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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 25, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta Ann Landers DEAR ANN LANDERS: 1 must comment on the letter from the reader who wrote to say she was incensed to dis- cover that an acquaintance was using an ancestral crest very similar to theirs and she was sure the woman had "copied" it. Isn't it amazing what some people view as a problem? It must ba wonderful lo have so little to worry about! One of the great things about this country is that, with few exceptions, its people have rejected status by inheritance in favor of status by achievement. Each person must stand or fall on the strength of what he is able to make of himself. Who cares about noble ancestors if nobility of character has not been passed along through parent-child relationships? And what docs it matter if one's ancestors were bastards so long as the person himself has risen above bastardly con- duct? Sonx? people with similar family crests deserve each oth- er. The fact that the woman would complain suggests that she is leaning heavily on her dead relatives for status. New Mexico DEAR NEW: The mental picture of a person leaning on dead relatives is somewhat ludicrous, but it puts the whole thing in proper perspective. Thanks for writing. DEAR ANN LANDERS: I've got a little advice for that woman who wonders if she should insist that Iier husband destroy his box filled with pictures of former girl friends. Don't do it, dear. Put the box away, out of sight, so you won't run into it every (ime you clean. Forget about the bloomin' thing and one day you'll be glad you did. Tom and I celebrated our SOth wedding anniversary last week and I decided the time had come to sit down and go through the box of pictures. Well, Ann, we laughed so hard tears rolled down our cheeks. The outfits, the hair-dos, the poses it was better than an old movie. My husband and I started to reminisce. It was amazing how many of the girls who were once cute and popular are now out-oE-shape and no longer attractive. The hotshot of yes- teryear selected as "most likely to succeed" was lost in the shuffle and never heard from again. Tell your readers that throwing out pictures can be a big mistake. Advise them lo put away those mementos and one day they'll be glad they did. Still Laughing. DEAR STILL: 1 wish I'd thought of this angle. Thanks for improving on my advice. DEAH ANN LANDERS: If you print this letter a few days before Halloween, it save some young lives. We often speak of how the world has changed. The fact that I am writing illustrates one of the most dramatic changes in our society. A person has to be sick to put razor blades, LSD or arsenic in Haloween candy or caramel apples and give them to innocent children who are out for a night of fun. What a shameful thing that youngsters can no longer safely accept Halloween treats offered by kind neighbors who for many years prepared sacks of goodies, baked cookies and candy for this traditional holiday. But that's the way it is. This year my children have invited a few friends in. They will play games and we have prizes for the best costume and the funniest pumpkin. We will not allow the children to go trick or treating because it is no longer safe. I hope you will warn other parents who have not yet caught up with the fact that 1972 isn't 1952, or even '62. Sad Realist DEAR REALIST: Here's your letter and my thanks for having written it. I second the motion. Small Halloween par- ties at home are a splendid idea. Parents who allow their youngsters to go from door to door should instruct them to go only to those neighbors whom they know personally and to accept nothing from strangers. ___. OtloW 25, 1972 IETHBRIDGE HKAiD 21 Last aristocracy in South Africa (Reutcr) Living in what has been ailed "the last aristocracy in he most white South African children have a nurse or she is always black. But when those children grow THE PINK SIAMESE Kathy Gommeringer is a Sia- mese born the wrong color. To protect the aristocratic Family Tree, 1he pink pussycat is sent oway to the city, where she joins a circus. The story ends happily, however, in the musical play presented by Southmlnsler Junior Girls Choir this at ihe Yales Memorial Centre. The Saturday matinee is already sold out, but tickets are still available for performances at p.m. Saturday and p.m. Sunday. Groenen, photo Government 'tests all additives "That after-shave lotion may work on the girls at the office, but I bet the bus driver makes you ride up on top of the The New Coat Silhouettes! A great collection of ihe Idles! wraps for foil, untrimmed in luxurfous fur touches ot (he collar nnd ruff. o n d dressy styles In (he season's s m o rlesi shades, See the latest arrivals of our SUITS IRISH KNIT SWEATERS Direct from the country that made ihem fam- ous. Kit explains current food bugaboos ip, fall ill, go into a private lospital and are faced with a jlack nurse at their bedside, many of them object. One result has been a warning from the director of hospital services in the Transvaal, Dr. H. A. Grove, that such institu- tions may be closed if they con- tinue to use black nurses. His directive, designed to bring private hospitals into line with state-run institutions and also in line with apartheid, was met with an immediate reaction from a number of nurses. They formed what they call strong, tight action group" to campaign against "a disgrace.' Organizer is Irene Me Fadzean, a white nursing sister who resigned her post at the Johannesburg General Hospita to run the campaign. The existence of apartheid i hospitals is not new nor complaints against it. Th slate-run hospitals have fo years been either while or Mac so as new institu lions are built. On the other side, the South African Nursing Association ha been fighting for equal pay fo black nurses for more than 1 In addition to costing taxpay- ers money, it was also causing suffering to who are ill and in need of hospital treat- ment but cannot gain admission to provincial hospitals." Mrs. McFadzcan said her group's inquiries showed much the same situation, and the one way to deal with it would be to raise nurses' pay in general. But she added that it Is black urses who suffer most. Under Dr. Grove's directive, hey have been given a list of obs which they can perform nd it seems they're all clean- ng Mrs. McFadzean aid. She was certain that the com- lainls of patients, not nurses, isd led to the directive: "I know this is so. The (white) urses themselves are crying ut that these trained people ave been taken away from need them and the odors need them because of he skill they have." years. But several factors By JEAN SHARP CP Women's Editor TORONTO (CP) Addi- iivcs, refining, health foods are all the cause of a lot of concern for a lot of people nowadays. People worry about eating too many chemi- cals, about all (he food value being refined out of what they eat, about whether they should eat "natural" foods. The health protection branch of Ihe department of national health and welfare has put together a kit that ex- plains in simple terms the whafs and whys of such cur- rent bugaboos. In a look at additives, the department notes that salt, water, vinegar and sugar are all chemicals and serve a use- ful purpose, as do additives. There are several reasons for iLsing additives in foods. One is to improve texture and stability. Stabilizers do such Jobs as keeping particles such as chocolate from settling in liq- uids such ns chocolate milk. Emulsifiers help the disper- calendar of local ka 'er.inqi Tf" Porcupine Hi) Ls Lodge In Claresholm will hold a tea ant bazaar from 2-4 p.m. Saturday. Everyone welcome. Thursday at p.m. is the last chance to register for west ern square dance classes, to he held in the Dr. Hammon School These classes are being held in conjunction with the recreation department. Everyone is wel come, and women are asked ti please bring a box lunch. The Indies1 auxiliary lo thi Original Pensioners and Senio Citizens Inc. will meet on Fri day in Gym 2 at the Ci vi Sports Centre. Bingo will b played and lunch served afle the meeting. A good aUcndanc is requested. A harvest ball will be held o Saturday in Ihe Diamond Cil II a 1 I. Shearers Orchestra wi provide the music, refres menls will he available, an lunch will be .served. The Hi Neighbor Club w hold ils weekly fun dance I night from p.m. Westminster gym. Everyone i vited (o join in. The regular meeting of D minion Kclicknh Lodge will held al a p.m. Thursday in t' Odd Fellows Jlnll. Visitors ar members welcome. PRIMROSE SHOP LTD. 313 6lh ST. S. PHONE 327-2144 Open Thursday and Friday Till 9 p.m. on of one liquid in another, ucli as oil in vinegar in salad ressings. Thickness provide body to heese spread and gravies. Preserving Is still done in Id ways, by smoking, pic- ling, salting and sun drying, n addition, additives are used o control the growth of yeast, iacteria and mould in cereals, iaked goods and dairy prod- ucts. They are used lo prevent ots from becoming rancid, to flavor and quality during, icriods of transportation and storage. The department tesls addi- ives on animals, takes the lighest level at which there is no effect, and divides by 100 o get the amount allowed in Liberated lollipop power WATERLOO, pnt. (CP) So- iologist Margrit Eichler say be avoided sex stereotyping in he children's book she wrot< or her three-year-old son bj voiding mention of women. Her book, Martin's Father escribes a day in the life of mall boy as he and his fathe ave breakfast, go to the park nd do the washing at the laun iromat. "And Iherc Is no mention o showing the thing hat fathers (be author sal n an interview. The sociologist, who lectures it the University of Waterloo vrote the book for childre aged two to four as an exampl if the kind of story that avoid stereotyping. She and Linda Fischer, also at the university were among the founding mem x.-s of Lollipop Power, a libcra Lion group formed in North Ca olina about three years ago in community chiefly made up students attending Duke Univc sity. Aulhor Eichler's book is pu lished by Lollipop Power Inc. Linda Fischer has two son She's also writing children's si rics. One is about Merry, the of Santa Ctar who starts oul as a toy i ventor. Anolher is about a little girl j who dreams up girl giants. Yet another deals with a who likes lo fly everything from bal-! loons lo jels to spaceships. Both women are giving couvses al Waierloo on the soci- ology of women. The 00 students in the current class include both men and women. ood for people. It has 14 lists f additives that say what lay be added to which foods. A background paper on re- ining foods says that it is mainly cereals, sugars and sts that are refined. They are treated to ensure he food is wholesome. Refin- ng helps prevent oils from urning rancid. It helps add shelf life to a product. For in- stance, white flour is almost ree of fat and can be stored 'or a longer time then unre- iined flour. Refining may improve ap- pearance and flavor. It helps provide a variety of products, so that people may enjoy whole wheat bread as well as white. Refining does remove nu- trienls from foods, hut re- placement is possibly by en- richment. The health protection branch controls food enrich- ment, making it mandatory in ce-tain instances. Foods are sometimes en- riched where there is an in- sufficient intake ol a given nu- trient in the average diet. The iodine in salt is an example. Food may be enriched if It replaces another food that is normally an important source of nutrients, for instance, margarine for butler. Food also may be enriched if il is a slaple, such as flour, which is altered in the refining proc- ess. hav BILL IN PUDDING GWELO, Rhodesia (AP) An African woman was fined for trying fo smuggle a bill worth into Gwelo prison in- side a rice pudding. Authorities confiscated the pudding and the bill. Ihe issue new life. A major one is that ther have been Increasing signs th insistence on whites nursin whites is hampering medic services. David Epstein, the opposition United Party's hospital spokes-' man in the Transvaal, said lhat in April, there were white patients' beds unoccupied in stale-run provincial hospitals because of Ihe shortage of nurses. At the same time, the prov- ince was hiring 100 beds in pri- vate hospitals at about million a year, he said. BINGO MOOSE HALL 1234 3rd AVENUE NORTH WEDNESDAY of P.M. Jackpot in 58 Number! 12 Gomel In 7 Numbers 4th 8th Games Doubled in 7 Numbers 5 Cards 2 FREE GAMES FREE CARDS DOOR PRIZE NO CHILDREN UNDER 16 SPONSORED BY THE LOYAL ORDER OF MOOSE AVON has 34 PRICE SPECIALS THIS WEEK ONIY1 Oct. 29lh) Ask Your Avon Lady or Phone 328-7424 WANDA HOVEY and JOE VANDEN DIRNGEN INTRODUCE BRENDA'S BEAUTIQUE 922 5lh Ave. North Now under iheir management. They also welcome Sondi Peterson and frene Leys fo their staff, OPENING SPECIALS Reg. Now Reg. 12.50. Now 7.00 10.00 leg. 15.00. Now Reg. 17.50. Now 12.50 15.00 FAIRFIEID' VACUUM CLEANER Returns by popular demand on all makes of Vacuum Cleaners Free inspection Free Cleaning Free estimate if repair has to be done No repairs done without owners permission Discounts on parts and labour aiso see the new VERWORK 4 in Vacuum Cleaner Being demonstrated. All demonstrated Vet-work cleaners specially priced during the Vacuum Cleaner Clinic. FROM WEDNESDAY, OCT. 25 TO SATURDAY, NOV. 4 Come in early for quick service. HOOVER LEWYT VERWORK EUREKA ALL OTHER MODELS rairfidd Appliance Services Ltd, BOOK NOW FOR YOUR CHRISTMAS APPOINTMENT PHONE 328-7366 i 1242 3rd AVE. SOUTH PHONE 327-6684 327-6070 ;