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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 22, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta Tuesday, May 22, 1973 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD 17 Ann Landers DEAR ANN LANDERS: After reading the letter signed "Low In California" I am moved to write my first letter to a columnist. I faced the same problem husband who refused to bathe or cijange bis under- wear for weeks at a and I hope "Low" will listen when I tell her to follow her instincts and "do something about it." I speak from more than fifty years of first-hand experience. Like I stuck it out because "he was such a good guy." But after so many years of being left in a state of indescribable tension and being torn between, love and hate, I know what a foolish mistake I made. Now my nervous system is shattered beyond repair and I am in no condition to make a move. I hope every woman who reads this and has a husband with DEAR ANN LANDERS: Since a great many people unload their pet peeves on you I think I'll give you mine. What should I say to people who telephone me and start off on the attack because they had been trying to get my line for awhile and it was busy? Usually it goes some- thing like this: "I've been trying to reach you for an hour Then some snide remark about how gabby I am, etc. What bothers me is that I allow myself to be put on the defensive, when it is really none of their business how long I talk. I sometimes fur'' DEAR ANN LANDERS: I am a married homosexual (male) but have not been in- volved in any homosexual ac- tivity since my marriage. My wife does not have the faint- est idea of the conflicts I am going through. The desire for a male friend is becoming overwhelming. I want desper- ately to keep my marriage intact. The anguish and tor- ture is more than I can bear. We live in a small town where there are no psychiat- rists. Time off from my job this peculiar behavioral quirk will insist that he get pro- fessional help (he is sick) or dissolve the marriage. These days a woman has a good many more options than were available 50 years ago. It's too late for me, but it's not too late for her. I wish the lady much success. High And Dry In St. Pete DEAR H AND D IN ST. PETE: I had no idea bow many women had this.prob- lem until I printed the first about it several years ago. Since then I have re- ceived hundreds thousands of cries for help from wives who, like you, were torn between love and bate. Psychiatrists say this is a deep-seated and complicated illness, but it can-be cured, and if a man loves his wife he will try. No woman should have to sleep with a husband who smells like a goat. myself apologizing and even telling these clods the nature of the call. I know this is stupid and I hate mjyself for it. Will you please supply me with a good put-down? Ma Bell's Love Child DEAR LOVE CHILD: Try silence. Just sixty seconds of dead air. It can be very ef- fective. Especially when you come back with a subject completely unrelated to the comment. Funny, people are always asking what to say to put someone's mose back in joint when the most devas- tating response can be no re- sponse at all. to go to toe nearest city (150 miles away) is out of the question. Can you suggest anything? There is no one else I can trust or turn Desperate in N. Carolina DEAR N.C.: You must dis- cuss this problem with a doc- tor, clergyman or counselor who can serve as a safety valve. Select fee most compassionate, and get going. This Summer Relax in fhe Sun with an ACORN POOL Phone 328-3402 OUTBID PORT ELIZABETH, South Af- rica (AP) A man and his wife bid against each other by mistake at an auction, each un- aware that the other was present. They got the mahogany coffee table they wanted, but paid more than necessary by raising each other's bids. sears MOTHER'S DAY CONTEST WINNER Mrs. Margaret Seimans of Coaldale the happy winner ef the Diamond Dinner Ring, the first prize in Simpsons-Sears Mothers Day Contest. Presenting the ring, appraised at is Mr. Jim Able, Operating Superintendent of Simp- sons-Sears. OTHER LUCKY WINNERS WERE: Stainless Steel pots and pans Mm. T. Monaghan, 2803 22 Ave. S. Hair Dryer Mrs. Lieselotte Oberlander, 826 27 St. N. Jewel Box Mrs. Gerry Phillips, 1116 30 St. S. Stainless Steel flatware Mrs. Winnifred Harries 17U 6 Ave. S. Kcnmore Styler dryer Mrs. Audrey Steenberger, Box 208, Noblcford Pen Set Mrs. Peg McCann, Box 435, Coaldale Bathing suit Mrs. M. R. Wobiek, Barons Shoes Mrs. C. Ingoldsby, 2403 19 Ave. S, Bag Mrs. Frank Quinton, Picture Butte Hosiery Mrs. Leona Piekema, 1416 15 Ave. N. Afgan kit Mrs. Pete Katan, 1205 7 St. N. Material Mrs. Thelma Elliott, Box 148, Bow Island Girdle Mrs. Evelyn Oldenberger, 809 12 St. A N. Playtex Bra Mrs. Agnes Koopman, 411 20 St. N. Wonder Bra Mrs. E. McTavish, Box 1087, Fort Moeleod Daisy Fresh Bra Mrs. Margaret Davis, 1809 2 Ave. N. Exquisite Bra Mrs. Doreen Gray, 1801 13 Ave. N. Exquisite Bra Mrs. Eva Findlay, 215 3 St. S.E., Redctiff A special thank-you to all the other entrants who were ml successful. Former transit cop never fired gun By PHIL THOMAS NEW YORK (AP) The first thing most New Yorkers do they hop on one of the city's subways is look for a seat. Not Dorothy Uhnak. She studied the other riders, looking for purse snatchers, bag open- ers and other criminals. A member of New York City's transit police for 14 years, Mrs. Uhnak spent a good bit of that time on plainclothes patrol of the city's subways and buses. When she wasn't polic- ing, she wrote and published her first book, Policewoman, while still on the force. She has since written three others, all are about police work. "I loved being a police- Mrs. Uhnak, a cheer- ful, attractive woman, recalls, "but I left in 1967 to be a full- time writer. I needed the free- dom." "I wasn't trying to get on the cop bandwagon that has started rolling through contemporary A couple you can bank on Teresa Cosco marries Lee Heslop of Boston in a Tor- years and thought the setting more appropriate than onto branch of the Bank of Nova Scotia. The former Miss City Hall. Cosco has been a teller at the bank for the past two Demonstrators want BOMBAY (CP) The small town of Jorhat in In- dia's northeastern Assam State recently witnessed what newspapers described as "an interesting but disturbing" demonstration. Hundreds of women pa- raded the streets of Jorhat de- manding jobs. One of the col- orful cloth banners pro- claimed: "If we can't get jobs, let's at least get hus- bands." Anupama Das, one of the demonstrators, told reporters that unemployment among ed- ucated women in Assam and other parts of northeastern India had reached alarming proportions. She complained of discrimination by employ- ers against women even when they were fully qualified for the posts advertised. "The government should see to it that women get.more ways should be found to get us mar- ried to men with decent Miss Das, a 26-year-old gradu- ate of Gauhati University, said. The Jorhat women gave a tough time to a government committee on unemployment which visited the town. By keeping up a chorus of protest solgans, they almost made it impossible for the committee members to get down to their task. Moves are under way to or- ganize a statewide conference ofunemployed educated women. If the Assam admin- S-T-R-E-T-C-H AND SEW FABRICS 475 Holiday Village Phone 328-7843 SALE! T-SHIRT SEASON IS HERE! And we arc Celebrating with a reduction for you on istration does not reserve a sizable proportion of all jobs for women, the movement will be carried to New Delhi, the national capital, to attract more attention. Officials in Assam admitted that many qualified women are jobless but they said that in the context of local condi- tions unemployed men have to be given some preference. faljfiQlh-ffiJBA sL> As ons official put it: "A jobless vvcman can at kastt look fonvara to marrying an employed man. But a jobless man has lew such opportuni- ties." and out of town Xi Nu Chapter, Beta Sigma Phi, concluded the program year with a talk by Mrs. Pam Evans. During the past year Mrs. Evans has given two se- ries of courses for the depart- ment of continuing education at the University of Leth- bridge, both of which have been concerned with the changing role of women in society. Her program presentation for Xi Nu was A Look Into the Fu- ture. Mrs. Uhnak says. "I began my book before it got under way. But I did antici- pate that there would be such a trend because of the prevalence of crime in the streets. To get her latest book, titled Law and Order, just right, Mrs. Uhnak says she "did a lot of research on the early history of the Irish in this country. While a policewoman, Mrs. Uhnak was awarded her depart- ment's highest decoration, the Outstanding Police Duty Medal. "You know, you can find any kind of thing on the she says. "And I did. "I got the medal for captur- ing a guy who'd been mugging women in the Wall Street area. I saw a man down in the tun- nels, who fit the mugger's de- scription, and I followed him. When he thought we were alone, he grabbed me. He had a gun. I knocked it Out of his hand, and. after a little scruffl- ing. I had him under control. That was a pretty good arrest." Mrs. Uhnak, who rose to de- tective first grade while on the job, says that while she drew her gun several times she never fired it. "You don't shoot unless you've got awfully gocd justifi- cation for doing she says. "Actually I'm grateful I never had to shoot." 6 Well to well broadloom Linoleum and vinyl sheet goods and tiles 1251-2nd Ave. S. Phone 327-0023 Olympic form Eighty-four-year-old Bessie Starbuck of St. Catherines, Onl., shows her champion- ship form in the paper-plate discus-throwing event at the Senior Citizens Olympics in Niagara Falls, Ont. At right, <57-year-oid ch airman of the games, James Church, dances to music on the Olympics' grcxinds. COHON KNIT MATERIAL Reg. 3.50 A Keg. 3.50 SALE...... 2.95 yd. yd. COTTON INTERLOX Reg. 3.95 3 CA SALE..........4.3U yd. Special Table of Savings on COTTONS, POLYS, ACRYLICS ENROLL NOW BASIC 8 Tuesday June 5 1-3 p.m. MEN'S PANTS Thurs. June 7 1-3 p m. and p.m. You're sure to love our fabulous selection of SUMMER SANDALS FOOTNOTES by JOE Oh no, he'll be right along. Just stopped at JOE GREEN'S to get a new pair of shoes. Drop in and let us fit you. We feature oil the latest styles and colors. New platform soles are in for this summer. We also have sandals for men and children. Open Thursday till 9 p.m. DOWNTOWN ON SIXTH STREET HELP US TO HELP OTHERS! The Salvation Army Welfare Services Need Clothing, Furniture, Toys, Household Effects CAIL 32S-28SO FOR PICKUP SERVICE OR LEAVE AT 4! 2 1st AVE. S. LETHBRIDGE CHAPTER CERTIFIED NURSING AIDES RAFFLE WINNERS 1st Prize-Tami Wakelyn, 2713 11th Ave. N. 2nd Wehlage, St. Michael's Residence 3rd Prize-Pat Hughes, No. 3, 429 23rd St. S. ENTER THE ON A AND OTHER WHEN YOU NOW OPEN AT 306 6th ST. S. ENO Large Antiperspirant DEODORANT Noxzema 10-oz. Sudden Beauty 16-or, Home Permanent LYSOL SPRAY 7'Or. 69 Colgate TOO ML Formerly Family Size ;