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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 30, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta 18 THE IHHBRIDGE HERALD Thundny, November 30, 1972 New fashion look is your own thing By MARGARET NESS NEW YORK (CP) Spring clothes are an expression ol your own taste and environ- ment, says fashion expert Elea- nor Lambert. In her forecast introduction to the American Designer Show- ings at the Pla2a Hotel she said women "are tired of the just- wear-anything-anywhere philos- ophy that has hamstrung fash- ion in the past few seasons." "So now we'.ve returned to the concept of the right clothes for special occasions or what-to- wear-where." Spring does have some new ideas but they're not sensa- tional change for change's sake. But there are subtle changes and new additions. So here is the important fashion news: Color is either no-color or bright pastels; suit skirts are crowding out pants; pants are becoming a little baggy in the Charlie Chaplin tradition; a loose dress silhouette b u t sharply cut; polka dots and checks far outrun prints, with plain colors coming in even I We are your Printing HEADQUARTERS for all your WEDDING REQUIREMENTS INVITATIONS NAPKINS MATCHES PtACE CARDS THANK YOU CARDS CAKE BOXES and BAGS COASTERS Etc. FREE WEDDING GIFT included wilh your wedding fnvifafion order! Puzzled with your Wedding Plans? FREE QUESTION and ANSWER CIRCULAR Every bride wishes her to be jusl per- fect. To help you pre- port for that wonder- ful day, we have com- piled a list of questions most commonly asked by the bride-to-be. The aniwen are taken from aulharjiativa sour- cei on etiquette. The Uthbridge Herald t PRINTING DIVISION Cer. 7lh St. and ilh Ave. S. LETHBRIDGE Phone 377-3703 more strongly; "short dressy as Leo Narducci call them, as important for evening as the floor length; more bare backs and plunges. Out of the fashion picture: Wide belts, the heavy layered look, glitter and sloppy clothes. Black is declining in popularity, giving over to navy. Practically no dolman sleeves on the scene. DANGLES ARE IN Coming into fashion focus Thin leather belts, short sleeves, a blouson look, shirred waistlines. New is a long scarf- tie loosely tied under open shirt collars or long muffler scarves dangling down the front or a small scarf neckline fill-in. The turban hat for late-day is back. Continuing in fashion: Plaids but neither as important nor as blatant as last season; checks, especially combinations of large checks for a coat and matching skirt, with a mini-check shirt d o u b I e-faced coats, unlined twin sweater sets; updatec shirtwaist dresses, palazzo eve- ning pants, lots of pleated skirts from knife to flat, and thi sweater coat. Spring fashion quotes: "We believe in says Originals, and proves it with short jackets and flared or wrap skirts, with long shirt-tai jackets and pants and also sweater knit cardigan skirt suits with pale checked open neck shirts. "Women still want to look pampered, petted and impor- says John Anthony, this year's Winnie award recipient, and features velour toppers, pure silk print dresses and long georgette gowns, one in pristine white with tucked hipline. "I'm re-introducing the lit- tle black dress in says Bill Blass. He likes it in geor- gette or clinging silk, some- times adds a matching cardi- gan. "There's a new awareness of day says Adele Simpson and shows it in short shirt dresses, as a navy pattern- ed silk shantung and in soft two- piece suits. In Crowsnest Pass See Vern De.oux In Blairmore or Call 562-2149 Renaissance Imports Centre Village Mall Phone 328-8412 CHRISTMAS GIFT IDEAS Metal Framed Italian Pictures Original Oil Paintings from Europe. QC Only Oa.M Scottish family Shi.ldi 18.95 Beautiful Canadian Cop- Beautiful Canadian Copperware Gifls. 14.50 BACK TO SCHOOL Parents of children who attend Gilbert Paterson school got a mini-glimpse at what classes are really like Wednesday night. The simulated program was sponsored by the home and school association, in an attempt to involve parents in ihe school and ihe organize' tien. Ervin, pholo St. Laurent matures Enfant terrible now grand old master By BERNADINE MORRIS Ncip York Time Service NEW YORK enfan terrible has turned into th Officers elected MINA JACKSON A recent election of officers for the Ladies Auxiliary to the Original Pensioners and Senior Citizens Organization all members of the executive. Officers for the coming term are Mina Jackson, president Mary L. Roberts, vice-pres ident; Ada Robinson, secretary and Marie Munson, treasurer. Lunch committee is under the direction of Rose Chomiak, with Alice Erickson in charge of raf- fle tickets Nellie McNabb and Velma Jensen are in charge of sew- ing. Combine Ingredients, bring to boil and cool. 3 whole chicken breasts 2 tablespoons oil cups diagonally sliced celery B small on ion i sliced thinly B green onions, V pieces 3 cupi iliccd muih rooms CHICKEN SUKIYAKI Sauco ft cup loy lauce Vj cup wotcr 2 tablespoon! sherry I tablespoon sugar ft toaipoon lalt Bono ond ajt chicken In thin rectangular piocei. To unsure crispnim of vegetables, cook only half Ingredlenti ol one limo. Sculo chicko In oil one minulo, add colory and cook ono minute more. Add onionl, mushrooms and Jauce and conlinuu lo cook about scvon minulos. Sorvc with rice. Four to six tervings. Km) DI your tnorlu chlcVtn mr) m will mil you i hook-tull ot oun Album Brollir Growln1 Maiklllng Bourd P.O. BOX 3135 STN. A EDMONTON grand old master of fashion but he hardly looks it. Yves Saint Laurent has replaced his horn-rimmed glasses with con tact lenses that make his eye seem bluer, shaved the bearc he has been sporting the las lew years, and shorn his shoul der-length locks. At 36 years o age, he could pass for a college boy or perhaps a graduate slu dent. He's whirling around New York on his first visit in al most five years with the en thusiasm of an American in Paris, falling in love with a Burne-Jones painting in the Metropolitan Museum of Art having dinner with old friends like Mick Jagger, and commis sioning a portrait by Andy Warhol. It's the life of a tourist, or, as tie puts it, "a normal person.' [n his tweedy or striped suits Attractive clothing hard to find MOSCOW (Reutor) The So- viet fashion designer was ex- plicit. "We send designs to the actories and sometimes we don't recognize them as our own vhen the articles he said. Slava Zaitsev, Russia's best- known fashion creator, was speaking frankly of the difficul- ies of a salon industry in a country still geared to steel rather than stockings. But he was optimistic. "Since !the 24th party congress last we are in a better posi- ion to satisfy popv.'jjr he said in an interview. He ad- ded drily: "I'm not just talking iropaganda." The congress launched a cam- laign for mere, belter and var- cd consumer goods. But the oad from Zaitscv's drawing ward to the shops still is a ong, slow and precarious one. Soviet women still have a ard struggle to find attractive lolhes. One Moscow housewife aid: "If you're prepared to pend the whole day hunting all ver town, only then are you kely to conic across some- ling." However, the traditional dull oviet clothing convention of roollen pullover or print frock s giving way to more fetching midi-length skirts and trouser nits among younger women. IVeeWhimsv Miry in..' .ui ihi ongtftil in tor H.. WMmiy. am >t.in ii> mil num. I zippered jackets and soft bow ties, he certainly looks like one. "New York is he said during a brisk walk up Fifth Avenue on a nippy after- noon. "It's the most modem city in the world. It looks like today. Even the older people look young. Places like London and Paris can't compare with But of course, Saint Laurent is no ordinary citizen. He's the closest thing the fashion world has to an oracle at the mo- ment. Let him say "pants" or 'battle jackets" and all over ;he world design rooms are run- ning up pants and battle-jack- ets. Does all that copying bother him? "When it happens in ready-to- wear, he said. "That is to le expected. That is good. But vhen it's done in the couture, it s not so nice. Sometimes I get angry." Saint Laurent himself strad- dles both fashion worlds, the raditional one of the haute cou- ure and the burgeoning field of eady-to-wear. For him, there was no hard itruggle lo reach the lop. He ivas catapulated to it at the age if 21. An apprentice to Chris- ian Dior, Saint Laurent was ap- iointed his successor when Dior died 15 years ago. Saint Laurent still remembers ondly the first collection he made for the House of Dio which launched the little gir "trapeze" look. "It was one of my 1 says. "It was young." Making young clothes is on of his obsession, making mo ern ones is another. He doesn really differentiate in his mir between expensive, coutur clothes and Jess espensii ready-made styles. In the coi ture area, he can use more luj urious materials, finer wor manship. "The concept of fash ion is the he explains. a out an or town, The National Pensioners an Senior Citizens' Federation Con vention will be held in Leth bridge in September of 1973. Plans are underway and in dude a parade, banquet, soda evening and dance. Delegates and visitors are ex pected from every province ii Canada, with special guests an speakers in attendance as well The host branch will be th Chinook Pensioners and Senio Citizens. Mrs. Betty Waldem and Mr F. G. Sandercock have been ap- pointed in charge of reserva tions and enquiries. THE BETTER HALF By Barnes "It must be this new math I brought her into world 42 yeart aqo, but she says she's INTRODUCTORY PRE-CHRISTMAS WALL CLEANING SPECIAL By MAGIC KISS. SAVE 20% n our low pricei on all residential and commercial wall cleaning Nov. 27lh tliru Dec. 25lh. For FREE ESTIMATE Phone 328-8408 or 328-9313 POTTERY SHOW and SALE by the OLDMAN RIVER POTTERS GUILD Bowman Arts Centre 5th Avenue South Open Sunday, Dec. 3 p.m. All Other Afternoons p.m. Just Jude By JUDE TURIC It sounded as if the catty yowl was comijig right through the woodwork and showed no signs of letting up. Reason told me he must have crawled into the large closet upstairs, someone had shut the door, and he was now desperate to get out and into the sandbox. Slipping quickly onto the cold basement floor, I leapt up the stairs, tiptoed into the room, and snuck the door open a smidgen; with no result. Another yowl, more desperate than the first, sent me back downstairs, calling softly to the creature for a hint of the hiding place. A neat check under the stairs, a peek into the spare room and a dash into the pre-dawn outside didn't help a bit. Now fully awake and becoming increasingly liter- ate with my fancy cuss words, I raced into the base- ment bedrooms, searched under beds and in closets, thinking he might have gotten stuck in those unlikely places. The persistent cat-calls had reached a pitch even the hardiest of snoozers would be hard pressed to ignore, and I was soon accompanied by the rest of the household. The hunt continued, with all house lights blazing. Strangest of all, every time a certain section the wall was passed, the cries seemed clearest and loudest. A tap on the spot brought wild meows back to us, and though it defied all logic, we were forced to as- sume he was trapped inside thai wall. "He's stuck in there, he's caught, he'll I screamed above the noise; "but there's no way in, no holes, no spaces, you're they yelled back in reply. Rescue was the only answer, and a call to the local gendarme produced an unbelieving, "a cat stuck in your wall? Hero of the morning arrived smartly in the paddy wagon, wary of what was going on. But, as all heroes do, he soon figured out the prob- lem and well armed with hammer and saw, chopped a fine hole right next to the support beams. Shining his flashlight Into the dusty mess, he caught a bewildered furry face staring back. We stood around the opening waiting for the cat to crawl out, which he testily did, and rushed straight to relieve himself. With the hole temporarily covered, the gendarme saying it was his pleasure to chop up our wall, and the cause of the problem already sound asleep, we headed back to the sack. All the while, I couldn't help but think of how much the Brady Bunch writers would pay to get their hands on that one. calendar of local na er, n pp The Minus One Club will hold a dance Saturday from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. in the Polish Hall. Mu- sic by the Lehtos Orchestra. Members and guests welcome. St. Michael's Hospital Ain- liary will not hold a December meeting. Members are remind- ed to have flower vases at the before the end of the week. Open house will be held in wnor of the 62nd wedding anni- versary of Mr. and Mrs. Gar- ield S. Main, from 2-7 p.m. Sun- day at Sundial Community Centre. Everyone welcome; and no gifts, by request. "ART STUDIO 'ON FIFTH flVENUI AUTISTIC PICTURE FRAMING GAUERV 710-5 AVE S 'UTHiniDCt-MTA mod tone CILUX SPRAY Now Available In LETHBRIDGE BAALIM WHOLESALE 205 10th SI. S., Mod ti a left Matte spray designed for 4 principal usfti: DECORATOR SPRAY The colori aro nitrocellulose based lacquer with a solvent balance 10 delicate il will not attack or discolor livo flowcri. To be used as a color accent In all types of home decoration. May bo sprayed en any furniture, boxes, book ends, etc. motal; cannislcr sots, sam-cans, radlalois, Wicker furniture, boskets paper; lamp shades, plc- fura frame paper macho decora I ions, etc. leather; handbags, ihoes flowers; live, or arfiflcia! flower wranejemerits. plaillci ityroFoam, containers, artificial fruili, KOFESSIONAL DECORATOR For window background display. Used by cvory ru- ler for tn-itora deilgn. Amateur and professional theatrical productions. For mannequin finishes used on window display dummies. :RAFT SPRAT Jscd on a mullitude of crafii. Slyrofoam, wood, melal, do- coupage, toU, cjlau, fabric, pi a it It, plaster fruili, foliage, etc. LOR AI MOD TONE Is formulated especially for use on live, dried and artificial flowon. Used to color flowers not in Reason. Uiod o color aluminum foil for use at a colorful flower pot wrap- ping. DEALER INQUIRIES WELCOMED) ;