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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 29, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta 10 TH( LETHMIDCE HEKALD Thundoy, Ottcbtr 29, 1970 For The Record By MARILYN ANDERSON Herald Family Editor rolo a newspaper column and a news- paper columnist is sometimes not fully under- stood by the reader. It is easy to distinguish, for instance, the comics from the news material, and the news material from the paid advertisements. The columnist falls into a category of his or her own. There is first of all, an obligation to pro- vide readable material whether the reader in turn agrees or disagrees with the content of the column. The columnist Is free to present personal opin- ions as long as the opinions are not slanderous or libellous. It should be understood that a columnist's personal opinions, therefore, are not the opinions of the entire staff of the newspaper, nor do they rep- resent the editorial thinking of the paper as set out in the editorial columns. The public has a right to express its personal opinions and does so when it desire.0, in letters to the editor. These letters do not have to be published with a name, giving the writer a certain anonymity, a privilege that a columnist does not have. He or she must be prepared to face whatever follows after publication. A newspaper column serves a valid purpose in allowing a free expression of opinion. The column may be informative, provocative, or entertaining. The reader soon discovers for himself which col- umnist suits liis taste. He may enter a 'communica- tion with the columnist on a topic of interest to both parties. The columnist may then decide whether or not to comment further. No columnist is ever ordered to write a column on a certain subject or to take any position con- cerning it. As a columnist, I may disagree most vehemently with another columnist's opinions and views, but he has the same right to say them in black and white as any other reader. Come one, come all to the Garriwn Ball Nov. 7 in the Elks Hall in Fort Macleod. The Ball is held annually to commemorate the first social event after the arrival of the North West Mounted Police. We've no doubts the RCMP are here to stay and so is the Garrison Ball, Period dresses are preferred or evening attire, but we understand that you can go to any length to be accepted. Tickets may he obtained from Mrs. Blanche Moses of the Centennial Committee in Fort Macleod, or Mrs. Eva Davis, Box 40, Fort Macleod, or from the Tourist and Convention Association of Southern Alberta (what a handle that office situated on the Brewery Kitty Dunlop, Frank Smith's Girl Friday says they have a few tickets available at ?3 per person. The receiving line gets under way at p.m. with the Grand March at 10 p.m. .Music'to the Ray- mond Canadians. A military ball is always considered just a bit outstanding due to the .colorful.dress .uniforms as per the successful police ball last week one pleasant surprise was the number of formal gowns- the expected turnout of pant outfits didn't ma- terialize it had been predicted that pants would reign even the formal scene they didn't with no visible regrets anywhere PUBLIC BINGO 76 GAMES JACKPOT LETHBRIDGE ElKS LODGE ROOM (Upstairs) EVERY 8 p.m. -ACiUarOf Lethbridge Hadassah -will hold a used clothing, household items and new woollen .rem- nants sale Nov. 2, 3 and 5, from 9 a.m. at 320 5th St. S. (next to Golden Gate GASH BINGO This Thursday Evening, October 29th STARTS P.M. SHARP PARISH HALL CORNER 12th STREET B AND 7lh AVENUE NORTH 20 1st 7-NUMBER JACKPOT 10 6th 7-NUMBER JACKPOT 34 7-NUMBER JACKPOT-LUCKY DRAW JACKPOT-52 Nos. or Blackout Jackpot ALSO FREE CARDS, FREE GAMES AND 2 DOOR PRIZES Persons under 16. yean .nor allowed Sponsored by ladles' Aid of St. Peter ond St. Church. CONr IOI Barbara 'Brent Montreal, October 29th At we know, balancing the food budget these days requires careful plan- ning. For instance, I've found MONARCH CAKE MIXES packed in the economical Pouch-Paks... rather than more expensive, bulky boxes... provide a worth-while saving. And there's no guess-work with Monarch. For a 2-layer cake'I use 2 Pouch-Paks and for a single layer cake 1 Pouch-Pak. With Monarch I'm always sure of a light, moist cake. And because of a special ingredient Monarch has added, my cake stays moist the day alter baking... and the day after that! Monarch Cake Mixes come in 11 delicious flavours. Do try them soo.-; AT THE VERY FIRST SIGN of the nausea and cramps of diar- .rhca... reach for DR. FOWLER'S EXTRACT OF WILD STRAWBERRY. This gentle, fffst- acting.formula of herbs and roots has proven effective for over 6 generations of Canadians. That's why you can count on'Dr. Fowler's Extract for fast; soothing relief from the un- pleasant .and sometimes embarrassing symptoms of diarrhea.. And even -though Fowler's is fast-acting, it is non-constipating. No one is immune, especially children, to the many causes of diarrhea. So be prepared... Always keep Dr. Fowler's Extract on hand at home and when you travel. DO YOU KNOW what my "man behind the meat counter1 af DOMINION STORES buys for his A Short Rib Cross Cut Roast! And he Rives some pretty convincing reasons why. First it's a solid cut of very lean meat... with no pieces added. It has only a small amount of hone so it can be carved in large, full slices. Comes in all sizes from 2 to 10 pounds. So, whether you're a bachelor-girl or the mother of a large brood friendly Dominion butchers will cut you the best size for your needs. And if it's from Dominion you know it's been properly aged... for valMml tcndcmcssl Midi Length A Big Flop, Fall Saks Stay By Kme NEW YORK (AP) The mid calf skirt the micH is a flop so (ar this (all. Women aren't buying it, Stores are stocked with up to 95 per cent of their fall mer- chandise. An important Dallas retailer says: "The midi is failing to dominate the market... We're not happy with way sales have gone. "The most spectacular fail- ure has been the midi coat. The OPENS CONFERENCE IN MIDI Princess Margaret of England opens the Professional Nurses and Midwives Con- ference at Seymour Hall in London wearing her new midi- length creation. With Princess Margaret is Sir John Peel the president of The Royal College Of Gynecology. trend has just not material- ized." But while the midi seems to have flopped, there has been a trend toward longer hemlines, a sort of compromise between the mini and the mid-calf. Women's resistance to the midcalf skirt hit some retailers this summer. Their test num- bers of midis never sold well enough to warrant large reor- ders. Stores in Miami, Atlanta and Portland are stocked with only about 10 per cent midcalf lengths for fall. Some have sold as little as cent of these. SALES SMALL The J. C. Penney Co., a large mass market retailer, stayed Major Favors Equality But Not Women's Lib away from the midcalf lengths or fall, except in token nunv >ees. Even these haven't sold well. At New York's Women's Ha- >erdasbers, a made to order wutique with prices starting at ;155, a grim looking hemline hermoraeter registers 79.4 per cent of sales lor short skirts, two inches above the knee. The rest is split between and just below. Even at the couture level, customers in many cities are laving their doubts. 'At couture, we're selling well JVUHSES of the 1960 graduat- 11 ing class of the St. Mich- ael's School of nursing, attend- ing the reunion weekend'of ac- tivities of graduation. .dance, reunion, tea, alumnae banquet, and a class banquet hosted by Rev. J. N. Lebel included: Mesdames Ruth Balisky. (Pet- Jackie Huisman Ann Granlund Sheila Tymchyna Clara Crabb Sheila Odenvald Agnes Jan- zen Irene Gruninger Janice Stix (Sel- Doreen Barber (Nord- Marilyn MacDonald (Math- Martha Fester Julia Mclntee Helen Peake (Warrecan) and Misses Elaine Heppler BT, Iva Prlick and Celeste Koskowich. Mrs. Dora MacDonald, presi- dent of the Alberta Pensioners and Senior Citizens Organiza- tion will be in Lethbridge to of- ficially open the Pensioners and Senior Citizens Ladies Auxiliary Annual Tea and Bazaar'on Sat- urday from 2 to p.m. in gym one of the Civic Sports Centre with a Halloween theme. Auxiliary President Mrs. Har- riet Cunningham, Mrs. Laura Marty and Mrs. Rosa Millidge will welcome the guests. Items [or the Christmas shopper in ihe line of fancywork and ing will, be in charge of Mrs. Irene Pallin, assisted by Mrs. Mary Czerniawski and Mrs. Ethel Queckboumer. The new and used Bargain Centre wDl be in charge of Mrs. Ilda Hota and Mrs. May Buick. Cashiers for the after- noon will be Mrs; Delia Salmon and Mrs. Mae MeNabb. The raf- fle of five prizes will be in charge of Mrs. Julia BKnfchoiir, Mrs. Ann Bozajeski and Mrs. Elsie Risler. The Strawberry Tea arrange- ments will be in charge of Mrs. Rose Bernhardt, Mrs. Alida Luca and Mrs. Helen Grieve. Hostesses for the afternoon will be Mrs. M. Ovans, Mrs. Clara Smith, Mrs. HI. Wynn and Mrs. B. Waldern. Serving the guests will be Mrs. Norene Wheeler, Mrs. Vera Murray, Mrs. Helen Will- etts, Mrs. Ethel Mrs. B. McKague and Mrs. Nellie Mac- In charge of the kitch- en will be Mrs. Edith Cahoon and Miss Marilyn Cahoon. A door prize wilt be drawn for at the conclusion of the tea. Guests are expected from some of the out-of-town Pensioners and Senior Citizens Branches. Everyone is cordially invited to attend. Receiving guests at the Hal- loween'tea and bake1 sale, spon- sored by Our Lady of Assump- tion CWL on Saturday from 2 to 4 p.m. in the parish hall is Mrs. R. Kaupp, president, as- sisted by Mrs. A. Schneider and Mrs. W. Batting. Presiding at the tea tables will be Mesdames C. A. Wad- den, A. Gumming, C. Bogdan and H. Tenriant. are Mrs. R. Kaupp, general and assisted by members of .the. executive; bake tables, Mrs. J. R. Bren- nen and group; candy booth, Mrs. J. Senile and group; kitch- en, Mrs. A. Shaw and Mrs. K. Riley; serving are girl guides supervised by .Mrs. S. Sawteki. BINGO Scandinavian Hall 12th St. "C" N. Fri., Oct. 30 Starts at p.m. Door! Open at p.m. 5 Cards for GOLD CARDS PAY DOUBLE EACH 4lh, 8lh ond 12th Games in 7 Numbers WORTH Jackpot in 54 Nos. Sorry No One Under 16 Year! of Age Allowed BEFORE YOU BUY CHECK OUR EVERYDAY LOW PRICES WE CARRY A FULL LINE OF CARPETS FOR FREE ESTIMATES CALL Hamilton's Floor Coverings LTD. 909 3rd AV'E. S. PHONE 327-5454 ROCKY MOUNTAIN HOUSE, Alta. (CP) Helen Hunley, one of three women mayors of Al- berta towns, isn't impressed with feminists' liberation meth- ods. Miss Hunley, mayor of this community of 150 miles southwest of Edmonton, said in an interview: "There are some very definite grievances such as equal pay for equal work, but I think the whole women's lib movement has become too extreme. I "Of course women have a! very real role to play in society and certainly although many people are coming to accept this, there are also many who reject the idea. "I don't think for instance that I could become prime min- ister or even it's because I'm a woman. "I'm not too impressed with the feminists' methods. When a group resorts to extreme action, it turns many people against them. "I feel there are much better ways to gain the'same mainly through legislation to prevent inequalities." WONT RUN AGAIN Miss Hunley has been in civic offices for 10 years. She was a councillor for six years before being elected in 1966 to a two- year term as mayor. In 1968 she was elected again, this time by acclamation, to her current three-year term. With one year left to serve as mayor, she has announced she doesn't intend to run again. "I think I need a rest and I'm giving everyone plenty of warn- ing. "I wasn't very happy about being elected by acclamation. It doesn't necessarily indicate con- fidence but rather the severe lethargy which is affecting so many aspects of life these days." In addition to female mayors in six villages, Alberta has three female mayors of towns Hunley in Rocky Moun- tain Mrs. M. L. Jegard in Redwater and Mrs. W. G. Grieve in Grimshaw. Miss Hunley has been a resi- dent of Rocky Mountain House since 1933. Before she opened her own insurance agency in 1956, she was manager of a machinery firm. "My presence always created a real sensation at the machin- ery conventions." About being mayor, she com- mented that it is "a job each person must do in his own way long as it's not for his own interests." "Aside from the self-satisfac- tion you might obtain, there's really no other reward." love 35. 101 ANSIUC >IMU sitting at the laundromat togeth- short of the is a typical comment from a Texas spokesman. Some designers are retracing their steps, Ceil Chapman snow- ed midi lengths {or fall, but she's moving up to two inches below the knee for her reaort- spring collection. At David Crystal, hemlines remain at midknee for resort spring- one half inch longer than for fall. "The midi is says a spokesman. "We don't feel the midi will be any part of the market." Parents Group Seeks Info On Hearing Disabilities A group of parents of chil- dren with hearing disabilities is organizing with the hopes of creating better school facilities in the city for the hard of hear- ing. Anyone interested in assist- ing this group has been re- quested to write or telephone Mrs. Robert Maslen at 211 20th St. N. or 328-3239. Mrs. Maslen told The Herald she would appreciate having the parents contact her before Nov. 4 in order to make a pres- entation to the meeting of the Associa t i o n for Exceptional Children which meets on that date. OCTOBER SPECIALS! RECOVER YOUR KITCHEN CHAIRS with vinyl color of your cholca.................. CUSTOM BUILT CHESTERFIELDS Tub styled With deep diamond Tufting. Regular 650.00. SPECIAL.............................. SPANISH 3-PIECE SET Regular 529.00. SPECIAL............................... TWEED 2-PIECE SET Regular 399.00. SPECIAL.............................. TUFTED NYLON 3-PIECE SET Regular 519.00. SPECIAL OPEN TILL P.M. EVERY THURSDAY E R CUSTOM FURNITURE UPHOLSTERY 1518 3rd Ave. S. Phone 328-7631 SIMPSONS- Your Choice of Ladies' Winter Boots as low as A. High cut for fashion and cuddly warm comfort. 12" leg-hugging glove leather boots with Orion pile lining. Easy to slip on or off with 8" inside zipper. 1" heel. r QO Black, Brown..................... I 3.70 B. Cut an extra 3" higher to give you 15" of fashion boot and warm protection. Glove leather with nylon velour lining. Low walking heel ftl QO and diamond tread sole. Black, Brown. I C. Cozy cocktail boot gives you 6Vi" of smart leather, lined with snug foambocked brushed velour. In- side zipper. Available in your choice 1 QO of Black, Brown or Tan............. I D. Here's a 13" high glove leather beet lined with fcarn-backed brushed velour to keep your feet warm and dry. 9" inside zipper. Black or Tan................. S'A to 9 All Styles. lodiet' ond Children'9 Shoos, Bolh Slorei 12.98 STORE HOURS: a.m. io p.m. Daily. Shop Thurs. and Fri. 'Til 9 p.m. Closed Wad. at 1 p.m. ;