Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 19

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: 24

Search All United States newspapers

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

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

googlemap

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

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 10, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta 18 THE LETH8RIDGE HERALD Monday, September iO, i973 Natural look returns By ODETTK MENGIN ROME (AP> Italian fash- ion designers are no longer trying to make women look exotic. The idea is to flatter the figure without stressing any part too much. American-born designer Ti- ziam achieved this Tuesday with tapering jackets worn over pants, round and wide all the way up. or classically tailored, knee-length dresses with pleated skirts. For suits. Tiziani widened jackets to give them a com- lortable if somewhat older look Rather than pleated, skirts were gored and flared. One came in a Burgundy wine color with a matching fur collar and a mellow rose silk shirt. With winter in mind, the designer chose a snowflake as the pattern on tabncs for his collection Two shades ot and used for double-face coats, shaped wide and fastened with tie belts sewn on at the back. For evening wear, the de- signer combined velvet and satin or used silk and knits. Pastel colors, champagne pink or green dresses were the vogue, embroidered with roses FEATHERS RETURN P'eathers were back in the form of a full-length coat Long gowns had the novelty ot swirling chiffon veils in peacock blue with dashes of silver One gold lame dress was decorated by a big birth- day ribbon sash tied into a bow in front In a later collection. Sarli's women made to look taller The designer created this effect with the use of high heels and slim but loosely fitting coats and jackets There again, trousers played an important role in the co 11ec t on In rust, chocolate or curry-colored wool, they had matching coats and a fox collar or wrap Jac- quard jumpers, reminiscent of other collections, featured two angry cats facing each other Cocktail dresses were de- signed with a coat-over-dress look. They had deep pointed necklines, fastened with a dia- mond brooch, and a double- skirt effect. Evening wear included slinky emerald green gowns slit in front up to the knee or higher The designer adorned flowing lavender colored dresses with a short chiffon cape trimmed with feathered flowers FASTEST TYPING The s highest record- ed Hpnm speed u.is attained In M.iry.irrt Owen ol V'u (irk in She Uped ITU in one minute IVton. JACKPOT NQS. "20 ALARM BINGO" S1 Gold Cards Pay Double S5 Door Prize Free Cards (Many other extras) Regular Cards 25c or 5 for S1 13th St. and 6th Ave. "A" N. No children under 16 allowed Taking il Iving don n It's round-up time in the old corral, and pinmnq down the while Jimmy Harmon and Tommy Williams of Taber immobilize the victim's forelegs are Michael and Robert Ferguson of Lethbndge dangerous end. The youngsters are helping out with the branding at Brother Barry handles the branding iron with professional aplomb, the Arthur Williams' ranch in Taber. I1 Csliral launches course Movies portray changing image of women Bv MAUREEN JAMIESON Family Editor The image of women in the movies, from the 1930s to the present, is to be the focal point of a special film series One of the films to be shown, One Woman, was made in Ed- monton by former Lethbridge resident Lorna Rasmussen This series is the first student-initiated course ever ofterd by the University of Lethbndge continuing ed'uca- tion department Students organizing the course are Maryhelen Vicars. Luba Lisun and Marg Koep. three girls "interested in both lilms and women." according to Ms Vicars "The roles played on the screen are a visual means of examining the roles ol women in society." she said. "We used as a model, a similar course planned at Simon Fraser University in Burnaby. BC" A one-day film festival will launch the course with a number of selections from the Women and Film Inter- national Film Festival, a ma- jor Canadian touring produc- tion. This is a six to eight hour potpourri of films old and" new. "some made by women, some with a feminist slant, some experimental to spark vour interest in different THE BETTER HALF by barnes types ol film." said Ms Vicars KXHIHIT The "-.vill he less lormal than the course, with brief introductions and no dis- cussions "At the same time, there will be video workshop where people can experiment with video equipment and an ex- hibit to teach women how to use there equipment. There will also be an exhibit ot women's photography. Those who register for the course at the festival will be assigned to discussion groups "Each evening will have a theme, examining the roles of women from a sociological perspective Ms Vicars ex- plained These themes will cover such things as motherhood, women in co-operation with each other, women's competi- tion among themselves for men. women alone. Also under examination is "the linage of the ideal woman at different times in American history The ideal she said, "was different in the 20s from the 50s "When we made our selec- tion, we tried to pick things Irom a varied said Ms. Vicars, naming some ol the films TOMOMUH; "For example, we're beginning with I'm No Angel with Mae West, made in 1933 and going on to Bus Stop, with Marilyn Monroe Mso to be shown is the Swedish movie. The Girls, directed by Mai Zetterlingand an entrant in the 1968 Inter- nationa! Film Festival. Divorce without lawyer advocated new judge "I've tried persuading you to get up, I've tried browbeating you, I've tried ridiculing you. The next step involves the use of the hat pin." TORONTO (CP) An On- tario provincial family court judge says a new court should be established to provide di- vorces without lawyers and at no cost Judge Patrick Gravely of Toronto said professional counsellors should be introduced in the court system to help couples agree on dis- PUBLIC BINGO 16 GAMES 2 JACKPOTS LETHBRIDGE ELKS LODGE ROOM (Upstairs) EVERY p.m. Disabled veteran won Purple Heart BINGO RAINBOW HALL 1401 5th Ave. N. TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 11TH AT 8 P.M. First Jackpot S60 in 55 Nos. 2nd Jackpot in 57 Nos. Free and Games, 25c per Card, 5 Cards S1.00 3 Free children under 16 years Sponsored byA U U C ASSOCIAT'OM UNIT 34 A.N.A.F. BINGO EVERY TUESDAY 8 P.M. INTHECLUBROOMS JACKPOT (GAME 14) IN 57 NUMBERS (OR LESS) S100 EXTRA WITH GREEN CARD NO WINNER DOUBLED WITH GREEN CARD Increases and 1 Number Weekly Until Won 12 GAMES IN 7 NUMBERS OR LESS THEN DROPS TO TILL WON Door Card Iwoodgrain] ijach Blue or Brown cards 50c each. Green key card SI .00 (this card may be purchased il a player has a door card and al least 4 other blue or brown cards) ALL BINGOS CALLED ON A GREEN CARD MONEY IS DOUBLED IN REGULAR OR CORNERS MEMBERS AND INVITED GUESTS ONL Y By JON BRODER MIAMI BEACH Twenty-nine years after she was injured in a Pacific air raid, disabled veteran Jeanne McLeran stili is picking pieces of a Japanese bullet Irom her hip But the 52-year-old Oregon City. Ore., woman says she had a good time serving in the Army Air Corps during the Se- cond World War and "my wounds are worth it." Mrs. McLeran was one of 30 women attending the National Convention of Disabled Amer- ican Veterans During her two years of ser- vice in the Pacific. Mrs. McLeran says she was washed overboard trom a motor- torpedo boat, shot down over Corregidor in the Philippines and wounded when Japanese- planes strafed New Guinea "I wasn't supposed to go out oi the office, but I just bullied my way aboard the said Mrs. McLeran. "I couldn't see serving in the army and just pushing a pen- Mrs McLeran served as a logistical clerk with Far Kast Air Service Command in the South Pacific. Her job was to help set up supply depots on the islands captured Irom the Japanese "I had a damned good time during the war." she says. "My wounds are worth it and I'd do it all over again." She was hit in the hip in December. 1944, during a Japanese attack on an American depot at Hollandia. New Guinea. A year later, she was shot down over Corregidor helping to drop machine guns and ammuni- tion to an annv supph depot. "The doctors are still tak- ing the pieces out of my hip." said the dark, stocky woman witn close-cropped hair and bushy eyebrows, one ol 21.000 American servicewomen wounded since the First World War She Was washed overboard oil the coast ol the Philip- pines in 1945 and treacled wa- ter tor 4'j hours before she was picked up "I did some fighting, she says. Mrs. McLeran claims she personally killed at least four Japanese soldiers in night-time ambushes on New Guinea in 1944. Mrs. McLeran says once she was out on a night patrol with two officers when their party was attacked and she helped fight oft the Japanese. "Other times I just joined routine patrols and when the going got tough I just took my gun and tired away." siie said putes betore they reach the judge. Where agreement was im- possible, he said, the spouses c-ould tail back on the present practice of hiring lawyers and going to court Judge Gravely also called lor a single court with ex- clusive, total jurisdiction in lamily law which now is spread across the provincial, county and supreme courts. He said it is an "absurdity" that couples may settle ques- tions of maintenance in provincial court but have to go to another court to settle divi- sion of property. Rights of husbands need protection, he also said, because the law appears to give husbands no rights at all in family court. Judge Gravely, 41, recently named to the provincial fami- ly court, was a family law specialist for 15 years before his appointment. WeeWhimsv or ct q'fcmci The Herald- Family The homemaker Theme is the dissatisfaction of three unhappy women Salt of the Earth, centerinng on a mine strike in New Mexico is another selec- tion. It shows women as leaders and how they kept the strike going when their men had given in. Considered politically controversial, it was banned during the era of Senator McCarthy. Women's Happy Times Com- mune, "just a good time film" about the west erica 1850. adds a lighter touch to the course It depicts a woman's attempt to find recruits for an all-woman commune. One of the more serious offerings if Rachel. Rachel, starring Joanne Woodward and directed by Paul New- man. Based on A Jest of God, by Canadian author Margaret Lawrence, it portrays the very deep loneiness of a single woman under the watchful eye of small town society Satire has been introduced into the series with The Women, a play written by Clare Booth Luce in 1936 and currently being made into a movie for the fourth time. It has also resurfaced on Broadway. The film being shown in the course stars Rosalind Russell, NOrma Shearer and Joan Crawford and other big names from yesteryear It is an all-woman epic, with 135 members in the cast. Briefly. The Woman satirizes the marriage customs of the very rich, stressing that upper class women are on the marriage market. In order to gain a secure position, many attrac- tive women must compete for a limited number ol wealthy men. This involves much un- dercutting and undermining within the ranks. FILM Ms. Rasmussen's" One Woman depicts two days in the life of a young woman attempting to leave her marriage and re establish herself as an independent per- son. It endeavors to portray, realistically, the financial, emotional and social problems faced by the separated woman.' Renowned Canadian actress Kate Reid also puts in an appearance during the series, in the Best Damn Fiddler from Calahogie to Kaladar, a National Film Board produc- tion which also features Chris Wiggins and Margot Kidder. Festival day, commencing at 1 p.m. Wednesday, Sept. 29, will be held at the university. Preregistration for the series will be available for interested men and women. There is no admission charge, and free child care will be provided. A charge will be made for the eight week course, which will be held at p.m. each Wednesday, Oct. 3 through Nov. 21, at the Civic Sports Centre. MEAT FOR YOUR FREEZER? Can I save monev by buv- ing moat in quantity lor preservation in my frcnver'1" Certainlv' "But' WHAT IS TIIK BKST WAV OK DOING THIS''" l-'irst. make a carelu! com- parison of costs among the .iwul.ible alternatives. When buvmg meat in quantity for vour vou can buy cither 111 a whole carcass. i2i ;i side. Cii a carcass. (4i wholesale cuts or (5) retail cuts You must consider both the 1> vield ol retail cuts and 2> the1 tvpe ol cuts in relation to initial cost. carcass, whole, side, or quarter, is sold at a rate per pound ol its hanging or gross weight This means Hie weight before cutting and (rimming The amount ol usable meat vou take home will be con- siderably less It can vary substantially, depending on the Ivpe ol animal, its age. its condition as well as the tvpe (it teed it was getting before it was slaughtered and whether it had just been led. or shrunk-out when weighed. The weigh! loss sustained dur- ing the butchering process depends upon the grade ol the animal the miMt outs desired, the .imount bone removed. ,md the indi butcher For bed. vou can expect a weight loss of 42 to ofl per cent when the animal is dressed nut. another two to three per rent shrinkage when the oar- IMSS is cooled, and a lurther 12 per cent loss when the meat is boned trimmed, and the cuts prepared lor the The dressing out weight loss loi pork vanes Irom about 22 to 'IK per cent loss when meal is cut and trimmed The in- ili.il weight loss lor Limb is between 50 and per cent plus .mother to 10 percent loss ulien nie.it is cut and trimmed When Irving to decide if bin my ,i carc.iss is a good de.il use the pi ice per pound .liter the e.irc.iss li.is been trimmed rather than ,i quoted price per pound for Ihe un- li mimed carcass If vou would like specific in- formation as to the approx- imate lake home vield ol par- ticular cuts lor bed. Iamb and pig caiv.iss write or phone mv oil ice 328-4471 tor tho infor- mation sheds called How Much Meat and Buv or No- liuv These are extremely helpful tor determining the real cos'l per pound ol your meal' Other points to consider in ing a whole or partial car- cass are the amount ol meat can store in your freezer, (he .iniounl vou can use within a reasonable time and the kinds ol cuts and quality your lamilv prefers Remember will end up with cuts you mav not normally buy like brisket ol heel Are vou will- ing to prepare these? Will lamilv eat them? Can vou have them converted to other cuts. ground meat? yourself those questions honestly and it you don't want all these cuts, il your freezer space is limited, or if costs seem high for what you appear to end up with, decide which cuts your family wants But before making your decision be inltirmed' Write or phone lor our charts iden- tilvmg beef, lamb and pork wholesale and retail cuts Then vou can choose your meat with knowledge The larger wholesale cuts c.in be bought from locker and provisoners and others who sell meat as sides or quarters There is still a (orlain percentage ol waste ulion buying wholesale cuts Include this in vour cost per usable pound comparisons Retail cuts- on sale can quite often be the most effective method lor purchasing meat lor the f reiver Shop lor meat bargains II chick steaks are 7o cents a pound, buy ten or twelve time round steak may be on sale. Then those in quantity This enables vou to buy the cuts you prefer and also to buy as little, or as much ol a par- ticular cut as desire. You can also control the amount of money spend at one time Buviim a carcass ol meat, oitlioi whole or side, is a i.ithoi larLje investment and if vou inusi I in.nice it. you have to include interest charges when comparing the costs ol alternate methods of buying Ol com so. lolciil cuts usually must be rewrapped for long- lerm I storage and the cost ol this wrapping should bo taken into account Success in buying meat for I is no easy mallei It depends on vour knowledge ol what you are ma I'.'1 informed by asking lols ol questions and then compare costs considering all the lactors Honey in pipe improves flavor MONTREAL (CP) Got a new pipe? Luc Robichaud rec- ommends brushing the inside of the bowl with liquid honey to give it a better flavor. Mr. Robichaud, a pipe and cigar wholesaler and retailer, said in a recent interview that the honey also makes the car- bon in the tobacco crystallize, giving the bowl a harder sur- face to prevent it from burn- ing He said there has been a marked increase in pipe smoking over the last five years, particularly ameng young people, and this has had some influence over pipe styles. The smoker now has a wide range of pipes to choose from, ranging from conservative to Scandinavian all the way to the calabash, the pipe that was part of the famous Sher- lock Holmes image. The calabash, made out of a horn-shaped, hollowed-out gourd, is lined with meers- chaum, a clay-like substance found on the seabed. CHOOSE WITH CARE Mr. Robichaud stressed that a new pipe smoker should look for a a fil- not only suits his height and weight but also his personality. "A large man with a small pipe looks ridiculous and vice versa." "We also make pipes for said Mr. Robichaud, whose wife smokes one. "Some of the Italian models have jewels on them and come in pastel colors." Although the ladies' models sell well. Canadian women tend to srnoke their pipes more in private than they do in public. The biggest mistake a new pipe smoker makes is to buy an inexpensive pipe "just to see if I like said Mr. Rob- ichaud. "In pipe smoking it's qual- ity that counts, the better the pipe, the better the smoke. The man who buys a poor- quality pipe which doesn't give a good smoke may de- cide to discontinue smoking betore he has given pipes a fair chance." CLEAN IT DAILY Care of the pipe is impor- tant Mr Robichaud recom- mended cleaning the pipe once a day with a pipe cleaner and using a cleaning solution every two months. "A well-cared-for pipe can last anywhere from five to 10 years." The regular pipe smoker should have at least two pipes and ideally one for every day of the week. "The pipe should not be smoked every day. It should be allowed to cool down so that it can mellow." Packing tobacco into the pipe correctly is also impor- tant. It must be put into the bowl in layers and tapped down lightly so that air can circulate, allowing the to- bacco to burn evenly. "Many people claim the pipe is a nuisance because it is always going out. These peo- ple are obviously not packing their tobacco correctly." Mr Robichaud said pipes are carved from the roots of the briar, a small bushy tree found in the Mediterranean area whose roots can grow to two or three feet in diameter. The roots are shipped in bulk to Canada. The briar root is cut in blocks, working from the out- side towards the centre. Pipes made from outside cuts where the briar is softest run about while those cut from the heart of the root where the grain is the best can go as high as SEE THE AMAZING 4-WAY V 0 R W E R K The cleaner that will revolutionize house cleaning FAIRFIELD APPLIANCE SERVICES LTD. 1255 3rd Ave. S. PHONE 327-6070 ;