Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 31

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: 46

Search All United States newspapers

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

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives


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

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - January 12, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta Jmiwy II, THI UTHMIDOI MRAIO 11 Insensitivity training: don't touch and shut up PHILADELPHIA (Reuter) Insensitivity to the world around him is the only way a sane man can cope with mod- ern civilization, a Canadian psychologist sayi, The argument for inaensitlv- ity is so great, says Dr. rence La Fave of the Univer- sity of Windsor, Ont, that ha does not understand why sen- sitivity training through nude Pest threatens citrus groves LEESBURG, Fla. (AP) An Asian weevil that formerly ate only coffee beans, nuts and stored seeds, has developed a taste for Florida oranges and is threatening citrus groves, scien- tist say. Harold Denmark, chief ento- mologist at the University of Florida's division of plant in- dustry, says the Insects cause the fruit to drop to the ground before it is ripe. The insect is called the coffee bean weevil because it appar- ently came to the United States along with coffee bean ship- ments from Java. Denmark says it is common in the United States, particularly in the South, but It has not been a major pest because packing and storing techniques have been developed to protect such products as dried beans seeds and nuts. Denmark says one theory is that some natural predators that held the weevil population in check suffered during freez- ing weather in the 1970-71 sea- son, and the weevil population boomed. Deaths Yesterday By THE CANADIAN PRESS Lamonde Gil- bert, widow of Col. Oscar Gil- bert, former president and pub- lisher of the Quebec daily Le Eoleil. Cannes, Oul- benklan, 75, one of the last free wheeling, big spending magnates. He was the son of the late Calouste Gulbenkian, "Mr. Five Per -rho suc- cessfully negotiated oil con- tracts in Arab countries for Western oil firms for five per cent commissions. PUlidelphii, Gar- dner, SO, elected to the hockey Hall of Fame in 1962, who gained an "Iron Man" reputa- tion after playing every minute of a 48-game season in 1926. Eifleld, Col- umn, 90, Irish poet, playwright and essayist who helped to found the Abbey Theatre and later became a Columbia Uni- versity professor and writer of cfatidm's books. New York, N .Y .-Edwin Coops. former Canadian edi- tor of Tune magazine, who began his career willi tire Tim- mino Daily Press in Timmins, Oct. a 1934. Pattern Choose lively warm color for this town-country set. Let cool breezes blow you look fresh and unruffled in this hairpin lace beret and match- ing long scarf. Use knitting worsJod. Pattern 7177: Small, Medium, Large incl. SEVENTY-FIVE CENTS (coins) for each pattern (no stamps, please) add 15 cents for each pattern for first-class mailing and special handling to THE LETHBR1DGE HERALD Readers Mil] Limited (ID Front Slrcel West Toronto l, Otnarlo encounter groups hag become a fad. He recommends sitivity training through nude- less groups. The psychologist running the group should be insensi- tive enough to get if many person as possible in the group and cl'- them enormous amounts of money. That way the psychologist can set a good example. The need for kMensitivity is obvious, La Pave luporta. "Consider Hie merchant." he said in a paper delivered to the American Association for the Advancement of Science. In order to "succeed in our sick, status-seeking, rat-rac- ing society, he must be suffi- ciently Insensitive to foreclose the mortgage on that pover- ty-stricken widow of 10 kids. The ladder of success is fash- ioned on human bodies." "It is common. knowledge that a surgeon should not op- erate on his wife. He's too nervous or emotionally sensi- tive to do a good job.. "A successful Bowery bum does not permit sensitivity to the condescending stares of pasaersby to prevent his hand from reaching out." Athletes must be insensitive to paio to succeed. Prostitute] never become sensitive enough to give it away for free, La Fave said. Even presidenti of major countries must be insensitive to rue above the masses. Sen- sitivity leads to heart trouble, ulcers, high blood pressure and the like, La Fave re- ported. The answer'is a desensitiv- ity program. One must start with dr.wnsitiviry to one's own hypocrisy, the psychologist said. Desensitivity group sessions would help, but everyone in the session should be nude- less. Nudeness leads to sensi- tivity. Inkead of trying to get to know each other better, per- sons at sessions would be given ear muffs- and nose plugs and "are instructed not to taste or touch each other and to shut up." La Fave's paper was deliv- ered in a symposium on burner in science. Power corridor runs into snag SNELGROVE, Ont. (CP) A 610-foot-wide power corridor which would arch around To- ronto from a Lake Erie in- dustrial area to a nuclear power plant has run into mass opposi- tion from concerned citizens. Conservationists and residents from 10 townships joined forces at a meeting here Monday night to oppose the more-than-100- mile power belt which would run from Nanticoke near Stm- coe, north of Lake Erie, to Pick- ering on Lake .Ontario just east of Toronto. A group, calling Itself the Co- alition of Concerned Citizens, described the proposed utility belt as "much more monstrous than the Spadina Expressway in terms of miles covered and people offended." The partly-built Spadina Ex- pressway in Toronto was halted by Premier William Davis be- fore the Ontario election last year after citizens expressed op- position. SITE OF PLANT Nanticokc is the site of a huge Steel Co. of Canada develop- ment scheduled to start opera- tions, possibly with a continuous not strip null, in 1973. A giant Ontario Hydro nuclear plant is located at Pickering. A 1969 Stelro publication said the present indications are the company could have a "two-mil- lion-ton-a-year basic steel, flat- rolled product complex in oper- ation (at Nantlcoke) by the late 1970S." It said it might have an event- ual annual capacity of 10 to 12 million ingot tons and extend over acres at the south end of the site. The rest of .the area could be an industrial park, it said. Basically, the CCC group is opposed to construction of the Hydro line. They fear the use of herbicides near Hydro in- sists is sharply the eyesore they say the electric towers would be. Some resi- dents also fear radiation from the lines. HIGH VALUE The total marketed value of Canadian fishery products in 1969 is estimated to have reached million. Hungry line up for food in hard-hit Seattle area SEATTLE, Wash. (AP) The hungry arrive early to wait for the small ration of food they will receive from the Neighbor! in Need food bank. By ttie time the doors onen there may be several hundred waiting in line for a few canned goods, half a loaf of bread, a little powdered milk and "a whole totta beam." They are part of a mass of hungry people that has grown in Seattle like a weed in a garden of affluence. Their presence has taxed existing government and private programs past their lim- its. The U.S. agriculture depart- ment is shipping pounds of food into the three- county metropolitan area around Seattle to be distributed in ttte federal commodity pro- gram. Officials hope the sup- plies hold out for a month. Economists say the area economy seems to have reached the bottom of a local recession which started two years ago when the Boeing Co. started a series of layoffs that has trimmed its work force from to less than 40.000. Those cuts, plus otters in ten-ice In- Uustriei which hid grown around the maaaive airplane manufacturer's payroll and still others attributed to national trends, sent unemployment as high as 15 per cent in the area. Average monthly employment hac fallen from In 1969 to in 1970 in the Seattte-Tft- comia-Everett area, and to In October of this year, said Washington employ- ment security department. MOST WELL-OFF "We have a situation where 88 per cent of the people hava never enjoyed a better Income and where 12 per cent have never had it said John MeCurry, assistant director of tbt state office of program plan- nicg and fiscal management. How many hungry people are there? No one knows for sure. Agri- culture department officials say they are prepared to distribute commodities to persons a month. The state estimates mat 13 per cent of a civilian work force of in the Seattle-Tacom- a-Evcrctt area is out of work. The cities are urban centres for three counties with a combined population of l.B million. The state also estimates that about half of those without jobs no longer are eligible for unem- ployment compensation. Government food stsmpj, which can be purchased by low-income families as a dis- count on retail groceries, wen distributed to persons in King Pierce (Ta- coma) and Snohomisb (Everett) counties in October. Most offi- cials figure there are many more who could qualify for the stamps but haven't applied. Neighbors In Need, a church- co-ordinated volunteer program which began operating In King County last year, says it gives away food to persons each week. RECOVER PAINTLNO PABIS (Reuter) Po'lcs have recovered a stolen 17th- century painting by French art- ist Claude Vignon worth after it was reported missing from a Paris church Sunday night, they announced Wednes- day. Two men were arrested. MAYFAIR VOGUE LADIES' WEAR! JANUARY COATS MANY LESS THAN HALF PRICE GROUP i 29.95 GROUP 2 39.95 THE SEASON'S MOST ELEGANT COATS to 179.00 99.50 BULKY KNIT SWEATERS CARDIGANS AND PULLOVERS 98 to 35.00 SLIMS, WOOLS, FORTRELS JANUARY CLEARANCE ..19" SIMULATED FURS SOME WITH MINK OR FOX TRIM SIZES 10 TO 20 AND 38 TO 44 Rtg. to 159.00 JANUARY CLEARANCE" PRICE 99" NATURAL MUSKRAT COATS Dyed Muskrat. Sizes 10 to 16 LEATHER COATS AND FULL LENGTH ZIP IN UNINGS FOR ALL YEAR-AROUND WEAR DALKEITH SWEATERS Botany Woe) and Lamb't Wool. Reg. to 19.95 DRESS GROUP 1 GROUP 2 Sizes 6 to 20 and to HOT PANT DRESSES Sizes 6 to 16 Reg. to 42.00 24 Sizes 10 to 20 99 9 FIBRE FILL SKI JACKETS PANT COATS IN TWEED, CORDUROY, SUEDES AND WOOLS 10 to 20 JANUARY CLEARANCE BARGAIN TABLES .99 BUYS STRETCH BRIEFS BIKINI PANTIES 2... 99' BUYS PETTI PANTS SLIMS GLOVE AND SCARF SETS WEEKEND PANTY SETS BUYS LINED GLOVES SLIPS PANTI GIRDLES GW6 SLIMS DAY OF THE WEEK PANTY SETS BUYS SHORTY NITIES P1AYTEX GIRDLES PANTY GIRDLES SLEEVELESS SWEATERS BLOUSES BUYS GWO JEANS BRUSHED NYLON NITIES BRUSHED NYLON PYJAMAS PANT TOPS SWEATERS GUTTERING FORMALS SiiM 6 to 18 and 2214 and MV4. Rtg, to 55.00.................. PANT SUITS and PANT DRESSES SiiM 12 to 20 and 16V4 la 2214. JANUARY CLEARANCE PRICE..... LOUNGE WEAR DUSTERS HOUSECOATS Full length and knee length. JANUARY CLEARANCE PRICE BLOUSES and PANT TOPS JANUARY CLEARANCE PRICE MATERNITY WEAR DRESSES, SLIMS, BLOUSES AND PANT TOPS STORE HOURS: THURSDAY A.M. TO P.M. FRIDAY A.M. TO P.M. SATURDAY A.M. TO P.M. HUYFJUR VOGUE LADIES' WEAR 311 5th St. S. Phone 327-3682 ;