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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - April 25, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta 22 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD Wednesday, April 25, 1973 Hormone therapy affects sex role By SUSAN FOGG Newhouse News WASHINGTON The sons of women who received estro- gen the female sex hormone during pregnancy, are less mas- culine, in terms of aggressive- ness and athletic ability, a study by three doctors of the Stanford University psychiatric department indicates. The study was made of 20 sons age 16 and 20 sons age six of women who were treated with estrogen during pregnancy because they had diabetes. The hormone therapy was designed to prevent a spontaneous abor- tion or miscarriage. The 40 sons of diabetic moth- ers who had received estrogen therapy were compared on the basis of a series of physical and psychological tests, and in- terviews, with the sons of who had not received the therapy. The aim of the study was to determine if hormones may in- fluence masculine and feminine behavior, as well as anatomy, according to the authors of the study. Hormones indisputably do af- fect the development of sex WeeWhimsy A M, Shaw receives trie original art for tig WfeVVhtrrisv. Send yours to This paoe RAFFLE WINNERS LADIES' AID TO ST. PETER and ST. PAUL'S EASTER TEA Which was held SATURDAY, APRIL 14th, 1973 DOOR PRIZE A. PTYCIA Ticket No. 8 LACE CLOTH M. TARLETON Ticket No. 715 AFGHAN E. MACFARLAN Ticket No. 354. OUR SINCEREST THANKS To all those who attended the Tea and o very special thanks to all of the church members who donated and workd very hard to make it the success that it was. GOD BLESS EACH AND EVERY ONE. characteristics for instance ft woman receiving male sex hor- mones will develop a beard, while a man receiving estrogen will lose it but whether be- havior that is typed as mascu- line rough and tumble play, throwing a ball with the arm rather than the wrist is influ- enced by hormones or by con- ditioning is still much debated. The 16-year-olds whose moth- ers had undergone estrogen therapy were shown to be dis- tinctly less masculine on a ser- ies of psychology indicators, ranging from favorite sports to fantasies and in aggressiveness (measured by how much fight- ing, both verbal and physical they did.) They were also found to be less athletic, in terms of mas- culine co-ordination. This was judged according to the way they ran (running with the arms close to the chest was rcnked as feminine) and the way they threw a ball and swung a baseball bat. The psychological tests indi- cated that the estrogen sons were "less competitive, placed less emphasis on physical prow- ess, were less success-oriented, and diplayed less determina- tion to achieve their the study said. The six-year-olds in the study whose mothers had taken estro- gen during pregnancy were rated by their teachers as less athletic and assertive than the control group of six-year-olds, although there were no signifi- cant differences in psychologi- cal testing. The estrogen also had a different physique than the normal 16-year-olds. They were shorter, but just as heavy as the normal boys, and had a shorter torso in relation to their height. However, there was no signifi- cant difference between the two groups of 16-year-olds in terms of homosexual experiences, or other feminine behavior. Nor were differences such as dress- ing as girls, playing exclusive- ly with girls, or wishing to be a girl found In the six-year-olds or reported from their childhood the 16-year-olds among the two groups. This suggests, the authors of Pulling up the rear The problem with being two years old. Is that no- body wants to wait and those darn tricycles just aren't built for speed. London Mueller seems to have found this out the hard way ,as he struggles to keep op to his buddies on their big two-wheelers. Trying out the wheels are six-year-olds Stacey McNally, in the seat and Gregory Grim, doubling on the back. training drivers' No time to spend big salary NEW YORK (AP) Mary Wells Lawrence has been called the highest-paid woman executive in the United States, but she airily dis- misses the title. "The money isn't really what I work says Mrs. he study said that "there may Lawrence, who earns be more than one development- al route to feminity." Where the influence is a mat- ter of emotional or psychologi- cal conditioning, feminity in males may express itself in terms of "cross dressing, tak- ,ng the role of a girl in games and playing with girls' toys." The other influence, female hormones during pregnancy, "may be more nonspecific and the authors said, md take the form of athletic- ness or general aggressiveness, and other subconscious or phys- "ological behavior. COMPLETELY REBUILT AUTOMATIC WASHERS DRYERS AS WELL AS SPIN WASHERS 90 DAY GUARANTEE Fairfield Appliance Services Ltd. 1244 3rd AVE. S. PHONE 327-6884 We will also buy any RCA, Inglis or Whirlpool automatic washers or gas dryers in need of repair for rebuilding. a year as chairman of Wells, Rich, Greene one of the top advertising agencies in the country. "For one thing, I don't have the time to spend it. "The biggest reward is the fun of doing the thing itself. Money is a know, success among your peers." Mrs. Lawrence, a slender, intense blonde who routinely puts in 14-hour work days, calls herself "one of those lucky people who started work because I had to make some money. It gives you a drive and a sharp-edged real- ity that's priceless." But the days" of working to pay the rent are far behind for 44-year-old Mrs. Law- rence, who is so casual about her six-figure salary that she has to consult a stock pros- pectus to make sure what it is. Her climb up the corporate ladder began 23 years ago oears YOUTH WEEK Come in and see the in-store demonstrations performed by local clubs Thursday, Friday and Saturday. ORR KARATE STUDIOS THURSDAY PJWL FRIDAY P.M. SATURDAY and P.M. MONTE CARLO DANCE ACADEMY THURSDAY P.M. SATURDAY and P.M. WATCH FOR. THE LIVE MANNEQUINS IN THE JUNIOR BAZAAR, THURSDAY, FRIDAY NIGHT, AND SATURDAY. with a job as a copywriter for the bargain-basement division of a Youngstown, Ohio, de- partment store. Then she moved to New York and a battery of high-paying, high- powered jobs with a string of Madison Avenue agencies. Mary Wells became the hot- test name in advertising when she and two former partners founded their own shop in 1956 and snared the lucrative American Motors account. The agency went public two years later, acquired Gardner Advertising Co. of St. Louis last year, and now is one of the 15 largest in the country with 1972 billings of almost million. Along the way Mary Wells also married one of her clients, chairman Harding L. Lawrence of Braniff Airways. The agency gave up the Bran- of loca lenat I The Ladies Auxiliary to the Original Pensioners and Senior Citizens Organization will meet Friday at 2 p.m. in Gym 2 of the civic centre. Bingo will be played and lunch served fol- lowing the meeting. A good at- tendance is requested. Christian Science public meeting will be held tonight at in the church auditorium, 1203 4th Ave. S. Everyone wel- come. Southminsler UCW will hold a used and useable sale in tlr; church hall Thursday, May 3 from 6 to 9 p.m. and again Fri- day, May 4 from 9 a.m. to 12 noon. There will be items of good used furniture, appliances, dishes, clothing, toys, jewellery and many more. Everyone wel- come to attend. First United Church Women will hold their general meeting on Thursday at p.m. in the lower hall. Mrs. Clara Thomp- son, program director, has skits planned for entertainment. Without Partners will boW an Easter picnic at Indian Battle Park Sunday at 2 p.m. for all children of single par- ents in the rity. Individual fam- ilies arc asked to please brin? enough food to supply their group frith wieners, buns, chips. marsliTnallows and pop. Games will be played and a treasure hunt is planned. The Hi Neighbor Qub will mt hold a dance twiighl, but will i sponsor a wind-lip dance Wed- nesday May 2 from 8 to 31 p.m. at Westminster School. I Everyone welcome iff account after the marriage but managed to replace it with anotner airline, TWA. The term middle-aged just doesn't fit Mrs. Lawrence, who pushes herself un- remittingly during the week but devotes weekends to her husband and their children by previous marriages. Its her second marriage. "I switch off Friday at about 4 p.m. and don't turn on again until Monday morn- she said in an interview. "Just say I have five chil- dren and a terrific mar- riage." she replied when asked about her personal IHe. "We have practically no so- cial life. I think we've been to three parties this last year." To hear Mrs. Lawrence tell it, she and her husband mainly talk shop. "We're like a mini-corpo- she said. "Our inter- ests are 100 per cent in com- mon. We're both financially oriented and stimulate each other -with our thoughts about running a business. WRG is extremely cost-con- scious and boasts one of the highest profit margins in the business. 17 per cent of reve- nues compared with an in- dustry average of about seven per cent. NO SMALL TALK Small talk is one luxury that is eliminated under her philosophy. "WRG is peculiar in that it's very said its chairman, "We don't waste time with social conversation and no- body drinks with each other at the end of the day. By that time we're so tired we don't wart to have anything to do with each other." WRG runs a bare-bones personnel operation, con- sisting almost entirely of the cream of other agencies' crop, recruited by salary of- fers "they can't Mrs. Lawrence says. "We have no trainees and no Indians. We have only chiefs and they're all paid a fortune." The median salary of the 325 or so professionals in the creative, marketing and re- search is to 000 a year, not counting in- centive pay which is budgeted at 15 per cent of profits, she says. Although WRG is a business run in dead seriousness, the hallmark of its advertising is humor. "People don't want to be treated like she said of inflated claim ads. "Humor shows perspective with re- spect. It says to the con- sumer, 'Look, you know and I know that this product is not the answer to your life-long problems. But our product is a little bit better than the oth- ers, so why not try J, n and out of town The Chinook Pensioners and Senior Citizens Organization will host an informal reception Friday at 8 p.m. in the Pemmi can Club rooms, in honor of the National Pensioners and Senior Citizens Federation executive Mayor Andy Anderson w i 1'. welcome guests on behalf of the city of Lethbridge and Mr. A A. Neddow will bring greetings on behalf of the senior citizens' organizations of Alberta. Mr. J. L. Lerette, nationa president, as well as other members of the executive will speak to the gathering. Mr. F. G. Sandercock, Chinook presi- dent, and Mrs. H. Cunningham, auxiliary president, will greel guests at the door. Members of the ladies' auxil- iary will provide and serve re- freshments, and transportation home has been arranged for the Lethbridge members. All members of affiliated branches in Alberta are invited to attend the reception. The National Pensioners and Senior Citizens Federation ex- ecutive will meet in the city for business session which is closed to the public. Plans for the national conven- tion which is scheduled to be held this fall, will be approved, .is well as the New Horizons Project. THE BETTER HALF By Barnes the grab bag MAUREEN JAMIESON ''Harriet served me another of her instant dinners, to I matched it with an instant TyTATOHING this week's shopping list with last year's income can be pretty frustrating. These days that old bug- bear, inflation, has many peo- ple shopping around for part- time employment to supple- ment their income. According to Statistics Can- ada, some family wo- men now work on a part- time basis, many of them in direct selling. This kind of work is popu- lar because it allows women to work from their homes, choose their own hours, work at their own pace, and deter- mine their own income based on initiative. The appealing opportunities of direct selling have led many women (and men, too) to invest time and money in products, without first check- ing the company's reputation or credentials. Often, they end up with a garage full of a product they can't use, and with a debt they can't recov- er. If you are considering going into direct selling, take' a careful look before you in- vest. For your own protection, check on the following guide- lines: sure products will be sold to actual customers at retail. sure your money in- vestment is reasonable for the product involved. sure everyone is of- fered the same sales plan. sure the company knows its products, and can supply the quality and amount of items you can sell. sure the company guarantees customer satisfac- tion. all, be sure the company sales plan and prin- ciples are reputable. If you have any question about any of these features proceed with great cau- tion. A big bouquet to a local insurance agency. A carload of teenage boys headed off for a boating holiday Good Friday morning. Forty nJJcs down the highway, the car and trailer jack-knifed, and the boat ended up in pieces in the ditch. Six very disappointed youths and their driver re- turned to the city, convinc- ed their holiday wouldn't get off the ground. On hearing this tale of woe, the insurance company sent out an adjuster, investigated the claim and arranged set- tlement to everyone's satis- faction by 3 o'clock that same holiday afternoon. The driver got hold of a new boat, and the trip was under- way again by noon the next day. The boys all want to say. An Atlanta garbage pick- up company is advertising: "satisfaction guaranteed or double your garbage back." How's that for a dirty deal? In the past few weeks, more and more people have been asking for fish recipes. Canned salmon particular- ly pink a good protein buy for today's food dollar. The kids'll love the Jack- straw Casserole, which is quick 'n easy to slap togeth- er, while the Salmon Green Bean Bake makes a very attractive and presentable buf- fet dish for guests. Salmon Jackstraw Casserole 4 cups shoestring potatoes 1 can (10 oz.) condensed cream of mushroom soup 1 can (7% oz.) salmon, crushed in its own juice 1 can (6 oz.) or 2-3 cup evaporated milk cup sliced mushrooms, drained Vt cup chopped canned pimento (optional) Reserve one cup of shoe- strings for topping. Combine remaining potatoes with other ingredients. Pour into 1% quart casserole, arranging reserved shoestrings on top. Bake, uncovered, at 375 de- grees for 20 to 25 minutes. Makes four to six servings. Salmon-Green Bean Bake 2 cans (7% oz. each) sal- mon 6 oz. (3% cups) medium noodles Vt cup mayonnaise 2 cans (16 oz. each) cut green beans 2 tbsp. butter or margar- tsp salt 2 tbsp. flour tsp. pepper 1 tsp. grated onion 1 cup sour cream Ib. sliced Swiss cheese, cr cheese slices. Cook noodles in boiling salt water until tender. Drain, and mix with mayonnaise. Place in greased baking dish. Flake salmon and spread over noo- dle mixture. Melt butter or margarine in saucepan and gradually stir in dry ingre- dients and grated onion. Add sour cream and stir until well blended. Drain beans and add to sauce. Pour over slamon and noodle mixture. Cover with cheese slices. Bake at 350 degrees for 20 to 25 min- utes. Makes six servings. Dance results One hundred per cent suc- cesses were recorded by Leth- bridge and district pupils of the Jolliffe Academy of Dancing in recent dancing examinations. In Calgary Roya' Academy Dancing major (London England) commended, Carol Jolliffe Elementary commended, Vanes- sa Plettel; pass: Anne Lsnier (Wil- son Pre-Elemenlary Pass, Nola Dahl Lauralee Francis, Helen Kuzminski, Margaret Mills (equal) In LOhbridge Royal Academy of Dancing grade (London, England) Grade 4 Highly commended, Wen- dy Spoulcs: commended Sandra Gougb, I T! Fairbanks, Robin Sump- tion" 'Grca! pass plus: Joan- ne Hiscocte: pass: Jane Takeda (Ray- Grade J Highly commended San- dra Gouoh: comme-ided Lawnee Steed, Lori Kay Trofanenko TerJ J3 UHy: pass plus, Rcnae Turner Barbara Wilde: pass, Sus- an GeHeny, Be'ty Leister. Gayle Litch- field, Jo-Ann Nishikawa, Karen Pear- son Grade 2 Honors, Connie Riste. Lawnee Steed: highly commended. Jackie Rice Alison wood {Iron Sprinjsl: Usnna Harper, Rhonda Gay Kieldgaard, Shir- ley Konrad, Lexie Krogman, Margar- et Lamane: pass plus, Margo Dzuren, Charmaigne Cheryl Hs.-v.er, Rhonda Hicken Melissa Malkas, Laureen McLaren, Tina Pono- mar pass, Barbara Cos- tanzo, Rae-Ann Ingerfield, Shauna Mu- rillo. Grade 1 honors, Lorelei Hlron- eka, Lori Roadhouse, Diane Sheen Gcraldine Tomiyama (Coal- Susan Lord: commended, Loretta Bailey, Gay Caloer, Karen Calder, Lee Anne Chanda, Danell Gough, Helen Morrison, Laurinda Perry Tina Ponomar Pamela Ry- oslock: pass plus, Victoria Butterifeld Carolyn johston, Christine RicKard, Marv Viney: pass Caroline Lacey, Judy Patson. Boy's Grade l pass plus, Nell Pomahac. Primary highly commended, Eliz- abeth Nemalh: commended, Kathleen Connolly, Karen Evans, Jill Jacobson, Micriele Wood (iron pass plus, Wendy Jo Christiansen, Maureen Wadden: pass, Lianne Kucheron. In teinbridge Imperial Society of Teachers cf Dancing (London, England) modem examinations Grade 2 Honors, Nola Dahl (Map- Pavla Harper, Suianna Kon- rad. Helen Kuzminski, Margaret Mills, .VUchele Poirier. Grade I Honors, Nola Dahl (Ma- Paula Harper. Suzarma Kon- rad, Shirley Konrad, Helen Kuzminski, Connie Riske, Wendy Spoulos: high- ly commended MIchele Poirier. 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