Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 20

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 68

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives


Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 7, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta 20 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD Widntidoy, October 7, Mama Liz Steals Shoiv LONDON (AP) Michael Wilding, the son of actress Eliz- abeth Taylor, was married to the daughter of an American oceanographer Tuesday. Mama stole the show. Wilding, 18, married Beth Clutter, 19, the daughter of Rob- ert Clutter of Portland, Ore., and Mrs. Lee Breitling rf Port- land. The one with the flowing, shoulder-length locks was the groom. The new Mrs. Wilding had her short hair done up in ringlets. Most the people who gath- ered outside the Caxton HaU Register Office weren't much interested in the wedding. "It's Liz we want to said one woman. "She is still the best-looking woman in the world." The crowd cheered when the 38-year-old actress ap- peared with actor Richard Bur- ton, her fifth husband. Young Wilding is Miss Tay- lor's son by her second hus- band, actor Michael Wilding. Burton, conventionally dressed in a gray suit .and striped shirt, was groomsman. Miss Taylor wore a white wool trouser suit with a maxi-length cardigan and a pearl necklace.. A spokesman for Miss Taylor said Wilding is studying for final secondary school examina- tions and plans to go to college. Wilding and his bride met in Hawaii a year ago. They de- cided last week to marry. ami Drop-In Centre Opened TO OPEN, SNIP Mayor Andy Anderson cuts the rib- bon fo officially 'open the Golden Mile Drop-In Centre, 1011 4 Ave. S. during ceremonies held there recently. By CHRISTINE PUHL Herald StaH Writer We should stay away fro technicalities because it is th people themselves we wor around at any centre, said fe tared speaker, Rose Yellow Feet, director of the Lethbridg Friendship Centre. She was addressing approx mately 150 people gathered f the official opening of the Gol en Mile Drop-In Centre at 10 4 Ave. S. Andy Anderson cut th ribbon to open the ceremon and thanked Southminster Church for donating the spao for the centre. The ribbon cutting was fo lowed by a chorus of hip hi hoorays, led by Ernie Risle master of ceremonies and fir vice-president of the centre. Rev. Brian Jones gave prayer of .dedication. Mr. Risler praised Bill Kc gan, director tiio city branc of preventive social services fo his initial vision of the centr He said Mr. Kergan's advic had been followed and selfii volvement kept as the crux o Ann Landers DEAR ANN LANDERS: Our 22-year-old daughter Rose- mary, is engaged to a fine young man. Religion has always meant a great deal in our family and we are unhappy that Barney is not of our faith. We have never mentioned one word to Barney about ac- cepting our religion. I'm sorry I can't say the same about his parents. They have been working on Rosemary from the day they met her. She now worships at both places one week she goes with us. Hie next with Barney and his folks. My husband believes Barney should do the same. He wants to discuss it with him. I say no. What do you say? Tug of War DEAR TUG: I'm with you. Barney would have volunteered to worship with you if be'had wanted to. It's bad enough that your daughter is being pressured by his parents. Don't add to the problem by pressuring him. DEAR ANN LANDERS: I am deeply concerned about my 16-year-old niece. Her mother died three years ago and my husband and I are her. legal 'guardians. Is very pretty, makes excellent grades in school and is popular. She has many friends, both boys and girls, sad seems well adjusted. At first I thought the problem was kid stuff, something she'd outgrow, but it's getting worse. I see solid evidence that Delia takes a fiendish delight in making boys fall for her, then she drops them with such brutality it breaks my heart. Last week a very fine young man left our home in tears. The girl has shown me pathetic letters from erstwhile admirers, pleading for an explanation or another chance. She has a "love of relics collected from various sweethearts. What is wrong with her? Why would a girl enjoy behaving in such a heartless man- ner? Concerned DEAR CONCERNED: Your niece's punishing approach to males is a symptom of a deep-seated emotional problem. A girl who is so insecure that the only way she can get satis- faction is by destroying male admirers, needs outside help. I hope she receives it soon. Confidential to Something Up His Sleeve: Like what? His arm? Sony, but I wouldn't invest another dims with a man who had failed to deliver as many times as he. f 7 P f LI {Calendar oLocal Committee.meeting of Meals WE NOW HAVE FREE PARKING FOR OUR CUSTOMERS OPEN ALL DAY AND ALL NIGHT The BIG Launderette 1263 3rd Avenue S. Lethbridge PARKS AND RECREATION DEPARTMENT CITY OF LETHBRIDGE LADIES' KEEP FIT CLASSES The Parks and Recreation Department wishes to an- nounce that the 1970 ladies' Keep Fit Program will be held at the following schools: 1. GILBERT PATERSON SCHOOL Monday Evenings p.m. Monday Oct. 5 Dec. 14, 1970 Jan. 11 Mar. 29, 1971. 2. GALBRAITH SCHOOL Thursday Evenings p.m. Thursday Oct. 8 Dec. 10, 1970 Jan. U-Apr. 11, 1971. All ladies interested in faking this program may regis- ter at the school on opening nights. REGISTRATION FEES: for 10 sessions before Christmas for 12 sessions after Christmas, or for the season (22 sessions) For further information regarding the Keep Fit Program, ton- tact the Parks and Recreation Department Office at 328-2341, Local 236 on Wheels will meet "hursday at 7 p.m. in the Bowman Arts Centre. Sewers for the Red Cross will meet downstairs in the Bed Cross rooms 7th Ave. and 12 St. S. Fridays from 2-5 p.m. New volunteers needed for plain sewing on children's gar- ments, Red Cross work. The Major Jack Ross Chap- ter IODE will meet in the home of Mrs. Ed. Nathe, 526 27 St. S., Friday at 2 p.m. a good attendance is requested. The regular meeting of Dom- inion Rebekah Lodge will be held on Thursday at 8 p.m. in the I.O.O.P. HaU. Visiting Re- bekahs welcome. The regular monthly meetin of the Wilson White Communlt Club will be held at the horn of Mrs. Leland Burr on Thurs day at p.m. The' program for the afternoon will >be pre sented by a speaker from th YWCA. The regular monthly meetin of the.Dr. F. H. Mewhum. OB Chapter, IODE will be held a the home of Mrs. E. V. ford, 1706 17 Ave. S., on Thuri day at p.m. Mrs. G. R Willoughby, chairman of th public relations committee the YWCA will give a slid presentation on the work of th YWCA. Lethbridge Oldtime Dance Club will hold a dance Frida at p.m. in Assumptio School. Everyone welcome. Toronto Women9s Caucus Says Radical Tactics Out TOHOMJO (CP) _ The To- ronto Women's Caucus, the new- est and probably largest women's liberation group in the city, believes strongly in being in the public" eye but tactics such as burning bras or refus- ing to wear them are out. Ellie Kirzner, a member of the five-women steering com. mittee, said in an interview that wearing a bra or not should be a woman's personal matter, not the benchmark of a group. Making an issue of it sub- tracts attention from what the women really op- portunities, abortions on de- mand and 24-hour child-care centres, she said. Their aims are similar to those of the two other women's groups in Toronto, the New Feminists and the Women's Lib- eration Movement, she said. But Ihe approach is different. She said the Caucus's mem- bers, about 200, are not sub- jected to any ideology, and the group's organization is tight. She said she was with the Women's Liberation Movement and, although she calls herself a Vlarxist, did not think that ev- erybody had to adhere to Marx, st principles. She thought they were drifting away from what they set out to do. Organization in the othe group was loose, she said.'.' "When I went a year ago there would be from 50 to 7 women at every meeting. Bu around May or June ther might be only 15." Sometimes, she said, ther would be only four or then someone would remembe she had forgotten to notify th rest. She said the Women's CaucuL largely is made up of women who have become disenchantei with the ideas of the other groups. Their members are not antl male and many are married and they believe in being women, and adopting the ideol ogy they feel is then- own. On Job Quickly CALGARY (CP) The new school of medicine opened this month at University of Calgary sith 28 men and four women enrolled. Within hours of theii induction they were exposed to medical patients. Such student- patient involvement for the earliest point in training is an important aspect of tire new medical program. THE BETTER HALF By Bob Barnes When they made Stanley they threw away the mold, except for what they forgor fo scrape off." the centre's organization, Mrs. T. Scambler, consultant in the department of social de- velopment in Edmonton was the main speaker. She said one could hardly imagine it was so cold outside with all the warmth in the gathering; She said teens had no corner on the market for "doing your own thing." Everyone should get tuned in because the most costly disease for individuals and society as a whole is bore- dom, she added. Mrs. Scambler thought Leth- bridge might become the urban centre for keeping the pioneer feeling of friendliness alive. She went over programs for senior citizens such as: Eyewitness to history is a program where senior citizens visit school class rooms and tell how things were when tiiey were young. Foster grandparents are util- ized for children who are wards of the government or have no grandparents. The buddy, system gives friends a chance to take each other out or visit with one an- other. Telecare is a bracelet of telephone callers who call each day to be sure everyone in the circle is feeling well and has no problems. A stock of large print books is available In the library and summer camps for senior citi- zens are becoming increasingly popular. Mrs. Scambler said she is so pleased when she hears of a grandmother who says she can't babysit this week because she is too busy. Karl Brucker of Medicine Hat extended greetings and wishes of success from the Sil- ver and Gold Society located there. Miss Ann Fairies, Golden Mile president.and Mrs. Mil- dred Laqua, secretary-treasurer were honored by members of the centre for their faithful work. Given a special award was Harrold Farries for. devoted work at the centre since it opened.. F. .G.' Sandercock, second vice-president of the centre re- ported that while attending the national convention for pension- ers and senior citizens in Monc- ton N.B. recently, he had told of the senior citizen activities in Lelhbridge and the city was highly commended. The opening ceremony closed with entertainment by Mrs. M. Moore, Mrs. A. Olsen, B. Jas- min and A. Scott followed by refreshments and a tour of the centre's facilities. Child-Care Refused By OTTAWA (CP) The the children because of pep mons finance committee physical or mental dlw jected arguments for broader child-care tax deductions aimed at allowing more women the choice of working or staying the committee said. Providing relief to need; through child-care allowances a of unquestionable value, UM committee added. recognizing the signifi- In a report tabled in the costs of earning a living mons dealing with. the committee said, it ment'! white paper on "at this time the changes the committee emphasis should be on dorsed, however, proposals needy." allow income tax deductions minority report filed by a child up to in Democrat members of lies where both parents criticized the com- This should be extended to for being out of touch clude families where one the question of women in is at home but unable to labor force. Modelling fashions at Margaret Ann Ingle, ette 70 which will be held Vednesday at of Saturday bag Church hall will be entertained at bridal iughes, Jennifer Tait, by the Mesdames N. Tait, Jill Culley, Brynn Barbara Jamieson, Kirk, M. Fleming, and M. ty Doreen, Charlotte McMahon; S. E. Legge and Ann Campbell, Charlene Holmes; C. G. Stata; R. C. est, Lois Woolhouse, Wilf T. C. Haibeck; W. T. house, Pat Davison and Logan and G. P. Hughes; L. Convener is Mrs. Robert and L. Maughan; N. E. ison. Commentator will L. Koch; and V. Miss Betty BINGO MOOSE 1234 3rd AVENUE NORTH WEDNESDAY at Jackpot in 53 in 7 4th 8th 12 Gamei Doubled In 7 Numbon 5 Cards 2 FREE GAMES FREE CARDS DOOR NO CHILDREN UNDER SPONSORED BY THE LOYAL ORDER OF SewToday on a Portable Zigzag: Less than Why wait for your sewing machine? A Model 217 can start you saving on clothes today! Designed to save time, too, with versatile Zigzag stitching tor speedy buttonholing, buttons and zippers. Numbered Tension Dial eliminates guesswork, Adjustable Forward and Re- ONLY verse Speeds and Quiet Vibration-Free p a Movement make sewing easier and more enjoyable. Big Singer features at a low Sale-a-Thon pricel Includes 830 carrying cast, Sherbrooke Cabinet In no-mar laminated Walnut nnisn only extra with this machine. (No carrying case if cabinet purchased.) I Special Sale-a-Thon Savings on a Deluxe Zigzag Touch and The Singer Model 646. An elegant, machine that gives professional results from the first time you use it. Why not today? Built-in -Fashion' Discs make a variety of stitch patterns easily, built-in needle threader saves eye-strain, two-step built-in bationhoier gives first-class results every time, soft-touch fabric feed system cares for your finest fabrics. Chain- nul stitch convertibility and slant needle ONLY opens up a host of new sewing DOS- o B sibilities. Includes 568 carrying can. Sherbrooke Cabinet In no-mar laminated Walnut finish only 530 extra with this machine. (No carrying case when cabinet purchased.) Big, big value on a little girl's machine! Soon a little girl you know will deserve her own sewing machine. Buy a Singer Child's Little Touch and Sew' and save! Not a toy: the Singer Model 67A really sews! Makes a real lockstitch. Singer thinks about safety so there's a moulded plastic presser foot to keep sharp needles away from young hands. NOW ONLY Reg. 19.95 Tremendous Value on a Floor Cleaner! Deep-clean carpets and rugs with the Powermaster U-45 Upright Vacuum. Dual- Jet suction fans power dirt away. You can adjust for deep or normal pile rugs. There's a bright headlight so no dirt can give you the slip. 'Optional accessory kit readily converts the U-45 for above-floor cleaning. At this price you can start deep-cleaning carpets and rugs today! ONLY SB Why wait for Singer Zigzag? Sale-a-Thon Is the time to buy a Singer Mode! 237. This full-size machine has zig- zag stitching so you can sew buttonholes, buttons, elastic, and stretch fabrics without special attachments. Three-needle position and Heavy Duly Movement lets you sew what you lace to leather! Special Sale-a-Thon Price. ONLY memoes 830 carrying case. Singer Sewing Machines are made right here in Canada. Use the Singer credit plan. Singer makes it easy. SINGER CENTERS teglslorod trade mark o! Singer Company ol Canada Lid. COLLEGE SHOPPING MALL Mayor Magraih Drive and 20th Avenue South Open Daily 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.; Wednesday 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.) Thursday qnd Friday 9 o.m. to 9 p.m. Phone 327-2243 SURIANO TAILORS AND ALTERATIONS CENTRE VILLAGE MALL OCT. 8th. ;