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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 20, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta 20 THE LETH8RIDGE HERALD Salurclny, 20, 1970 _____......-... The Record By MARILYN ANDERSON Herald Family Editor T T- lOiWlim (J (J Love Makes Her World Go ''Round do not the gentleman make. It seems to be hair these days, or lack of it, that makes an individual presentable. Adults may shudder over the way some of the younger population dress, but perhaps when life in general, and our own dress in particular, is becom- ing so casual they have to go some to beat us. What young people today are doing is the same as any other generation has in the past they're rebelling. They just have different ways, and more dangerous ones. The clothes are kicky and comfortable and bear no mark of social status. The hair is a disguise, a badge of belonging, or a matter of personal taste. Drags are available, the forbidden frait, "quik- ker than and often an escape. A proper mode of dress for eating establish- ments is not new. Bing Crosby was refused admit- tance to a Vancouver hotel some years back be- cause his unshaven self was dressed in fishing togs. A restauranteur has the right and privilege of specifying what type of dress he expects from his patrons. Just as a good hostess will inform her guests what type of dress is to be expected so will the management of an eating establishment. It is embarrassing to be refused admittance at the door. Even if you're usually broadminded about such things, other people's manners and dress may put you off when you're eating. It might be long-haired males. It might be a head of curlers. It might be an aromatic cigar. How objectionable one's customers are, is the sole decision of the owner, not a particular patron nor a particular group of patrons. If a patron's manners, behavior, or language is generally offensive, then he or she should be asked to leave. If one is going to refuse service, however, to any person because of the length of one's hair, no matter how well groomed, or for wearing shorts, or or whatever then one has to be consistent, fair, and as we said before, with adequate notifica- tion so as to avoid embarrassment. The Alberta Human Rights Act passed in 19ti6 enforces not only the principles of fair service to all persons without regard for race, religious be- liefs, color, ancestry or place of origin, but respects the right of the .individual to equal treatment and dignity of the individual. A bulletin printed by the Human Rights Branch of the Department of Labor states that "Manage- ment can maintain a reasonable standard of be- havior or dress." The example given is of a coat and tie. It states further that "Accommodation, sen-ices or facilities must be available and provided equally ID all and quality, speed of service must be equal with no distinction in respect to seating or alloca- tion of space based on the factors of the Act. _ It cautions that the prejudices of an employee Tfill be regarded as your own. It also states that businesses mil not suffer because of a treatment policy.' Patrons judge an establishment by the food and quality of service not who else is there, as long as their behavior is not blatantly objectionable. Prejudice is a hard thing to overcome To con- fuse long haii- with drugs is a prejudice If you allow it to determine your own attitudes and be- havior it's discriminatory. To be suspicious of persons because they have long hair narrows one's thinking considerably but should not be allowed to narrow another's equality (Kllitor's Note: Thr story of Mrs. Bonnie Kraut was orig- inally printed in the Dnilv Inter Luke, Kalispcll, Mont, it u'ill lie of intert'.st io tlmse readers wlio know M r s. Krant. who is n former Leth- resilient. Mrs. Kraut (lie daughter of Mrs. Viva jNiles who still resides city.) By .I1.M PETEHSHN Oaiiv Inter Lake on special meaning when you j lakes something else a lot of us Shredding e kiiow the Bonnie Kraut i find ii> short supply laitli.! more ingenuit when you know how it Is not to be able to peel a potato, shred head of cabbage, tie a shoo iliild thai needs cabbage requires and another or pick cc mfc fling. Then there are tour children strange but effective invention, i'.nd a husband who need you. There are oilier tasks, and for Ingenuity takes the place of the each, an invention, hand that won't work anymore.! comforting a child requires First J'ou 'earn how to tie o j yon can't inveni- AIHI so yon try. and try and j s-hce with Hie lell hand you nev-; n's there When Bonnie says with a smile, j er used before before all ;t for' vour children the day is a new dial-1 those tilings came along to dial- jt fur yml lenge I lenge your right to incilierlwod. t in the And pretty soon you can pick j Porting a potato is easy All k lrt. I up a child, tie a shoe, peel a po-j it takes is ii small black of' ;talo and shrwl n at rah. 1 wral a HI nr-nnv nail nnd a! Aml U'at 11. What he didn't know was! that he wrote "You'll Never! I T I 71 If Walk Alone" for a woman he 11 f 11 Tj t QTj I fS j f'f never met. She is Bonnie Kraut I i fJL Mrs. Bonnie Kraut home maker, wife, and a most remarkable woman. At -JD, Bonnie has, without question, walked through more siorms than most people face in a lifetime. And she's still walking literally in spite of polio, a brain tumor, and a biosd clot on her brain. Her secret is simple. She holds her head up lu'gh she ui't afraid of the dark she has hope in her heart. She's! what Mother's Day is really all about. Bonnie doesn't talk a lot. Her bout with a brain tumor 4U months ago left her with apha- sia Roughly defined, aphasia is partial or total less of the power to use or understand words. Slowly, Bonnie with her hus- band's help is relcarning use or the language. But if she never completely regains her com- mand .of the English language it won't matter much. Emmie can say more with her eyes, her facial expressions and her limited vocabulary than anyone this writer knows. The words "so "many and "just keep working" take There are two factors which single out Mrs. Dana "Bonnie" Kraut as one of the more unusual mothers in the Fiathead area. Three days after Thor was born doctors discovered Bon- nie had a brain tumor which came within momcr.ts of claim- ing her life. Five surgical experiences spread across a year's time finally developed a prognosis of survival. The brain sur- gery left her with impaired speech from which Bonnie has made a steady improvement but it still has to reach full function. Her right arm is still immobile. fn four years, Bonnie has learned to do many things with her useful left arm. Believe it or not she can tie her shoe- laces in a bow, singlehanded. Big Dan says its a good thing Bonnie doesn't smoke or she would try rolling her own. The 1966 experience was Bonnie's second brush with death. In 1953 she contracted polio. Doctors said she would not live and she received the last rites of the Anglican Church. Some- how Bonnie survived. Then doctors said she would never walk again. Bonnie said, "1 WILL walk again." Ard she did, becom- ing an amazing inspiration at the Edmonton hospital. So im- pressive was her spirit and determination, she was selected by the Alberta Polio Assn. as the recipient of a scholarship to become a therapist at Montreal. For 15 years of her life she has been an inspiration to those around her. Big Dan readily admits "she was the one so critically ill at Kalispell and Sacred Heart Hospitals al Spokane. I was going out of my mind and it was Bonnie who brought me through this rackup period." It's apparent too in the eyes of her adoring children, Mrs. Dana "Bonnie" Kraut is a most unusual mother. place inhis J Cat. etiaai' There has been help. Those "many friends" include farnll- itf took Bonnie's children while she weathered the storms. Royal Logging Co., District Judge Robert Keller, (he Wash- ington State Patrol and count- less others u-ho reached out for a woman with the courage of 10 men. The roles of those "many friends" don't really matter. "Big Dan" will tell you there are no words to express the kind of thanks they deserve. What is really important is thai on this day Bonnie is a mother. It's a special day. And maybe the most special thing about it is that Bonnie will get up. fix breakfast, dean the house, wash dishes and tend to her family's needs. It's called motherhood. It's Bonnie Kraut doing what she loves best for the people she loves most. ft all brings to mind another song that says "without a song the day would never end." But there is a song. Bonnie sings if with every waking moment so :hat each day might end so that she might rise to face a new day and a new challenge. "Mommy, I love is the sweetest music she'll hear to- day or any day. It tells her why she walked through the dark how she weathered the storm. It's the sweet silver sound of the lark Hammerstein wrote about. Regular FOE bingo will held tonight at 3 in the Eagles Hall. Jackpot of S160 in 57 num- bers. Everyone welcome. The Order of the Royal Pur- ple uill hold its regular meet- tag on Monday al 8 p.m. in the Elks Hall. This is the final meeting before the summer re- cess and a good attendance is requested. Quota Club will hold its din- ler meeting Tuesday at the Marquis Hotel at p.m. F.O.E. BINGO TONIGHT EAGLES HALL 6th Ave. A and 13th St. N. Every Saturday Night at 8 .p.m. S Cards for l.OO 25 Ench Twelve 7 Number JACKPOT and Cords DOOR PRIZE Children under 16 not allowed We give your clothes 'THE RED CARPET TREATMENT' When it comes fo FINE Dry Cleaning Come to flenjamin'i every it no more. For FREE Pickup and delivery BENJAMIN'S CLEANERS-TAILORS BLOCK NORTH OF YATIS CENTRI AT 317 10th STREET SOUTH PHONE 327-5771 CASH BINGO HUNGARIAN OLD TIMERS HALL TONIGHT, SATURDAY 8 O'CLOCK A Blackout Bingo played for till won every Saturday plus 2 7-Number Jackpots JACKPOTS NOW AND J Cnrdt for 51.00 or 25c (located Next to No. 1 Firehall) learn TYPING this SUMMER HENDERSON COLLEGE of BUSINESS (LETHBRIDGE) Presents "TEEN TYPING" July 6th August 7th a.m. to 12 noon MONDAY through FRIDAY Ages 11 to 20. ONe AND A HALF HOURS OF TYPING THREE QUARTERS OF AN HOUR OF SPEUING TEXT BOOKS SUPPtlED HENDERSON COLLEGE OF BUSINESS (LETHBRIDGE) 202 Woolworth Bldg. Phone 327-3968 NAME ADDRESS AGE PHONE In And Out Of Town Lt. Colonel and Mrs. E R Clemis of St. Catherine's, Out. are visiting in the city with Mr. and Mrs. R. D. Clemis and Miss Haig. and Mrs. L. A. Jacohson. S'crvileurs included Mrs. Charles Francis, Miss Wendy Kristjanson, and Mrs. William ti i m dmi ivus. William Helen Clemis and Mr and Mrs. Ponech. Inviting guests to the K. b. Claims of Purple Springs, j tea room were Mrs. G. Draffin. Miss Betty Maxwell and Mrs i II. A. Arnold Mrs. Dale Rude uiee Nancy; v Cairns) was hanored bv several! Lethbridge hostesses 'prior Io S'S' her June marriage. Rntertain- i I11'1 Phl hekl an iiig at bridal showers were the Itee ?art-v' -al the heme of II e s d a m e s Maxwell Whir- Mrs. Kva Mercer, horn, E. F. Hembroff William 1919 1B Ave' S''ear- Al1 members and their Mrs. William Hay. Mrs. L. A. children were present United Church hold a. lawn- strawberry tea at the home of Mrs. V. S. Reed, 540 12 St. B N. on Wednesday from 2 to 4 p.m. Everyone is invited to at- tend. onee Visosky.' Miss Wendy Kristjnn- acccP'inS lllB positiot son. Mrs. W. R. Haig. Miss 1 advisor for 111 Jaccbson, Mrs. 'G. and Mrs S Lakie i of First MOSTLY MOSLEMS Ninety-nine per cent of the inhabitants on Zanzibar and its satellite island ..of Pemba are Moslems. Leorn Hairdressmg MARVEL BEAUTY SCHOOL REDUCED RATES-TERMS WRITE FOR FREE INFORMATION OVER METROPOLITAN STORE I 326A 8th Avo. West, Cnlgary CALL US FOR QUAUTY RE-UPHOLSTERY CHESTERFIELDS CHAIRS O STOOLS Phone 327-7711 BASTEDO FURNITURE AMD UPHOLSTERY 522 Slh Street South LAKEVIEW KINDERGARTEN ACCEPTING REGISTRATIONS FOR FALL TERM 2 QUALIFIED TEACHERS Department of Education Approved MRS. F. STEAD, 328-4751 MRS. J. JOHSSON, 327-5553 Jr? WORTH 50c S ANY HAIRDRESSING ,2 June 22nd to 30fh LAKEVIEW i BEAUTY SALON 2638 PARKSIDE DRIVE PHONE 327-4843 Capture that once in o lifetime pose now! MARK ANTHONY 15 months Son of MR. and MRS. FRANK KONUAS tETHBRIDGE ;