Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 24, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta
14 LETHBRIDGE HERALD Monday, September 24, 1973 CALENDARS The Whirl-A-Ways will square and round dance at 8 p m. sharp tonight in the Moose Hall on Third Avenue N. All square dancers and beginners welcome. Women are asked to please take a box lunch. Members of Xi Nu Chapter, Beta Sigma Phi, will meet Tuesday at the home of Mrs. Rhonda Schmdeler, 965 13th St S with Mrs. Gloria Virostek and Mrs Marge San- ford as cohostesses. Mrs. Anne Chanda will present the program how to say it. All members are busy preparing for the annual fashion show on Oct. 23 and 24, and may be contacted for tickets. Preceptor Eta Chapter, Beta Sigma Phi, will hold a bimonthly meeting at p.m Tuesday in the home of Mrs Betty Balfour, 931 19th St S The Past Matrons of Maple Leaf Chapter No. 7, OES, will meet at 2 30 p.m. Wednesday in Sven Enckson's Family Restaurant. Hostess will be Miss Mamie Gibson. The Hi Neighbor Club will start the new season's ac- tivities Friday from 8 to 10.30 p m in the Allan Watson School, 6th Ave and 21st St. S. This year, the club would like to emphasize togetherness, with all members of the fami- ly joining the activities each Friday night There will be a band once a month. Anyone interested is invited to come and learn the different dances Children welcome. Members of the Lethbridge Mathesis Club will leave at 1 p.m. Tuesday for a visit to the Fort Macleod Museum. Sigma Chapter, Beta Sigma Phi, will hold a model meeting at 8 p.m Tuesday at the home of Mrs Darryl Singer. The program, oratory, will be presented by Mrs. Charlie Fletcher Members are reminded to bring items for the auction sale. Xi Iota Chapter, Beta Sigma Phi will meet at p.m. Tuesday in the home of Millie Lutwick, 1027 Glacier Drive, with Jean Stalker as cohostess The program: win- dows of the soul, will be given by Jean Neilsen. The Ogden Unit of Southminster Church will meet at 8 p.m. Tuesday in the home of Mrs. Lou Firth, 953 12th St. S. A special film festival on the image of women in the movies will be held at 1 p.m. Saturday. Sept. 29., at the University of Lethbridge. There is no admission charge and free child care will be provided. Preregistration will also be available for an eight- week course on the same sub- ject, commencing at p.m. Wednesday Oct. 3, in the Civic Sports Centre. Miss World USA Bob Hope cuddles up to the new United States' candidate for Miss World, Marji Wallace, 19, of Indianapolis, after he placed the crown on her head. The brown-eyed blonde beauty is a model and former swimming champion. She will be the American representative in the Miss World contest to be held in London, England, Nov. 23. EATON'S It's happening now at Eaton's Trans Canada Sale Great buys in women's coats, dresses and sportswear. Hurry in for your share of values. Check your Eaton Trans-Canada Sale Flier for additional Values! Shop in person or by phone for'these buys. Buy Line 328-8811 Low Trans Canada Sale prices on fur trimmed coats in fun fake leathers 29'" an, 35'" Choice of eight styles in pant coat length or regular length Only four shown. fur and leather pantcoat Fake leather: cotton-backed polyurethane Vinyl. Fake fur: acrylic, lining- acetate quilted to wool, acrylic, cotton and other fibres. Brown, navy, 10 to 18, 29.99 (B) Embroidered fake sheepskin pantcoat Fake sheepskin: cotton-backed polyurethane Vinyl. Fake fur: acrkylic. Lining: acetate quilted to wool and other fibres. Rawhide tan, buff, 10 to 18, 29.99 (C) Zip front "sheepskin" coat-Fake leather: cotton-backed polyurethane Vinyl. Fake fur: acrylic. Lining: acetate quilted to wool and other fibres Rawhide tan, buff, 10 to 18, 35.99 (D) Double-breasted coat in fur and leather: cotton-backed polyurethane vmyi Fake fur. acrylic. Lining: acetate quilted to wool, acrylic cotton and other fibres. Rawhide tan, buff. 10 to 18, 35.99 Misses' Coats, Main Floor Get super wardrobe mileage for Fall with separates in Courtelle T.99 ,6.99 I and w Beautiful Fall basics vest and pant in Courtelle acrylic knit (machine wash, tumble Arid an Antron nylon turtleneck and you have a beautiful start on your Fall wardrobe. Turtleneck in rib knit Antron nylon has back zip. White, black, red, camel, 36 to 40, 7.99 Sleevelets vest in Courtelle acrylic. Black, brown, grey, 10 to 18, 9.99 Pull-on pant has 22-inch flare. Black, grey, brown, 10 to 18, 9.99. Misses' Sportswear, Main Floor Eaton's great Trans-Canada Sale starts Tuesday. Shop Tuesday to 9 for these Only five shown from our Fall dress collection all at one low price! -jg.88 Be first m line Tuesday for this great Fall dress buy. Many styles to choose from shirt dresses, long dresses, two-piece dresses and pant suits all 19.88 each. Sizes 10 to 18 and to 22V, collectively. (A) Dress and jacket in polyester check. Black-white, green-white, wine- 10 to 18. (B) Long gown in printed polyester. Slim styling with wide belt. 10 to 18. (C) Wool classic with ribbed yoke and sleeves. Button-front, flare skirt. 10 to 18. (D) Button- front shirt dress in checked polyester. Green-rust, black-red, brown-pink, 10 to 18. (E) Novelty check shirt dress has white collar and bias cut skirt. Green, burgundy, black checks. 10 to 18. Dresses, Main Floor Check the Trans-Canada Sale Flier delivered to your home. Trans-Canada Sale Values. Buy line 328-8811. Ann Landers Dear Ann Landers: 1 have been married to this man for 18 years. We were poor when we started but now we have more than we ever dreamed of. From the early days of our marriage I never got an allowance like most wives. The only way I could get any money out of my husband (even for necessities) was to put a price on my sexual "tavors I fantasized a lot pretending I was Mata Hari, Cleopatra. Joan of Arc and a few other heroines of history and I must say it was rather enjoyable. But now I am older and wiser and I feel this is beneath my dignity. Last week my husband offered me said no and explained that I wanted to stop playing that game. He kept raising the price and finally I gave in for (The money went to run the Now I need money to pay a whopping big dentist bill. He stubbornly insists that I play the game or no money. How can I get him to see it my Better Me Dear You: You're trying to move from Sales to Management, honey, and it won't work. Don't blame your husband. Together you es- tablished a pattern that has been in effect for 18 years. You're going to find it dif- ficult, it not impossible, to get him to see things your way. Dear Ann Landers: We are fortunate in that we have a lovely, motherly-type woman who will come and stay with our children evenings, weekends whenever we want her. The children love "Aunt Belle" and she loves them A problem has come up and I don't know how to handle it "Aunt Belle" is deeply religious and her religion is different from ours. She talks a great deal about her concepts which are not com- patible with what our children are learning in Sunday school. For the oldest girl's birthday last week. "Aunt Belle" gave her a crucifix. This symbol is not worn by people of our taith I said nothing, but I was not pleased. This afternoon my mother was here and when she saw the crucifix around the child's neck she blew up. The child is bewildered and can't understand what all the yelling was about. I realize now I mishandled the whole thing. How can I set this matter straight without hurting Belle's" Too Late Dear S. T. L.: First, explain to the child why she can't wear the crucifix. Then have a friendly chat with "Aunt Belle." Ask her not to discuss religion with your children Tell her they are becoming confused Explain that your child cannot wear the religious symbol and ask her it she would mind if the child kept it as a memento. Dear Ann Landers: How can I protect myself against a vicious liar9 This person has been telling some terrible lies about me to anyone who will listen I do believe she is a mental case We are distant relatives and grew up together. When I faced her with some ot the stories she denied everything In fact, she shrewuij ivviStcd things around and made the person who told me the story look like a liar I need your died A-Plenty Dear M.: A person's record of performance is his best protection against destructive gossip. What you are speaks tar more eloquently than anything anyone could say Uon t waste time or energy delendmg yourself If the woman is as vicious as you say. people know it by this time Confidential to Knocked Down To My Knees By Trouble: So long as you're on your knees why not pray a little'' Prayer has brought many discouraged and heart- sick people the strength they needed to pick themselves up and get moving It works. Discover how to be date bait without failing hook, line and sinker. Ann Landers's booklet, "Dating Do's And will help you be more posed and sure of yourself on dates. Send 35c in coin along with a long, stamped, self-addressed envelope and your request to this newspaper. Nola and foster parents Nola Granamba, seven, poses with her foster par- ents, Mr. and Mrs. Athol Brown of Sydney, Aus- tralia, before she was taken from the Brown home, where she was raised, and returned to a tribal village and her original parents by a government agency. A boriginal girl promised marriage SYDNEY, Australia (AP) An aboriginal girl who was taken from her white foster parents after six years and re- turned to her tribal family was reported today to be fair- ly happy in her "new" bush camp home Reporters who visited the aboriginal settlement 230 miles east of Darwin said seven-year-old Nola Granamba appeared puzzled by the change in life styles. Her father told reporters: "We like Nola. We want her to stay here She is our only daughter among six children." The girl was taken from her foster parents, Athol and Ann Brown, in Darwin 14 days ago by officials of the federal gov- ernment's aboriginal affairs department. The Browns, who have six children of their own, said Nola had been promised by her parents since birth as a bride to a middle-aged man. They said the husband-to-be had wanted to see his future bride for whom he was paying a bride price of food and to- bacco. Nola's father confirmed that Nola had been promised to his nephew as a bride, but the marriage would not take place for eight or 10 years. He also said his nephew is 21. John Hunter, area super- visor of the aboriginal affairs department, said Nola had settled in well. "She will not be forced to marry despite the he said. The girl was fostered out to the Browns when her natural mother was ill in hospital. Normally the maximum fostering period is six months. Government officials are in- vestigating why Nola was per- mitted to remain with her fos- ter parents for so long.