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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 26, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta Tutiday, Jiini 26, 1973 THI LETHMID6E HERALD 13 Ann Landers DEAR ANN LANDERS: Thank you for printing that splen did essay, "Remember Our Best Friend The Cus- tomer." I am sure it will be tacked up on countless bulle- tin boards around the coun- try to remind salespeople of their obligation to employers as well as the people they are paid to serve. And now, how about work- ing the other side of the streets? I whipped it up my- self and plan to mail it to the appropriate people, as I en- counter them along the way. I've called it "Remember Remember me? I'm the guy in the restaurant who sits patiently and waits while the waitress does everything but acknowledge my pres- ence and take my order. I'm the guy who goes into a department store and stands first on one foot, then another, waiting for a salesperson to finish visiting with a friend or another sales person. Sometimes it takes a very long time. I'm the guy who drives into a service station and doesn't blow his horn. I sit quietly until the attendant finishes his comic book or a telephone conversation with his girl. I'm soft-spoken and easy-go- ing. I don't get mad and I don't complain. I never has- sle anybody, and I don't go to the manager. I'm also the guy who never comes back. It amazes me that busi- ness people spend thousands (sometimes millions) of dol- lars every year on what they caH "advertising" to get me inside a place when I was al- ready there and they didn't pay any attention to J. Q. Consumer DEAR J. Q.: You've un- doubtedly struck many a raw nerve with YOUR essay. I'm sure it will be clipped and sent to the appropriate peo- ple. And I'm all for it. Thank you. DEAR ANN LANDERS: I can see how middle-aged couples might still be at- tracted to one another physically, that is if they have managed to keep their looks. But my husbrnd and I not in that category and we don't try to kid our- selves. Neither of us was much to look at to begin with. Now he has a double chin, a bald- ing dome and a pot belly. FOOTNOTES by JOE By gosh, you're right, George. He is wearing shoes from JOE GREEN'S. Shoes for the whole are at GREEN'S SHOES Downtown on Sixth Street After four children, I have varicose veins, 20 extra pounds on my hips and I'm a tired-looking old bag. When I see myself in a full-length mirror after a shower I know, too well, that when he makes a pass at me, it means his basic animal instincts have taken over and he is desperate. I have nothing that would turn anybody on. Am I placing too much stress on physical beauty? If so, how do I get the comical picture of him out of my mind? How can I rid myself of the feeling that he is just venting his sex needs on me? I wish I could do both. Sign me Putting In My Time In Des Moines DEAR DES MOINES: Somewhere along the line you picked up the cockeyed no- tion that the only turn-on is looks. Wrong. Wrong. Wrong. The REAL erogenous zone is between the eyebrows and the hairline. The sexperts say a woman doesn't reach her full bloom until she's 40. And it has very little to do with looks, dear- ie. As for the "comical im- age" of your husband psych yourself out and en- joy the last of life for which the first was made. DO YOU KNOW YOU HAVE A TOTAL VACUUM CLEANER SHOP in LETHBRIDGE 1244-3rd Ave. South HELP US TO HELP OTHERS1 The Salvation Army Welfare Services Need Clothing, Furniture, Toys, Household Effects CALL 328-2860 FOR PICKUP SERVICE OR LEAVE AT 412 1st AVE. S. SALVATION ARMY HOME LEAGUE WILL HOLD A STRAWBERRY TEA and BAKE SALE JUNE 27th 2-4 P.M. at the CITADEL 4th Ave. and 13th St. South WANTED Employment is urgently needed for hundreds of college, university, junior and senior high school students now available for work. Female and male students are ready to fill every imaginable job opportunity for a day, a week, a month or all summer. Many of them must have a job if they are to con- tinue their schooling. Can you help? Contact the STUDENT MANPOWER CENTRE Across from Canada Manpower on 7th St. S. PHONE 327-2111 Oops got me again: Michelle Miller seems slightly surprised to find that the sprinkler at Henderson Lake Park is beating her at a game of jum p-and-squirt. Five-year-old Michelle was tak- ing advantage of the built-in cooling-off system while at the lake with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Miller of Taber. Before the summer is over, many Lethbridge and district children will be taking part in similar water antics in an effort to stay cool under the hot sun. ana out of town, Two retiring non commis- sioned officers were honored for service beyond the call of duty to the Lethbridge militia garrison at an all-ranks party in the Lethbridge armory. Sgt. E. B. (Slim) Lunde, a steward and caretaker for 18 years, received a silver tray. The presentation in behalf of the 20th Independent Field Battery RCA (M) was made by Major J. A. Shemanchuk. WO Ross Strong presented Sgt. W. J. Nesbit, a regular force training staff member at- tached to the garrison for seven years, with a battery plague. Miss Klasske De Groot has received Magna Cum Laude graduation honors from Dordt College, Sioux Center, Iowa, for maintaining a 3.76 grade point average in undergrad- uate studies as an English major. She was named to the Dean's List in the second semester and is a 1969 gradu- ate of Winston Churchill High School. Miss Klasske is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. P. De Groot of Lethbridge. Women's courses planned Several evening study pro- grams will be offered by the University of Calgary during the fall and winter semesters. Beginn ing September 19 through to December 5, spe- ciality mini courses will be open to women of all ages who would like to develop their academic interests. The programs will take place Wednesday evenings from to 'io and will include a range of topics such as building con- fidence in writing skills, explor- ing creative potential, litera- ture by women, confidence in math skills, psychology of wo- men and exploring personal po- tential. Opportunities will be avail- able for each woman to meet informally with other students and resource persons during combined sessions with other classes. Two assistantships will be awarded to women who have never attended the U of C or are over 40 years of age. For furth- er information regarding these grants, interested persons are asked to contact the division of continuing education. In addition, the division of continuing education will offer courses and seminars on a non- credit basis without formal ad- mission status. Included will be family life leadership, interpersonal com- munications, human social functioning, a critical analysis of Canadian foreign policy and many more. For information regarding j any of these courses, interest- ed persons are asked to con- tact Ms. Catherine Warren at the division of continuing edu- cation, University of Calgary, T2N 1N4. L-alenaar cJL There will be a Christian Science public meeting Wed- nesday at p.m. in the church auditorium, 1203 4th Ave. S. Everyone welcome. The Sir Alexander Gait Chap- ter, IODE, will host a reception at St. Augustine's hall, follow- ing citizenship court to be held at a.m. Thursday with Judge G. Sinclair presiding. Captain R. Butcher of the Sal- vation Army will be guest speaker. The Lethbridge and surround- ing district Parents of Twins Association will hold a monthly meeting in the gas company auditorium, Thursday at oca p.m. This will be the final meeting before summer holi- days. The program, supervisor for the Lethbridge Community Services will be guest speaker. All interested persons may call Karen at 327-3734 or Sheryl at 328-6231 for further information. PUBLIC BINGO 16 GAMES 2 JACKPOTS LETHBRIDGE ELKS LODGE ROOM (Upstairs) EVERY THURS-8 p.m. BINGO LETHBRIDGE FISH GAME ASSOC. IN THE EAGLES HALL 13th St. N. JACKPOT IN 54 NUMBERS FREE CARDS 3 JACKPOTS (4th, 8th and IN 7 NUMBERS NO CHILDREN UNDER 16 AFTERNOON BINGO EVERY WED. AT 2 P.M. MOOSE HALL 1234 3 Ave. No. JACKPOT WON EVERY WEEK Round Trip for 2 to Vancouver Plus Can Be Won on Card Drawn for July 4th ALSO FEATURE GAMES AND FREE CARDS SPONSORED BY THE WOMEN OF THE MOOSE No Children Under 16 Allowed Everybody Welcome LEGION BINGO EVERY WEDNESDAY at 8 p.m. JACKPOT BLACKOUT IN 54 NUMBERS Oft LESS (Increasing number per week until won) 1st GAME JACKPOT 5th GAME (X) 10th GAME JACKPOT IN 49 NUMBERS FREE BUS SERVICE HOME AFTER BINGO MEMORIAL HALL PUBLIC MEMBERS AND GUESTS NORMANDY LOUNGE Children under 16 net allowed Spensered by Lmliet Auxiliary fe Canadian leaien Everybody sends out signals By MAUREEN JAMIESON Family Editor Being in the right place at the right time makes it possible to compact three years' growth and experience into one, according to Bob Stocking, interstate promo- tional coordinator for the Inner Peace Movement. Mr. Stoelting is in Leth- bridge to lecture on extra- sensory perception and to show that "the sixth sense, or psychic awareness, applies to life. "Instead of going to some- body else for your ans- he explained, the Inner Peace Movement can condense the experiences of living "by giving an overall answer and giving people techniques so they can show themselves how psychic they really are. "For he said, "the most common feeling you have, is having been some place before. And some- times, talking to people, all of a sudden you know what's BOB STOELTING Inner Peace Movement going to come next. "Psychology has a term for it deja vu, (already "In your dreams you exper- ience things before they ac- tually happen in physical life. It's like a rerun, or re- freshing your memory. "Another typical exper- ience is when you meet some- body for the first time and feel you've known him all your life. "That's how the sixth sense said Mr. Stodting, "because everybody is al- ways sending out signals. "Young people refer to them as vibrations or vibes. And people talk about feel- ings or hunches. "It's because everybody it always sending out signals like walking radio towers and at the same time they act like receivers. "Signals, he pointed out "are going out and coming in all the time. Gift of prophecy a hunch "People have, to varying degrees, four basic types of psychic awareness. "One is called intuition, or clairaudience. In the Bible it's called hearing the still, small voice within. "These people hear a sentence in the ear or the mind. It gives direction or understanding, so they know when to act." The second awareness, ac- cording to Mr. Stoelting, "is vision; sometimes c a 11 ed clairvoyance. This is a per- son who can see life energy sometimes called electro magnetic an aura around a person. The clairvoyant can com- municate. He "has an idea" of the type of person he is in contact with and can com- municate from the other's point of view. "The gift of is third. "That's where persons have a lot of hunches and also a lot of dreams. This is an- other area of tremendous ad- vantages "Fourth of the perceptions, feeling, is the ability to take an object in the hand and sense vibrations and be able to tell about its owner or perhaps its history. It's called psychometry. Also with the perception of feeling is a na- tural ability for healing. Techniques unfold awareness "I've talked about the four individual Mr. Stoelting said, "but I want to make it clear everyone has all four, and has 100 per cent potential in all four. "However, each person has one of those four as a key perception. That means that the basic way they perceive the life around them and the way they make decisions are according to that key percep- tion. "When we start under- standing which of these can be the key for us, it can bring a tremendous sense of inner security because you know how you make your de- cisions and that not every- body makes decisions the same way. "What the Inner Peace Movement does is to give people methods or techniques they can use to unfold this awareness in a practical way, so they can use it every day in he claimed. The movement which was founded 9% years ago by Francisco Coll in the United States, is active "in all 50 states and at least five prov- inces and Europe. "There are trained leaders across the and more than people participating in lectures and classes. According to Mr. Stoelting, the organization is support- ed by private donations and financial pledges made by all 75 board members. A charge is also made at lectures to cover meeting room and tra- vel expenses. An open meeting will be held at 8 p.m. Wednesday in the Holiday Inn for those who are already involved and for anyone interested in learning about the movement. WOULD YOU TAKE ON YOUR OLD VAC IN TRADE? EVE MARANJO WORLD OF SHOES AND SOUTHERN ALBERTA BUSINESS SAMPLER WISH TO ANNOUNCE, APOLOGETICALLY, A miss print in the Southern Alberta Sampler. MARANJO'S AD SHOULD READ Off any or Ladiei' Shoes with Minimum Purchase at Regular Price WORLD OF SHOES SALE STARTS a.m. Wednesday Selection of Women's FASHION BOOTS T" PAIR I Balance of Women's White Sandals NOW 20% OH DRESS SHOES f AND SANDALS 1 Broken and Discontinued Lines 7.99 Balance of SPRING and SUMMER STOCK NOW 10% All Colors OFF Selection of Purses .....each 5 SOUTHERN ALBERTA BUSINESS SAMPLER NOT APPLICABLE ON THIS SALE OPEN THURSDAY TILL 9 P.M. WORLD OF SHOES 317A 6th Street Downtown ;