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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 19, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta 18 THE IETHBR1DGE HE8AID Monday, Jun. 19, 4-amily Ann Landers DEAR ANN LANDERS: I was grateful for your wise counsel to "Uneasy In Pennsylvania" anil lo others plagued with guilt feelings because someone near and dear com- mitted suicide. I have been down that lonely road and I wouldn't wish it on my worst enemy. 1 was barely 19 at the time already married to a man much older than 'myself. 1 had no inkling that my husband was so unstable. His certainly was not the classic suicidal personality. Never once was there a hint that he had self-destruction in mind. I'll spare you the details, but the method he chose to kill himself was skillfully de- signed to make me suffer. For years I carried the guilt of his death. 1 blamed myself for not being wise enough to recognize the signs, t kept telling myself that somehow I could have saved him. 1 know now, of course, that nobody can save anybody. A person who would put a loved one through the hell of such a nightmare is unspeakably selfish and very sick, Your compassion and source of strength to me, I appreciate your daily column more than I can say. Thank you for it. A Friend In Brookline DEAR P'RIEND: I didn't realize so many people suf- fered with guilt resulting from the suicide of a loved one. I received dozens of letters from readers who expressed similar sentiments. Thank you for your generous comments. DEAR ANN LANDERS: You have created a terrific problem in our family and I hope you are satisfied. Do you recall the letter from the woman who married a widower with grown children? The kids moved in like a herd of locusts and helped themselves to the silver, china, paint- ings and lovely heirlooms. The second wife was horrified. She called them avaricious, grabby kids.. You said if the mother had had a will in which she stated her wishes it could have eliminated a lot of hard feelings. That night at dinner I brought up the subject. My hus- band became very annoyed and yelled, "Don't bury me so- fast. I might live longer than you." Then he threw it up to me in front of the children that I am two years older than he is, plus a few dirty'digs about my weight and my blood' pressure. He said if I died first he would.not allow anything to be taken from the house "Let our kids buy their own silver and he shouted. The oldest daughter screamed, "I don't want your damned Our daughter-in-law left the table in a huff. What I thought would be a quiet family discussion turned into the wildest family fight you can imagine. And over nothing but that lousy column of yours! Why don't you stick to advice to the lovesick Thank you very much. Wangled Nerves In Mexico City DEAR J. N. IN MEXICO CITY: Sorry you feel I created a problem. It sounds to me as if the problem has been there for quite some time. If that "lousy" column of mine was the catalyst for some honest expression it served a useful purpose. Oldest stewardess retires SAN FRANCISCO (AP) The world's oldest airline stewardess is eyeing the sky wistfully after her mandato- ry retirement from career spanning 35 years and 10 million air miles. "I'm in good health and I'd fly until 65 if they'd let Ida Staggers said Wednesday after her last flight for Trans World Airlines. The airline explained that ils contract with the Airline Stewards and Stewardesses Association compelled retire- ment at 60. Her last flight was from Honolulu to Travis Air Force Base, 45 miles north of San Francisco, on a charter as- signment. When she arrived back at San Francisco International Airport there were popping champagne corks, hugs, MItUONS OF MILES LATER Miss Ida Staggers, centre, with a flowered horseshoe around her neck, wound up 35 years as an airline hostess for Trans World Airways when she completed an airlift command flight from Vietnam to San Francisco. Among the many friends to greet her al International Airport were Mairbeth Endom, chief west coast hostess, left, and W. B. McNamara, vice-president west coast in-flight services. At 60 she retired as the world's oldest stewardess and it is estimated she has flown 10 I J If I aiendat' of weal kisses and congratulations from pilots, fellow steward- esses, ground workers and TWA officials. Miss Staggers isn't step- ping completely, however. She will work with fledgling stewardesses at TWA's hos- tess training centre at Kan- sas City, Mo. Miss Staggers, who ob- served her 60th birthday May 9, started with TA in July, 1036, when the line was fly- ing small, 14-passenger DC- Zs. million miles. The ladies of the OlrJtimers Pemmican Club will hold a whist party on Tuesday at. 8 a.m. in the club rooms on 9th St, and 5th Ave. S. This will be the last card party until Sep- tember. The Wesley Bell Ringers, of the United Methodist Church, Salt Lake City, will present a variety program of handbell music on Tuesday at p.m. in St. Andrew's Presbyterian Church, 1C18 5th Ave. S. A free will offering will be taken. The Lionettes' June wind-up (AP Wirepholo) will be held on Tuesday at >.m. for Lionettes and their amilies, at the .home of Jean Bullin. SHED LEAVES Some conifers that shed their leaves are larch, bald cypress and Chinese water fir. SIMPSONS-SEARS SEWING MACHINE RENTAL Lots of mending to do? A wedding soon? A yen to be creative? Rent and Sew with a gorgeous KENMORE ZIG ZAG from Simpsons-Sears. Telephone 328-9231 Or Drop In Al Simpsons-Sears, Centre Village Mall For Complete Details Dissension at university may cause financial loss PUBLIC BINGO 16 GAMES 2 JACKPOTS LFTHBRIDGE ELKS LODGE ROOM (Upstairs) EVERY THURS-8 p.m. WELL FEATHERED The common sparrow has feathers. BRENDA'S BEAUTIQUE BEAUTY SHOP 922 5 Ave. N. Phone 328-7366 FANCIFULL BEAUTY SALON 738-13 ST. NORTH would like to welcome JEANNY CLEMIS To The Staff J.anny would like to invite all her friends and former cus- tomers to visit her. Phone 327-1626 For Appointment QUICK THRIFT BULK COIN-OPERATED BY THE POUND DRY CLEANING PER LB. Minimum per order LEE DUCK DRY CLEANERS 330 13th ST. N. PHONE 327-2770 REG1NA (CP) There is a erious danger that unrest on university campuses could re- ult in loss of financial sup- port, John Archer, the princi- >al of the University of Sas- tatchevvan's Regina Campus, said here. Speaking at a dinner during the annual meeting of the Ca- nadian Federation of Univer- sity Women, Dr. Archer said people in western countries are questioning the value of free education. They were asking how much longer they could afford uni- versities when students had sit- ins and academic standards de- clined. "If the university must spend its time facing marchers or de- tending itself against extreme attacks then the university wit fall into disrepute and will lose its reputation, or the patien taxpayer will demand the insti tution be closed down unti good sense returns." Dr. Archer said the issue whether society and the univer sity can adapt rapidly enougl so change can occur withou violence. Solutions must be found t the generation gap to solv some of the dissension in un versities. In addition universt ties must be adaptable, though they should not discar former values simply t appease radicals. Varying social climates wer partly a result of the genera tion gap. For the older generatio there was a stabilized societ with values in work and mot ey, while the younger genera tion was born into the shade of atomic war and a climate o drugs, violence and pollution Dr. Archer said old value have collapsed in the eyes the y o u n g. They looked upo the things their parents ha earned with hard work as o! fashioned. Instead, they wer working out their own ph losophy which did not mea money in the b a n k, a car i record player. "T h e y see personal fulfi ment as a goal and seek fro dom to do their own thin ieir philosophy is a return to ealism." Dr. Archer said the general ap can only he solved by un- on both sides. He minded adults they have not adc a great success in solv- g the problems of war, pollu- on and racial tension. Instead trying to educate youth to e i v own image, they should due ate them to understand deal with the problems. love is... trying to over- look sonic oj his faults. BINGO Monday, June 19th JACKPOT 55 NOS. "20 ALARM BINGO" Gold Card Pay Double Door Cards (Many other extras) Regular Carcfi 25c or S for T3lh St. and 6th Ave. 'A' N. No children under 16 allowed S-T-R-E-T-C-H SEW FABRICS 475 HOLIDAY VILLAGE PHONE 328-7843 BASIC 8 CRASH COURSES July 10, II, 12, 13, 17, 18, 19, 10 a.m. to a.m. Aug. 7, 8, 9, 10, 14, 15, 16, 17 o.m. to p.m. POLYESTER ACRYLICS 20% 30% off or drop in ond how easy it really is fo create a whole new summer wardrobe. LICENSED INSTRUCTRESSES AIR CONDITIONED CLASSROOMS BINGO RAINBOW HALL sth AY.. N. TUESDAY, JUNE 20th at 8 p.m. Firil Jackpo) in 54 Noi. 2nd Jackpot in 55 Nos. Free and 25t per Card, Cards Sl.OO 3 Free Games Door Prize No Children Under 16 Veais Sponsored By A.U.U.C. Association UKRAINIAN GREEK-ORTHODOX CHURCH BASEMENT Cor. 13lh Sfreel and 7th Avenue N. PUBLIC BINGO EVERY TUESDAY p.m. DOOR PRIZE FREE CARDS FREE GAMES BINGO CARDS 25c EACH CARDS 1st Jackpot in 56 Nol. 2nd Jackpot in 54 Noi. [Jackpot increase! weekly) Threo seven numbers or less Jackpot each Sorry No person under 16 years of age allowed A.N.A.F.-- UNIT 34 BINGO Cor. 5th Ave. and 6lh St. S. TUESDAY, JUNE 20th-8 p.m. IN THE CtUBROOMS First 12 Games First Card Others 25c each 1st No. Jackpot (increase weekly) 2nd No. Jackpot (increase weekly) BLACKOUT IN 52 NUMBERS OR LESS Extra 5 Games Cards 25c each or 5 for Alf regular games pay double if you win in 7 not. or less. _____________MEMBERS AND INVITED GUESTS____________ SIMPSONS-SEARS Wig Wham! The active "crushable" wig for summer! each Seen here, the wig that packs a fresh fashion punch! Loaded with naliy, young fun looks. The 2 oz, "Crushable" capless wig of Dyne! forgirls with better-thingstodo! It's light. Pretty. Comfy. It's natural- looking and soft, and it's got the tapered shag nape you love. Versa- tile? You bet! Scrunch it up, pack it bounces right back, beautifully! It's new and exciting and perfect for summer. It gives you time to do whatever you want. Just fluff it with your fingers and you're set lo go. No fuss! Wear it alter splashing in the pool. On the courts. Out dancing. This summer every girl should have one. Got the message? Now at Simpsons-Sears. Wig boutique, Cosmetic department. Qualify Costs No More At Simpsons-Sears Dynet modacryfc STORE HOURS: Open Daily 9 a.m. to p.m.; Thursday and Friday 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Centre Village Telephone 318-9231 ;