Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 29, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta
Ntvtmbtr If, THI LETHMIBOI HRA10 1 MARRIAGE DISCLOSED Prince Sadruddin Ago Khan, 39, UN high commissioner for refugees, ond Catherine Alaya Susscck, a Greek-bom Lebanese divorcee, both ihown above, were married Saturday, the prince disclosed here. The bride was reported to be In her early 40't. The prince, a Harvard graduate, is on uncle of the Ago Khan IV. (AP Wlrephoto) Fungus outbreak traced to animals By LAWRNECE K. ALTMAN New York Times Service NEW YORK California health officials have traced three recent outbreaks of ringworm to contact with pet dogs and cats. Ringworm is a curable fungal infection that is common among children and adults throughout the world. The outbreaks, which were reported last week, affected at least 74 persons whose ages ranged from three months to 35 years in Sacramento County last August. Ringworm is caused by a var- iety of fungi not worms or parasites that have a pre- dilection for invading the so- called dead tissues of the body's surface, such as the nails, hair and skin, which contain keratin. Keratin, which is derived from Bie Greek word for horn, is the protein substance that makes the nails and hair firm. Ringworm is a general term used to describe any of the fungal Infections involving the kcratlm'zed areas of the body. .The popular and scientific names for each of the types of ringworm vary according to the area of the body infected. Dermatologists describe ring- worm of the scalp as tinea capi- tis, ringworm of the body as tinea corporis, and ringworm of the foot as tinea pedis. Most people call the last type "ath- lete's foot." Dr. John P. Ruppe Jr. of Bay Shore, N.Y., chairman of the American Academy of Derma- tology's task force on public education, said at a recent meeting of the American School Health Association: "Athlete's foot is a misnom- er. Athletes are not more sub- ject to it than anyone else; it is picked up primarily in gym- nasiums or swimming pools." The American Public Health Association points out that ath- lete's foot often results from contact with contaminated floors, shower stalls and arti- cles of clothing or personal use from infected persons. Body and scalp ringworm are the common types of epi- demic ringworm in this coun- try, according to Dr. Stephan Biilstein, dermatologist with the Sacramento County Health Department. They g e n e r- ally result from exposure to in- fected pet cats or dogs and sometimes from exposure to in- fected cattle, horses, chinchillas, guinea pigs or mice. Cats, Biilstein said, are not- orious for inconspicuous lesions about the face which are hardly detectable without examination for fluorescent hairs under an ultraviolet light. WeeWhimsv Micrrtlo Wanti receivtt orlglnil in for her Wai Whinny. Smfl youn 10 ttiii CLIP AND TRY THIS DELICfOUS ROGERS' RECIPE Raisin Loaf 1 cup seedless raisins: 1 cup milk; 2 Ibsp. ROGERS1 GOLDEN SYRUP. 2 cups flour K tsp.salt; 3 tsp. baking powder; 3i cup sugar; Grnnso en 8" loaf tin end lino bottom with greased paper. Silt (lour, salt and baking powder Into a bowl, then mix In sugar end raisins. Heat milk, end golden syrup to- gether until blended but not hot. Make well In centre at dry Ingredients and pour In liquid. Stir quickly until oil el mixture Is dampened. Turn Into loal lln and bake Bt (or 1 hour. Allow to cool In tin. Keep until lha next day before slicing and buttering. Buy ROGERS'In the lln or popular new plastic container For a tree ROGERS' RECIPE BOOK, wrlle: B.C. Sugar Rollnlng Co. Ltd., Rogers Street, Vancouver, B.C. I A FORUM ABOUT MATURE WOMEN Have you a problem as a ma- ture woman, or with one? For advice write Margaret Brook- field, Information Center on tho Mature Woman, 3 West 57th Street, New York, N.Y. 10019. 4 IMPENDING DIVORCE Dear Margaret Brookfield: I wonder if many women write you about divorce. I'm having the hardest time with mine. After being married for over 22 years, I cry every time I thiiik shout it. I just can't imagine where my husband and I misstepped and things went wrong. I'm 46 years old, fairly good looking and have always been a good dresser. I sew my own clothes and am a neat housekeeper too. But all of a sudden, my husband wanted somebody younger. Don't get me wrong. He had everything: his freedom, a peaceful quiet home, good home-cooked meals. I even baked every day. Maybe I was too good to him. He al- ways had whatever he wanted whenever he wanted it. He was too free and I was too easy. But how could he or any man who told his wife at least twice a week that he loved her, fall out of love so suddenly? From the very beginning when my husband first met her, he would hint around asking me what I would do If he ever left me. We laughed about it and I said I'd never divorce him. But it's no laughing matter now. (She's 12 years younger than I am, has three small children and is still married. My husband says she's going to have his Lately, I've lost so much weight and am so depressed, that I have to push myself to keep house. I keep thinking: How wili I manage without him? He did everything for me. I have one daughter, who has her own family and lives some distance away. (I'm lucky if I see her once a month because she and her husband work on different Otherwise I have no one else to confide in. (I'm ashamed to tell my closest friends about the My husband and I are still living together, but no longer as man and wife. He will pay all the bills until the divorce comes tlirough. We talk to each other and have no grudges or fights. Why should we be mean to each other at this late date? What's Hie sense in making ourselves both mis- erable. The world is in a mess as it is. My husband says that if he can't make out with her, he'll come back to me. I doubt if I'd ever want him back. Do women remarry the men they divorce? Am I better off with- out him? Will I make it by my- self? How does one adjust (o a situation like this? Can you help me or tell me? M. G. Dear M. G.: If you had taken a stronger stand when you first learned about the other relationship, your husband would have re- alized he couldn't havo his cake and eat it too. But as you your- self have said, he was loo free, and you were too easy. How- ever, the past can't lie undone. For Iho present find the future too, it would help if you were clearer In your mind nboul wlmt your own rights and preroga- tives in the situation arc. Until now, your husband has set up all Iho terms for his departure and his possible return; whil you seem to have put up n fight at all to protect your own interests. You seem to hav gone along with whatever way the wind was blowing. If yo want things to be differeni you'll just have to decide wha your own wishes and needs ar and do your utmost to see tha they're carried out. Welfare for aged nuns HOUSTON, Tex. (AP) Caught between rising prices and low salaries paid to the working members of their con- vent, about 30 Dominican nuns here have applied for state old' age assistance. The state department of pub- lic welfare has ruled that vows taken by the nuns provide no sufficient reason to deny them such benefits. Bishop John L. Morkovsky of the diocese of Galveston-Hous- ton said they should accept wel- fare if they are eligible. The nuns ate all over 65, and live at the Sacred Heart con- vent of the Dominican sisters here. Their order operates directly under the Vatican but receives no money from Rome. Each convent operates inde- pendently and its funds are de- rived entirely from the income of its members. Those incomes come primar- ily from teaching, and have been used to care for elderly nuns, but now there are fewer women entering the order, rais- ing the average age, and their income is not sufficient to meet rising costs of care for the el- derly. Welfare officials In Austin said the applications are un- precedented. The department is processing them individually. If they are approved, they would receive about each a month to "cover personal needs." They also would be eligible for Medicaid benefits under the state's medical plan for the poor. ana out of- town Friendship Lodge No. 729 will hold the Christmas tea and ba- zaar Saturday from 2 p.m. to p.m. in St. Augustine's Church hall. Mrs. M. Atkinson, president, will bo receiving guests at the door. Mrs. C. Miron and Mrs. A. L. Hovan will be conveners. Pourcrs for Ilk? afternoon will bo Mcsdnmes E: McKenna, R. A. McMillan' P. D. Jones and I.. Kearney. Servitom-s wili be Mestanes V. S. Reed, N. A. Pcnnlngton, J. K. McGregor, J. S. SrnlUi; B. Young, D. Rcimer and E. P. Jones. GREY CUP SPECIALS MJB REG GRIND I Ib. vacuum tin .19 COFFEE MATE KIAFI ASSORTED SMOKED ASTRA 3 01. tin. PATATA OHIPQ I V I H IV W 1 1 I IT W OLD DUTCH TRI PAK ASSORTED UU 9 QQf for VV, 9 QQb for V V. TahmjM 1.19 Onions, Gherkins, Olives, Cherries OrlenlQl 12 Kem Cocktail Mixes 26 oz renQ Coca Cola and Ginger Ale ftft Ouort. Plui depo.lt I -UU Cro... and BlBckw.ll 16 6VC Chili Con 79c Spaghetti WMltrn Family ,4o, 4for 1.00 Shrimp tiny Oi. tin COOkieS oant, or cliotolale chip IS or. 53C Ritz "..16 pkg. 67c Beans with Pork Weaern 4 4 f0r 1 .00 Village MEATS PHONE 327-5295 PORK SPARERIBS CUT ANY SIZE CHUCK STEAKS Baby Beef Liver cat Roasting Chicken cat SLICED Ib. %9 W 4-S Ib. V W Pork Bacon A1MRIBOOID PRODUCE j PHONE 328-1751 I TOMATOES FLORIDA POLE Ib. SPANISH TYPE ONIONS RADISHES and GREEN ONIONS PEARS _....... "Value'Village BAKERY PhonB 327-2424 MINCE TARTS and CUSHIONS DATE LOAF 55 EACH BUTTER BUNS 49' DOZEN Flintstone Vitamins lOO'i Reg. 3.99 SPECIAL 3-19 Chocks with Iron Reg. 4.47 SPECIAL 1.69 Vicks Vapo Rub 6 oz. Reg. 1.95 SPECIAL Flash Cubes Keg. 1.69 SPECIAL j.29 PHARMACY PHONE 327-4147 Right nexr door to Value Village Food 69 U 01. Reg. 1.39 SPECIAt Rub A535 2 01. Reg. 1.49 SPECIAL J.19 LOCATED AT THE CORNER OF 13th STREET and 6th AVENUE S.