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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - March 5, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta 16 - THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD - Friday, March 5, 1971 The McNally FWUA is sponsoring a Molly Coupland Appreciation Night at McNally School Saturday March 13 at 7:30 p.m. A cordial invitation is extended to all of Molly's friends to be present for this occasion.  � � The Lethbridge Young Ladies Buddhist Society Tea and Bake Sale will be held Saturday March 13 from 2-4 p.m. at the Lethbridge Buddhist Church, 1303 13 St. N. Various displays of kimonos, fans, footwear,, papasols, family altars, musical instruments, ect., wUl be shown. Southminster Circle Square Dance Club will hold its regular dance Saturday at 8:30 p.m. in Soutbnunster hall. All square dancers welcome, and women are asked to please bring a box liuich. * * * The annual meeting of the general membership of the Lethbridge and District Old-timers' Pemmican Club will be held in the Club rooms, 9 St. and 5 Ave. S., at 8 p.m. Monday. In addition to annual reports and the election of officers, the agenda will include a notice of motion on membership eligibility. Passport invalid on maiTiage Credit still a problem for Canadian women By JEAN SHARP CP Women's Editor TORONTO (CP) - For a married woman, ordinary business dealings can be full of shoals. Take ci-edit, for example. Whether or not a married woman will be granted credit in her own name seems to de-)end on the attitude of the ending company or even of an individual branch. Kay Eastham, research director of the women's bureau of the Ontario department of labor, says there is nothing in the law to prevent a fii*m from granting credit to a wife. She says she assumes the reluctance women often meet is based on the fact that a husband is liable for necessities for his wife, and he may be easier to get at if legal ac- LEISTER'S MUSIC LTD. Campus Corner By MARLENE COOKSHAVV Winston Churchill High School T^HERE'S a tenseness in the air and most of it seems to be coming fi'om the Fine Arts room at Churchill. Once you enter, you find youi'self surrounded by scripts, props, insti'uments and people - it's very obvious that "the Sound of Music" is coming. You can't watch the faces of the actors without becoming excited yourself. It's such a big production and the enthusiasm is overwhelming. Mrs. Ellyn Mells is directing the musical; Mr. Willie Mathis is conducting the band; and they have put together something really fabulous, both for Chm'chill and for the people of Lethbridge. Allan Biurows and Wendy Grigg play the parts of the Captain and Maria, and they are backed up by a fairly large cast and chorus. The dates are March 24, 25 , 26, and 27 - it's something you wUl really enjoy. We are very, very proud of our gii-'ls' basketball team, the Churchill Griffins. Last weekend, our Griffins took top honours at the Southwest Zone tournament and won the right to represent us again this weekend. They left yestei^day for Grande Prairie and the provincial playoffs. We wish them the very best of luck and assure them that we'd all love to be there to cheer them along. Closer to home, Churchill is sponsoring the Southwest Zone "B" boys' tournament this weekend. There are eleven teams attending and we're pre-paied for a lot of action. Come out and support your favorite team - we've got a lot of faith in the Bulldogs. And there are greater things to come - next weekend. Churchill has been chosen as home for the "B" boys' Provincial Playoffs. There are hundreds of students coming from all over Alberta and we'd like to show them Lethbridge's friendly spii-it, so come on out and welcome them personally. Pai-ents, this is a great time to demonstrate your interest in sports, education and young people, and students, it's as good a time and place as any to enjoy youi'self. Games run steadily Friday afternoon and evening, and all day Saturday. We've planned a big welcome dance Friday night beginning at 10. "Sleepy John" is playipg, everybody's going to be there, so don't miss it - join the crowd. That's a general outline of what's ahead, so now you know what to be prepared for. March is a month that's really moving this year, and you can bet Churchill's keeping up with the pace. (The views vnlcea in the above column do not necessarily concur with either those of The Herald or Leister's, but are a reflection of the student opinion.) TOP TWELVE 45 R.P.M. Salesman likes children; receives mankind award KANSAS CITY (AP) -"My wife and I, we don't go out to clubs and dinners. Our bag is. kids." Everett Smitli and his wife Florence of suburban Ovei-land Park, could not have children of their own. So, in the 25 years since they married, they've adopted three and served as foster parents to more than 20. Smith was named Sertoma Internationl's winner of the Service - to Mankind Award from 61 nominees in Canada, the United States, Mexico and Puerto Rico. Sertoma is an international organization of service clubs. Smith said: "Kids these days are the most gi-ossly misunderstood ever, especially by their parents. The kids are really confused about the pace of life of their parents, their materialistic views." A salesman and weekend volunteer without pay for the Overland Park police department. Smith is known to area youths as "Uncle Ike" and "The Good Fuzz." , "I wish we had a bigger house so we could take more," he said. Sharing the Smiths' three-bedroom home now, besides the three adopted children, are two foster youths. A basic factor in the children-parent crisis, Smith said, is the double standard maintained by adults-"Don't do as I do, do as I say." Smith summarized his own philosophy this way: "Live the way you want your child to live, Accept a person for -what he is, not what you'd'like him to be. And the more you do for others, the more you receive in return." Adopt-a-grandparent aids youth and aged FULTON. Mo. (AP) - "My grandparent," says Janet Hoffman, "is a former clown and he keeps me entertained. It seems strange now that I worried what we'd talk about." "My grandparent is a won- or A FORUM ABOUT MATURE WOMEN LEISTER'S MAIL ORDERS! Tick off the selections you want and tend to US. You'll receive your records for only $1.00 each. Please Add ISc Posloge on Orders $4 and under. n 1. FOR AU WE KNOW-The Carpenters [ ] 2. ONE BAD APPLE-Osmonds [ ] 3. CARRY ME-The Stampeders 1 ] 4. PUT YOUR. HAND IN THE HAND-The Ocean [ ] S. OH WHAT A FEELING-Crowbar t ] 6. BLUE MONEY-Van Morrison [ 1 7. TEMPTATION EYES-The Grass Roots [ ] 8. I WAS WONDERING-The Poppy Family [ ] 9. WOODSTOCK-Mathew Southern Comfort [ ] 10. ONE TOOK OVER THE IINE-Brewer and Shipley [ ] n. ROSE GARDEN-Lynn Anderson [ ] 12. HAVE YOUR EVER SEEN THE RAIN-C.C.R. JUST ARRIVED!! 'TEEN CLEFS IN THE ORIENT" Stereo I. P. AVAILABLE AT LEISTER'S COMING EVENTS ^ THIS WEEK FEATURING: MARCH 5th and 6th The Lethbridge Figure Skating Club At The Lethbridge Arena Guest Artist-Donald Jackson MARCH 6th CRIMSON COVE COFFEE HOUSE Southminster Church Hall Basement Every Saturday - 7:30 p.m. This Week Featuring "THE VOCAL MINORITY" MARCH 8th LETHBRIDGE SYMPHONY CONCERT Yates Centre - 8:30 p.m. Guest Artist - Thomas Williams MARCH 24, 25, 26 and 27 SOUND OF MUSIC Presented by Winston Churchill High School Yates Centre - 8:00 p.m. APRIL 4lh Anne Campbell Singers and Teen Clefs present "SPRING SING" Yates Centre LEISTER'S MUSIC LTD. PARAMOUNT THEATRE BLDG., LETHBRIDGE NAME , . ADDRESS Dear Margaret Brookfield: I am 52 years old, fairly attractive, go to business and run a large home with no help. I've been married 25 years and have twin sons age 24. My husband, who is 55, comes home every night after work, right on the button. I always wait on him and serve him a hot home-cooked meal. After that, he reads the paper and watches TV until bedtime. Then he says goodnight. He never kisses me or compliments me. This hurts. My boys are the same way, very cold to me. Each boy comes from work at a different hour. I wait on them and clean up after them also. The boys never say goodnight to me, iust go to their room. (This year they got married within a month of each other). My husband has never been loving or kind to me, but I've always had a warm, loving disposition toward him and the boys. I also never argue with any of them, ijut try to stay calm and not cause any excitement in the home. About 10:30 at night I shower, lay out my husband's clothes, get into bed by 11:30 and ti7 to read the paper l>e-fore I go to sleep. On my day off I do the waslung, ironing, etc. No one lifts a finger to help. Not even to put out the garbage. Swely there is something wrong with someone, maybe me. Is this the way men act? Are their actions normal? If not, what can be done to correct them? e. R., Mineola, N.Y. Dear E. R.: You've pampered those men so much, they don't even know they're being pampered. Why should they lift a finger when they have a cook, housekeeper and butler rolled into one? Why should they take out the garbage or do any of the onerous household chores when there's always someone to do it for tliem? But that's water under the bridge. Now that your sons have established homes of their owTi and you have more time for yourself, you can ti-v being more companionable with your husband. Watch TV with him. Tell him you've joined women's Ub and suggest he do the dishes once in a while. Ask him to take you out to diimer and a movie occasionally. And if you're disturbed by his coolness, tell him so, instead of being calm on the outside and hurt on the inside. derful person," says Barbara Brown. "Every time I visit him, I feel like I'm doing myself a favor." The two girls, both students at William Woods College, are participants in an Adopt - a-Grandparent program aimed at giving the lonely aged a revived interest in life. The students say they soon found out the proxy grandfolk also Jiad a lot to give. "I'm her grandson now in every important way," said Steve Davis, a Westminister College sophomore who drives 16 miles to Mokane, Mo., to visit Ophelia Tenneyson. "Her husband died not long ago. She needs me. "Also I need her. She's a wonderful, coui-ageous person. She's kind of helped me learn what really are the important things in life." Edgar Smith, 93, a retired farmer who lives in a nursing home, says his adopted granddaughters "are dandies. They bring us life." "It all started as the most nebulous experiment," says Dr. Mary V. Brown, a sociology professor at William Woods. She gave her students a choice of a semester - long visitation with cliildren or the aged. Thirteen students signed up to work with the elderly. The program now is thi-ee semesters old and growing. Dr. Brown says: "Both the students and theii* adopted grandparents need to feel needed. It's enriching for both generations." tion is necessary to get bills paid. Mrs. Eastham says a married woman cannot change her surname legally as long as she is living with her hu.s-band, .but she is free to use any name she wants to for business purposes. MAY HAVE PROBLEM If she does use a name other than her legal married name, she may have a problem setting up a bank account in that name. A bank spokesman says that to begin with he would be suspicious of her motives for wanting to establish an account in a name other than her legal one, and would advise against it. "If she died, the account would not show up as part of her estate. There is nothing illegal about it, but if some problem arises, whose money is it?" If Mary Smith used her maiden name in busines.�- Mai7 Brown-and did set up an account in that name, the problems could arise because legally there is no Mary Blown. Tlie spokesman says she could leave an affidavit with the bank saying that she-Mary Smith-had an account in the name Mary Brown. If her business was called Mary Brown Beauty Salon, she would sign cheques iin the full name of the business, and there woiild be no difficulty. Mrs. Eastham says another difficulty based on fear of fraud occurs when a wife works for a husband. He cannot claim her wages for tax pm-poses, though he can . MINERS' LIBRARY 733 13th St. N. MEMBERS AND THEIR GUESTS ONLY! WHY TAKE CHANCES With 2nd Best? BE SURE WITH A YAMAHA B2 ORGAN FROM MUSICLAND PRICED AT ONLY 595 .00 in The Yamaha B2 Organ has superb styling, magnificent touch, fully variable stops offering a multitude of effects to the two keyboards. The delicate but magnificent electronics of this instrument makes it possible to offer a five year written replacement guarantee - the best in the industry. Compare at $1,000 for equol versatility ond quality in any other makel Cor. 3rd Ave. and 13th St. S. Ph. 327-1056 ;