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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 24, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta Ann Landers DEAR ANN LANDERS: This is for that knucklehead who complained because his wife was too lazy to learn French, read up on the campaign issues and take his aunts to the hospital guild meetings. Don't you realize that by the time you get to your office your wife has just started to do the breakfast dishes and think about what to fix for the two kids who are coming home for lunch? Before she can even think of straightening the house, the baby needs to be fed and the pre-schooler is asking to go to the toilet. She throws in a load of laundry, the dog needs walking, the phone is ringing, and she remembers that she promised to bake cookies for the school fund-raiser. She hasn't even thought about din- ner yet. Somehow she must get to the store and buy a birth- day gift for her six-year-old to lake to a party and the child's dress has to be hemmed by 3 o'clock. In the meantime, the school calls to tell her that one of the children has to be rushed to the hospital for stitches in his head, or the pipe breaks and floods the bathroom, or someone starts a small fire in the playroom. Guys like you give me a gigantic pain in the neck. Dizzzzguzzzted DEAR DIZZZ: Several women wrote to say the same thing and some men as well. Most of them who referred to the pain placed it elsewhere. About two feet lower. Thanks for writing. DEAR ANN LANDERS: The people who adopted me are the only parents ,1 have ever known. They have been wonderful and everyone tells me how lucky I am. But there's this big blank in my life. I need to find my real parents. I have to know what the circumstances were that made them give me away. My imagination runs wild when 1 think about what might have happened that made them abandon me. I think about these things more and more. It's getting so that I don't think about anything else. I have to learn the truth about myself so 1 can stop brooding. Don't tell me to forget it because 1 can't. I need some advice. Confused In Chicago DEAR CONFUSED: It is natural for an adopted child to wonder about his blood parents but you sound obsessed. If you were adopted through a legitmate agency it was agreed at the time that the identity of your natural parents would never be revealed and with good reason. Usually when an adopted child locales his natural parents it means trouble both for the child and for the adoptive parents. I won't tell you to "forget it" but I do hope for the sake of every- one concerned that you will not make this your life's goal. Do yourself a favor and divert your thoughts to something more productive and less hazardous. DEAR ANN LANDERS: I have an embarrassing prob- lem and don't know what to do about it. It seems silly to go to a doctor because I am not sure that it is a medical thing and I hate to take up a doctor's time. 1 am 17 years old. I perspire under my arms something terrific. I've tried every known deodorant and nothing helps. I wear cloth armshields under my dresses and still the sweat pours off me and makes rings under the armholes. I have never known anyone who sweats like this and I would like to know what is the matter with men and hat I can do about it if anything. Soaking Wei DEAR SOAKING: You have hyperhidorsis, which is noth- ing more or less than excessive sweating. It is caused by strenuous exercise or intense feelings of one kind or another See a skin specialist about medication. There are several Sex is a drag GREY CUP REPLICA Although it is only a copy of the real thing, security officer ton Willard hovers nearby as Miss Tiger-Cat, Arlene Copeland, inspects the cup. The real Grey Cup is to be given a permanent home in Hamilton's Football Hall of Fame. (CP Wirephoto) omen still cant be fathers, but male bastions tumbling By JUDY KLEMESRUD New York Timps Service NEW YORK They still can- not be fathers. Or Canadian mounties. for thai matter. But things you can do to reduce Ihe wetness, and somefimes it can many of the other all-male bas- be eliminated completely. DEAR ANN LANDERS: Some people don't care what others think, but I am nol that thick skinned. I do care. My husband and 1 have been married six years. Our daughter is six years old. She was born seven weeks before we were married. We have been very happy although I regret nol hav- ing married several months earlier. We have moved to a new neighborhood and when people ask me how long we've been married I find myself adding a year. I know I can't keep this up. When our daughter starts school we can't lie about her age. One clay she might ask to see our marriage certificaie. What should I do? Home To Roost DEAR H: Tell the truth. Make no explanation to the neighbors. If, in a few years, your daughter asks questions, provide her with honest answers. CASH BINGO ST. BASIL'S HALL-Cor. 13th St. and 6th Ave. N. FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 24th O'CLOCK 4th and 8th Games in 7 NUMBERS-! 2th Game 5 CARDS FOR Sl.OU OR 25c EACH BLACKOUT JACKPOT NUMBERS LUCKY NAME DRAW WORTH lucky Number Draw Worth Persons Under 16 Years Not Allowed SPONSORED BY ST. BASH'S MEN'S CLUB j tions have come tumbling down in recent months as women have trickled into jobs that were once reserved for the hairy arms of men. Consider, for example, exter- mination. In Detroit's inner city, one of the biggest foes of rats and roaches is Nancy Rut- kowski. a slender. 19-year-old freshman at Wayne State uni- versity. Miss is putting j herself through college by work-j ing as "Michigan's first female exterminator" for Aardvark of Detroit, which also bills her as "the prettiest female extermi-j nator since Ijiicretia Borgia." i "It's just a job and I like it." said Miss Ri'.tkowski, who wears red coveralls and a red cap on Ihe job, and drives a j red jeep to her exterminations. "But I've got to admit that I hate some of the creepy, crawly things that I see while I'm working." Other job breakthroughs across the country have occur- red as women have become sailors on naval ships, steel- workers, plumbers, policewo- men on the beat, FBI agents, sky marshals, house painters, electricians, umpires, fork lift operators, jockey's, congression- al pages, movers, ditch dig- PUBLIC BiNGO 16 GAMES 2 JACKPOTS LCTHBRIDGE ELKS LODGE ROOM (Upsloirs) EVERY THURS.-8 p.m. Three "b gers. crane operators, rabbis, cantors. Ministers, admirals and gen- erals, truck drivers, steeple- jacks, meter headers, auto mechanics, longshoremen, jet engine assemblers, mailmen watchmakers, cabinetmakers, sheet metal workers, pipefit- ters, carpenters, bell hops, auc- tioneers, shipfitters and morti- cians. It would seem enough to make even the most fervent feminist happy, but that's not the case. "We're not said j Joan Hull, co-ordinator of the I National Organization for wo- j men's national task force on compliance and enforcement. i "We will be satisfied when-there j is representation in industry, I government and educational in- I stitutions iu proportion to our I representation in the work force." j Al present, she said, 43 per j cent of the American work force I is comprised of women, with 33 j million women holding jobs, i A common sight, for anyone who reads newspapers and magazines, is that of a woman hanging by a stray from a tele- phone pole. Telephone com- panies across the country, from West Virginia to Califor- nia, have given much publicity to Iheir new policies in hiring women as telephone installers and line repairmen. The Nixon administration ------j has in the last four years ap- j pointed several dozen to high- level jobs that were once thought reserved for men. These include five women gen- erals and one woman admiral. I Women have also been named io the United States Tariff Com- mission. Civil Service Commis- sion. the Federal Communicn- lions Commission and the Fed- eral maritime Commission. In Baltimore, Mrs. Liane Cammack. 38. who is divorced i and has three children, and her I 19-year-old daughter. Geri i Dunn, were graduated from the Airco Technical Institute as t third-class welders. They look the course. I hey said, because (hey were tired of working in low-paying office clerical jobs. Friday, Navtmtor 14, IWt TM ifTHMIDOt MtALB TORONTO (CP) There's a comic book that says sex is a drag when you "don't care about, much less love, your Dartner." The book is part of the mate- rial distributed by Toronto Planned Parenthood and aimed at people who may not have thought about contraceptives. The literature is being sent to schools, social agencies and uni- versities as part of a seven- month publicity campaign that las received in support from the federal government. It has also received some reaction. One mother complained about radio advertisement saying are eight methods of con- traception. She told Patrice Merrin, exec- utive secretary of Planned Par- enthood, that her 13-year-old son heard the advertisement and she didn't want him to think about sex; the mother said she didn't know eight methods of contraception, and there was no spiritual quality in the message. One billboard appearing in buses, street cars and subway stations has a picture of a long- haired girl underneath the mes- sage "If you are old enough to get pregnant, you're old enough to know how not to." The group said it is getting an Increasing number of calls from women wanting the names of doctors sympathetic about pre- sfribing birth control methods. "Many of them are teen-a- gers." said Miss Merrin. "They feel they cannot go to their fam- ily doctor because he might tell then- parents or because they might feel embarrassed with someone who has known them since they were three." But she also said many teen- agers are wrong. Family doc- tors might feel adolescents look on them with trust, as a source for help. But not all doctors. The group has a black book of 11 doctors of them have been moralistic about birth control. The group has not complained about the doctors because "we have to be careful we are hearing only one side of the case." said Miss Merrin. But she added: "It is a pity that people don't realize that doctors are fallible." Some doctors are so irrespon- sible that they do not recom- mend another birth control method after thev take a patient off the pill, she said. Vet prefers house calls TORONTO (CP) Mary 0'R.iordan is something of a medical doctor who makes house calls, and ac- tually prefers seeing patients al home. The Irish born doctor makes about a dozen calls ev- ery night, and says "it's good" to treat patients at home becauee "they're not so nervous." But the only patients she treats at home or in her office are animals. The veterinarian has buill up a thriving practice as To- ronto's only animal doctor specializing in house calls. Most of her nightly calls in- volve routine treatment of common ailments, but she also has encountered several unusual cases. She still remembers the night she was called to exam- ine a kitten born with neither whiskers nor fur. Dr. O'Riordan identified the kitten as Canada's first known hairless cat. the fore- runner of a new feline breed and the mother of two valu- able hairless cats now owned by Ihe veterinarian. The most unforgettable case ever handled by Dr. O'Riordan. a 1952 graduate of Dublin's Royal College of Vet- erinary Surgeons, was Hie ter- rier who swallowed her owner's false teeth. Dr. O'Riordan recova-ed the false teeth by emergency surgery and the dentures still- are worn by the owner todav. in.Lf o, AGi.fi ANt! lionicn IN BOND Only Three Feathers blonds a light four yoir old with a smooth mellow eight year old. Join the light brigade. Your assurance of quality EXECUTIVE SECRETARY Required January 1, 1973, by well estab- lished professional office. Full employee bonef'ts air conditioned office. Salary commensurate with abilities (our staff is aware of this All replies will an- iwered in strictest confidence. APPLY BOX 93, HERALD Gourmet and Imported Foods from the Four Corners of the Earth Shop Value Village FANCY IMPORTED TINNED BISCUITS ASSORTED CROUTONS GATO IRISH FRUIT AND CHERRY CAKE GOBLIN TREACLE SPONGE PUDDING5-1 l-oi. rins MACADAMIA NUTS SLICED EEL RAINBOW TROUT OCTOPUS SMOKED OYSTERS PEELED SHRIMP CAVIAR SWORDF1SH CLAMS ANCHOVIES SNAILS TWININGS TEAS IMPORTED ENGLISH BREAKFAST, GIFT PAKS AND SAMPLER PAKS GOLDWELL ENGLISH SPARKLING GINGER WINE SANTY'S WHITE SPARKLING GRAPE JUICE IDRIS SQUASH LEMON, ORANGE, OR LIME RIBENA 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 TORTILLAS GARBANZO BEANS (Chick Peas) VEP.KADE SPICED ALMOND COOKIES R and W SCOTT DIETETIC JAMS CONSTANT COMMENT TEAS asit. sizes CROSSE and BLACKWELl MINCEMEAT IMPORTED GIT. PAK CHEESE TRAYS CHEESE TRAYS PREPARED ON REQUEST DOMESTIC AND IMPORTED CHEESES MOZZARELLA DANISH CAMEMBERT FRENCH CAMEMBERT BRIE SWISS FONDUE SMOKED GRUYERE SWISS KNIGHT SECTIONS CHOCOLATE CHEESE CREAMS BEL PAESE CHERRY HILL CHEESES EDAMS GOUDA BLACK DIAMOND CHEESES WINE CURED BEER CURED HICKORY SMOKED CAERPHILLY CHESHIRE WENSLEYDALE GLOUCHESTER FRENCH ONION aist. sizes OLD, MEDIUM AND MILD CRACKER BARREL ROBERTSONS GIFT PAK PRESERVES WHISKEY SPOOFS ,OOI CERAMIC KONEY GIFT PAKS TRADER VIC'S COCKTAIL WHXES BLUE HAWAIIAN TROPICAL ITCH BLACK RUSSIAN MARGARITA MAI TAI PLANTERS PUNCH HOT RUM BATTER SKIERS GLOGG CALIFORNIA FANCY DRIED FRUIT TRAYS IMPORTED AND CANADIAN MADE CHOCOLATES 'ValueVillage ;