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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 18, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta Biography Being Published Tliundoy, June 15, 1970 THE lETHBRIDGt IIERAID Band Members Needed Princess Anne Believes In At First SigM LONDON (AP) Princess Anno believes she just might fall In love'ill first slghtr-pre- ferably wilh someone who knows how to live in royal style. If she falls for a man who can't take the royal pace the princess hopes she will bo able to how out before things get serious. She believes that "small irritations of a differ- ent background and way of life" can easily mar a mar- riage. She also has some views on the permissive society and her own generation. She sym- pathizes with many protests, but she opposes licence in sex and also "noisy, self-styled in- tellectuals" whom she re- gards as loafers. These insights into the prin- cess' feelings come from a bi- ography authorized by the Queen. It is being published here by Cassell under the title, Portrait of a Princess. LOVE: 'IF AND WHEN' Biographer Judith Campbell writes of Anne: "She acknowledges that one can fall head over heels in love more or less on sight, but considers that, too, a contin- gency to cope with if and when it it might present no problem anyway. "Having a rational mind, and being used to facing up to drawbacks as well as the ad- vantages of her position, the princess hopes that if she be- came attached to someone who would find it too difficult to fit into her kind of exist- ence she would be able to ex- Nurses Need Protection From Suits By MARGARET WHITMAN FREDERICTON1 (CP) Ca radian nurses are likely to be the victims of more legal suits because their relationship with doctors and nursing assistants is in a muddle, Lome E. RozoV' sky, solicitor for the Nova Sco- tia Hospital Insurance Commis- sion, said here. Mr. Rozovsky, rlce-presMent of the Nova Scotia Medical Legal Society, was speaking during the 35th biennial general meeting of the Canadian Nurses Association. He said a new legal specialty assist the nursing profession in its search for role definition. There are no longer "precise legalistic slogans governing the nurses' minute-by-niinute con- he said. Dorothy Burwell of Toronto, director of nursing at the Clarke Institute of Psychiatry, urged the nurses to explore the value of psychodrama as a method of freattag psychiatric patients. Psychodrama is a form of group therapy in which a pa- tient enacts, in a controlled set- ting, scenes which cause psychi- atric problems. Premier Louis J. Robichaud of New Brunswick told nurses at a banquet any government program of economic expansion must be accompanied by social measures. WCTV Interest Turns To Drug Abuse VICTORIA (CP) The Women's Christian Temperance Union, a slowly fading organiza- tion devoted to wiping out the trade in alcohol and tobacco, has made a strong comeback by concentrating on the problems of young people and drugs. Frances Hitchcock, for 10 years British Columbia field secretary of the WCTU, said she lectured only on alcoholic and tobacco abuse until 1966. For the last four years, drugs have been her sole theme and she has seen her lecture audi- ences grow from, about 600 peo- ple in 1966 to last year, mostly students. Armed with pamphlets on the different illegal drugs, their ef- fects and the penalties for use if caught, and films and university extension course material on al- cohol and drug problems, Mrs. Hitchcock tours B.C., talking to schools, youth clubs, church and women's groups. People's response varies of it predictable Mrs. Hitchcock. "When you mention WCTtI, the blind closes. They're so afraid of you until tlxsy get to know you." She was scheduled to speak at a high school until the parents d i d n 't want me in the schools." "This wasn't the have no was adults. Some of the parents and grandparents were afraid I'd be stepping on their tricate herself before things had reached a serious slagc. "Tlu's is again not so much on her own account but be- cause, although it is easy and enjoyable for her to move into other circles, it is more diffi- cult for someone totally unac- quainted witli the very consid- erable constrictions and con- ventions of royal life to move into this sense of unfairness to the man con- cerned would, she trusts, act as a brake in lime. "All this revives memories of tlie love affair her aunt, Princess Margaret, had with Group Capt. Peter Townsend, a divorced man. That affair ended in a blaze of publicity with Margaret speaking of duty. She later married soci- ety photographer Antony Armstrong-Jones, now Lord Snowdon." Anne, who will be 20 Aug. 15, is growing up with more freedom than that ever ac- corded Margaret. Her biogra- pher says: "Princess Anne likes to con- sider, and discuss, the prob- lems of the so-called permis- sive society and her own gen- eration. Herself a lover of lib- erty, her strong views yet In- clude a conviction lhat licence in sex does not produce free- dom. "Nor can she see that free- dom of speech is a possibility if only one section of society, the younger generation, is al- lowed to express its views. "On the other tend, the princess sympathizes with many of the protests made against world evils, and ad- mires those who try to do something about them. But she has little time for tire noisy, self-styled intellectuals who are in fact mere laya- Ixxuts, and thinks it a pity that they should command the publicity that belongs to the vast majority of young people." On the lighter side, (lie biog- raphy says Anne "has nUvay.s loallied wearing hats." Hut slip decided her unruly luiir "flapping about" had (o be continued for her royal role and that if she had to wear a hat at all it might as well be an important one." But Anne is described as happiest in a gamin cap. wearing jeans, and wrestling with torses. llo.st'k. conductor of the J'KIIK! has exUiiKk-d a specKil invitation lor ;iH ex- pcrienccd hand plajvrs to play wiUi his lji.nd during the sum- mer. Some instruments and nil imita-ms will ho provided. fire K.'irlay. ft to p.in. Sunday 2 to 4 p.m. in (lie Howimin Arts Cen- tre. Anyone wishing in play jufit for Hiii Lcilibrklye Inhibition is abo invilcd lo .'itk'iid the last frw pnK'tiws before fair week, .liilv 2D to 23. Dad will thank you every morning for the close-shaving comfort and luxury of the famous Philishave. Start his Father's Day off right... give him the gift that gets closest to him, and for only Philishave gives him more of thefeatures he needs: No-pinch skin-spreading rim that draws beard into shaver; no more skin-pulling and neck-twisting. Ultra-thin Microgroove shaving heads to whisk off the toughest stubble even those annoying "stray" hairs. Push-button fliptop easy cleaning. No more beard build-up to jam the mechanism. Comfortable, non-tiring hand-fitted shape. No-slip body. to a minimum. Snap-top travel valet case goes where Dad does. volt adaptor switch for world-wide use. Permanently lubricated motor cuts servicing J. A. _ What does a smart little shaver his dad on Father s Day? A shav If a smart, little shaver can get savings like these, just imagine what's in store for you. Peoples shaved already low prices even lower on these specials. After all, our salesmen are fathers themselves. Here are unbelievable values for those who believe that Dad deserves the best, for less. Necessities, accessories and gifts combining both, these are presents any Dad will be proud to own and use! Trust Peoples to bring you quality bargains to delight Dad and your pocketbook at the same time... now... in time for Father's Day! FLIPPER WATCH Give Dad 5 watches for the price of 1. Every Flipper comes with 5 flip-on bezels, each a dif- ferent colour for a different timing task. One tells Dad time back home when he's on busi- ness trips. Tachometer bezel times trial runs when Dad's in a sporting mood. There's even a smart, dress-up rim for special occasions. 17-jewel levered waterproof, shockproof movement, luminous dial and .sweep second hand. Choice of colourful straps too a great value! Ideal for mother too CUFF LINKS. Handsome wardrobe accessories for Dad in a versatile assortment of styjes and patterns. Were to Now patterns. Were 2.50 to 7.50 5-Band Portable Radio. Gives you AM, FM, marine, and 2 short wave bands. Brings you the world wherever you are. Fully guaranteed. What value QC at only_____................._....... 29 Calendar .model Binoculars. High-power, low price puts quality within your reach. 7 x 35 mm. Wide angle optically ground, coated achromatic tenses end prisms. Fingertip focus, With leather case and OQ QQ strap. Only................___..... Man's 25-jewel Bertmar, self-winding movement. Gives day and dato. Yellow gold coloured waterproof case and matching expansion band. Comparabla to watches selling tor many OQ QE dollars more........_.........._ ZODIAC LIGHTER He'll thank his lucky stars when you give Dad this sleek, handsome Butane lighter bearing his own individual Zodiac symbol. Precision- crafted by Flamecrest, Dad will enjoy the no-spill, odourless convenience of Butane operation. It's the gift that will brighten up his face every time he uses it... at a price you can make light of. Fits his pocket, fits his hand, fits your pocketbook. Specially priced for Father's Day at Use your credil! Father's Day begins at Peoples, SATISFACTION GUARANTEED NO DOWN PAYF OPEN AN AW ACC TODAY! STREET SOUTH Phone 327-1303 ;