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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 29, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta 20 THE tETHBRIDOt HERALD Friday, Oelob.r 19, 1971 Think mink right now EDMONTON New styles in mink will be mid-knee, according to R. W. Gillies, fur farms supervisor with the Alberta de- partment of agriculture. He said last year's mini, midi and max- lengths have stabilized to full length. Mink could become scarce, said Mr. Gillies, because mink fanners say they have to get 20 to 30 per cent more for their pelts in order to stay in busi- ness. It takes 30 male pelts to make a coat, and Mr. Gillies quoted the average price for both male and female pelts as less than Sll each. Some 75 mink farms in Al- berta produce in the neighbor- hood of pelts a year, Canada as a whole pro- ducing about for world fur markets. LEISTER'S MUSIC LTD. Campus Corner PAT SCHANDOR I great deal of work is put into Winston Churchill High School a lot of support. November is a big month for the volleyball teams with a full schedule or competition. We will stage a four team invita- tional tournament on Nov. 6. Both the Griffins and Bulldogs will see action in their respec- tive sections. Coaches Anita Grant and Glen Alexander are preparing their teams for the 20th when the league tourna- ment for both teams will be staged in Taber. This will, in effect, act as a tuneup for tho South West Zone Tournament with my humble opinion. in Fort Macleod the following Our Bulldogs have finished: Saturday. another football season. Their j Our Student's Council is plan- success, as measured in the j ning a Wake-A-Tbon for Nov. won-loss column, was not spec- 19, 20 and 21. All money col- YrnTH the passing of the half- way point in the semes- ter, and the final exams rap- idly approaching, Churchill stu- dents are busy cracking the books. We Seniors will very soon start to feel the pressure of the departmental exams (if, in fact, we haven't started to feel I am of the opinion that these exams are useless, outdated, and contra- dictory to the philosophy of edu- cation and learning in Winston Churchill. Obviously, a great number of people do not agree tacular but the team did put forth a good effort. A final pep rally for the team will be held on Nov. 4 Congratulations are in order for the Catholic Cen- tral Cougars. An undefeated season is certainly an enviable feat for any football team. November is certainly going to be filled with activity for Churchill people. The month is to be kicked off with a fun-filled basketball game between the California Cuties and a few hand picked Churchill hoop stars. The Nov. 1 proceedings should be laughs. good for a few Friday, Nov. 15 is the date set for out first double band- stand. Cheyenne and Bill Ni- chpl will share the stage for this dance extravaganza. Terry Lee, our social convenor, does a great job getting the really good bands. Make sure you don't miss these A Graduation Tea is sched- uled for Sunday, Nov. 14. En- tertainment will be provided and a bake sale is also planned. Everyone is welcome and the proceeds will go for our Grad- uation, which is to be held in early May. Our annual Drama Night is set for Nov. 10. A lected is to be channelled into the fund for a new student lounge and improvements on our present cafeteria. New fur- niture for these areas is being built by some industrious Chur- chill shop students. She She Yes, this is the commen- tary used when describing our own Sugar Queens. The Queens, under the skillful coaching of Mr. Forster, are working out weekly and having a great time too. Skating, stopping, passing, shooting and playing positions are a few of the basic skills to be mastered by the Sugar Queens. Once these few "min- or" things have been learned, it will only be a matter of time before the Queens strut their stuff before their bewildered opponents. An activity for everyone is the goal of out Student's Coun- cil. It has certainly become very close to being reached for the month of November. (The views voiced In the above column do not neces- sarily concur with either those of The Herald or Lei- ster's, but are a reflection of the student's opinion.) TOP TWELVE 45 R.P.M. AT LEISTER'S MAIL ORDERS! Tick off the selections you want and lend 10 us. You'll receive your records for only each. Please add 15c postage on orders and under. t 1. GYPSY'S TRAMPS AND THIEVES-Cher I 2. SUPERSTAR-Carpenlers 3. MAGGIE MAY-Rod Stewart I 1 4 WONT GET FOOLED AGAIN-The Who 5. WHATCHA SEE IS WHATCHA GET-The Dramatics 6. YO-YO-Osmonds 7. DESIDERATA-les Crane 1 8. NIGHT THEY DROVE OlD DIXIE DOWN-Joan Baei 9. DO YOU KNOW WHAT I MEAN-lee Michaels 10. CREATORS OF RAIN-lan and Sylvia 11. PEACE TRAIN-Cat Stevens J 12 FREEDOM COME, FREEDOM GO-Fortunes GIBSON GUITARS have been awarded ihe exclusive franchise for South Alberta -Guitars and accessories will be in stock for your approval "Make a Sound Investment" from your "Sound Idea People" quality name brand line of musical in- struments available LEISTER'S MUSIC LTD. THE SOUND CELLAR (DOWNSTAIRS) if COMING EVENTS WESTERN BOARD RECITAL Friday, Nov. 5 p.m. YATES MEMORIAL CENTRE Tickets available at Leister's A Film By Horst Sleinhiller 'DISCOVERING THE MEDITERRANEAN' YATES MEMORIAL CENTRE Sunday Nov. 7 3 p.m. Tickets available at leister's LEISTER'S MUSIC LTD. PARAMOUNT THEATRE BLDG., IETHBRIDOE NAME.................................... ADDRESS JAUNTY HEADGEAR The fashion scane has made the big switch. Femininity is back and with it comes that clever complement, the hat. Left is a deep, pull-down cloche of white brushed velour by Herbert Bernard. For lateday wear comes this whimsical cluster of jet feathers and veiling. An oversized newsboy cop (right) is in vari-colored suede by Madcaps. A FORUM ABOUT MATURE WOMEN More young women smokers; figures jump in two years NEW YORK Young women, Or CIGARETTE DIET- today are taking up the smok-! ING' may be your way to gel ing habit faster than young! "clean." That means gradual men. cutting down on the daily quota In the last two years the num- j until Quit Day. First, tnake her of girl smokers, aged 12 to j yourself aware of your habit 18, has jumped from eight to patterns: 12 per cent, according to a teen I j por cach cigarette you magazine. In the hope of re-1 snloke, record the time of day, versing the trend, the publica- j actjvjty you are engaged in, tion offers some suggestions for: a number from one to five breaking the habit: i for the smoke you wanted COLD TURKEY is the verv little, five for the one way psychologists favor for ad- dicted smokers. The cold turk- ey way is a sudden stop: one day you throw away your cig- arettes and never smoke again. PSYCHOTHERAPY or even HYPNOTISM may work for the addicted smoker who 6. It your smoking occurs on a time-related pattern, stretch out the time between. 7. As Quit Day approaches, lay in a supply of substitutes: mints, gum, ginger root, other j nibbles. 8. On Quit Day, keep yourself busy. Go for long walks, cy- cling. 3. After meals brush your teeth or use a mouthwash in- IU1 UIU auun-ltu OIMVIH.I hasn't the willpower for cold' duction days. A TTMimma s 2 a list of aU the rea- activity sons why you want to stop smoking. Every night repeat one of these to yourself at least 10 times. 3. Select a target date for Quit Day and intermediate re- turkey. Hypnotism doesn't provide a guaranteed cure, however. Dr. Andrew St. Amand of Boston, an anesthesiologist who special- in pain therapy, reports hunger 4. Eliminate cigarettes pro- gressively according to the numbers on your chart. A fresh glass of orange juice on waking for ,.take r that after-coffee 3ear Margaret Brookfield: I have a number of problems with my 18 year old daugh- er. First, I sent her to secre- arial school, but she didn't jie that. Then I sent her to a teypunch school and they got ler a job. The trouble is she ;oes out at night and comes jack very late. When I ask vhere she's been, she tells me 0 mind my own business. The lext morning I can hardly get ler up to go to work. My hus- iand tells me to let her sleep so that, she loses her job, she'll earn her lesson. Recently, we >ought her a car because she wanted one. We signed the papers, thinking she could nake (lie payments. Now we may get stuck. We also bought ler a horse, which she keeps in stable. We did these things, thinking she irJght change her ivays. But she has manners only when she wants money, clothes and other things. If we don't give her what she wants, she uses bad language and calls mo all sorts of names. Al- though I've tried my best to jive her everything, she's un- and never satisfied. It makes me sick. Sometimes I 'eel like putting her out of the louse. Then I say to myself: she's my only child and what would people think? How can 1 straighten her out? M. P., Cicero, 111. Dear M.P.: You might begin by straight- ening yourself out. If your daughter is old enough to hold down a job, she certainly should be more responsible for herself financially. (She's also at the age when she should be learning to pay her own bills.) She won't, though, if you con- tinue pampering her. Why don't you and your husband sit down and decide realistically 1) what yov want to do for her; 2) what she should be doing for herself; and 3) whal she should be doing for you (It might do her some good, for example, to make a toker payment for her room a n c Take a firm position in these matters and stick to it Your daughter needs a chance to act like a grownup. She's al- ready proved, beyond a doubt that she can act like a spoilee child. Dear Margaret Brookfield: I disagree completely with the whole "women's lib" move- ment. I believe there are worn en who aren't dependent for everything on a man. I'm one such person and there are many others like me. I've been liberated all my life. My father taught me a woman should a a "jack of all because she can't d-r-y? cri-t man being there when she needs him. If my husband, for example, won't do a particular job for me, I wait. If it doesn' get done, I do it myself. I be- lieve too, that each woman wil extend her world, only if shi wants to. Any husband who re- spects his wife will encourage i such growth. I enjoy the things I do and get a great deal of support from my husband and my sons. Women had plenty of umption before women's lib ame on the scene. Just don't underestimate a woman. P.K. McMechin. W.Va. Dear Although women have been irainwashed into being help- ess or into pretending they were, self-reliance is always dmirable. Perhaps the most love is... tint getting jcfl- orts when she's busy tvitb the children. positive thing "women's lib" has taught us is that we can be capable, competent and cool without needing to cover it up. STYLISH OUTFITS BASEL, Switzerland (AP) Authorities recently issued a stylish new outfit to Basel's 12 lady cops to keep them warm while on traffic duty. It consists of a white fur hat, white three- quarter length jacket, black trousers, black leather after-ski boots and matching fur-lined gloves. IZL-S pa that about 60 per cent of the I smoke, probably a five. patients he hypnotizes in hisj 3. Use everything you can weekly clinic stop smoking. think of to interrupt the now of "I've heard that half of those habit. Change the place you who stop later take it up again, can? your cigarettes, the hand but I can't say for sure about you use, your lip grip, brands. Instructor named Mrs. Elaine Fogg of Calgary, has been named as instructor for the batik program which will begin in Taber Monday. Mrs. Fogg recently returned from Mexico and now main- tarns her own studio in Cal- gary. Batik designs can be placed on a variety of items ranging from belts, to wall hangings and bedspreads. STORE CAREFULLY Preserves should be stored In a dark, dry, cool place- he adds. A GROUP of "amateurs' such as Smokers Anonymous; can provide the support of oth- j ers like yourself who want to quit but also feel they can't go it alone. This can be especially helpful if you are, like most teen-age smokers, a "positive affect" smoker one for whom smoking seems to provide ex- citing pleasure or increased en- joyment. As you begin to win a group's approval for not smoking, that becomes another kind of positive affect. 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