Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 20

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: 40
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) - May 6, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta 20 'HE IETHBRIDGE HERALD Wednesday, May i, 1970 J- am Youth Aid Centre May Open June 1 The Youth Aid Centre, pre- viously called the Transient Youth Drop-In Centre, will open its doors in Lethbridge about June 1, if plans progress on schedule. Members of the youth aid committee met Tuesday with the advisory council of the Leth- bridge Branch of the Alberta Preventive Social Services, and unanimously app roved plans and a budget for the centre. The plans will be presented Local Teacher Heads Home EC Executive Mrs. Margaret Wilson, home economics teacher at the Leth- bridge Collegiate Institute, was elected president of the Alber- ta Teachers Association Home Economics Council provincial executive for the coming year. The elections were held at the annual meeting which took place at the University of Cal- gary. Other officers include: vice- president Mrs. Anne Derrick, Banff; past president Mrs. Son- ja Sunde, Lacombe; secretary Mrs. Carol Selte, Vermilion; treasurer Mrs. Lois Lamotte, Medicine Hat; Editor Mrs. Mary Anne Doh- erty, Barrhead; assistant edi- tor Miss Lynn McKinley, Ed- monton; resources director Mrs. Margaret Glabais, Red Deer; Program director Mrs. Mary Lowry, Lethbridge; assistant program Mrs. Rosalie Wil- liams, Calgary; public relations Mrs. Beverley Deur'er, Edmon- ton; ATA representative Mr. J. A. Fotheringham, Edmonton. to city council Monday, for ap proval. Operational deficit (proposed expenditures over revenue) for a trial four month period, is estimated at There is no capital costs budgeted. The cost, it is proposed, would be paid 80 per cent by the prov- ince and 20 per cent by the city. The suggested cos t _per person using the facilities would be about TMs is based on the projected numbers like- ly to use the centre in the trial period. Evelyn Battell of Edmonton, an official of the Canadian Com- mittee on Hostels, was at Tues- day's meeting. She just returned from seminar on transient youth held in Montreal. She said there is a very urgent need across Can- ada for youth hostels. A site for the Lethbridge cen- tre has not been chosen, but the local youth aid committee dis- cussed the possibility of rent- ing the former Cecil Hotel on 1st Ave. S., near 3rd St. Owners of the building ap- parently are prepared to rent half of it for the centre at per month, not including util- ities. A group of youths, organized by Brian Brindley is ready to move in and clean up the facil- ities should city and provincial approval be obtained. It is not expected renovations to the building would be neces- sary. FOR SALE THE CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR An International Daily Newspaper At The CHRISTIAN SCIENCE READING ROOM Corner 12ih SI. 4th Ave. S. Open 12 Noon to 2 p.m. Tufls., Thurs. and Sat., except Legal Holidays. Campus Corner Columns Needed The Herald and Leister's Music is opening its Campus Corner column to the public for the summer months. Any youth between the ages of 16- 20 wishing to submit mate- rial for this column should contact the Family Desk in writing or by calling 328- 4411. The Herald reserves the right io edit all copy which should be type written, ap- proximately 300-500 words in length and accompanied by name, address, present school, and picture if pos- sible. Payment will be standard rate for the column. Dead- line for Friday publication is noon Thursday. Shoppers Cautious Over Midi Trend By EDWIN HOSENTHAL LONDON (Reuters) Her legs are bare, brown and shapely, she comes from Hong Kong and the miniskirt suits her slender figure. Whatever Western fashion experts decree, millions of women in the Far East will continue to wear mini or mi- cro-miniskirts this summer. Even in London, birthplace of the miniskirt, the midiskirt which covers the knees is run- ning into opposition. Says a widely-syndicated British fashion editor: "I think the men will insist on minis simply because they are 100 per cent sexier." Designers in France, Brit- ain and the United States have been trying to bury the miniskirt with a series of fashion shows featuring the midi. WILL TAKE OVER The calculated guess of fashion writers, according to a Reuters survey, is that in Western countries the mini will dominate the scene only until the autumn when midis or maxis will take over. C a u t io u s Canadians are waiting to see what happens before they alter their hem- lines. In a Cross-Canada Survey by The Canadian Press, fash- ion experts said the midi wouldn't sell at least until fall, though maxi coats did well in the country's long, cold winter. Two Toronto stores have been running ads telling cus- tomers to relax and buy what they like. Holt Renfrew, a conserva- tive, high-priced store, held a Toronto fashion show recently in which about 60 per cent of the hemlines were long. There were noises of protest from the customers. Buyer Caroline Wiener says: "Fashion usually takes three years to come and stays three years. We had a few long things last year." Gail SaramaM, a city hall receptionist in Toronto who owns a midi coat, says she doesn't really like it, but it's fashion. IT'S STYLE "It looks ridiculous, espe- cially with platform shoes. My legs look like toothpicks, but it's style. "I like the coat, and it's a good coat, so it can be cut down. What the heck, you only live once. "Besides, a maxi just gets ruined and looks like a rag in no time, but you can run across a slushy street in a midi and it's all right." Even in Moscow, as the days lengthen and the weather warms up, girls have shed their coats to display skirts well above knee level. Midis have challenged the stot skirts but have not yet made much impact. Japan takes a practical atti- tude toward the skirt, situa- tion. Fashion experts there say the miniskirt is a 4-lo-l favorite this year because it pleases the men and suits the ladies 1'ar more than the midi or lend to make the diminutive Japanese, girl look dumpy. There also is confusion in West Germany about the style trends. In Bonn, basically a country town despite being the federal capital, the mini was never very mini. In Ham- burg, Berlin and Munich, skirts went much higher dur- ing the winter but we-e cov- ered by maxi coats. The Florence fashion shows In early April played up the tRIMMED IN SABLE This midl-length coat in green and black swakara is by Norman Rogul. The hemline is trimmed in black dyed Canadian sable and the coat is worn with a sable hood and boots. midi-length skirt. Most Italian designers predict that high- fashion showings in July will also feature, the midi. In Paris and New York, (he battle for the hemline indi- cates victory for the roidi lengtli-at least after the sum- mer. Frenchmen are almost unanimously against the inidi and the maxi, according to a survey by the French Institute of Public Opinion. Eighty-two per cent of the men interviewed voted for minis or skirts worn above the knee. A meagre four per cent said they like to walk down the street with a long- skirted woman. New York garment work- ers, representing tile second largest U.S. industry, vyel- eomed the midi as' a possible boost to sales following the first drop in production levels since 1960. In Sweden, where films have promoted an image of nudity in a permissive soci- ety, the miniskirt is still ex- tremely popular. Maxiskirts may warm as well as disguise a handsome pair of Swedish legs, but they became a nuis- ance last winter in Stock- holm's slushy streets. GIRLS PREFER MINI Swedish girls themselves prefer the so do their boy-friends. In Australia, young ladies have been lifting their skirt length higher than in most other places in the world. "It is too hot out here for midi or said one lovely, leggy Australian girl. Australian fashion designer Norma Tullo supports this view. Her spokesman said: "We will be including some maxis in our winter collection along with minis. In our sum- mer collection, we will not in- clude any maxis as Austral- ia's climate is too hot for them." Throughout the Far East, miniskirts appear to be the winners. Most girls in Hong Kong will stay faithful to the mini this year, mainly because of the hot tropical climate. Filipino men do not try to hide then- admiration for the mini, but some fashion ex- perts believe a compromise will be struck this year be- tween the mini and half-way says coutu- rier Pitoy Moreno. MINT FLAVOR Serve mint-flavored whipped cream over slices of fluffy choc- olate cake. To concoct the cream, beat it and fold in a lit- tle creme de menthe. No Meeting With Abortion Cavalcade Trudeau Accused Of OTTAWA (CP) spokes- man for a women's pro-abortion campaign has accused Prime Minister Trudeau and two members of his cabinet of ir- responsibility for avoiding a May 9 "dialogue" meeting here to discuss the touchy subject. Dawn Carrell of Vancouver said in an interview here Mon- day both Justice Minister John Turner1 and Health Minister John Munro have turned down J In effect Thursday, Friday and Saturday "TIVANI" SPORTSWEAR 1 Groups to choose from: COTTON KNITS Tops and Shorts, and Knit Shells STRETCH TERRY CLOTH In a lovely choice of Shorts and Tops Stripes and Scoop neck mix and match Sleeveless EEKEND SPECIAL Priced from 5.00 up 25% OFF LADIES' WEAR 602 3rd Avenue S. Phone 328-5115 requests along with the prime minister to meet the pro-abor- tion group. Miss Carrell is a representa- tive of the Vancouver Women's Caucus, which launched a women's cavalcade now cross- ing Canada to publicize the de- mands of women's liberation groups for removal of abortion restrictions. The cavalcade, currently in Ontario, is to arrive on Parlia- ment Hill May 9, the day be- fore mother's day, but not ap- parently the right time for the IODE Annual Meet The 70th annual meeting of the national chapter of Canada IODE will be held at the Hotel Bessborough, Saskatoon, Sask., June 1 to 3. Members from IODE chap- ters across Canada will attend the meeting to hear reports and elect national officers. requested meeting with mem bers of the federal cabinet. Part of the automobile caval cade is a truck' carrying a cof fin symbolizing what the worn en's liberation groups claim t< be the to women kill ed by illegal abortions in Can ada every year. WON'T MEET WOMEN The groups are demanding that abortion be removed frorr the jurisdiction of the Crimina Code and made the sole respon sibility of women and their doc- tors. Mr. Trudeau's office rejected the request for a meeting by saying he would be too busy the day before leaving for his trip to the Pacific rim. Mr. Turner's office had s 'the minister of justice will not be available to meet with you despite the ultimatums, de- mands and threats as set out in your letter. Mr. Munro would be at a MOTHER'S DAY SPECIAL WIGLETS .15 ifl SPECIAL........ I U' (SET AND COMBINED 2.00) JULIE ZAREMBA SHIRLEY HOWEU In Zellcr's Shopping Centre Mayor Magrath Drive Phone 328-2203 World Health Organization meeting in Geneva, despite his "verbal commitment" given in Saskatoon that he w o u I d be available. Jn M fa Of 'own D. G. W. SUTIIEK- land will be convenor for the hospital day tea to be held Tuesday in the nurses' resi- dence of Lethbridge Municipal Hospital from 2 to p.m. There will also be a bake sale. Receiving will be Mesdames Andrew Andreachuk, Mrs. C. A. Palmer, Frank A. Russell, K. L. Lowings, A. R. Niven, and Ray Walters. Mesdames M. E. Christensen, D. Li Doadt, E. J. Kipp and Miss Anna Linton will have pouring honors. Guest book to be served by Mrs. J. Douglas Henderson and Mrs. W. Harvey. Treasurer is Mrs. Lettie Marshall. Serving are Mesdames A. C. Anderson, L. Halt, H. B. Hunt, J. Aver, C. Darcel, J. W. Fildes, K. J. Hawn, A. W. Bell, A. V. Weatherup, L. T. Allen, C. W. Fleming, Sterling Smith, J. S. Clarke, A. G. Holmes, M. B. Wilkinson, V. B. Erdman. Mrs. P. E. Alexander, Mrs. G. Draffin, Mrs. Dean Holfoyd and Mrs. A. G. Holmes will be in charge of the pantry table and the kitchen by Mesdames C. Rosaine, Roger Beggs, W. Arsene. R. Linderman and Miss Lydia Doenz. Table decorations by Mrs. Sterling Smith and Mrs. E. J. Hawn and patient visitation, Mrs. K. L. Lowings and Mrs. G. H. Oliver. Guest of honor at the 40th an- niversary dinner of the Dr. F. H. Mewburn OBE Chapter IODE; to be held in the Scarlet Room, Ericksen's Restaurant, Thursday evening, is Mrs. R: B. Florendine of Calgary, presi- dent of the Alberta chapter. Other guests from outside Lethbridge include; Mrs. J. H. Hughes, provincial organizing secretary and former mem- bers; Mesdames G. C. Cope, D. Botterill, F. Holmes, all of Cal- gary and Mrs. J. M. Parker, Seattle. Mrs. George W. Moore will convene the daffodil spring tea to be held in St. Augustine's parish hall, Wednesday from to 5 p.m. Welcoming the guests will be Mr's. E. H. Risler, Mrs. H. H. Bennett, Mrs. Hattie Chester, Mrs. Bruce G. Barrow, Mrs. D. L. Doadt and Mrs. R. Gilmour. (Calendar JL.OC Original Pensioners and .Sr. Citizens Ladies Auxiliary In- corporated will meet in the YMCA 515 9 St: S. Friday at 2 p.m. After, the meeting bingo played and lunch served. t A rummage sale by Ogden Unit of Southminslcr UCW, will be held in Southm i n s t e r Church. Persons are requested to use 11 St. S'. entrance. Old Time Dance Club of Fort Macleod will hold its last dance in the elementary school, Sat- urday from 8 till p.m. The anniversary ball will -be held May 22 from 9 to 2 p.m. with old-time dress. Costume not essential. a The executive meeting of the First United Church Women will be held in the ladies par- lor, Thursday, at p.m. Lethbridge and District Hor- ticulture Society will hold a horticultural workshop, Mon- day in the Sunrise Ranch, one half mile north of Coaldale at 8 p.m. Miss Dianne Douglas, ornamentalist from the Brooks horticultural iStation will speak and show slides on promising ornamental material. The pub- lic is cordially invited. KEEP COLOR When cutting up fresh apples or bananas for a fruit salad be sure to sprinkle them with-cit- rus juice to prevent discoloring. RUMMAGE SALE SOUTHMINSTER CHURCH llfh St. Entrance SATURDAY, MAY 9 a.m. Sponsored by OGDEN UNIT of SOUTHMINSTER U.C.W. BINGO MOOSE HALL 1234 3rd AVENUi NORTH WEDNESDAY at P.M. Jackpot in 54 Number! in 7 Numb.r, 4th 8th 12 Games Doubled In 1 Number! 5 Cardt 2 FREE GAMES FREE CARDS DOOR PRIZE NO CHILDREN UNDER U SPONSORED BY THE LOYAL ORDER Of MOOSi SPRING UNIFORM SALE All standard size uniforms for nurses, hairdressers, waitresses, etc. 10% to 20% off JEN'S UNIFORM CENTRE 405 5th STREET S. (UPSTAIRS) PHONE 328-3631 GIFTS FOR Ladies wear of quality at guaranteed lowest prices. Chose a gift for your Mother from our com- plete selection of- LINGERIE by Kayser and French Moid SLIPS NIGHTIES SLIP and PANTIE SETS PENOIR SETS by Kayser and French Maid HOSTESS GOWNS and PATIO WEAR GLOVE and SCARF SETS NYLONS PANTY HOSE Selection of HAND BAGS DUSTERS 3 DAYS ONLY Thurs., Fri., Sat. NOW Your Mother will be glad you shopped at LaKAY'S LADIES WEAR SHOPPERS' WORLD Mayor Mflarafh Dfivi DOWNTOWN NORTH ItTHSRIDGI 4th Ave. S. Ill 13th ft. N. ;