Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 36

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: 45

Search All United States newspapers

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

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

googlemap

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

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 7, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta Salaries mainly equal TORONTO (CP) Women are paid less than men al the University of Toronto but efforts are being made at all levels to con-eel this, said a report presented to the Association of Universities and Colleges of Canada. The association's committee on the status of women sur- veyed universities across the country and generally found that either there were no differ- ences in salary or fringe bene- fits based on sex, or that if there were, the differences were being corrected. On another topic, David Sla- ter, president of Toronto's York -University, said the association is looking into the case of Ist- van Meszaros, a Hungarian Marxist professor who was hired by York but denied an immigration visa on security grounds. Mr. Slater said the case has been referred to the associa- tion's committee on academic freedom, which will also review the immigration laws, particu- larly as they affect universities. Mr. Meszaros, a British citi- zen since 1965, came here in September to apply for landed immigrant status after his application was refused in Lon- don by the immigration office. He now is waiting the decision of an immigration hearing on whether he can stay in Canada. NO PRICE PLEASE VICTORIA (CP) The prices on an exhibition of paintings in the B.C. legislature were there one minute and gone the next. When the work of local artists wont on display, price tags ranging from to S2.200 brought a few mutters from civil servants about how "shocking" it was that the legis- lature buildings were being tumed into a commercial art gallery. The offending price tags were soon removed. Appointment! Ann Landers Miss Sheila Nieman Canadian Western Nalurol Gas Company Limited is pleased lo announce the appointment of resident home economist Miss Sheila Nieman for the lelhbridge Blue Flame kitchen. She will be available for consultation with individuals, women's groups and community associations of Leth- bridge and surrounding areas. DEAK ANN LANDERS: When I read the letter signed "Black Out" 1 was reminded of my 30 years of married love in a pitch-black bedroom, undressing in the closet, and wondering why my husband had such peculiar ideas about the body. (He made all the rules in our I was 50 when my husband died. For three years I never looked at a man, although many men looked at me. About eight months ago I decided to say yes to an artist who, I am ashamed to tell you, was 16 years my junior. It was he who suggested a dim light in the hallway, with the door left slightly ajar. When he whispered, "You are a beautiful I felt like a 21-year-old more womanly than at any time during my life. I am not so stupid as to think I could build a last- ing relationship on fun in the bedroom with a lad almost young enough to be my son, so after a few months we part- ed. But I must confess, Ann, that young artist did more for me than 30 years in the closet. I'm now seeing a man my own age and we will be married soon, but I will always be grateful to that youth who took me out of the darkness. I'm sure this is the way it was meant to be for all Speaking DEAR FRANKLY: Belter to light one dim bulb in the hallway than to curse the darkness. Thank you for writing. DEAR ANN LANDERS: I was rummaging through some old clippings and found the enclosed, which I think con- tains some useful advice. If you agree, will you find room for it in your column? Thanks, Reader "Always we hear the plaintive cry of the teen-agers: 'What can we do? Where can we "1 can make some suggestions. Go home. "Remove the storm windows. Paint the woodwork. Rake the leaves. Mow the lawn. Learn to cook. Scrub the floors. Build something. Clean up a park. Read to a blind person. Tutor a handicapped child. "Offer your services to your pastor, the Red Cross, the Salvation Army. Assist the study when you're through, if you aren't too tired-read a good book. "Your parents do nol owe you entertainment. The world does not owe you a living. Your town does nol owe you rec- reation facilities. You owe the world something. You owe it your time and energy, and your talents, so that no one will be at war or in poverty, or sick or lonely, ever again. "In plain words: Grow up; quit being a cry baby; get. out of your dream world and develop a backbone, not a wishbone. Start acting like a man or a woman. "I'm a parent. I'm tired of nursing, chauffeuring. pro- tecting, pleading and begging, making excuses for your lazi- ness and trying to accommodate to your endless demands. I am also tired of being told, 'It's your fault I'm like this. You spoiled me.' If you don't like yourself, be something Omaha DEAR MRS. OMAHA: I essay makes sense. I thought so several years ago when it first appeared in my column. DEAR ANN LANDERS: I read an article in yesterday's paper about "Rent-A-Girl Services" in many major cities. It seems girls can be rented for an evening. Although the ads imply no funny stuff, no man is going to pay for conversation. I was shocked to learn these "services" have the ap- proval of the chamber of commerce and the Better Business Bureau. My husband travels so that article had special meaning. He comes off the road exhausted. I find myself shushing the kids so he can sleep late, getting his clothes in shape for the next trip and being "understanding" while he regains his energy. What do you think aboul the Rental Business? How can a wife fighl Left Behind DEAR MRS.: Since my husband is chairman of the board of a major car rental organization, I won't knock the rental girls are something else. A man who wants to play around doesn't need the ap- proval of the chamber of commerce or the Better Busine.'-s Bureau. And he doesn't have to leave town either. If your marriage is healthy you don't have to worry. If it isn't, worrying won't help. DEAR ANN' LANDERS: We need your help. Here's the problem: Should we attend the wedding if al! we received was a verbal invitation given at the shower? The bride-to-be announced, after she had finished opening the presents. "Thank you very much for these lovely gifts. And now I hope you will all come to my wedding." There were approximately 100 people at thai shower, and there are mixed feelings among the guests. I always be- lieved the proper way to extend a wedding invitation is by mail. But so many things are changing these days. I'm not sure anymore. Please give us an Opinions In Cottonwood, Kansas DliAR DIFF: A blanket phrase, hooked on to "thank you for these lovely gifts" is not my idea of a sincere invita- tion to a wedding. It's what used to call a Hollywood Invitation "Droo OUT .sometime." Tu.iday, Novtmbtr 7, 197J THI lITHSSiDOl HKAID 21 Mouth-feeling part of job at food research institute TIMES GET TOUGH FOR VIETNAM'S BAR GIRLS Le Anh, 28-year-cld bar girl in Dan Nang, stonds with 1wo of her three children. The income of the bar girls has dropped sharply and the explanation is simple; "Gl oil go home." The girls are left with little more than their earthy Gl slang and some musl support their half- American babies. (AP Wirephoto) Bar girls lose out OTTAWA (CP) Mouth-feei- ng is all in a day's work for maintenance men, typists, tech- nicians and scientists at the ag- riculture department's food re- search institute. Although it is not designated n any of their contracts, most workers submit .happily when attractive young Elizabeth Lar- mond asks for help with her sensory-evaluation-of-food pro- gram. Mrs. Larmond runs the pro- gram to test new or modified tood products developed by de- partment scientists. Since physi- cal tests and chemical analyses don't tell everything there is to know about a new food, she cor- rals department workers to test the products. "There's more involved than taste, since sight, sound and mouth-feel are all part of judg- ing food Mrs. Lar- mond says in a recent depart- ment publication. TESTS ARE SCIENTIFIC The methods developed for evaluating the sensory aspects of food have evolved in recent vears from something casual and informal to a science. "The laboratory panel usually consists of about eight persons from various jobs in the re- search Mrs. Lar- mond says. "The qualifications to sit on the panel are simple: Average taste buds, personal in- tegrity, ability to concentrate, curiosity and willingness." Although it doesn't answer whether people will like certain products, she says a panel does tell whether there is a differ- ence between substances and what kind of difference there is. "More than that, the pane! measures eating quality of foods." The panel helps to discover better processing procedures, ptoper cooking temperatures, effects of animal feeds on flavor and quality of meat and promis- ing new recipes. ALL INTERESTED "Everyone involved on the panels lias keen interest in the projects. I often have a secre- tary or other non-research worker stop by the office after a panel test to give me free ad- vice. It's most stimulating for the scientists." Food for the tests is prepared by technicians in the laboratory When ready, it is slipped through a small door to panel ists in individual booths. Work ers are asked to keep their eval uations as simple as possible. Results are analysed with computers. "Some of our panelists are be- coming quite skilled in certain 'ood areas and come up with many useful Mrs. Larmond says. WOMEN AND PURSES LONDON, Ont. (CP) An ex- asperated policeman, Inspector Lloyd Bryson, muttered few choice words here recently alxmt women shoppers who leave their purses in shopping carts. There have been seven cases of purses stolen from carts in the past few weeks, while the carts were left unat- tended, he said. When a woman goes shopping with a purse, sug- gests Bryson; "Carry it on the arn. or use a billfold. Just don't leave a purse in the cart unat- tended." DA NANG. South Vietnam (AP) "Ti ti very little money say the girls at the Grand Hotel bar. "Gl all go home." Within a year, they say, monthly income has dropped to the piaster equivalent of S32 from Many have half-Am- erican children to support. "Sometimes here, two. three days, f never sec one Ameri- can, said Le Ann, 28. She lives in a dark, one-room alcove off a dirt alley a few blocks from the hotel with her 68-year-old mother and three c hi 1 d r en. two half-American and one half-Korean. Lc Anh said the American contractor she lived with asked her to get an abortion the second time she became pregnant. "He tell me fini baby." Le- Anh said. "Go to doctor. I no do I say fini you, I love I baby. I need baby." u'.S. came ashore at Da Nang in 19S5. The last Am- I crican combat unit in South 1 Vietnam left Da Nang in Au- gust. 1 The old woman who runs the hotel bar said that more than half the 20 girls who worked for I her as prostitutes have children fatte-ed by Americans. Country wide, official esti- mates on the number of such children range from to 20.- i OliO. Some are in orphanages but most live with their moth- 1 ers. "Americans go home but their babies stay, and this is no place for them." the old lady said. "Round eyes, straight noses and light hair make them dif- ferent from other children. They should go to America, but Americans say no." SIMPSONS-SEARS SEWING MACHINE RENTAL Lais of mending I" wedding A to be treative? Rent and with a gorgeoul KENMORE ZIG ZAG from Simpions-Sean. Telephone 328-9231 Or Drop In At Simpsons-Sears, Centre Village Mall for Complete SEE THE LATEST IN MEN'S SHOES We also have standard styles to size 14 GREEN'S SHOES DOWNTOWN ON SIXTH STREET FOOT NOTES by JOE You don't hovs to get sore. These shoes from JOE GREEN'S are too comfortable to ex- change for tennis shoes. Healing Substance... Shrinks Piles, Checks Itch Exclusive heating substance prmon to shrink repair damn get) A renowned nsc.m'h insuuitc VMS (omul a unique healing SIIP- stnncc with (he ability to shrink hemorrhoids piiinlrssly. It re- lieve; ilcliiiii; .nut ilhiMniforl in ii'imilcs ami spells up luMh'ij; of the mimed, inflamcil OiH' hcmoi rhoidal case his- tory ;ilit-r a nol her reported "M-IV Mnkiiii: improvement." Piiin was promptly ami gently rclicu'd actual reihiciion or retract ion place. Ami most imp.n Lull irm improvement in cases where flmio.ilohsci vat ions were continued over a period of many months. Furthermore, i nescients and observations were made on patients with a nenMithoidal mm1i- linns. All this accomplished with a heal nip substance (Bio- Dyne) which quickly helps heal injured cells anil growth of new tissue. Hio-Dync offered in oinimcnt ami r.unpoM- fotm called Preparation If. In addition to aciiialh shrink- hiji hcmorrhoiiK Preparation II lubricates and makes cliinina- (ion less painful. Il prevent infection which is a slated cause of hemorrhoids. .hut a A- for Piopircfltion II Suppositories or Prcpnration II Oimuicnl (wnh a spccinl Sutisfnelion or your money refunded. Preparation USU BOII.INO WATER Vegetables dropped in hoilinti water will1 have better color, will not take as long to cook, and will retain nutritive value. I Wee Whimsy SIMPSONS bears in a Light Heading Mood "Raquel" Capless Wig 4 Days Only Special look at the super-special pre- holiday price! This light and lovely capless wig is fashioned of Dynei Modocrylic for girl' with better things to do. Boast- ing tiie softer look you love. Choose from beautiful fashion shades. Wig Gift Certificate Slip in her Christmas slocking. Complete in a miniature wig COSP. She can choosp her fovoritr wig fashion from on exciting collodion. Ask oboul them. Dynei. t modacrylic Wig Boutlquit Coimatie Do Quality No More al Simpsons-Sears STORt HOURS: Open Daily 9 a.m. lo p.m. Thuriday ond Friday 9 a.m. lo 9 p.m. C.nlr. Village. 328-9231 ;