Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 20, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta
JO, 1t73 THI IfTHMIDGC HIRALD 13 Ann Landers DEAR ANN LANDERS: My husband and I have beeT married four months. We grew up in the same town but never got to know each other until he finished college and came back here to live. We dated a year and then married For a while everything was wonderful. I really love the guy and I believe he loves me. But about two months ago his friends began to turn up people I'd never met before, and it's apparent to me that they are all gay. For the past three weeks we have not had one eve- ning alone. His friends are here every night. When we go out to eat he invites two or three to come along. Two of his closest pals have rent- ed an apartment next to ours and if they don't drop in for dinner he goes and gets them. They adore him and have a million laughs. I seem to be out of it. In fact, I DEAR ANN LANDERS: My sister and her husband are planning a two-week va- cation soon. Since they will be going quite a distance by jet it would be difficult to take their two children. are under five years of age) Mom is going to use up her two-week vacation to stay at home and care for the young- sters. I feel that since Mom has worked hard all her life she is entitled to her vaca- tion and should not be using her time off work running af- ter my sister's kids. They are a handful. The problem is that Mom not allow a stranger to cere for the children in their sense some silent hostility to- ward me. Our sex life is fine but how normal can a guy be when he is surrounded by homo- sexuals all the time? I am only 23 and must be a lot more unsophisticated than I thought. I keep telling myself I'm imagining things but deep down inside I'm ter- ribly worried. In the mean- time I'm becoming increas- ingly doubtful and resentful. I'm Wrong DEAR HOPE: Sorry, but j I'm afraid your fears are well founded. It's very odd for a new groom to want to be surrounded by friends ev- ery night. As time goes on you will probably discover more evi- dence that your suspicions are correct and then you must decide what you want to do about it. For now. some counselling might help to re- lieve your anxiety. parents' absence and feels obligated to take them. Is there some way of solving this problem without start- ing a family Bystander DEAR T. B.- You don't sound like an "Innocent By- stander" to me. You sound like a warmonger. If your mother would not allow a stranger to watch af- ter her grandchildren and feels obligated to take care of them, what business is it of yours7 I don't see YOU offering to take them And while I am not suggesting that you should, I am sug- gesting that since your moth- er wants to. butt out, Sis. Starts to sell Ojibway artist Terry Greene, 23, paints en o en his kitchen table in Kenora, Ont., while his wife Gloria and their two-year-old daughter, Stephanie, watch. Mr. Greene began selling all the work he could produce in his spare time when he switched to painting on tanned animal hides instead of canvas. Calgary designer CALGARY Making a' other opportunity to design and start as a clothing designer is a risky thing anywhere in the world. i In Calgary, thousands of j miles from the recognized fash- i ion centres, it is next to impos- sible. But for Gloria Gaudette, the manufacture through a uniform supplier. Since then she has made steady progress. But it was not all easy and a lot of clothes were hand-sewn. "Sometimes I would be up until three or four in the morn- ing trying to get things ready DEAR ANN LANDERS: Why don't some men realize that affection during sex isn't enough? My husband never touches me outside the bed- room. I'd give anything if he'd give me a squeez, pat my rump, or put his arms around me once in a while. We've been married 15 years and he's a great guy, but he's a Touch Me Not. Please don't say "Tell him I have told him. several times, and it hasn't helped Am I expecting too miuch? Maybe I should count my Tillie DEAR TAG: Accept the fact that he's not a toucher and don't make a pest of >ourself. Yeah count your blessings. impossible is becoming less un- for showing. Well. I finally likely as her designs achieve a I stopped that after I realized it just wasn't getting and out of town Albert Rudd has recently re-, dames A C. Anderson. D W. G turned to the city following a two-month cruise through the Orient and South Pacific. In- cluded in his travels were Honolulu. Yokahama. Hong Kong, Sydney, Los Angeles and San Francisco. He also visited the native centres of Kobe, Kagoshima, Japan; Guam. Noumea, Suva, Pago Pago, Raratonga. Tahiti, The Fijis, the Solomon Islands and Nuka Hiva. The 1973 graduating class of the Gait School of Nursing. School of Radiology and School of Laboratory Technology will be honored with a reception following formal ceremonies to be held Friday in the res- idence auditorium. The women's auxiliary will sponsor the reception, with general convenor Mrs. G. H. Ol- iver, and coconvenors Mrs. G. F. Vargari and Mrs. V. K. F. Saunders Accept ing pouring honors are Mrs. A Andreachuk, Mrs. D. Schindler, Mrs. S. J. Smith. Mrs. L. Hatt. Mrs. E. P. Jones measure of acceptance. Her creations, beanng the ESP label, are sold in boutiques and department stores in Van- couver, Edmonton, Winnipeg and Calgary. The dresses, pant simts, skirts and are casual but classy and un- cluttered. Mrs. Gaudette started slowly in the business and basically taught herself the art of design. Her training consisted of a year of art in a technical school with a lot of reading and experimen- tation with patterns About two years ago. she and i her husband opened a boutique i in the city that featured clothes j she had designed and sewn. "But we really weren't expe- Sutherland, G. Draffin. A. S Fumerton, H. B. Hunt, A. V Weatherup, W Strome, C. rienced enough at business and Parry and D. Holroyd. Assisting in other capacities will be Miss L. Doenz, A. Lin- ton. G. Price Mesdames E soon had to close because we were losing too money." After the setback, she got an wasn't getting me any- where to do the clothes by hand. Now, even my samples are manufactured in the factory." Her biggest problem recently has been getting fabrics. ''You really have to be able to go down to the fabric factories in the East at least once a month so you can get a good idea of the fabrics and prints available. And taking trips that often is quite expensive if you are just starting out." She has gone to Toronto once this season, but mostly her or- ders are placed by telephone or through the mail. After her clothes went on the market, Mrs. Gaudette said she found the extreme styles did not sell as well as the simpler ones. "People here are quite con- much i servatave and usually prefer to i follow trends instead of setting them. Linderman, J J D Hawn, R Henderson, ond Mrs. E. Komm. Hostesses will include F. B. Posterski, V. B. Erdman. A. L. Marshall. E. A. Lawrence and W. T. Rogers. Pioneer Lethbndge residents. Mr. and Mrs Joseph A. Palmer, will be honored Sun-, day at an open house at South- i minster United Church hall on the occasion of their 60th wed- ding anniversary All their many friends are invited to at- tsnd. No gifts by request. Mr. and Mrs. Palmer were married in Lethbridge 60 years ago Thursday. They have two sons. Earl of London, England, and Clifford of Lethbridge, and three grandchildren. Mrs Earl Palmer and daughter Deirdre will arrive in the city from London today to join Mr I Palmsr in celebrating his par- I ents' diamond Mes-1 versarv. wedding anm- is... sfraighfettrtrg the monogrammed towels after him. "If you really want to make it big in this business, you have to go down East but I really don't want to go there. I'd just as soon stay in Calgary." SALE OUR PRE-SALE OF FINE FOOTWEAR COMMENCES THURSDAY, JUNE 21 We invite you to participate while selection of merchandise is at Hs best 320A 6th St. STERLING Phone 327-3344 Food prices Irise will i i continue 1 WATERLOO, Ont. The price of food in Canada will i continue to rise for a1 least two lyeais because of a worid short- Eugene WTielan, federal agriculture minister, said here. j Here to attend a local Liberal association meeting, Mr. Whe- Ian said in an interview the challenge 1o supply food in the world is greater "than at any time in the past. He said Canadian farmers will respond to the challenge as long as they receive a decent' return and returns are better today because of demand, al- though sharply increased costs of production are keeping profit margins low Whether prices come down in two years depended on im- proved productivity in devel- oping countries, he said. Earlier in a statement to about 200 delegates, the minis- ter commented on charges by the Consumers' Association of Canada, that marketing boards contribute to higher prices. The association has long opposed the boards for this reason "I asked them to check out the Canadian Dairy Commission and to check out what other food has gone up less than dairy products. And that's one segment of agriculture that has been under a marketing system longer than any other product Canada." Temporary Location 904 7th Ave. South ECONOMY MEATS Phone 327-5295 FRESH LOCAL ALBERTA SPRING LAMB LEGS OF LAMB Ik LAMB CHOPS J. LAMB SHOULDER ROAST 1-09 SQUARE CUT.............................................................. Ib. SHOULDER LAMB CHOPS I15 LAMB STEW 59C Temporary Location 1315 9th Ave. South Store Hours: Monday to Saturday 9 a.m. to 10 p.m. Sunday IT a.m. to 10 p.m. T OffvlA T OES WESTERN FAMILY 19 tint 3 for BEANS WITH PORlV TOMATO JUICE DEEP BROWNED 14 ox .tini for APPLEOOT or ORANGECOT NECTAR 10 at. ORANGE JUICE fVl AvtfVl AL ADC RAISIN BREAD ROBERTSON'S SCOTCH or GOLDEN 12 j for 2. O for I 6 -95' O V WESTERN FAMILY Pink or white economy size PAPER TOWELS FAB KING SIZE 2. for I olue'VIQage PEACHES PRODUCE 326-1751 CALIFORNIA FRESH Ib. NECTARINES CALIFORNIA FRESH 49 49' CAULIFLOWER CALIFORNIA SNOW WHITE HEAD each 55'