Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 21

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 36
Previous Edition:

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives


Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - March 3, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta Saturday, March 3, 1973 THE IETHBRIDOE KIRAIB 21 Ann Landers LANDERS: 1 looks beautiful! What a lovely Tact that -Eternal Bride. money in a dress she could -wear only once. Her ques- tlon was "Would it be all right to have the gown shortened, tinted another col- or and use it as a cocktail dress? You told her no-thai it would probably look like a made over wedding gown. Well Am I have a better it's a groat idea but per cent of the women out there who have been married over 20 years could no more get into their wedding gowns than they could walk across Lake Michigan. To those who can my heartiest congratu- lations. To those who can't, savo tho gown for your dnughler. Twenty two years ago t, P.S. A word to you needle- too, spent a fortune on a artist husbands: Before you wedding gown, but I got my hand this column to the wife money's worth out of it. I've and a sk her if ii h e worn it 21 times since I was could get into her wedding married in it as an antii- go try to get into your versary gown and it still wedding pants. DEAR ANN LANDERS: a day. We read about tlie thousands As I grew up, there were of grieving parents who are other rules: No more than in Estate of despair because one could come to the house their children have lelt home. at a time. My parents enter- I'm not talking about hippies tamed frequently, but I was who hit the road and are liv- never allowed to have a party ing in communes, spaced out because my friends might on drugs. I mean tie kids break something who wake up one day and Pleas publish this letter for say to themselves, "I've got lonesome parents who raised to get out of here." their kids in a showplace m- I'm a 20-year-old male who stead of a home. I Love left a beautiful split-level My Crummy Pad house because i never felt at DEAR LOVE: Here is your home there. When 1 was very letter and a sad one it is. young I got my hands slap- But your unhappy experience ned for putting fingerprints shouldn't be taken as a green on the wall or on the refrig- light by sloppy kis who re- crator or on the mirrored pan- sent being told to clean up a els I couldn't have maga- month's accumulation of ap- zines in my room because pie cores, bottles, and news- they were "messy." Every- papers. (It's virtu ally impos- thing had to be perfect in sible to get into their bed- case somebody dropped in un- rooms.) THIS problem is a expectedly Our house was lot more prevalent than your open for inspection 24 hours sad story. Thanks for writing. DElAR ANN LANDERS: I said he would give me hor- Northern Manitoba residents accustomed to high prices WINNIPEG (CP) The re- cent and widespread com- ilainUs about inflation and the rising cost of living no doubt strike residents of northern Manitoba as a bit strange. For while then- cwmter- parts hi the south are con- cerned about recent price in- creases, northerners have long been accustomed to [landing over a sizable por- tion of their Incomes for the basic necessities of food, clothing and fuel. In the native community of Ste. Theresa Point, for exam- Volunteer seminar slated know you are a conscientious person and that you make every effort to give realistic and correct advice, but on occasion you are unable to meet your own standards be- cause you have not lived through the problem and neither have your consul- tants. (Mostly male, I'm sure.) I refer specifically to your comments to the 42- year-old woman who had had a hysterectomy and said the operation had seriously dam- aged her sex life. I've been there and I can tell you that wjman spoke the truth. At age 44, I had a total hysterectomy. My physician mone pills after the opera- tion and I'd be "good as be- fore." Well, he was wrong. I don't know exactly how to describe it, but it's like los- ing your appetite (which was once very lusty) and having lo force yourself to eat. You can get the food down all right, but the pleasure is gone. Please, Ann, take the word of someone who knows. Grateful For A Good Mem- ory DEAR GRATEFUL: Your letter was one of many from women who said the same thing. More women, how- ever wrote as this one did. Woman guard at San Quentin Wilma Schneider of Sonoma, Calif., stands guard on the prison wall at San Quen- lin Prison. Officials said the 30-year-old woman was hired three sveeks fgo as ]he first female correctional officer In the institution's 121-year history. Another woman was hired at the same time but officials said she quir when her husband decided he didn't want her working on the 'inside'. Alberta consumer affairs Equal pay for equal ivork not yet truly in effect OTTAWA ressure tactics by direct sell- is and some appeared to have false feeling of security over le Direct Sales Cancellation Act. There were cases of peo- ile signing contracts to get id of the seller, then finding hat through some technicality hey did not qualify for the pro- tection of tho act. Unscrupulous sellers non- delivery and shortages of ma- terial were the main problems encountered by .persons com- plaining about prefabricated imildiiig deals. Similar prob- lems had created hardships to persons contracting for home Improvements. Lengthy and meaningless warranty documents were be- ing used as selling aids, sail the report. Consumers wh thought they had adequate war- ranty protection found that lit- Ce or no protection existed. A two-day seminar for those working in voluntary and paid positions as organizers in com- munity groups will be held March 20 and 21 in Calgary. Peter Katakotis, co-founder of the Parallel Institute, Mon- treal, will be speaker for the vorkshop which will take place t the continuing education di- of the University of Cal- jary. He will address organizers of such groups as community as- sociation, recreation, tenant, civil rights, low income, na- ,ive, feminist, welfare rights and others concerned with so- cial change and justice. Part of the seminar will be devoted to Mr. Katakotis' own activities and experiences and the remainder to helping or- ganizers understand how they can improve thsdr effectiveness. A limited number of spaces are available with no charge, providing the applicant has no means of paying the registra- tion fee. pie, residents pay up to 95 cents for a dozen eggs, for a gallon of gasoline, and 50 cents a quart for whole milk, when It is available. Ste. Theresa Point, about 400 miles north of Winnipeg, is an example. The experience is similar in other communi- ties accessible only by air and ice roads in the winter, and prices generally rise the far- ther north supplies are shipped. Tae late Gordon Beard, who represented tho province's northernmost riding o! Churchill, often reminded his colleagues in the Manitoba legislature of the need to al- leviate tho premium prices persons pay for living in the North and advocated selective tax cuts to reduce living costs there. EYE FREIGHT COSTS While the government has lieen disinclined to accept such a proposal, there have been other initiatives to re- duce freight costs to northern communities one .of the prime factors behind high consumer prices. For the first time this year, the provincial government has taken over the task building an extensive network of ice roads in the North from private contractors. Money has also been earmarked for airstrips and cargo facilities for communities to be sup- plied by air. Together, the government hopes these two projects will cut .transportation costs this year or at least point out a way ol doing this in future years. The Manitoba Indian Broth- erhood has formed its own construction company to un- dertake part of the winter road work, and brotherhood president Chief Dave Courch- ene believes the Indians will be able to cut surface trans- portation costs to about seven Persons interested in attend- ing may obtain further infor- mation by writing to the Co- ordinator, Continuing Education in Social Development, Divi- sion of Continuing Education, University of Calgary. ST. ANDREW'S PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 1818 5th Avenue Soulh PANCAKE SUPPER TUESDAY, MARCH 6th 5 p.m. to 7 p.m. ADUL1S 7St CHILDREN 50t EVERYONE WELCOME! cents a half of the air freight costs. Another initiative Is the txmsion of northern consumer co operatives which would compete in some cases with existing outlets of the Hud- sons Bay Co. Nel Harper, a member of the Ste. Theresa Band Council and manager of the local co- op store, feels he can sell food, fuel and clothing to his customers at savings of be- tween 15 and 30 per cent be- cause the store is not pre-oo- cupicd with proCt-maWng. Women's rights lacking EDMONTON (CP) guaranteed to Canadians on paper are not provided to wo- men in reality, Beth Aulin of Kamloops, B.C., national presi- ident of the Business and Pro- fessional Women's Club of Can- ada, said here. She said Parliamentary pro- cedure provides "an imbalance women don't have as loud a voice as men." Speaking to the Edmonton Business and Professional Wo- men's Club, Mrs. Aulin also ob- jected because women often are forced to train younger men who will one day take over their jobs. She anticipated a change in status of women and in social attitudes because many young women now feel "they can get up and express themselves without being censured." "It's now acceptable if a wo- man chooses to go from the home and add to the family in- come." GIRL GUIDES OF CANADA CHINOOK AREA STORES Full line of supplies BADGES, UNIFORMS, PUBLICATIONS GIFT ITEMS 217 12th St. A S., SCOUT-GUIDE HALL 1-5 p.m., Mon.-Fri. Phone 328-0733 Get boi tonight. Weight Watchers" members "Rice get thrown at glr who follow program." Or, have a that's what rou've for. ST. AUGUSTINE'S ANGLICAN CHURCH Tuesdays, p.m ond p.m. CARDSTON TABER CIVIC CENTRE UNITED CHURCH Thursdays, p.m. Wednesdays, p.m. For Tnformalion coll Zemlll 0-6154 WEjGHItWATCHERS The world') mort wcfehf control program. tested again and further en- ticed into spending more mon- ey, said the report. "Widows and lonely middle- aged consumers exclaimed how :hey had allowed themselves to coerced into progressive agreements beginning at below and ending well in excess ol Tlie report said some form of control of advance payment schemes vrould have to be stud- ied. Direct sales and sales ot prefabricated buildings also were areas of bother. WeeWhimsv LOCATED AT THE CORNER OF 13lh STREET and 6fh AVENUE S. COMMENCING MARCH 4th OUR TEMPORARY LOCATION WILL BE 1315 NINTH AVE. S. (OPPOSITE ST. MICHAEL'S HOSPITAL) WE ARE WORKING ON YOUR NEW SHOPPING FACILITY NOW PHONE 328-1751 CALGARY PHILHARMONIC ORCHESTRA THURSDAY, MARCH 8th at 8 p.m. YATES MEMORIAL CENTRE Tickets S3.00 eacl1 Availablo at Ulster's Musk or at the door PROCEEDS TO CANADIAN MENTAl HEALTH ASSOCIATION ;