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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 17, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta Ann Landers DEAR ANN LANDERS: You've already printed several letters about that sex-maniac husband who kept score and tallied the excuses his wife gave him for not responding to his advances. I hope you will print one more. Perhaps if that clown weren't so busy with his bookeep- tag he might have time lo open a car door for his wife, or help her bathe the kids at bedtime, or phone her to say he'll be a half an hour late for supper, or stop to buy a single flower for no particular take a shower before get- ting romantic. My husband is a ''scorekeeper" too. and he had the nerve to clip that column. When he handed it to me he said, "Here, read this and tell me if you reccgnizc anybody you know." In all the years we've been married he never once clipped a beautiful poem, but that stinkin' column he found. What I'm saying is that husbands would have better scores if they'd exert a little energy to make their wives feel special. Isn't that the technique they use lo get OTHER women in bed? Only Human Dear 0: Here's one you can clip and hand to HIM. If he has an answer I'll print it. DEAR ANN: Help! Hurry! What is wrong with woman who has been married six years, has a wonderful husband and two adorable children and feels herself attracted to another man? I didn't want this to happen but it seems beyond my control. My husband knows nothing about it and I must get myself straightened around before he suspects something. Am 1 crazy? Can the solution be found in self-discipline? Satum DEAR SAT: You aren't crazy. Just human. Self-discipline, plus keeping your distance can be immensely helpful. 1 rec- ommend both. Dear Ann Landers: I just read the letter from the woman who said she and her second husband had a talk about how to divide their possessions in case of death so there would be no misunderstanding or hard feelings among their children, and how they went to a lawyer and put it in their wills. It sounds neat and simple, but please. Arm, tell your read ers that if. they want to make sure nothing goes wrong, to obtain a doctor's notarized statement declaring that the two parties are of sound mind at the time of the request My own dear mother had liltle notes ail over the place instructions on what she wanted done with certain pieces of furniture and paintings which were precious heirlooms. But the notes didn't mean a tiling. Two years ago she became ill and was transferred from the home for the aged lo a hospital. Mother is not insane but she does get confused. One of her children who had power of attorney decided lo declare her incompetent and sell the family home and all her possessions. Believe me. Ann, I can afford to buy anything I want but I heartbroken because I know this is not the way Mother wanted it Billings. Montana Daughter DEAR DAUGHTER: Thank you for the excellent bil of counsel. Thai brolher of yours sounds like a living doll. Time wounds all heels, and he'll get his eventually. DEAR ANN LANDERS: Mom and Dad have been di- Torced for nine years. There is no chance that they will ever get back together again. My question is this: I have a small photograph of them together that I just love. I would like to have it enlarged and hang it in our living room. Should I or shouldn't I? My parents speak when they see each other but that's about all. This picture means a lot to me because it brings back memories of the days when we had a happy home. After all, they are my parents and I want to remember them that way. Mom has remarried but Dad has not. He cornea over more than Mom. I don't think it would make any differ- ence to him. What do you say, Ann? Hung Up In Canton DEAR CANTON: If you want to have the photograph en- larged and keep it in your bedroom, go ahead. But I wouldn't post it in the living room. It might be embarrassing for your mother and her present husband and possibly a little un- Kttling (or your dad Discover how lo be date bail wilhout falling hook, line and sinker, Ann Landers' booklel, "Dating Do's And will help you be more poised and sure of yourself on dates. Send 35 cents in coin along with a long, stamped, self-ad- dressed envelope and your requesl lo Landers Reader Mail, Chicago Sun-Times, 401 North Wabash Ave., Chicago, 111. A no-nonsense approach Ifl how lo deal with life's most difficult and most rewarding arrangement. Ann Landers' book- let, "Marriage What To will prepare you for belter or for worse. Send your requesl to Ann Landers in care of Landers Reader Mail Chicago Sun-times, 401 North Wabash Ave., Chicago. III., enclosing 50 cents in coin and a long, stamped, self-addressed envelope. ________________________ Frldoy, Novlmber 17, IHf LETHMIDGE HERALD an a of town TREATING ESKIMOS Shown recently trealing an Eskimo patient, is Miss Judith Hill, daughter of Mr. L. J. Hill, chief executive officer to Kingsbridge Urban Council, Devon, England. Judith has been missing for a week in The Canadian Arctic after her air- craft vanished on a flight from Cambridge Bay 1o Yellowknife in the North West Terri- tories. She volunteered for her nursing work in Canada. (Ap Wirephotc) Moscow shoppers wait in line: prepackaging is mistrusted cans of ground coffee, with and without chicory, languish on MOSCOW The mo middle-ishelves the second-npor self- By LESLIE S1IABAD New York Times Service aged women examined the small carton of cake mix on the store shelf, read the de- scription of contents and the directions and then decided against it. For 56 kopecks (about 68 cents) I'd rather make my own, CJ? lrma, one of them said. chickens fr, The apparent mistrusl service department Aisles lined wilh canned goods and other packaged staples are relatively uncrowded. Good red meat is not easy to find, but there is plenty of poultry, including young turk- by East Germany and om Poland. Ready made hamburger patties, com- plete with bread crumbs, are THE BETTER HALF By Barnes In contrast to the network of stale-owned stores, with con- trolled prices and produce of shoppers toward prepackaged Plete, UT to linger at a j Popular and available, time when the trend in the So- viet Union is toward more sup- ermarkets and time-saving self- service. Many housewives still prefer to wail in line while their purchases are freshly cul, weighed and wrapped by coun- ter clerks. An American resident brows- ing through Moscow food stores finds the pushy crowds, high prices and shoddy quality commonly associated with the Soviet retailing scene. But wilh luck and the knack of being at the right place al the right lime. Russian housewives somehow manage lo give var- iety lo their daily fare. These are all part of Ihe gov- ernment-run retailing system and they lend to be large and impersonal establishments al- lowing little opportunity for the familiarity thai may be found, say, at Sam's Meal Market, down Ihe block In a New York neighborhood. Yel the visitor is stmck by the spirited comments thai ecilenaar loca I happen in cji The Kiwanis Club of Green Acres, will meet Monday at 7 p.m. al the Marquis Hotel. Program: bus to Taber will leave al 6 p.m. The film, sexuality and com- munication, will be shown Tues- day at p.m. at the Red Cross building. A discussion period will follow Ihe film. Couples, single individuals and family members are encour- aged to attend. The Salvation Army will hold a family hour and coffee house spice the everyday business of I entertainment night Saturday shopping. In contrasl to the dis- j at in the citadel, 13th St. passionate atmosphere in west- and 4lh Ave. S. The program sometimes dubious quality, are Moscow's 20 odd farmers' markets, which offer fruits and vegetables straight from the country al prices that fluctuate widely wilh supply and de- mand. At the central market down- j town, vendors in rough country dress try to attract shoppersj with the quality of Iheir wares, j If you are hungry, you can walk around the central mark- et lasting bits of sour pickles straight out of the brine bar- rel, pinches of sauerkraut or slices of apple, and tide your- self over until the next meal. In an apparent effort to re- duce Uie enormous amount of time that Moscow housewives spend in shopping for food, some gastronomes lake tele- phone orders and deliver. But the service does not seem lo be widely used because most Russians still want to pick and choose. Eighty eighl delegates, In- cluding 28 pastors representing 31 churches in Alberta, Sas- katchewan and Manitoba, were among the hundred conference- goers attending the 42nd annual conference of the Evangelical Free Church of America, Prai- rie District. The conference, chaired by Walter Strom of Bow Island was the largest con- vention ever hosted by the New Norway Free church. Two of the three additions among the pastors were former Camrose pastors, Kenneth Strom, pastor of the Huntinglon Hills Free church in Calgary and Kenneth Nelson of the Windsor Park Free church in Winnipeg. Another addition to the Calgary churches was Rev. Tony Hanson, newly appointed past ot the First Evangelical Free Church of Calgary and pastor of the First Evangelical Free Church in Canada. Me has come to Calgary from the New Westminster Free Church in B.C. Rev. Harold Josl of Ihe Leth- bridge Free Church was named district vice chairman: Pastor Abe Dubland of Coronation, sec- retary; Pastor Fred Hefike, Brooks, vice secretary; Einar Thomsen. Lethbridge, financial secrelaiy and Pastor Ben Wall of Taber, treasurer. Pastor Hoyt SmiUi. Erskine. secretary of Christian education and Vern Beck of Bow island and Les Olson of New Norway, trustees. Rev. James H. Westman was relected for a three year term as district superintendent. Con- ferences were scheduled in 1973 for Calgary and in 1974 for Ed- monton. Guest artists at the presenta- tion of the Singing Tree. Dec. 10 at the Yates Memorial Cen- tre, will be Bette and Bonnie Beswick, who will play a duet for flute and clarinet. Perform- ances are at p.m and 8 p.m. The Anne Campbell Singers will present the rock opera; Jo- seph and His Amazing Techni- color Dreamcoat, at 11 a.m. Sunday, at the First United Church service. Everyone wel- come. PUBLIC BINGO 16 GAMES 2 JACKPOTS LETHBRIDGE ELKS LODGE ROOM (Upllnin) EVERY THURS.-B p.m. ern stores, lempers are likely to will include a girls' group, a flare in Moscow when queues combo and the Young Peoples' are long and choices limited, i Band'. Nominal admission. Ev- "Couldn't you lie a little and tell me it's Tuesday so it'll be easier to gel An unexpected fealnre is the number ot specialty shops. Among Moscow's 3.000 food stores are 29 dielelic shops, six children's food sttres and sev- eryone welcome. Southminsler Circle Square Dance Club will hold llie regu- lar dance Saturday at p.m. 1 ho crowded ground floor. wail pulicntlv al meal, fish and fruit counters as (AP) Sociolo-J clerks go Ilirougli Ihe Peter Chen said United routine of weighing surveys Indicated only seven per cent of wrapping frozen lu or. salt herring, apples or grapes. people indulged in sex before marriage only 29.5 per cent even knew customers line up for roasted coffee beans Mint arc hiboriously measured out and FOR THE TINY it before on individual orders. All wooden. Nnn toxic i Q 1 f n ft I ft f% TOYS Priced From YOURSELF TO DEATH? Thouwndi of unhoahhy know what to ual. In Magazine thji Bob Collinn no tad ilote of alfairi. Ha olio givei tho cammrmtn of Ado 1 of tht loading nxpontnti of hrallli foodi, on wrong with supormmltol Vlllogn Mall Phone YOUR IETHBRIDGE HERALD WEEKEND eral establishments that offer I in Southminsler hall. AU square regional specialities from amo- dancers welcome. Women are ng the wide range of cllmic I asked lo please bring a box communities in this country. lunch. Probably one ol the gastronomes, as food stores are known in Russian, is the mod ern, Novo-Arbalsky supermarket on Kalininpros- pekl, n ULHV thoroughfare lined with hiKliri.se buildings. Tlic store, with 1.100 employ- ees. of them behind count- ers, demonstrates thai Russians arc si ill tar from accepting trend toward prepackag- ing and self-service. CASH BINGO ST. BASIL'S HALL-Cer. 13th St. and 6th Ave. N. FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 17th O'CLOCK 4th and 8th Garnet in 7 NUMBERS-Uth Gome 5 CARDS FOR Jl.OO OR 25c EACH BLACKOUT JACKPOT NUMBERS LUCKY NAME DRAW WORTH LUCKY NUMBER DRAW WORTH Under 16 Ylori No) Allowed SPONSORED IY ST. BASIL'S MEN'S CLUB JOHN'S BEAUTY SALON 1271 3rd AVE. S. PHONE 326-6422 ARE PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE THAT MISS RITA WALSH HAS NOW JOINED OUR STAFF Rita invites all her customers to visit her. Who invented the Bloody Mary? The Vodka that leaves you breathless. For Gourmet or Imported Foods from the Four Corners of the Earth Shop Value Village Japanese Mandarin Oranges Sweet and Juicy 2.99 box TINNED BISCUITS FANCY IMPORTED from 1.09 to 4.95 MARINATED ARTICHOKE HEARTS TOSCA CUT VELVET OKRA TREACLE SPONGE PUDDING 11 -01. tint MACADAMIA NUTS TWININGS TEAS IMPORTED ENGLISH BREAKFAST, GIFT PAKS AND SAMPLER PAKS RlBENA BLACK CURRANT JUICE IRISH WHISKEY MARMALADE GATO IRISH WHISKEY FRUIT CAKES VERKADE MOCCA STICKS REGINA COOKING BURGUNDY REGINA COOKING SAUTERNE SNAILS (shells included) LAWREYS TACO SHELLS EL PASO TORTIUAS GARBANZO BEANS (Chick Peas) VERKADE SPICED ALMOND COOKIES R and W SCOTT DIETETIC JAMS CONSTANT COMMENT TEAS asit. tizn CROSSE and BLACKWELl MINCEMEAT IMPORTED GIFT PAK CHEESE TRAYS CHEESE TRAYS PREPARED ON REQUEST DOMESTIC AND IMPORTED CHEESES MOZZAREILA DANISH CAMEMBERT FRENCH CAMEMBERT BRIE SWISS FONDUE SMOKED GRUYERE SWISS KNIGHT SECTIONS CHOCOLATE CHEESE CREAMS BEL PAESE CHERRY HILL CHEESES BLACK DIAMOND CHEESES attt. WINE CURED CHESHIRE BEER CURED WENSLEYDALE HICKORY SMOKED GLOUCHESTER KILLARNEY FRENCH ONION OLD, MEDIUM AND MILD CRACKER BARREL ROBERTSONS GIFT PAK PRESERVES WHISKEY SPOOFS CERAMIC HONEY GIFT PAKS TRADER VIC'S COCKTAIL MIXES BLUE HAWAIIAN TROPICAL ITCH BLACK RUSSIAN MARGARITA MAI TAI PLANTERS PUNCH HOT RUM BATTER SKIERS GLOGG CALIFORNIA FANCY DRIED FRUIT TRAYS IMPORTED NON-ALCOHOLIC WINES ASSORTED FLAVORS ;