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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 7, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta Thursday, October 7, 1971 THE IETHBRIDGE HERAID 21 of- local ka Friends and relatives are in- vited to attend an open house honoring Irene S. Redo on her 80th birthday, from 3-8 p.m. Sunday, at the home of her daughter, Barbara MacPhee, 71 North 200 West, Raymond. Spe- cial visitors will be tile V. B. Millers of Vancouver. Southminster Junior G i r 1 s' Choir, under the direction of love is... helping her fold the linens on wash day. BINGO Scandinavian Hall 229 12th SI. "C" N. Fri., Oct. 8th Starts p.m. Doors Open at p.m. 5 Cards for OOID CARDS PAY DOUBLE EACH 4th, 8th and 12th Gomel in 7 Numbers WORTH in 55 Humbert Sorry No One Under T6 Years of Age Allowed Anne Campbell, will present the operetta Puddin1 Head The First, Saturday and Sunday, Oct. 23 and 24, at the Yates Memorial Centre. Tickets avail- able at Leister's, or from any member of the junior choir. Southminster Junior Girls Choir will practise Saturday at 4 p.m. at Southminster church. The Sir Alexander Gait Chap- ter IODE is holding a Koppcr Karnival Thursday and Friday in the College Mall. Terry Bland from Eland's Photo- graphy will make the draws, and all proceeds are for com- munity projects. VSC sponsors film on India The Dormant Land is the story of an agricultural train- ing program sponsored by the Unitarian Service Committee at the Rama Krishna Mission on the outskirts of Ranchi in the State of Bihar, India. Young tribals receive a six week training course in modern farming methods. When they graduate the Mission guaran- tees low interest loans from the bank, supplies follow up coun- selling and advice and makes eequipment available on loan. This new approach replaces a centuries old pattern of pov- erty which used to force indig- ent farmers to borrow at very high interest rates before they could commence their spring sowing, and debts usually were carried over from one genera- tion to the next, without any possible hope of escaping from the treadmill of misery. The Dormant Land is in color and runs minutes and was filmed by CIDA consultant John Buss. It is narrated by Dr. Lot- ta Hitschmanova and produced by Pamela Lee MacRae. Film available from Unitar- ian Service Committee, 56 Sparks St., Ottawa 4, Ont. Maple Leaf Chapter No. 7 Order of the Eastern Star will hold their 60th Anniversary Friendship TEA and BAZAAR Saturday, October 9th in the Southminster Church Hall St. 5. from 2 to 5 p.m. Ann Landers DEAR ANN LANDERS: We hear a lot about ecology and the environmental crisis these days. Too many people say, "Yeah it's terrible, but what can I do about I have an answer. You can walk instead of ride. Put on comfortable shoes and start earlier. You'll feel better for having done so. If you can't walk, buy a bike, or join a car pool. Turn off a light. Turn off a faucet. Get mad at polluters. Report them. Write to your congressman about what goes on in your com- munity I mean those big industries that are lousing up the air and killing our beautiful lakes and rivers. Call your councilman. Pick up a candy wrapper. Attend a City Plan- ning meeting or ANY meeting where pollution is being discussed. Organize a glass, aluminum? or paper collection. Clean up the park near your home. Give a damn. Read a book and learn the facts. Make a speech. Name names. Plant a tree. Plant a thought. Return your empties. Vote. Write your editor. Love your country, don't leave it. Stick around and clean it up. 0. Hi-0 DEAR 0.: Beautiful! Let's hear it for a better quality of life for more people. Thanks for your letter. I just turned off a light. DEAR ANN LANDERS: There's a woman in this town who is a professional volunteer do-gooder. People run when they see her coining. She always has a handful of banquet tickets or chances on a new car or a trip to Las Vegas. Last week she caught me twice once for recreational equipment for handicapped children, and again for a needy family, burned out in a fire. Next week she heads a drive to buy a kidney machine. This woman is likable but no one can run into her without having it cost them money. Please print my letter so she (and others like her) will see how their constant mooching tooks to others. Penn. DEAR L. P.; Of course it's tiresome being hit repeat- edly for donations, tickets and worthy causes but this woman (and others like her) aren't icoocbers. All they get out of it is sore feet and criticism from people like you. I've done a good bit of what you call "mooching" myself and I'm still at it not raffle tickets, but worthy causes and I can tell you, trying to raise money these days is very tough sledding. But somebody must do it, or a good many de- serving projects would go down the drain. DEAR ANN LANDERS: All us Cats at Omaha U. read your column and we think you're a killer with the syntax, Doll. We dig your counsel to those mixed-up kooks and there's no doubt that you have a groovy piece of mental machinery behind baby blue lamps, Heaven Eyes. What's more, Lovey, you can be mean as a jungle cat and wildly hilarious, in the same sentence. But we have a small beef, Lambie Pie. It's those adorable little names you tack on to the folks. We can all live without the chummy touch. In fact, it would improve your writing a whole lot. So cool the gooey handles, Baby, and just keep pourin' it DEAR GEM: Thanks for the tip. I'll watch it, Chickadee. Confidential To Lost and Nowhere To Go: GO HOME. Your parents would be thrilled to see you. Thousands of Mcms and Dads have written to say so. IMPERIAL COLOUR for days only Your child's portrait made with Eastman "PROFESSIONAL" Ektacolour Film and materials and our all new DYNAMIC COLOUR background assures you full colour fidelity and breathtaking realism never before possible. You must see this value to believe it! 8x1O PORTRAIT the entire portrait photograph is completed in colour! NO OBLIGATION TO BUY ADDITIONAL PORTRAITS EXTRA PRINTS AVAILABLE AT REASONABLE PRICES LIMIT: ONE PER CHILD-TWO PER FAMILY AGE LIMIT: 5 WEEKS TO 12 YEARS GROUPS TAKEN AT 99p EACH ADDITIONAL CHILD CHOICE OF POSES. CHOOSE FROM FINISHED PORTRAITS-NOT PROOFS! Plus SO Handling and Delivery TUES., OCT. 5th thru SAT, OCT 9th, 1971 SIMPSONS -SEARS The homemaker DY KI.JZAHETI! BARTMAN, DISTRICT HO.MK ECONOMIST Fabrics shape up for au tumn's fluid fashions in vibrant colors teamed to plaids. Unlike any other time in history, we j have an incredible assortment of exciting, attractive textiles. One should know enough about them to be able to buy wisely: to weigh the performance against price; to choose both fashion and suitability; ease of care. In other words pause and jive careful thought when you shop. The popularity of home sew-! ing has resulted from simply designed garments without in- tricate seaming, from im- proved selection of knitted fab- rics which require less seam finishing, and from clearly de- signed instructions for assem- bling a garment. Pattern catalogues often go to great lengths to inform you which patterns are suitable for knits, for stretchable knits, for woven and bonded fabrics and those which are suitable for both. At least one company Is patterns with the extra slitchline for a slim knit fit. These have an extra scam line inside the regular side seam line to give a truly slimmer fit when a stretchable knit fabric is used. Other patterns arc de- signed for and have construc- tion techniques for knits, e.g. special seam finishes and nar- row Vt inch seams in lingerie put'Crns, others are labelled as suitable for woven fabrics as well as knits. So be certain to chcik "fabric suggestions" on tire back of the pattern envel- ope for the type of knit recom- mciulcil for your chosen fabric. The characteristics of knits give.the wearer service. Airpockets created by knitt ng give insulation adding warn.ith and absorbency. Stretch ability gives great- er comfort in clothing avoiding lightness even in snugly fitting clothing. Quality and serviceability depend on types of knitting, fibre content, fineness and evenness of yarns, closcm-s-, of knit and the dimensional sta- bility of the finished fabric. Beauty of fabric is easily achieved by adding, dropping or combining stitches during the knitting process. These definitions (as defined in "Textile Handbook" edi- tion, by the American Home Economics Association) may be useful to you when shopping for knitted fabrics. THE BETTER HALF By Bob Barnes I Jersey A plain knit- Ifd fabric which may ni.vlfl circular, fht or Made fnuji cntlnn. and niunmarlc fibift. in un- derv.r-ar, IIIK! sixwLs- wear. Tricot A run-ro-istant knit ninde other siu- plo or double t'Ls of (las fine, waits on the face and crosswise ribs on the back. Tissue Tricot Is a r.ylon tricot made of fine yarn and given a ijjx-'ci.'il iK-al-finishing process which fiat lens the and produces greater opacity. ._ indicates the num- ber of stitches per Inch and a half on the nccdlebar. It to thread count in woven fabric. "So much for tonight's good news.. .Now, buckle your seat belts." Here are five improveme napkin have had aqo. And five wl to now. Traditional: Confided IThe traditional napkin is rectangu- lar shaped, too wide in the middle to fit properly. That means bunch- ing and folding over. The Confidet is a tapered napkin, narrower across the centre. That means a sn ug, comfortable fit. 2Confidets are thicker through the middle. That means extra absorb- ency. Traditional napkins are flat, the same thickness all over. So how can they be really effective? Yet Con- fidets aren't bulky, because they get slimmer towards the ends, see? One more thing, Confidets have a special inner layer of plastic that's bonded in place so it positively can't slip. That means extra security. 3 The covering of traditional napkins is soft. But soft and flimsy. That means the material will rip apart when attached to a sanitary belt. Con- fidets combine a strong underlayer with a soft, finely textured outer layer. You get end tabs that don't shred. They fasten securely and stay fastened. 4Traditional napkin packages have perforated openings that tear un- evenly and break fingernails. Con- fidets have'a convenient tearstrip. Just lift up the tab, and rip! It's that simple. Traditional napkin boxes don't close properly once they've been opened. That means exposing new napkins to dust and dirt. Confidets have a re- closable lid. Take out one napkin, then close up the package tight, till next time. 5Traditional napkins come in "regu- lar" and "super" absorbencies. If you have a heavier (low a! the start of your period, you should really have both on hand. You needn't bother. Con- fidets are both. You get the absorbency of a super pad and the trimness of a regular, all in one napkin. the napkin that ;