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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 16, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta C4 Tr'" 3 HERALD Saturday, November 16, 1974 Designers views on after 5 apparel CONSTABLE AND MRS. GEORGE ROBERT McCREA McCrea Malacko Rev. Ken Jordan of Lethbridge and LaVern Erickson of Calgary officiated at the recent marriage of Miss Lynette Malacko. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Malacko of Lethbridge; and Constable George Robert McCrea, son of Mr. and Mrs. G. R. McCrea of Hanna. The double ring wedding ceremony toot place in First United Church in Lethbridge. Organist was Rosilyn Bryant of Pincher Creek and soloist was Gay Malacko, sister in law of the bride, of Stirling. Matron of honor was Holly Ross with bridesmaids Sheryl Malacko. sister of the bride, Cindee Pereverziff. and Allyn Greenway. all of Lethbridge. Flowergirls were Melissa Garbutt. niece of the groom, of Calgary and Michelle Dan- coisne. second cousin of the bride. The bride wore a full-length gown of nylon over taffeta F.O.E. BINGO TONIGHT EAGLES HALL 6th Ave. A and 13th ST. N. Every Saturday Night at 8 p.m. 3 Cards for 1.00 or Each Three 7 Number Games JACKPOT Free Games and Free Cards DOOR PRIZE Gold cards pay double money Children taiier 16 nsl allawsd with a high neck and lace trim. A long train was attach- ed to the veil. The matron of honor and flowergirls wore gowns of pale blue floral nylon: the bridesmaids wore pale yellow floral nylon dresses. Best man was Constable Rob Sloan of Chilliwack. Groomsmen were Constables Rick Cousins, Ken McCrindle and Gordon Kupczuk. Ushers were Cal and Jim Malacko, brothers of the bride, of Stirling. Ringbearer Stephen Malacko. brother of the bride, was dressed in a red RCMP uniform to match those of the groomsmen. Master of ceremonies at a reception held at the Eagles Hall was Ralph Pitt of Lethbridge. Toast to the bride was proposed by Cal Malacko. Following a honeymoon trip to Banff and Lake Louise, the couple has taken up residence in White Rock, B.C. Forthcoming marriage Mr. and Mrs. Ailen Leavitt of Cardston are pleased to an- nounce the forthcoming marriage of their youngest daughter. Jackie Marlene, to Ross Wayne Foote. son of Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Foote of Fort Macleod The wedding will take place on December 5 in the Alberta Temple. Cardston. HELP US TO HELP OTHERS! The Salvation Army Welfare Services Need Clothing, Furniture, Toys, Household Effects CALL 326-2860 FOR PICK-UP SERVICE or LEAVE AT 412 lit AVE. S. UKRAINIAN GREEK ORTHODOX BINGO w Y Permit Hv. 821990 SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 17 p.m. EAGLES HALL 13th St. N. Mini Jackpot Won Each Week 5220 JACKPOT IN 52 NUMBERS Increase and one numbar par week. 22 each or 5 Cards S1 NO ONE UNDER 16 YEARS OF AGE ALLOWED TO PLAY UPHOLSTERING Prompt Service Reasonable! MODERN and ANTIQUE FURNITURE and AUTOMOBILES 1016 1st Avenue South, Lethbridge PHONE 328-5257 or 327-3037 R W Y UPHOLSTERING m )W YOU ARE FINISHED SCHOOL And io learn WHYNOT BECOME A HAIRDRESSER? Fil! Out Thin B Beauty School SI S Evening mood set in elegance By MARGARET NESS NEW YORK (CP! Individual designers naturally have their own preferences for lute-day fabrics but all agree on the evening mood. It's elegant and dramatic. Some achieve the look by body-clinging fabrics. Matte jersey was the most popular in most fall-winter collections. Others liked the metallic knits, as Pat Sandler's long- sleeved clinging garment shot with silver. Most designers also included floating layered chiffons. John Anthony is one of those partial to chiffon in two or three layers, sewn to- gether or fluttering free. Stephen Burrows stresses layered solid chiffons made into pyjamas and asymetric gowns under glowing hooded capes. To indicate the evening thinking of some of the top designers, here are a few quotes. Oscar de la Renta: "All evening fabrics are very rich and very thin lines are easy with ample feeling, yet romantic and alluring." Teal Traina's evening clothes are "big and bright and dramatic, ablaze with lavish splashes of jewel encrusted embroidery." Softness and luxury provide the theme in Bill Blass' eve- ning collection. "Bright colors, sparkling sequins and deep fox cuffs or hems add drama to soft luxurious satins, cut velvets, georgettes, laces and crepes. Evening clothes are softly draped and billowy. The silhouette is influenced by the 1920-30S." And Blass did an adaption of the type of gown worn by Irene Castle when she and husband Vernon were the ballroom dancing sensation of America and Europe. The gown was in grey georgette banded in silver and with fringed bead hemline and a fringe bosom tier. Ann Klein believes in "fluid bias-cut dresses with halter necklines and front folds held by a jewelled buckle. Slim tunics over slim skirts or pants combine satin and macrame lace." Clovis .Ruffin .says, "For evening you can stay with a silky shirt and long skirt, try a hydrangea print sheath or jump into a shocking jog suit." The interest in evening shirts and long skirts was found in many collections. Malcolm Starr combined a black velvet skirt with a sheer gold-and-black pinstriped blouse and Miss Sun. Valley of Toronto chose a long slit-side brown velvet skirt to team with one of the Vivenchy Paris shirts they now make in Toronto. The muted patterns are on sheer crepe-de-dhine voile. Knits are popular for evening, too. Most are in a metallic fabric, often gossamer weight. Maisonette has some jac- quard patterns in precious metal colors of gold and silver in both evening pyjamas and long sensuous skirts. While color dominates the evening scene, black is back. "Let's not says Mollie Parnis "that every well- dressed woman requires a core of black clothes in her wardrobe." And John Anthony believes "the all-black costume will have great impact for winter." Several of his costumes com- bine black chiffon with black satin. Black has usually been regarded as sexy in itself but many designers enhance the sexiness with bold bareness. Vali of Montreal, for example, designed a strapless column in cling- symphony season begins soon The Lethbridge Symphony Association's five-concert 1974-75 season provides a good entertainment bargain in times of inflation, say LSA of- ficials. The symphony association's season begins Dec. 2 with a Lethbridge Symphony Orchestra concert, conducted by Lucien Needham. Other features of the season are the Feb. 3 presentation of the Symphony Chorus under THE BETTER HALF conductor Walter Goertzen; the March 23 performance of the one-third Ninth Calgary- based chamber ensemble; the April 7th Lethbridge Symphony Orchestra Concert and the April 27th perfor- mance of the Calgary Youth Orchestra. Season tickets, at each, are now available at Leister's Music. Rush seat tickets for all performances are students, half-price. By Barnes "There'll never be a gas shortage CASH BINGO TOWGHT, SATURDAY (TCLOCft HUNGARIAN OLD TIMERS HALL A :iOO JlKkwl Bmgo plirrt for till won mry ploi Hwnbtr JtckpoU JACKPOTS NOW AND 5 Cards lor or 25e iich {Located Ned to No. 1 Fireball) ARE YOU DIABETIC? Parents. of a Diabetic? YOU are invited to a meeting CANADIAN DIABETIC ASSOCIATION Auditorium, St. Michael's Hospital 1412-9 Ave. South, Lethbridge Tuesday, Nov. 19 p.m. ATTENTION SENIOR CITIZENS! -Did you know. 'hat at nominal cost, you can qel assistance with Household and personal care which may be becoming increasingly difficult for you to manage by yourself? CALLHOMEMAKER SERVICE AT 327-5725 1ft ing black crepe with chinoiserie on the skirt and a low and very lightly shaped bodice. But Luis Estevez does not agree with bareness. "My black dress is not wildly naked. 1 prefer lo trigger the imagination, as only a sexy black dress can do, with careful- ly planned cuts, provocative transparencies and diamente trimmed necklines." And still on the black Traina likes "drifts of chiffon layered in black over nude." He also likes slinky black matte jersey with a bare tank top. "All of it is very he says, with art tleco de- signs." Black and bareness united in Leo Narducci's tucked crepe gown with shoestring straps and a sheer flounced lace hemline. The effect was dramatized by a bright pink belt. Evening pyjamas have also staged a come-back. Several designers are pushing the evening suit. "Suiting up for night games is a leading force for eve- says Carlye. "Trendiest is the three-part look. Start with full pants and a topper of crepe. Add sweater-chic in a wrapped and belted knit sweater shot with silver and accented by a huge shawl collar of fox." Geoffrey Beene was a little more classic in his suit outfit. He chose a long champagne cavalry twill skirt to team up with a brown velvet weskit and jacket. Fur trim is also popular for evening. Dramatic was Bill Blass' long white cashmere skirt and sable-cuffed jacket, worn with a white satin blouse. And of course, many of the formal gowns are ankle length. "To show off the new pretty shoes." says Carlye. MR. AND MRS. DONALD JAMES SHERWOOD Sherwood Sharp Knox United Church, Drumheller. was the setting of a beautiful double-ring ceremony on August 3 when Miss Phyllis May Sharp, twin daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James Sharp of Carbon and Donald James Sherwood, eldest son of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Shenvcod of Barons ex- changed their own vows. The ceremony was perform- ed by Rev. A. Stanislav of Drumheller, formerly of Barons. Florence Palleson of Carbon presided at the organ and Anna Sharpe of Munson was soloist for the occasion, singing "Annie's Song" as the bride was escorted down the aisle by her father. Both bride and groom were given in marriage by their respective parents. The bride looked radiant in a Victorian- styled gown with a lace bodice. long sheer sleeves, and a lace trimmed skirt. Her floor-length veil fell softly from her Juliette cap. She carried a beautiful bouquet of red roses and white car- nations. The maid of honor was her twin sister. Sylvia Sharp. Bridesmaids were Jan Wasilciw and Dianne Kynaston, all of Calgary. They wore long blue dotted Swiss Victorian styled gowns with stand-up collars and long sleeves and wore veiling trimmed with blue ribbon upon their heads. They carried bouquets of yellow daisies FJowergirl was Sharp, niece of the bride, and wore a miniature gown of blue dotted Swiss similar to those by the bridesmaids. She carried a basket of yellow daisies. Thorn Sherwood of l.ethbridec. brother of Ihe was best man with groomsmen Ron Morgan of friend of the and Bill Sherwood of Barons, cousin of the groom They wore beige tuxedos, i omplemented with black velvet lapels, black pants and beige shirts All wore blue sprayed carnations. The proom wore an identical lux- <-do complementer) witb a while shirt arid a boutonniere consisting of a white carna- with a red rose in tbe rentrc r was Kurtis Sharp, nephew of the bride, who wore a tuxedo identical to that of the groom accented with a white carnation. Ushers were Glen Sharp and Doug Sharp, brothers of the bride. During the signing of the registrar, Mrs. Sharpe sang "We've Only Just Begun." The bride's mother chose a long blue floral gown with matching jacket, accented by a corsage of pink carnations. The groom's mother wore a floor-length peach gown with long sleeves trimmed with white lace. She wore a cor- sage of white roses, heather and shamrock. A reception for 120 was held in the Carbon Community Centre. Caterers were the ladies of the Baptist Church. Master of ceremonies was Stan Conway of Coquitlam. B.C.. cousin of the bride's mother. Grace was offered by Rev. A. Stanislav. Toast to the bride was given by Doug Sharp: the groom responded. Toast to the bridesmaids was given by Thorn Sherwood. Cindy Dahi of Coronation was in charge of the guest book. Following the .reception, a dance was held with Jack Cun- cannon's Orchestra of Morrin playing for the occasion. Honored guests were Mary Shapcott of Munson. grand- mother of the bride, and Tillie Atkinson of Lethbridge. grandmother of the groom. For her going away outfit, the bride chose a lovely yellow polyester jacket with white collar and a white skirt. She chose pink carnations to ac- cent the outfit. The groom chose a grey checked sports jacket, white turtle neck sweater snd casual black pants Following a honeymoon tnp lo Olgary. Banff, Walerton Lakes and Lelhbndpe, the happy couple returned to their home in Munson where the eronm is employed as a Elevator Manager and the bride is employed at the Drumheller Federal Peniten- tiary Out of town quests were from Calgary, S1 ?i n d a r H _ B e i s k e r. Coronation. Barons, Munson. Co- Prinre Kelowna, Cranbrook. and other Dear Ann Landers: People think you make up letters. Well, after this one I don't know what the Doubting Thomases will say, but so help me God it's real. I'm in a second marriage (his first) and I thought I knew R very well before 1 made the step. He seemed very fond of my son (now age six) and everything looked beautiful. We were married five months ago and R moved into our apartment with his cat. It looked like a wonderful life ahead for all of us. A few weeks ago my son broke out in a rash. When he became asthmatic I took him to the doctor. The verdict: Donnie is allergic to eggs and cats. When I told my husband he said. "Let's start looking for a foster home for the boy. I could never give up Chessie." I didn't think I heard right and replied, light-heartedly, "You've got to be kidding." He shot back, "I've never been more serious in my life. I controlled myself admirably while R explained the advan- tages of keeping the cat and getting rid of Donnie. (Less work, less expensive, less emotional trauma, no sitter problems, etc. i After I made it plain that I was horrified by his sugges- tion and would never give up Donnie. my husband grudging- ly agreed to take Chessie to his mother's house "until Don- nie gets better.'' The cat went yesterday but there has been very little com- munication between us ever since. Did I marry a nut? Boggled In Brentwood Dear Boggled: Probably. Dear Ann Landers: My hus- band and I have decided to let you settle this. Our daughter Nancy, 14. is the complete op- posite of her 16 year old sister. We can't figure out what we did wrong. Nancv lies, has a terrible temper, v. on t listen to anyone, arid lights with her older sister constantly. She poorly in school and is always in trouble with the teachers. We have tried counselling but it hasn't helped. My husband's sister. Ruth, who lives 500 miles from here, is the only person in the world who can get along with this in- corrigible girl. Ruth has asked us to allow Nancy to go live with her for awhile. She teaches school and Nancy would be a student there. The girl wants to go. My husband and I don't think his well meaning, big hearted sister understands what she's getting into. What do you say, Ann? Bothered and Bewildered Dear B 3: I say let Nancy go. The experiment will be good for all of you. Your husband's sister sounds like a gem. She might change the course of Nancy's life. Please let me hear from you in six months. I'd like to know how things are going. Dear Ann Landers: That letter from the man who referred -.0 himself as "mature" (he wrote because he was undecided about whether or not to marry a woman with "gross really got to me. It seems that .although they had gone together for over a year, he saw her oniy in pantsuits and long gowns. I wonder if he thought to have her teeth checked. And what's with YOU. that you'd print such a stupid thing? Isn't it enough that everyone who writes in is nutty as a fruit- cake? Must you publish such every bit of nonsense? Ho- Hum Dear Hum: Did you say everyone who writes in is nut- ty as a fruitcake? I don't agree, but thanks for your letter. Community calendar Southminster square dance learners group will dance at 8 p.m. Monday in Southminster Hall. Women are asked to br- ing a box lunch. The Women of the Moose No. 328 will hold the regular meeting at 8 p.m. Tuesday. Hostesses for the evening will be Bessie Divinachuk and Margaret Hewlett. Ladies of the Order of the Royal Purple. Lethbridge. will hold their Christmas tea and bazaar from 2 to 5 p.m. Wednesday in the Elks Hall. General convenor is Fanny Hopkins. Receiving guests will be Mary Ellen Johnson and Fanny Hopkins. Everyone welcome. The L.A. No. 58 of the AN AF will hold the regular meeting at 8 p.m. Monday in the clubroom. A full atten- dance is requested. The Whirl-A-Ways will host the Golden Mile Dancers at 8 p.m. Monday in the Moose Hall. 1234 3rd Ave. N. All square dancers welcome. Women are asked to please br- ing a box Junch. The regular monthly meeting of the University Women's Club will be held at 8 p.m. Monday in the Gas Com- pany Auditorium. Marjorie Buckley, provincial director for C.F.u'.W. will speak on International Women's Year, as well as the International Conference of University Women which was held in Japan. The Ladies of the Pem- mican Club will hold a whist drive at p.m. Tuesday in the clubrooms. Everyone welcome. Please Attend! The ANNUAL MEETING a! the BORDER TV CLUB p.m. Monday, Nov. 18 Coutts Civic Centre GOBY'S BEAUTY I 1 k k PERM SPECIAL Reg. 50 CLEANED and SET i St. 327-5687 WHERE TO BUY YOUR UNICEF GREETING CARDS SAFEWAY IGA PIANO CENTRE LETHBRIDGE FAMILY "Y" UNIVERSITY of LETHBRIDGE LC.C, This Year More TrjfiM a child's future ;