Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 35

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 48

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

googlemap

Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - February 23, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta -------Wedniiday, Ftbiuary J3, 1971 THE IHHBaiDGE HEBAID Ann Landers DEAR ANN LANDERS: Have you noticed that mothers and fathers no longer carry infants in Ureir arms Babies are toted in boxes Che modern way to slash, feed, hold and carry one's child. All hail the Infant Seat! There ought to be legislation similar lo the message which is mandatory on cigarctle packs: "Warning, Excessive or prolonged use may be harmful to your infant's future mental health." Why arc our pediatricians and psychologists so derelict in this area of preventive medicine. Don't they recognize the potential dangers? Some of your modern babies are held for only a few minutes a day when they are moved from the box to the crib Please alert young mothers to tlic emotional hazards wlicn infants arc not held, rocked and caressed. Babies need tlie warmth of a mother's loving arms and a father's, too. H makes them feel safe and protected. We can learn from the animals. No chimpanzee or puppy or piglet ever thrived in a box away from its mother. DEAR Right you are. The infant seat is useful for brief transport, and it can be a life-saver when travelling, but there is no substitute for a moUier's arms. Dr. Harvey llarlow o! Hie University of Wisconsin Pri- mate Laboratory says Hie absolute minmum of bodily con- tact between mother and child to insure the proper normal socialization and development is from 30 minutes to one hour of holding every' day. Dr. Harlow points out that mothers do not automatically love their babies and the intimate bodily contact serves to hind the mother to her baby and helps make her love it. DEAR ANN LANDERS: I am 12 years old and in the 7th grade. My problem is my English teacher. There are 72 kids in our class so she has to speak with a microphone. It seems like she is a nervous wreck. This teacher stands in front of the class with a bag of buttered popcorn, yakking a mile a minute, tossing the corn into her mouth and crunching into the microphone till it drives everybody crazy. Then she jabs her fingernails between her teeth to get the kernels of corn out. It's very unappetizing, not to say it grates on every- body's nerves. Do you think 72 students ought to keep their collective mouths shut and put up with this display of horrible man- ners? We would appreciate a solution to our problem one that will not get us expelled, please. Thank you. Without Portfolio DEAR VICTIMS: First let me say in behalf o! Uie teacher, 1 feel very sorry for anyone who has 72 kids in one class. No wonder she's nervous. This does not justify bad manners, however, and 1 sug- gest that you students write a letter and tell her what is bolbering you. It is not necessary to be rude or insulting. Simply outline your grievances and SIGN YOUH NAMES. II may be that the teacher is unaware that she is irritating her students and needs only to be told. Please send inquiries and requests to Landers Reader- mail Department, Chicago Sun Times-Daily News, 401 North Wabash Ave., Chicago, 111. 60611. Younger militants getting TORONTO (CP) Tlio Business n n d Professional Women's Clubs arc not femin- ist organizations in the cur- rent, militant sense. They wero [ormwl when business tind professional women were n rarer breed, so members could meet and encourage one another. Over the years they have made steady efforts to belter the lot o[ their kind. Nazla Dane of Toronto, the current international presi- dent, says she applauds the results tlic young miliLanls are getting, and she believes the network she heads still has much to do. "We might disband in the event we Jelt women were treated as people with equal access to education and pro- motion and with a real equal- ity in remuneration. "We might if there was an end to the invidious and insid- ious kind of discrimination that makes you feel that you are an outsider in a group of men. "I wonder, will young peo- ple someday, working as a team, wonder what the to-do was all Miss Dane was elected President of the International Federation of Business and Professional Women's Clubs for a three-year term at a meeting in Edmonton in July. She is the second Canadian president, Ihe first was Mar- garet IlyndMiin of Toronto, elected in 1S3G. Miss Dane rclirod this year as director of Ihe educational women's divisions of the Canadian Lite Insurance As- sociation. She now free-lances as a public-relations consult- ant. She says she believes friendship is one of tire impor- lant th'mcs an international group offers. "It may sound sentimental, but ilie more you understand people and know them, the less likely you are to have trouble." She says feminism and en- vironmental concerns are of interest to women in almost all Ihe fcdcnuion's 49 member countries. Miss Dane says she has an answer to people who object to (lie presence of clubs from totalitarian states in the group. "I think thai if we can ac- cept these women into our or- ganization, and they can learn about democracy, they will help to introduce democracy into their countries. It's not in any way our purpose, but it's a dream, ajicl sometimes they come true." One-cent romance leads to big merger NEW HAMBURG, Ont. (CP) When Carl Schcll of Petersburg, Ont., borrowed a penny from Jessie Flood at a restaurant nine months ago, he had no way of knowing that they would soon DR "Mom" and "Dad" to 29 chil- dren. Carl had dropped into the restaurant for a meal. When he went lo pay the bill, he found himself one cent short. A smiling Jessie volunteered the penny. And that started n romance which led to their marriage Saturday. Carl liad 12 children by a previous marriage; Jessie had 17, eight still at homo Carl and Jessie, both In early 50s, will Jive at their home in tins community 10 miles west of Waterloo. Eight of Carl's children, the young- stay on at his home in Petersburg. 'It takes a certain kind of person for a marriage like sighed Jessie. Can you imagine me marrying some- one with only two or three children? No. It takes some one with quite a few children himself. A person with only two or three wouldn't be able to take it." ALL IN THE FAMILY Carl Schell, father of 12, and Kevin and Debbie Schell. Centre: Sandy Flood, Mrs. Gary his bride, the former Jessie Flood, mother of 17, both of Honderich. Mr. and Mrs. Schell, Mrs, Edward AlbrecM ana Petersburg, Ont., are shown with 17 of their 29 children. Bonnie Schell. Rear: Gladys and Jane Flood and Pauline, Front: left, Wendy and Cheryl Flood and Paul, Randy, Bruce, tarry, Judy and Gwen 5chell- (CP Wirephoro) Weslminister Shopping Mall 13 St. and 5th Ave. N. No Down Payment Easy monthly terms (on approv- ed credit 20% Discount on all Custom Drapery Materials. ACRILAN HARDTWIST 14 colon 1p clmosn Fiom. Madp for hpfjvy Iroffk Q Qr Rpg, 12.95 yd. NOW ONLY Sq. Yd. 7-7J LUXURIOUS NYLON SHAG 10 Two Tone C.M.H-C. approved. -j ftr Reg. 10.95 sq. yd. NOW Yd. J LOW LEVEL LOOP NYLON Wilh heavy rubber bncking. Multi-eolori, Commercial I QC nrorfc. Reg. 8.95 yd. NOW ONLY Sq. Yd. 0.7 J Heavy Rope Shag or Shorter Shag Plush Your in mnny oxcitin9 vibrant colors I C OC Reg. 18.95 iq. yd. NOW ONLY Sq. Yd. J.Vj Large Selection of Drapery Samples Available FREE ESTIMATES ANYWHERE IN SOUTHERN ALBERTA Opon Thurv and Fri. tilt 9 p.m. Complete Installation Carpet Linoleum Tile and Drapery PHONE 32B-8549 OUT OF TOWN CALL COLLECT Woman at helm? THUNDER BAY "There is nothing like n sang the sea-faring men of the musical, South Pacific. Hut a dame at the helm? Holy TiiglxxiL Anvues I Clinllamler, a polite 25- year-old is mak- ing it a distinct possibility as she prepares to over-run yet an- ol.her on Ihe long list of crum- bling male bastions. Mis? Challandcr, vlio has spent. 1.1 ic four summers on rtcck learning the operations of a river boa I, enrolled in Janu- ary in a mariner's course at Confederation Community Col- lege in this Lake Superior port eily. if she passes Hie threo-nionlh course, hlio will receive a corti- ficale ns mrifler of minor wa- ters, entitling lier lo command nny vessel of any lonnago in I any of Canada's smnller bodies 1 o[ wnter, II would ho jus! one .slop be- yond Ihal lo become a caplinn on ships Ihal ply inland like the (Jreal anil after Uial, the- high spas. Al Ihe inomenl, limvcvrr, it's just n mailer of bu.cinrs.c for Ihe mnriner, (he first, fe- male ever lo enlrr a marine rmirsc nt I bo community col- lege. Miss Challander is pa r I-owner of the River Uougc, n 400-pns- f sengcr pleasure boat out of Win- 1 nipeg that makes chartered and public cruises on Uic Red River from May to Oclolier each year. Since she lias been work- ing on Ihe River Rouge a.s a payroll clerk, Iwok-keejxir, ste noprapher and pail-Lime deck band. Her I joss Ritchie, general oneralions manager and prini'i- I pal owner cf the Kivcr Roupe, lias encouraged her to learn boating operations and is here with her for Ihe, marine, covn'sc I instniclions. Tlie company has plans to ex- pnnd to Toronto and Montreal, and Miss Challander wants lo In1 part of il. "I'm looking for- to the day when 1 cnn get out and tram a crew of men lo run our bnab> the wav like run." Meanwhile, ni.irriage-minded mariners are wnmcd (o keep theiv "I've gol no iiM1 fur j-he "You keep your liahios and dirty diiipers. Maybe I'll chaiiRo my mind when I'm about years j old, hut llwo's (no ni'iny tilings to do to pel myself mar- ried To eliminate unl.idy wisps nf your dog's hair around the house, hand-vacuum him fre- quently. 'Value'Village A TRADITION IN LETHBRIDGE PEOPLE WHO KNOW THEIR GROCERIES.. Nnbob, reg. grind Ellison's Best...................... ................25-lb. assorted 15-oz. tin COFFEE FLOUR PUDDINGS PIE FILLING WHITE HEATHER CANDY Pie Filling Sun 3 hr 1.00 Red Kidney Beans M A no Libb'v 1Voz- lins ,00 lnstant ,lbliJ.19 S.B-oi. for r Dare'i chocolate chip, coconut, pr Rr DORICS ,udBB iibpkg Mrs Milne. 19-01 tin OjC _ 00 rruit Locktail Tomatoes Libb, ,in J ,or ovc Sun Rype cherry, blueberry, peach 19-oz. tin 0gg for 2-lb. pkn. 1.79 28-ci. im Libby, ,in ,or ovc r ou 9 i AA Garbage Bags 9 RQ rOTOTO (.HIPS ,ri pak for Plastic mulll purpose Large for O7I< MEATS PHONE 327-5295 ROAST BEEF CHUCK........Ib. Icon, mines Ib, SMOKED SAUSAGE Burnt, Eoch COIL GARLIC Shoulder Beef SMOKED SAU Roast Leg of Pork lb 75'Sticks SWEET PICKLED COIL GARLIC Cottage Rolls 89C Sausage TOMATOES PRODUCE CHONE 328-1751 MEXICAN Field ____ Ib. e California green HMl Ibs. Carrots Alberln grown 2-lb- pkg. 33 Grapes California Red Emperor Ib, Doz. Talue'Village BLUEBERRY PIES 75' BAKERY Phons 327-1474 j RAISIN SCONES 4? Each MAPLE WALNUT LAYER CAKES Each PHONE ORDERS FREE DELIVERY CHARGE ACCOUNTS 'VaLiie'Vmage LOCATED AT THI CORNER OF 13th STREET and 6th AVENUE v ;