canadian in- volvement in the UN confer- ence. About 100 delegates have been attending the five day annual meeting of the council here. They also voted to urge that Canada and the provinces ban the use of phenoxy herbicides. Background information on the resolution indicated the her- bicides may cause birth de- fects, cancer and genetic pro- blems. BANNED IN PLACES Its use already has been banned in Nova Scotia and in some areas outside Canada. The council will ask that it be made compulsory for anyone to report a case of child battering that comes to his attention, or pay a fine. They also want the depart- ment of health and social de- velopment to establish pro- grams for parents that would include rehabilitative measures and remedial treatment to combat the feelings that lead to child battering. All three resolutions will be taken by a Canadian delegation for consideration at the Inter- national Council of Women meeting to be held shortly in Vienna. The national council also will ask the federal government to provide financial assistance for local and national women's or- ganizations on a regular basis. The resolution says the money would further encourage the participation of concerned wo- men in the voluntary commun- ity. MONTREAL (CP) Hats are definitely back, skirts are longer, pants narrower and the "little-girl" look has given way to tailored styling. That's the message put across by Quebec designers who pre- sented their collections during the weekend at Montreal Mode, a three-day fashion presentation sponsored by the Quebec gov- ernment. Morty Garelick, designing for his own label, Par Morty, has turned to green for fall. His col- lection featured forest green coats, pants, suite and jackets in a distinctive tailored look. A group of his "masculine- style" pant suits, which cropped up in his collection last year, returned in a new 1973-74 ver- sion which included swing coats teamed with narrower pants in green tweed topped by racoon i trims, hats and shoulder bags. Retail prices for the Par Morty collection were unavail able. The polka dots which were his trademark last out from linings, shirts an given way this year to pin dots and zig-zag designs on shirts and accessories. Marielle Fleury, designing fo Rainmaster, has switched from the bold appliques which high lighted her collection last year to embroidery and hand-painted designs on "supersuede." USES BOLD COLORS Her collection included em broidered parkas, wrap coats and dramatic capes in bold reds and blues. A group in "super suede" featured hand-painte< floral designs on a pant suit, duffle coat and a blouson jacket. Summerfun COMMUNITY SUMMER PROGRAM Editor's note: A weekly schedule for the community youth program will appear the preceding Saturday on the Family pages, until the end of the summer vacation. FUN CLUBS: All children, aged 6 to 8 are welcome every morning from 9 to 12 noon beginning Monday at the following playgrounds: Lions Cen- tenial, L a k e v iew School, Norbridge, Rideau Co u r t, Gyro Park and Kinsman Park. Staff ordville will have morning programs for 6 to 8 year old children Tuesday and Thursday mornings: Ki- wanis will have programs Monday and Wednesday mornings. ORGAN RECITAL HENRY T. (Harry) ABLEY First Baptist Church Tuesday, June 19th p.m. Everyone Welcome! American beauty Lovely Karen Herd, Miss Idaho and first runner-up in the Miss America pageant, chats with Herald entertainment writer, Joan Waterfield, during a brief visit to Leth- bridge. The twenty-one-year-old junior at Brigham Young University, Provo, Utah, is studying business administration. CARES.... Do YouV We Cm Help You... Join Us Ttim'S A CLASS NiAR YOU ST. AUGUSTINE'S ANGLICAN CHURCH p.m. and p.m. CASDSTON UNITED CHURCH TABER CIVIC CENTRE Wednesdays p.m. THURSDAYS p.m. Cortftton, Alberta Taber, Alberta FOR INFORMATION CALL ZENITH 0-6124 (Toll Free) Rehab council to meet Wilf Race of Toronto, para- plegic program director of the Canadian Rehabilitation Coun- cil for the Disabled, will be keynote speaker at the 22nd an- nual meeting of the Alberta Rehabilitation Council for the Disabled. Mr. Race will speak at the noon luncheon to be held at the Holiday Inn on Friday, June 22. His topic will be 'what the dis- abled expect from public and private sources.' Following the luncheon, Mar- vin Faulks of Calgary, execu- tive director of the Canadian Paraplegic Association, will chair a panel discussion. Panel members are Jim Marshall, president and Percy Wickman, board member, of the Handicapped Housing So- ciety of Alberta; Ann Roberts from Brooks, and Raemon Mc- Lean, Edmonton. The anual meeting will be tield at a.m. June 22 at the holiday Inn, and the public is nvited to attend and discover low a large percentage of Easter Seal money is spent. Anyone wishing to attend the uncheon and panel discussion s asked to contact Joe Green, at 327-2982. CURRfE'S FINE FOODS lEATC OPEN 7 DAYS IEHIO A WEEK and A.M. TO P.M. Fresh 1516 9th n BETWEEN THE TWO Produce HOSPITAIS 00NT COMPROMISE.., Jpwrr COMES HEARING TAKE THIS COUPON TO hear BETTER HEARING DEALER HEAR FOR YOURSELF. WITHOUT OBLIGATION. Your authorized Zenith dealer will help you to select the Zenith aid best suited to provide hearing. you. Thfl fin- j possible combination of power, tone and frequency re-; eponse will be personally dem- onstrated to show you the wonders of better hearing. ZENITH QUALITY HEARING AIDS' with an the deluxe features at Jbuy-now than LEISTER'S MUSIC LTD. Paramount Theatre Bldg. Phone 328-4080 Friday morning will bring the first special event of the summer. All 6 to 8 year old children are urged to attend a special playday at Indian Battle Park. Children will be bused from their local park. Activities include relay races, nature hunts, balloon toss, cageball games and skipping and marble con- tests. After a morning filled with activity, the children will have a wiener roast. DAY CAMP Though initial registration for Day Camp has already taken place, one can still reg- ister children aged 9 to 12 at the day camp north- east end of Henderson Park 9 a.m. and 3 p.m. Monday through Friday. PLAYGROUNDS: Boys and girls over the age of 8 are urged to come to the playgrounds listed under fun clubs where Community Summer Prog ram staff members will be on hand with programs especially de- signed for this age group. Playgrounds will be open from 1 to 4 p.m., Monday through Friday. Staffordville will operate on Tuesday and Thursday after- noons and Kiwanis on Mon- day and Wednesday after- noons. WEDNESDAY NIGHTS: Playgrounds will also be staffed on Wednesday nights from 7 to 9 p.m. for the du- ration of the summer. Young people are urged to come to their local playground this Wednesday night to meet their leaders and plan special programs for subsequent Wednesday evenings. QUALITY DENTURE CLINIC EDDY DIETRICH Certified Dental Mechanic Capitol Furniture Bldg. PHONE 328-7684 Retail prices for the Marlelto Fleury collection range from to in Canada and to in the U.S. Two young designers, Allan Goldin and Toby Klein who de- sign for The Market, showed a bright collection featuring a re- turn to the 1940s look with pad- ded shoulders in jackets. These designers also provided the only vestiges of the "little girl" look with two brushed chalhs gowns in a floral print. Retail prices for The Market vary from to in Canada and to in the U.S. Anita Pineault, who designed most of the hats shown in the three-day event, is telling women that hats are back and have become a definite part of the outfit. Borad-brimmed felt hats, some turned up on one side, were matched to various ensembles in the show as were berets and pillboxes. For those who don't want the total hat look, there is the wide, co-ordinated headband, shown with many of the designs. John Warden is promoting a muffled look in headgear with deep cuffed knit caps teamed with matching fringed scarves. The hats and scarves showed up in his collections for both men and women. The over-all look for fall la based on the coats, pants, jackets, skirts, sweaters, dresses were either floor-length or hov- ered around knee level. The look for loungewear is soft, long and feminine. Floaty georgette caftans teamed with matching sleep slips made an appearance. DO YOU THINK THIS WAY ABOUT FUNERALS? Money spent on elab- orate funerals would bt better spent on the living. I don't want my body put on public display. I want to record my wishes before my death so that my next of kin need not make painful decisions under stress. I want to support a non-profit group work- ing for simple, digni- fied and inexpensive funerals. If so, ask for free folder MEMORIAL SOCIETY OF SOUTHERN ALBERTA Phone 328-6335 1132 16 St. S., Lethbridge Wedding Reports Marriage and Engagement Announcements In The Lethbridge HenOd All weading reports, marriage and engagement announcements will now be published on i spe- cial page in The Herald's Saturday edition each week. Special requests for publication on other specific days of the week will be given every consideration. Wedding Reports, with or without picture, will now be accepted in the following formsi Standard Wedding Report-- Using the information you provide on The Herald's standard wedding report form, (available at The REPORT ONLY 5.00 REPORT WITH TWO COLUMN PICTURE Extended Wedding If you wish information published which would be additional to that provided on The Herald's stand- ard report form, this will be accepted, and the entire report will then be charged at 20c per count line. Charge for a two column picture with this write-up would be DEADLINE FOR SATURDAY PUBLICATION WILL BE 4 P.M. WEDNESDAY OF THAT WEEK FOR ADDITIONAL INFORMATION PLEASE Phone 328-4411 Family Editor The Utlibtidge Herald ;