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KAYCHRISTENSEN LISA ANDERSON JANENEHUFF VICKIE WEBB CALENEHUFF PHYLLIS BOWEN G/r/s Staters Named SUZANNE BANKS DENISE ANDERSON LUANN TAYLOR Generation Rap Middle Child Is Scapegoat By HELEN AND SUE BOTTEL DEAR HELEN AND SUE: I'm 17. My sister is the spoiled-rotten "baby of the family." My brother, 20, is the super-being. Me? I'm the middle child: scapegoat, liar, worthless brat, youname.it. My darling sister has Mom twisted around her finger. All she has to do is throw a tanturm (well staged and rehearsed) and she gets whatever she wants, last week it was a ten-speed bike. If I dared ask for even a three-speed, I'd be drawn and quartered. I'm lucky enough to have a part-time job, so I ask for nothing. Big Brother lays around the house, won't look for work. His favorite sports include swearing at everybody, beating me up, guzzling Dad's beer, picking fights, snooping through my room and handing out phony advice. So far he has broken my nose, cracked two of my ribs, blackened my eyes, and given me an infinite amount of cuts and bruises. Mom and Dad ignore these "trivial injuries." I think they're afraid of him. They praise him to the hilt whenever (seldom) he gets off his butt long enough to wash the car or cut the lawn. Helen and Sue, I've lived with this family for 17 years, and I can't take another year. I'll either go elephants or kill myself (which might be better than being beaten to death by Big Brother). Please help. — MIDDLE CHILD DEARM.C.: If you can't leave home physically, how about mentally? We mean — drop out of family fights; don't let injustices get to you, avoid your brother and, above all, don't argue with him! Evidently you can't change conditions at your house, but you can learn to live with them until age 18 sets you free. Then? You sound like college material. If your parents won't or can't finance you, get a student loan, plus a job, make it on your own. . .and let that "middle child ril-show-YOU" complex help you! — HELEN AND SUE RAP: As somebody once wrote about Philadelphia, "to die in our town would be a redundnacy." There's nothing here to do — if you don't roller skate or bowl and don't like expensive, dull movies. Whenever we hang around the street, the cops bust us up. Why don't small towns do something for their teenagers? -TIRED OF TV TIRED: Why don't you do something lor YOURSELVES? Seems to us you're hanging around waiting for amusement hand-outs from adults, when a little ingenuity could solve your own boredom problem. Plan dances at your high school; get involved in more sports (if you don't like basketball, football, etc., there's always tennis, bicycling, swimming, hiking—you name it); or start a game club: cards are always fun, and some of the new games on the market are fascinating. Then another thought: get involved helping others. Be a volunteer for worthwhile projects.—HELEN SPANISH FORK — Nine girls from Spanish Fork and Salem have been chosen to attend Girls State for 1975. This activity is sponsored by the American Legion Auxiliary. To qualify, a girl should be a leader in her school and must be in the upper third of her class, scholastically. She must be of good character, honest, mentally alert, industrious, cooperative and in good health. Girls chosen in a recent contest are: Kay Christensen, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Christensen; Lisa Anderson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. DelRoy Anderson; Janene Huff, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William B. Huff; Vickie Webb, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gary Webb; Calene Huff, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lee Huff, all of Spanish Fork. Phyllis Bowen, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Glen Bowen of Salem. Alternates are: Suzanne Banks, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Banks of Palmyra and Denise Andersen. LuAnn Taylor, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Reed Taylor is the alternate from Salem. Girls State will be held at the College of Southern Utah, at Cedar City from June 8 to June 14. The purpose of Girl's State is to educate young women in the duties, privileges, rights and responsibilities of American Citizenship. Girls State chairman in Spanish Fork is Jane B. Nelson. The finance chairman Marion Lombardi, plays an important part in securing money for girls to go to Girl's State. Sponsors for the girls are, Spanish Fork City, Salem City, Zions First National Bank, Central Bank, First Security Bank, Allemen Floral, Lofian Club, Beta Thalian Club, Alpha Thae Club, Aglaian Literary dub, Mr. and Mr. J. Owen Harrison and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Nelson. TIRED: Perhaps your worthwhile project could be — turning an unused and available building ( into a teen center. (You'll get adult help if you go after it, but the first move must come from you kids.) "There's nothing for us to do around here!" letters show up often in our mail, and we don't waste many tears over them, because anyone with "go" can! make his or her own fun. To prove it, we're asking! suggestions JYom those who have. . .Won't all you "no-longer- bored" readers write and tell us I bow you've organized teen activities in your town? THANX. [ -SUE \bu remember Stan Grey lenses -they darken in sunlight, and lighten in shadows. INow- Standard Optical has done 'em up brown. Stan^Brown LENSES Stan Brawn lenses do everything that Stan Gray will do — darken in sunlight and lighten indoors. But Stan Browns come in an attractive light btown comfort lens. Stan Blown has come to town and you can see them (or yourself at a Standard Optical office near you. Available in your prescription. Standard Optical KIM huloni »od Bui V»W»tigu • Op«» AU Day Saturday Odyssey, the hand-screened printed leather introduced three seasons ago, has been the signature of designer Morris Moskowitz. It appears in a huge, open-circled handle tote in his Spring 75 collection, shown with matching clutch bag and wallet-type passport case. DISCOUNT FABRICS Fashion Fabrics for Creative People SPRING FABRICS SAVINGS Save thru Sat., April 12 poly double knits Both solids and fancies for care-free spring dresses and pant suits. Machine washable, no ironing. 60" wide. Reg. 2.98. Values lo 3.49-3.98. K-cloth solids From a famous mill. Assorted colors for dresses and pant outfits. 50% Polyester- 50% Cuiion. 45" wide. DFs' reg. price, 1.98.Valu«ilo2.50 natural duck It's heavyweight machine-washable Cotton. Trim or applique in your own original style. 45" wide. DFs' reg. LOW price. Valu« lo 2.98 sportswear mix Woven plaids, prints and solids for a variety of spring fashions. Machine-washable Poly- Cotton. 45" wide. DFs' reg. price 2.29. Valu«ito3.00 save on custom made draperies FREE PARKING OPEN: Mon.-Fri. 9:30 - 9 P.M. Sat. 9:30-6 P.M., Son. 12-6 P.M. BBS jpggBHi GRANGER—4)79 S. Redwood, Meadowbrook Plaza MURRAY—5650 South 900 East TOWN & COUNTRY-1266 East 3300 South OPEN: Mon.-Sat. 9:30-9 P.M. CENTERVIUE -290 E. Pages Lane OREM -55 South State Street Breosf Cancer Treatment CHICAGO (UP!) - Use of chemotherapy following surgery for breast cancer increases the chance of survival, according to a 10-year study reported Sunday in the April issue of Surgery, Gynecology and Obstetrics. The study, conducted by researchers from the University of Pittsburgh School of Medicine and the Roswell Park Memorial Institute of Buffalo, N.Y., followed 826 breast cancer patients over a 10-year period. Some of the women were given a substance which has no medical effect and others were given a chemotherapeutic agent immediately following mastectomy, or breast removal, the study said. The researchers concluded in their report that the use of chemotherapy can be significant in "enhancing the disease- free state as well as the survival rate of some patients." They found it "particularly distressing" that 76 per cent of patients in which cancer had spread to the lymph nodes around the breast had a recurrence of the disease within 10 years, and that only 24.9 per cent survived. The survival rate was 37.5 per cent for those patients with one to three cancerous nodes and only 13.4 per cent survived if they had four cancerous nodes, the report said. Also disturbing, the report said, was the observation that one of four patients in which cancer had not spread at the time of the mastectomy displayed a recurrence of the disease within 10 years. For Sunday Wednesday. April 9. 1975. THK HKRAI.I), Provo. Utah-Page 31 Barneys Plan Anniversary Fete SPANISH FORK - Mr and Mrs. Gilbert Barney will celebrate their 50th wedding Anniversary at an open house to be held Sunday. It will be held at the home of their daughter and son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Hurst. Canyon Road. Spanish Fork. Friends and relatives are invited to call between 2 and 5 p.m. They request no gifts. The Barney's were married April 13. 1925 at Provo. The marrriage was later solemnized in the Salt Lake LDS Temple. Mr. Barney was born in Lake Shore, June 12,1900 to Frank and Rhoda Shepherd Barney. Mrs. Barney was born in Spanish Fork to George and Evelyn Cornaby Bearson. They have lived in Spanish Fork most of 'heir married life. For a few years they lived in Ogden, where they both were employed at the Ogden Arsenal. Mr. Barney was a carpenter by trade. He worked for Geneva and for the Hurst Construction Co. until he retired. The couple are active members of the Eleventh Ward LDS Churcn in Spanish Fork where Mr. Barney is a High Priest. Mrs. Barney served in MR. AND MRS. GILBERT BARNEY the Primary, is a Relief Society visiting teacher and is on the quilting committee. She is a member of the Daughters of Utah Pioneers. Thev are the parents of four daughters, Mrs. Harold (Shirley) Hurst and Mrs. W. A. (Carol) Evans of Spanish Fork; Mrs. Elmer (Faye) Bird. Payson; and Mrs. Emell (Fawn) Givens, Heber. They have 11 grandchildren and three great grandchildren Tlic leaner the meat or poultry, the more briquets you need for charcoal grilling. TV J^TM, BULLOCK & LOSEE Club Notes ACACIA CLUB Will meet Friday at 3 p.m. aj the home of Mrs. Ernest Rasmussen, 161N. 200 E., Provo. PfflLETERAS Will meet Thursday at 1 p.m. at the home of Mrs. Dorothy Clark. Presenting the program will be Mrs. Ethyl Bullock. Weddings! MAY WE HELP YOU? • Full Registry for the Bride. • Delivery and Mail Service. Tradition in yours when you choose a gift from . . . 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