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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 18, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta Friday, September IS, 1970 THE LFtHBRIDOt HERALD 17 Where O' Where Do We Go From Here? BAKING the most of what you've got is the by- word for the three-man city official committee which names city streets. For instance: Lethbridge !s known far and wide for its irrigation. It also has a lake, the Henderson Lake. It also has the Oldman River, and the Famous Fountain in front of City Hall. Water, therefore, is the most Lethbridge has to of- fer and we must keep it in the forefront. Travelling in a certain section of southeast Leth- bridge does, however, create problems for the un- familiar and the nearsight- ed. While the lake is nowhere to be seen, a gentle remind- er is evident on the sign- posts on each corner. The possibility of arriv- ing at the wrong party is not unthinkable. Things could have been worse. If we had mountains for instance, it would have taken two signs for each street. But if we had snow, even the dead end street could have been named: Snow go! LMESiD LAKEVIEW WARTS AN HERBAL REMEDY UmtBMly WARTS on hands, face, fMt. permanently removed within 3 to 5 weeks with DEIGHTON'S WART REMOVER. Not an acid, harmless to healthy shin. Slubb'l Pharmacy Lid., and T. Eafon Company Drug Department. Average Baby The average baby boy weighs about 7.5 pounds and is about 20 inches in length while the average baby girl weighs slightly less than 7 pounds and is 19.5 inches in length. THE BETTER HALF By Bob Barnes "Lady, if I knew where the complaint department was I'd go there feet are killing me." NEWLYWEDS ARE YOU TIRED of APARTMENT LIVING? YOU COULD OWN YOUR OWN HOME IN 7 YEARS let FRED, JOHN or MURRAY show you exactly how you could have your own home in 7 years and have NO TAXES TO PAY! ---------------WEEKEND SPECIAL Here is just one example: 1970 CRESTWOOD 12'x66' 3 bedroom Completely Furnished Reg. PRICED TO CLEAR NO TRADES PLEASE OPEN SATURDAY and SUNDAY till 5 p.m. MID WEST MOBILE HOMES "Southern Alberta's leading Mobile Home Dealer" East on Highway 3 Phone 327-1986 TABER HIGHWAY _________ And Here It Is! LCI Scholarships Presented Over in scholarships were presented to students of the Lethbridge Collegiate In- stitute during commencement exercises held recently. Wil- liam Harrison of the Leth- bridge Community College ad- dressed the students during the program. Scholarships presented were: University Women's Club for hlgh- esf matriculation average by Leth- bridge girl, Joyce Castles; Downtown Kiwanis Club for graduating student based on academic achievement and other factors, Cheryl Dogterom; G student based ahieve- menf and other factors, Hans Hul- steln; B'nal B'rlth Lodge for highest stand- Ing In English 30; Debbie Kemmet; Buchanan for Lethbridge student with highest standing in social studies 30, co-winners, Tim Shaw and Jeff Robins; Sir Alexander Gait IODE for Leth- bridge student wllh highest standing in mathematics 30, Tony Oassett; Modern Biology Prizes tor Lethbridge boy and girl with highest standing in biology 30, co-winners Brian Palmer and Charles Evans, and Cheryl Dog- terom Major Jack Ross Chapter iODE for highest standing In physics 30, Dwain Skretting; Dr. F. H. Mewburn, QBE (or Lethbridge student with highest standing in French 30, Debbie Kem- met; French Government book, prizes for boy and girl with highest standing in French 30, Debbie Kemmet and Tom HIga; Reader's Digest year's sub- scription In French for highest standing In French 30, Debbie Kemmet; G. C. Paterson tor best all-round Grade 11 student, Katriy Erdman; Tau Chapter, Beta Sigma Phi for Grade 11 student with best progress and Im- provement, Marcy Proskj anonymous Latin scholarships for highest stand- ings in Latin, Grade 10 Pat Skelton, Grade 11 Kathy Erdman and Grade 12 Bob Pryslarny; Ladies Auxiliary to the Royal Cana- dian Legion, for Lethbridge student with highest typing 10 standing in a competitive examination, Karen Lon- Louise Brodle for highest standing In English 33, Debra HIrsche; principal's social studies award for highest standing in social studies 10 Iris Van Orman; National Council of Jewish Women of Canada for highest standing In drama 10, Annette Mae- gaard; William 5. Brodie for highest standing In Biology 20, Tom Higa; Carpenters' Union for highest stand- Ing In building construction Brian KokoskI; Hoyt Hardware for highest standing In building construction Dale Redekopp; Acklands Ltd. for highest standing In automotives 32 Douglas Murry and machine shop 32 Barry Rbs- vold; Baalim Wholesale highest stand- ing In automotives 12-22, Henry Vis- ser; Bird Building Supplies, a power l for highest standing In Industrial arts 10 Keith Kasperson; special wood shop award for special achieve- ment and Initiative In building con- struction 12-22, Chris Van Breda; LeBarons' trophy for outstandlnfl achievement and initiative In automo- tives, Ed Miller; Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Brodie, for highest standing. In Gradt 10 science, Roy Cook; El Rancho Motor Hotel for highest standing In business machines 30, Jean Ltm; LCI business education for best all-around business education student, Jean Llm; Alberta Hotel Assn. for graduating Grade 12 students, Cheryl Dogterom, Sheila Hughes, and Gary Rlsler. THE HOMEMAKER By Elizabeth Bartman, District Horn e Economist, Administration Building While laundry d e t e rgent phosphates had to be reduced to 20 per cent of present con- centration by August 1, 1970, the government did relent on d i s hwasher detergents. The total ban on phosphates won't come until January 1972. How- ever, Doug Marshall, Consult- ing Editor, Home Goods Re- tailing, says a modern dish- washer thoroughly cleans dish- es without detergent at all! He says the detergent is really needed to carry food soil from the machine itself, rather than the dishes. He claims 54 tea- spoon of salt every 7 to 10 loads will take care of this necessity. Mrs. Edna Clarke, Extension Home Management Specialist, has reduced her dishwasher de- tergent by one half and the dishes are clean. She admits, though, that she gives the dish- es a cold water rinse before- hand. Refrigerators and freezers, as we now know them, will be- come obsolete during this dec- ade, predicts Mr. Marshall. They will be replaced by a product, yet to be named, which will fit any shelf area and remove all spoilage caus- ing micro organisms. The food will be preserved indefinitely without cooling or freezing. Foods which need to be cool- ed for palatibility (cold drinks, ice cream) will be stored in a small unit which employs the simple principle that when an electric current passes between two metal plates of vastly dif- ferent specific gravities, con- trolled cooling results. Such units are presently being used in hotels in Chicago and New York. High frequency sound waves will replace the present tech- niques of dishwashing and laun- dry. Micro wave ovens will be at a cost to accommodate our average pocketbook. Ninety per cent of small appliances will be cordless. Centralized air conditioning as well as heating will be in our houses. By the end of the '70's we will have electrostatic dusters on the baseboards so eliminating dusting. Won't that be a boom to us after a south- ern Alberta dust storm! Home inter room systems combined with remote T.V. cameras will enable the house- wife to see who is at the front door and watch the baby at play while she is cooking. Fur- thermore, her baking and cook- ing units will be connected to the phone so that the working wife can select and start the family meal at the office to be cooked when she arrives home. Mr. Marshall says that by and audiences in our entertainment centres. extra dialing she can even select the ingredients and make a cake while at the office. Besides doing home and office work all at once, we women will be production man- agers home Video phones will have us putting on our best "front" as well as our best in conversa- tion. We roll be video-taping television shows and computer- izing them with stero programs for future entertainment. Since recharging the radio and tele- vision batteries will be by the sun, I venture to predict that even this will be done by the housewife of two decades hence. Who says that home manage- ment calls for little know-how? 1 FRAME STYLES FROM AROUND-THE- WORLD CASH BINGO ST. BASIL'S HAU-Cor. 13th SI. and 6th Ave. N. FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 18th-8 O'CLOCK BLACKOUT JACKPOT 57 NUMBERS 4th ond 8th Games in 7 NUMBERS-12th Game LUCKY DRAW 5 CARDI FOR OR 25c EACH Perwni Under Yeart Not Allowed SPONSORED BY ST. BASH'S MEN'S CLUB South Plaza Shopping Centre on Mayor Magrath Drive (NEXT TO SAFEWAY) Phone 328-2203 ii 3 DAYS ONLY SEPTEMBER 17th-18th-19th FABULOUS VALUES ON SYNTHETIC WIGS GREEK BOY" Reg 3750 SALE PRICE PETITE PAGE" SALE PRICE 37'50 "MINIS MIDI" Reg 4750 SALE PRICE 37'M By Jerome Alexander OOiSO MALIBU A curly wig, Rge. 37.00............. SALE PRICE TU BV Alexander OC.OO WfcLjH BUT The long blunt look. Reg. 45.00 SALE PRICE "PARTEE WIG" PR.CE SEMI-CURLY WIG Reg SALE PRICE SALE PRICE INCLUDES CUTTING, SIZING AND STYLING FREE STYROFOAM HEADS OPEN DAILY p.m. I. f f or Julie THURS. and FRI. (ill p.m. (ISK 'Or ur J ;