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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - June 22, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta Nursing Home Action Planned TABER (HNS) - After several months' discussion at committee, commission and council levels, Taber Town Council recently went on record as being in favor of a nursing home at Taber. The decision to support efforts to secure nursing home facilities was made with the understanding that public financial support may be required Up to three - quarters of a mill taxation. A 50 - bed home was considered appropriate. The council had met earlier in the day with the Taber MD council at which the nursing home desirability was discussed but no firm decision made. In anticipation that the MD council would take similar supporting action, the town council proposed that a joint committee between the two coun cils be set up to recommend to the councils an action program toward the desired accomplishment. Possible action discussed at an earlier council meeting, if the MD is similarly inclined, is to opt out of the Lethbridge Auxiliary Hospital District and set up a new area co-termi nus with the Taber MD or the Taber General Hospital District. i vina CRTC Ruling 'Good Thing' Says Canadian Performer By RIC SW1HART Staff Writer A dynamic voice, outspoken views and a magnetic personality, both on and off - stage is a rare combination in any performer but about 1,000 southern Albertans were witness to one at the Tommy Hunter Show in the Lethbridge Exhibition Pavilion Saturday night. Mrs. Bill McKeown, better known as Debbie Lori Kaye to millions of television viewers, entert a i n e d questions backstage during the show, pondering on some and exuberant about others as she discussed a business, which to her, "means a business I really love." Ann Land ers DEAR ANN LANDERS: I'll call ber Mrs. A. We grew up in the same town - went to school together, were good friends. When we married we went our separate ways but kept in touch. Three years ago we moved to the city where she and her husband had settled. They helped us find a house in their neighborhood. Our babies were born the same month. We helped each other out by sitting for another in emergencies. Problem: Mrs. A's husband is a factory employee. My husband is in management. The factory workers went on strike last week. My husband had to cross the picket line to go to work. The union men call people who cross picket lines "Scabs." I felt sorry about this but there was nothing I could do. That same week I sent an invitation to their little girl to come to our daughter's birthday party. (Three years old). The invitation was returned with the following message crawled across it: S wry C annot A ttend B irthday party I am deeply hurt. My husband feels terrible. Should I remain silent and let a lovely friendship die? We need your balanced counsel. -Struck Down DEAR S.D.: Do nothing. Any move to restore the friendship should be made by them, not you. During labor disputes', nerves become frayed and tensions run high. Personal relationships tend to get out of focus. But trouble between labor and management should not sink to the level of 3-year-olds. Let's hope that when the dust settles your friends will see that they behaved foolishly and give you a call. *   DEAR ANN LANDERS: Since I am only a husband, a father, and the sole support of this family, I realize I am not entitled to much consideration. My job is to pay the bills, provide transportation and keep my mouth shut. I don't ask for many privileges, Ann. All I want is a little consideration. Is it asking too much to expect the newspaper to be in readable condition after everyone else has finished with it? Tonight there was a large hole in the part where your column should have been. My daughter had ripped it out to mail to her boyfriend in the service. When I looked for the stock market reports, I found another hole. My wife had torn out a recipe for a chocolate sponge cake which happened to be on the opposite page. When I turned to the crossword puzzle, it was half worked. My son had been there first. Then I looked for the sports page and was informed that it was already on the bottom of the bird cage. Being only human, I blew my top. They all looked at me as if I had . lost my mind. Please tell me, Ann Landers. What is the solution to my problem? -Second Class Citizen. DEAR SEC: The solution is simple. Stop on your way home and buy a paper for yourself. It's cheaper than apoplexy. THE BETTER HALF By Bob Barnes "Not AGAIN I...It's turning Into a grim struggle to try to outlive this casserole 1" Coll and Say S\ After WATER CONDITIONING {MUUqOMsm ^ (Leth.) LTD. She said she has been lucky. "I am doing a job which 1 really enjoy and I want to keep on doing it, making money over the long haul rather than making a killing on one record." The new Canadian Radio and Television Commision ruling calling for more Canadian content on the media Is one of the finest things to be legislated, she said, but it is a shame that the Canadians had to be told to "do their own thing." "For a long time Canada has been the supply for raw material but now more new people in the business will get a chance. "Next year, the Tommy Hunter Show will be one hour long but my performances will be limited in order for more new talent to be used as well as to give me a chance to broaden my experiences playing in nightclubs in the United States." The 20 - year - old American singer, who now calls Sault Ste. Marie her home town said, 'Every country has an outcrop of talent but Canada is a pioneer land. "This country Is exciting and I will stay in Canada for that reason." She said she makes many performances in the U.S. simply to get more experience and to make more money. She said people should not expect Canada to compete with the U.S. now that the new ruling is in effect. "It will take time." She said the Canadian public doesn't believe in their people. 'They are afraid to take a chance and for this reason many go to the U.S." The live audience, as against the television media, is what makes the performance tick. 'Television is a fascinating media but it is too cold." Miss Kaye, who classifies herself as a "middle of the road performer," hasn't found her style yet. "By doing the same show day in and day out in nightclubs, a performer gets Rent a Water Softener... Use Phosphate Free Soap! I20D North M.M. Driva Ph. 927-7867 bored and has time to listen to herself. "When this comes, the style and the supreme contact with the audience will follow. This is why I want to do more nightclub stands also." She likes pop songs with a flavor of earth in them and thinks the Guess Who are the pioneers in Canadian music. "This group alienated them selves from Canada and now they can perform in any spot in the country because of it "From now on, Canada is on the move in the music field and this alienation will cease to happen in the future before a group is recognized in Canada. "The Canadian public doesn't have to have poor talent shoved down their throat and with the new rulings in Canada, more Canadian talent will get the chance to produce real good music." Monday, June 22, 1970 - THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD - 11 Husband-Wife To Head FOE Joint installations of a hus-IGolia, secretary; Evelyn band-wife team for the Frater- Groves, treasurer; Kathy Lud-nal Order of Eagles and the wig, conductor; Rose Cbomiak, Ladies Auxiliary to the Order Nettie, Ditrich, June Roman-were held recently. chuk, trustees; Frances. Laza-Jim (Spud) Wilkie was.ruk. inside guard and Helen named president of the FOE Scroggie, outside guard, and his wife Loretta, president I Special presentations were Jim Wilkie, president of the Fraternal Order of Eagles and his wife Loretta, president of the Ladies Auxiliary to the FOE. Long Marriage Though Separated BARBERTON, Ohio (AP) - were married In Yugoslavia and Although separated for eight three years later, in 1912, Vargo years early in their marriage, came to this country. His wife Mr. and Mrs. Michael Vargo could not follow until after the have had a long life together First World War ended, finally and recently celebrated their arriving in 1920. Vargo is 81 and 60th wedding anniversary. They his wife is 76. of the FOE Auxiliary Other officers of the Eagles include: John Bazstura, junior past president; Dave Petrie, vice-president; Dave Siewert, chaplain; George Lazarak, secretary; Frank Malec, treasurer; Merle Noss, conductor; Len Groves, Louie Rosetti, and Don Frazer, trustees; Nick Ponech, inside guard and Frank Ditrich, outside guard. Officers of the Auxiliary include: Estella Spackman, junior past president; Violet Price, vice-president; Helen Virginilla, chaplain; Anne Influence Trustees CALGARY (CP) - Parents must get out and influence their elected trustees to make policies for a better education system, a Calgary public school board official says. Scott Seville urged parents to form groups to demand a more responsive education system and that schools be more responsive to community needs. made to the Honored Mother of the year, Mrs. Josephine Pet� runia. Awards were also presented to members with perfect attendance. TO F.O.I. BINGO Monday, June 22 JACKPOT $155 - 56 NOS. "20 ALARM BINGO" $1 Gold Card Pay DeubU $5 Deer Prize-Free Cards (Many ether extras) Regular Cards 25c or 5 for $1 13th St. and 6th Ave. 'A' N. No children under 16 allowed HEADS NURSES - Sister Mary Felicitas of Montreal, past president of the Canadian Nurses' Association, places the chain of office on the new president, Miss E. Louise Miner of Regina at the CNA biennial general meeting in Fredericton, N.B. (Calendar oCocai ^J4a, McNally FWUA will meet at the home of Mrs. Harry Patching, Tuesday at 2 p.m. Members please note change of date.    The general meeting of the Original Pensioners and Senior Citizens Organization Inc., will be held in the YMCA Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. Films will be shown by Mr. Armitt. If time permits, a few bingo games will be played. Lunch will be served New Modess deodorant napkins. This month, discover their safe, gentle, scent-free protection. And this month, relax. 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