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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 26, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta Auouit 26, 1WO THf IETHBRIDGE HCRAID 21 Ann Landers DEAR ANN LANDERS: I am an RN who has worked In psychiatry for 23 years. The last 15 years I have been taking care of mentally ill children. I would like to call attention to a symptom few laymen recognize, one that can precede some serious psychiatric ailments. I refer to the inhumane treatment of animals. By tire time a child is three to four years of age he should be aware that animals suffer pain when they are mis- treated. An emotionally healthy child does not enjoy seeing either animals or liis playmates suffer. I have eared for many children who were considered "model" youngsters except for this isolated sympton they were caught mutilating or torturing an animal. I am not hung up on animals. I have no pets and I don't particularly care for them. But I DO love children. Please alert the parents In your reading audience, Ann. The number of very sick children seems to be increasing. Many could be helped if they were treated early. Reese RN DEAR RN: Too often acts of sadism by the young are ignored. Parents say, "He's just a mean kid. He'll outgrow it." Your letter should open some eyes. Preventive therapy is easier, less costly and infinitely less painful than curing a full blown illness. Employers Violate Civil Rights Act WASHINGTON (AP) A United States Senate commit- tee, saying job discrimination is more pervasive against women than I'acial minorities, .urges new federal powers aimed at Judy Karpiak Chosen As CGIT Rep. Judy Karpiak of Lethbridg has been elected as area rep- resentative for the Alberta Ca- nadian Girls in Training. Miss Karpiak was elected during the CGIT training camp counci held at Camp Wohelo, Pigeon Lake, Alberta in July. Sixty giris from all over Al- berta, aged 15 17 elected Dianne Pitt of Calgary as pres- ident of the Association. Other areas representatives elected were Hollie Johnson Grande Prairie; Judy McCay, Sdmonton; Shirley Welsh, Ver- milion; Margaret Yeats, Rim- bey; Laurie Drury, Calgary. SINGER INTERNATIONAL FABRIC SAIE You save because we went around the world to find fabrics that look great around you. From the Pacific-Acrylic Kashmir Prints. A wonderful mixture of Hawaiian colours and Indian patterns a unique fashion idea. 100% acrylic crepe feels good and is simple to care for. Completely washable. English Crepe-Stitch Crimplene. Our man in England ordered a Crimplene that's just what you right weight and stitch in a rainbow of colours. And we made sure the price was right Scottish-Style "Balfour" Flannels. Traditional Scottish tartans plus swinging plaids and plains in go-together shades. Choose yours. This flannel is washable so it's fine for back-to- school wearl 45" wide. Special price only YQ Special 2 60" wide. Reg. 6.9S Now only YD. wide. Reg. 2.49 Now only YQ North American Know-How! "Bon-Bond" Acrylics. North American science creates the ultimate in easy-care, fun-to-wear fabrics. Bon-Bonds come in bright plaids and cheerful solids. Just right for pant suits or tunics. Now only 09 OY 9 YQ 54" wide. Reg. 5.98 Now only The Rage of Europe! Wool Heather Co-ordinates. Get that European "tweedy" look with the quality and luxury of pure virgin wool. In colours that show you know what fashion is all about Great for country or city. A real traveller...Singer Polyester Lining. Next to yourself you'll love this fine quality lining. The durability and smoothness of silk at a frac- tion of its price, it's washable, dry-cleanable, long-lasting right for everything you make, in the exact colour you want. 45" wide. Reg. 1.29 Now only COLLEGE SHOPPING MALL SINGER CENTERS trade mark of Singer Company of Canada Limited, Mayor Magrath Drive and 20th Ave. S. Open Daily 9 a.m. to t p.m.; Wednesday 9 a.m. to I; Thursday and expediting equal opportunity for all. The labor and public welfare committee's report said the Civil Rights Act of 1964 had been widely violated by employ- ers paying women less than men for the same work. The report backed the com- mittee's earlier endorsement of a bill which would give the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission authority to issue cease-and-desist orders against all types of employment dis- crimination. The committee cited statistics for 1968 showing that male pro- fessional and technical workers averaged while women in the same jobs got Women Finish Canoe Trip TORONTO (CP) Four girls paddled into the Canadian Na- tional Exhibition by canoe more than miles and two months after they set out from Moosonee, Ont, near James Bay. Their BS-day adventure started June 21 and included going over a waterfall, getting lost and being washed ashore. Linda Fitzgerald, 27, of Lon- don, Ont., Donna Davidson, 26, of Toronto, Sally Gray, 23, of Trenton, Ont., and Pat Brous- seau, 18, of Timmins, Ont., ar- rived as celebrities at the CNE waterfront during an afternoon water show. All but Pat are physical edu- cation teachers, and Pat, who hopes to attend Lakehead Uni- versity this fall, is aiming for a similar career. The trip was sponsored by the Timmins Chamber of Com- merce and a regional tourist council. 0 The girls had to portage over rough sections varying from a few feet to three-quarters of a mile, carrying 300 pounds of equipment, including canoes. The girls e s t i m a te d they made between 50 and 60 por- tages. They travelled 12 hours a day, averaging 17 miles daily. Al night they would pitch a tent near the water and get six to eight hours of sleep. Their difficulties included get- ting lost once when the maps got wet, having to go over falls at Ragged Chutes on the Mont- real River and being washed ashore and having to be rescued by a passing ship. That happened on Lake On- tario, where waves were so gi- gantic by day they were forced to travel by night when it was somewhat calmer. For the first part of the jour- ney they ate freeze-dried food and on one occasion they had a meal of pickerel caught by Sally. 'Restore Nagging' Says Nun WINNIPEG (CP) A "great nagging campaign" by women must be launched Im- mediately to guide essential charge in a mixed-up world, a Roman Catholic sister told a convention of the Federated Women's Institutes of Canada here Monday. Sister M. Thomas More, head of the department of so- cial science at Holy Family College in.Manitowoc, Wise., told delegates women must restore "the fine old art of nagging" as the msthod of communicating. After all, she said, "When it comes down to the brass tacks, it is women who must stand guard over the very core of civilization itself, dedi- cated to the death to its bet- terment." She defined the verb "nag" as "to affect with recurrent awareness, uncertainty, need for consideration, or concern to make recurrently con- scious of something such as a problem, solution, or situa- tion." It is a woman's inalienable and essential right to nag, she added. Friday 9 a.m. le 9 p.m. .PIANO LESSONS FOR BEGINNERS and EARLY GRADES. 635 15lh Street South Phone 327-7031 'Value'Vlllage LOCAUB AT THI or ndft uk AVENUI s. Nabob, Fine or Regular COFFEE WAGON WHEELS SALMON I Chocolate Coated Westons 2 pkgs. Clover Leaf, Red Sockeye tin King Size Albert Cold 1-lb. pkg. fa fo Pasco; 12-oz. tins for 4.69 2 40c FROZEN ORANGE JUICE gOc Kidney Beans 4 85c V 8 Macaroni CwBmrtt. m Pk9. 45C 40C Kiddie Dwinks 10 25C QO Licorice Allsorts Y s 2 PKSS 89c jOdaS Westont........... 1-lb. pkg. _ _ QQ Wax Paper Refills .Q 19-oz. tins 0 for Scott, TOO feet............... APk3s'i3l. Nestles Quik Cookies or Vegetal 10-or. tins Weslon, York PEACHES B.C. Red Haven or Vee7s, case 3 .99 Prune Plums BCI.tali'n..._MSe 3- Valencial Oranges 7 lb. bag B'C- Bartle" dO Handip.k case 99c Corn On The Cob F.redsL 29c MEATS 328-5295 I Round Steak 95' lean and meaty ib. Sausage 69C Rump Roast lb 95c Chicken Parts wing, ,b 45c Bologna By The 47C 69C Bacon Burn, pka. 99c Steakettes pkg 69C Summer or Salami Sticks each 1-39 BAKERY coke Maple Walnut Date Raisin Cinnamon Buns 59d 'Value'Village ;