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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - March 5, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta 14 THE UTHBRIDOE HERAID Monday, Morcti 5, 1973 Businesses seek women willi degrees TORONTO ICP) Business Is looking for women with ad- vanced degrees in business ad- ministration, a group of wom- en at a seminar nt York Uni- versity was toM here. "Time ami time again we keep getting calls from business people asking il we've got any women students with the MBA (master of business administra- tion) degree." said Assistant Prof. Fetor Zarry. Several mein.bers of the fac- ulty of administrative studies attended the seminar, aimed at recruiting women into York's business administration post- graduate course. "With an MBA they don't ask if you can said Mr. Zairy, a former advertising executive. Assistant Prof. Alice Court- ney, who arranged the seminar, blamed poor publicizing of the event for the fact that fewer than a dozen women turned out. Natural make-up for fashionable woman By VIVIAN BROWN AP Writer 111 1973 "you con walk into a. parly in your 1972 dress and it- will be a whole HOW fashion predicts vivacious, blonde Estce Ladder, who is celebrating her 26lh year in the beauty business. A glowing face, imtcased hair and a serene naturalness are all part of the new look. she added, "men do not look at dresses, anway; they look at faces. "Fashion is changing laster in makeup than in clothes. We must think in a contemporary way of five-minute makeups that are applied in the morn- ing to last until night. Women are too busy to pamper their faces all day. "And there should be no need for creams for various hours. How does a night cream know it is dark out- side? Why must one use cer- tain shampoos? Soap used en the hands should be good enough for the scalp. "Cleansers; moisturizers and color are all the average woman might need in basic makeup for her whole she advised, although six; has 157 items in her line. FILLS GAPS Mrs. Lauder was explaining how it all comes together. A certain look begins to develop and she fries to (ill in the now it is makeup to make the face glow, such as gold eye sheen for evening. "We are not going to have a ravy and white spring. Pas- tels were shown at the recent European fashion collections, and flashy makeup cannot be worn with pastels or white. It will be toned-down makeup all THE BETTER HALF By Barnes "Cali the boss ond (ell him I've decided to take my summer vafotion now." the way, the softest worn in a long time." Advertising will stress the outdoor look, she said, show- ing a photograph of a "fresh air girl" in a turtleneck sweater and pants. "Women worry about what lo put on their skins, but then they diet which lielps lose the elasticity of the skin. I believe one pat of butter (for Vitamin A) is necessary each day to keep tlie skin and body cor- rect, and I always fortify my- self by eating something at 11 o'clock and 3 o'clock and by resting during the day." USES CHEAM TINT To look "in the pink" she rubs cream tint all over her face in the morning, but ad- vises that women should ex- periment to find their own beauty regime and get more mileage out of their beauty product investment. "It gives'women a sense of security to be admired so they should look'pretty even when they, go lo the grocery she observed. A fast pick-up mask-may be useful, occasionally, because "it can do lor the face what exercise does Cor the site explained. Fifteen years ago slie intro- duced a milk bath, and she had an iced-milk pack that is popular, cut as for ether or- ganic cosmetics, she doesn't really see the need. All cos- metics should be good enough lo cat. Lipsticks are colored with vegetable dyes. And for those who are trying to fejd their own "A person might experi- ment by putting lard or chicken fat on her skin, but she should know what the skin will she commented. "Oil of avocado may be used, but the whole fruit is of no benefit to the face." GREAT EXPERIENCE TORONTO Taxi driver Kenneth Miller started ouc for the hospital with two passengers and arrived with three. He said the birth of a baby in his cab, during the run to the hospital, was "the great- est experience" in his career as a cabbie. At Eaton s we mean business. And we prove it by offering a whole new generation of electronic calculators at breakthrough prices. At Ealon's we have the electronic calculator you a price that shatters the old cost barriers. The Canadian-designed and made Rapidman series employs the space- saving technology of large scale integration -to achieve truly remarkable compactness in full-function desk-top and hand-held machines. When you think of business equipment and supplies of all kinds, think first of Eaton's Good Business Centres...where everything is backed by the reassuring Eaton Guarantee of "Goods Satisfactory or Money RAPID PRINTER'2O.OO DESK-TOP MODEL RAPIDMAN 1212 DESK-TOP MODEL RAPIDMAN BOO HAND-HELD MODEL Gives you 3 permanent printed record al 3 lines a second! Rapid Printer 20QQ ,V working registers to perform A basic functions, with mixed chain calculations. All calculations are printed out and the 2000 has a lull memory bank so you can the results of numer- ous cTilcuSalions until you're ready for trie final answer, The printout is on paper Tape, with minuses indicated in red, 'or your permanent record. Other features: 12 digils and 3 symbols on printout. Fixed decimal point on lotat results, selectable lo 11 positions on printout. Negative sign lor true credit balance. Double-zero entry key, lolal clear key, clear key for last enlry only. Switch lo round olf deci- mal points. Printout al 3 lines per second. Weighs only 8 Ibs. ll probes its own memory at your command! a true credit balance with a visible negative sign. It works in a'rsolute silence, tapes, ribbons or moving par's. Other features: 12-dlgit Paraplex display. Fixed decimal point on total results, or selectable up lo 5 positions in display, Overflow indicated. Clear key lo erase previ- ous calculations, Clear enlry Key removes entry only. Weighs only 2-j Ibs, that goes where you go ...in your pocket! The iirst all-electronic smail enough to (il iri'.o your shirt pocket yet versatile enough to pertorrn all four basic ma the malic si functions, with chair, ar.d mixed calculations. Oper- -V.es on 9-volt battery or AC adapter. Bright light-emitting display reads up to for clear visibility (battery AC Adapter, 4.95. Padded carrying csse, 1.98) Other features: Slim break-resistsnl propylene housing. Digit and function keys recessed to help prevent errors ]n entry. Decimal point fixed at 2 places in B-digil display. Illuminated minus sign shows Irue credit balance. key clears unit ol ell previous entries. Overflow indicator shows when contains more than 8 digits. Weighs only 7 ounces. only 279.95 only JBiJT 'WV-Wm for Rapid Printer 2000 ot such a low price! Fine quotiiy Grade "A" paper 1 QQ about inches wjde.......... 0 1 ttf 139.95 only Ribbon far Rapid Prinler 7000 in red and T QA block. At this price, get c eoupfel Each Office Supplies, Lower Floor. Buy Una 326-8811, 79.95 Hand carrying ease for the Rapid Pfinler 20001 Sportj foam padded vinyl cover and lining. carrying handle and Q QQ doling fixture. Black. Eoch ..............7.77 Also available through Ihe Ealon's Catalogue and your Calalogue Sales Oflice. 3 more convincing reasons why business. EATO N'S Credit terms available on your Eaton Account. Use your Come-True Card. Ann Landers DEAR ANN LANDERS: As a horticultural scientist I am pleased to note the current interest of your readers in human environment. 1 am concerned, however, about the number of readers who buy the idea that plants re- spond to human emotions, such as love and hostil- ity. I refer specifically to the lotto- from the womsn who reported a luxuriant response of her heretofore scraggly house plants after she moved them near the phone so they could get in on the conversa- tions. She said it helped them feel "included and loved." There is no scientific evi- dence that plants respond to affection, but we do know that most house plants thrive at a moderately warm tem- perature and a relatively high humidity with good light. This'letter is not in- tended as a short course on growing house plants, Ann, but rather an attempt to. ex- plain why Sirs. Michigan's plants did better when she DEAR ANN LANDERS: What would you say about a couple who has bean married five years and all they do is paw and hang on to each oUfer? Sho even has to lass him goodbye when she leaves for tSe bathroom. After observing this couple carefully, I have figured out that the wife is me aggressor. He goes along with her non- sense because he doesn't want to embarrass her. I've come to the conclusion that she is a DEAR ANN LANDERS: This letter [5 for all working women v.ha are trapped on the phone r early every night for at least two hours when they get home. Too many housewives are bored and yakking on the horn is a wonderful way to kill time. But don't they un- derstand that in addition to a full clay's work downtown, we must (lo all the things THEY did during the day? This means cocking, cleaning, marketing, laundry and mending. Many of us have DEAR ANN LANDERS: I couldn't believe my eyes when I read your answer to the 17- year-old girl who wanted von to help her "find the words" to tell lier mother she and her boyfriend had decided she should go on The Pill. The girl said she was afraid her moth- er would insist that she stop the young man, which she declared "I would flatly refuse to do." Instead of giving her a good, solid, no-nonsense lec- ture on morality, Ann Land- ers, you told her to see a doctor because maybe she should be using ANOTHER type of contraceptive. Then you compounded Uie sin by asking her why she wished to tell her mother in the first place. You seemed fo feel she wanted to shake her mother up and issue a "Declaration of Have you taken leave of moved them' near the tete- phone. Chances .are that there is a light near the phone, and that her phone is on or near tha kitchen, thus some warmth and humidity from, cooking vapors. Moreover, since she probably uses tha phono frequently, Mrs. Michi- gan sees her plants on a regular basis ancl them more faithfully. You are free to publish my letter but do so anonymously, please. My office is not staff- ed to answer a flood of letters from your readers. If anyona wishes to debate, refute or support my statements or if they want more informa- tion, suggest that they to their local department cf agriculture. No' Address DEAR NO NO: Thanks for a good letter. My lips are seal- ed, but I plan to write to you for a litUe help from time to tintt. My sansevteria and philodendron are not doing very well and I might be needing some professional advice. very insecure person and she clings to her husband be- cause she's afraid he might get into a conversation with another female. Shall I tell her she is making herself look ridi- culous and to cut it out at least when they are in our home? Upchucking In Idaho Idaho DEAR UP: You can't tell adults how to behave in your home. If you don't lute their antics, don't invite them. families who would appreci- ate some attention. I hate to bevrude, Ann, so pic-ass print this letter. Mayba if the guilty parties see it they will take the lu'r.t. Dcn't Call Me I'll Call You DEAR D.C.M.: The 'guilty parties never think you moan them. If you resent being trapped on the. phone you'll have to screw up the courage to orally the very words you used to sign your letter. Please soften it a little by adding, "when it is more convenient for both of us." your senses? Tell me the whole thing was a bad dream. I can't believe Ann Landers would give such immoral ad- rice. Of Shook DEAR STATE: Your did not deceive you. You read right and I meant what I said. A 17-year-oM girl who seys she is having sexual relations with her boyfriend is not shout to stop because Ann Landers tells her to. It's too late for "a morality lec- ture." The girl needs informa- tion that will keep :.er out of trouble. I felt the best place to go was to a doctor. Please re-read her letter carefully and you will real- ize the girl and her mother have a poor relationship. Her announcement that she is on. "The Pill" would have un- doubtedly lead to a terrible hassle with everyone and no moral issues resolved, DEAR ANN LANDERS: The coincidence of .this thing slays inc. The 'Jay I read the letter in your column from the woman who ran into a guy in the ladies' room of a large office building, guess what happened to me? I went into the men's room of our office building and ran into a dame! So help me, Ann Lan- ciers, she was coming out as I opened the (Icor to go in. An attractive, middle-aged woman greeted me with com- p'ete composure and said, "I'm new here and couldn't find the ladies' room. I hope you don't mind." There are no looks on the comfort stations in our office building, Ann. Do you think perhaps there ought to be? Or is this where Women's Lib is leading us? Non-Plussed And Still Laughing DEAR NON: I vote for locks but that won't solve the problem. Remember that the guy in the first letter was a guest of his girlfriend. She had a key! I would not be surprised if one day "His" End "Hers" became "Theirs." While I'm NOT recommend- ing it, I say brace yenirself. Buddy everything points to that direction. COMPLETE REBUILT AUTOMATIC WASHERS DRYERS AS WELL AS SPIN WASHERS 90 DAY GUARANTEE FAIRFIELD APPLIANCE SERVICES LTD. 1244 3rd AVI. S. PHONE 327-6884 WE WILL ALSO BUY ANY RCA, 1NGLIS OR WHIRLPOOL AUTOMATIC WASH I ItS OR CAS DRYERS IN NKO OP RtPAM POR REIU1LDINC ;