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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 21, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta Saturday, September LETHBRIDGE Ann Landers Dear Ann Landers: This letter is for "Mixed-Up Kid." I know how she feels because I, too, feel great hostility toward my parents. They had a disastrous marriage and are still in it. Even though I have analyz- ed their problems, it doesn't make me feel most kindly toward them. My parents are what they are and I wouldn't have anything to do with them if we weren't related, so why bother about them now? Although society insists that we love our relatives and overlook their weaknesses, I refuse to play games. I no longer pretend. I have stopped performing "duties." I wouldn't turn my back on my parents in time of need, but I refuse to have guilt crammed down my throat. I'm a very neurotic person because of their bad marriage. Why should I reward them with my time and attention? No Baloney Dear Baloney: You're even more mixed up than that kid who wrote. At least she recognizes her inadequacies and is trying to do better. You haven't taken Step One. So you're neurotic because your parents had a poor marriage? Well, how about a little compassion? Isn't it enough that they've had a terrible life together9 Must you add to their misery by ig- noring them? You say you won't turn your back on them in time of need. Well, they Diabetes drugs dangerous WASHINGTON (AP) -The U.S. Food and Drug Adminis- tration (FDA) said Friday it will order warning labels for oral anti-diabetes drags when results of a study showing them to be dangerous are con- firmed. need you NOW. So wake up and smell the coffee. It's later than you think. Dear Ann Landers: Here's an open letter to a hitchhiker. I hope you will print it. Hello, there: I'll bet you're wondering why I'm scrutiniz- ing you so closely as I con- tinue down the highway, ig- noring your outstretched thumb. No, I'm not rejecting you because you have long hair and scruffy jeans. I didn't stop because frankly, I'm afraid of you. Yet, I feel guilty, because you might be O.K. and I wish I could have given you a lift and some refuge from what looks like a storm coming up. Then, too, I worry for you that some driver might take advantage of your isolation and your youth. I recently read where three young hitchhikers were brutally murdered by a pair of lunatics who gave them a ride. Don't you see the papers? Now, back to why I scrutinized you so carefully. You reminded me of someone. I had to be sure you weren't my son. You can't imagine how heavy my heart is, having to pass you up, but I had to do it for my own protection. And I am Sorry Dear Sorry: No need to have regrets. That kid might have been perfectly O.K. but then again, how could you be sure' It's a chance too big to take and I don't blame you. Dear Ann Landers: Like many of your readers, I was interested to learn that at your dinner table when guests of other faiths gather, you offer a prayer which is ecumenical. There is no more ecumenical prayer to introduce a meal than the 3.000-year-old traditional Jew- ish prayer which reads, art Thou, 0 Lord our God, King of the Universe, who bringeth forth bread from the earth." In a world threatened with hunger, this prayer should have special significance and universal acceptance Rabbi William Novick. Dear Rabbi Novick: Many thanks for that bit of wisdom. ROCK DISPOSAL SUPERVISION The realignment of supervisory functions has created a limited number of opportunities in our open pit production division.- Responsibilities include the overviewing of waste rock disposal activities ensuring effective and safe utilization of men and machines. Earlier experience in open pit mining would be an asset, however candidates with a mature and responsible approach to supervision will be given serious consideration. The minimum starling salary of plus the housing and relocation assistance programs com- plements our attractive location in south east British Columbia. Enquire in confidence with a detailed resume to: F. A. Hewett Director Management Development P.O. Box 2000 Sparwood, B.C. RESOURCES LTD. MR. AND MRS. LARRY FRANK COMIN Comin Knodel St. Cyril's Catholic Church in Bellevue was the setting of the recent wedding of Miss Beverley Ann Knodel, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Knodel of Medicine Hat; and Larry Frank Comin, son of Mr and Mrs. Silvio Comin of Bellevue. Rev. Tim Connelly of- ficiated the ceremony with organist Louise Costigan. Violin soloist was Laurie Fumagalli, niece of the groom. Matron of honor was Janice Comin, sister of the groom, with bridesmaids Beatrice Leismeister, Bernice Knodel, both sisters of the bride, and Marlaine Plato. Best man was Tony Fumagalli with groomsmen Wayne Leismeister, Joe Pozzi and Harold Luini. Ushers were John Comin Jr., cousin of the groom, and Albert Knodel, uncle of the bride. The couple has taken up residence in Medicine Hat where the groom is employed by Alberta Government Telephones. Marriage announced Mr. and Mrs. Terrance Graham of Warner are pleased to announce the marriage of their daughter, Debra Ragsdale, to George Boras, son of Mr. and Mrs. Angelo Boras of Coaldale. The wedding took place on August 24 at 4 p.m. in McKillop United IMPORTANT NOTICE TO NON-PROPERTY OWNERS VOTER REGISTRATION To be eligible to vote at the forthcoming Civic Election Non- Property owners must REGISTER at the Assessment Depart- ment in the City Hall. A non-property owner is qualified to vote if: (1) Me is of the full age of 18 years on or before October 16, 1974. (2) Me is a Canadian Citizen or British subject. (3) He has resided in Alberta for the 6 consecutive months immediately preceding September 18, 1974. (4) He was a resident of the City of Lethbridge on Septem- ber 18, 1974. Registration will be held during normal working hours up to and including the 25th day of September, 1974. REMEMBER you must REGISTER again even though you may have regis- tered in any previous year. John Gerla City Clerk Crushed Cossack look in boots replaces calf-hugging styles By ENID NEMY New York Times Service NEW YORK To boot or not to boot is somewhat of a question. Fashion definitely approves, but what it really boils down to this season is finances. At anywhere from to an inch, boots, now range from an "I'll miss lunch this week" accessory to a sybaratic adventure in consumerism. Fashion authorities say, and who is to deny them, that knee high boots belong with the current silhouette. As far as being in the swim (or snow) is concerned, one may as well go barefoot as wear a pair of simple shoes with the longer skirts. Whether or not the longer skirt is worn is another matter. There's a good deal of difference, aside from price, between the new crop of boots and those that walked out of the stores at the height of the boot craze three and four years ago. For instance, prices today range between about and which is approximately 35 per cent higher than they were when boots were last incarnated. The zippered, calf hugging style, once considered desirable and chic, has been replaced by a looser fitting, crushed Cossack look that touches the leg, rather than clings (one manufacturer, more frank than most, said "they look terrible on the shorter Stacked heels, too, have become pop- ular and appear to have over- taken the conservative look where the heels were covered in the same material as the boot itself. And, as a purely practical matter, there may be less slithering around when FOREMOST MUTUAL TELEPHONE CO. TELEPHONE POLE AUCTION SALE 6 MilM North of Foremost OR 19 Miles South of Bow Island on Highway No. 879 FOREMOST, ALBERTA MONDAY, SEPT. 23 1 P.M. 1 LUNCH SERVED Having been favoured with from of Foremost Mutual Telephone Co., we will offer for sale the following listed below, which it merely a guide and In no way a warranty or guaran- te as to condition or age and is subject to deletions, or minor you may find them the day of the aale. TERMS: Cash the day of the Sato, with settlement in full before removal from the TELEPHONE POLES 1201 POLES 270Poles 25ft. 570 Poles 20ft. 240Potes 18ft. 112 Poles 16ft. 9 Poles 30ft. 200 Rolls Telephone Wire Quantity of Insulators These poles are approx. 7 yrs. old and nearly all are treated. AUCTIONEER'S NOTE: This is one of the last mutual dispersal sales. All these poles will make excellent yard light or corral poles. SALE CONDUCTED BY HANDLEY AUCTION AND ENTERPRISES LTD. BOX 105, COALDALE, ALBERTA "SERVING THE SOUTH BY WORD OF MOUTH" For further information phone 345-3534, or the owner AUCTIONEERS: Les Handley Fred Burton Roger Handley Lie. No. 010120 lie. No. 005615 Lie. No 010121 DON NOBLE FARM AUCTION SALE 12 miles south on Highway 36 and 7 miles east and 1 mile south of TABER, ALBERTA. THURSDAY. SEPT. 26 LUNCH SBMVSO TERMS: Caah the day of the Sato, with settlement In full before removal from the farm. Having been favoured wtth instructions from Mr. Don Noble who has retired, we will offer for the following listed below, which merely a guide and In no way a warranty or guarantee to con- dition or age and to Mibtoct to additions, deletions, or minor you may find them the day of the sale. TRACTORS 1967 John Deere Model 4020 Tractor dual hydraulic, cab radio, new rubber, in good condition. 1968 John Deere Model 730 Tractor No. 48 Front End Loader. Model G 21 ft. CCIL discer. J.D. L.2.A. 12 ft. press drills. J.D. 10 ft. press drills. 14 ft. J.D. 650 cultivator. 16 ft. J.D. 650 cultivator with rod weeder attachment. 7 ft. Model K Noble Blade. 8-10 h.p. Wis- consin motor. Champion grain roller. 16" x 35' Allied grain auger with Wisconsin electric motor. 16 ft. Har- row weeders (fine 24T John Deere baler. 6 sections Diamond harrows. Rubber tired wagon. Mac- Leods 5 h.p. roto-tiller. COMBINE AND 1967 Model 96 John Deere pull type combine. 1974 20 ft. Model 10 Versatile pull type swather. TRUCK- 1966 Chevrolet three ton truck with hoist and steel grain box. STORAGE 500 gal. single comp. fuel tank with steel stand. 300 gal. single comp. fuel tanks with steel stand. 100 gal. slip tank for half-ton. 100 Ib. propane tank. 20 Ib. propane tank. SNOPTOOLS- 1_Farm Crest air compressor. 1 Bench vise. 1 Pow- er House 6" bench grinder. Acetylene welder, com- plete. Jack AH jacks. Dewalt 10" power radial arm saw. 5 ion hydraulic jack. 4 ton screw jack. Ib. greasers. 24 Rolls of 340 ft. barb wire. 1 x mile new barb wire. 150 sharpened fence posts. Telephone poles. Rolfs telephone wire. 5 45 gal. barrels. Wooden cattle feeders. Quantity ol shovels, forks, log chains, wrenches scrap iron. Westward inch socket set from in. to 2