Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - January 17, 1975, Lethbridge, Alberta
Friday, January 17, 1975 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD 19 DARLENE HUDSON DIANE KING The only 'bird' left is Pharley EDNA BRODER Games birds now hostesses "Are you a garhe she replies, "I'm a Games hostess." Following an informal request from 40 women serving as hostesses for Canada Winter Games, the Games society has stopped using the name "birds." Head hostess Edna Broder of Lethbridge says hostesses discussed their unfortunate moniker and its connotations at a casual gathering, last year. "We took a poll among the girls. They prefer the name hostess." The name says Mrs. Broder, is "not uncomplimentary but it doesn't in- dicate what their role is." The name she adds, "indicates more what they're doing." Games hostess Sharon Pierzchala says the name "did not offend rne that much. I could take it or leave it." "I wasn't really impressed with the name, THE BETTER HALF By Barnes "I have a related moonlighting job. I work ternoons making hors d'oeuvres for the Bavarian Catering Company." Birth control centre hosting open house af- The Lethbridge Birth Control and Information Centre is holding an open house Jan. 24 from 11 a.m. to p.m. BCIC Director Pauline Hoskin says the open house is intended to give all interested citizens a chance to visit the centre, talk to the staff and peruse the literature used by workers and available to the public. Dorothy Zolf, newly ap- pointed co ordinator of the Alberta Family Planning Association will attend the open house as a resource person and a film, Sexuality and Communication, will be available for viewing. The BCIC is located at 542 7th St. S. More information about the open house may be obtained by calling 328-0196. USED BOOKS WANTED FOR YBOOK BUY ALSO GAMES, PUZLES, SHEET MUSIC AND RECORDS Call 327-2284 or 327-6019 For Pick Up Service or Deliver 10 YWCA Reiidence SALE TO 8E HELD MARCH it tin RESIDENCE ALL PROCEEDS TO ON GOING YWCA PROGRAMS GIGANTIC JANUARY SHOE SALE CONTINUES WITH GREAT Stock of npr LADIES' DRESS SHOES fall Urr Exclusive Lisa Debs, Empress, DEBS AND EMPRESS DRESS SHOES Regular to 30.00 ONSALEAT AND AIR STEP SHOES Regular to 29. 00 SH E ONSALEAT LADIES' HI STYLE PLATFO SNOW BOOTS Regularly 28.00 to 40.00. ;E CRASH A SHOES Ties, Wedgies, etc! Regular to 20.00 ON SALE AT TEEN SHOES By Hanna. Wedgies, in ties and straps. Reg. to 26.00 C ONSALEAT rack or MEN'S SHOES Regularly lo 40.00. ON SALE Open Friday until p.m. Camm's Shoes 403-Sth StrMt sponsors bike race "Do something for your heart on Valentine's That's the theme for a stationary bicycle race, being held at the YMCA Feb. 14 from 3 to 5 p.m. Pat O'Brien, YMCA athletic director and organizer of the cycle race, says eight teams will be par- ticipating. Spectators are welcome to observe, the two hour to be held in the YM gymnasium. "We're emphasizing the fun aspect rather than the com- petitive aspect of the says Mr. O'Brien, "but the winning team will receive a He says the YM hopes the race will become an annual event, to draw attention to ex- ercise as a means of preventing heart disease. Par- ticipants "travelling" the farthest on the stationary bicycles within the two hour period will be the winners; all the bikes will be set at the same tension. Mr. O'Brien says a team pedalling a dis- tance of 40-50 miles in the two hour period might be a winner. Participating teams include groups of home economists, doctors, lawyers, chartered accountants, as well as Kiwanis and Y's Mens representatives and a team from the Centre for Personal and Community Development. Doctors, nurses need sex education GENEVA (Reuter) The World Health Organization (WHO) has recommended that all doctors and nurses be trained in the understanding of human sexuality. A WHO report published here said doctors often feel personally embarrassed or professionally uncertain when faced with sex problems and turn their patients away with a superficial reply. "The public is beginning to suspect that health profes- sionals in general have neither the skill, the time, nor the inclination to deal with sexual it said. The report recommended training for all doctors and nurses should coyer sexual de- velopment and functioning, premarital and marital behavior, sex ethics, sexual deviations, cultural attitudes, group sex, inhibitions and venereal disease. The report, drawn up after a meeting in Geneva of experts from nine countries, said that until now the health professions have generally provided no sex education in medical and nursing schools. but I didn't feel other hostesses, she adds, did feel demeaned and "cheapened" by the name "bird." Fellow hostess Darlene Hudson says while "there wasn't a real protest" by hostesses, there was a "general feeling" against "bird." "It doesn't matter to me what I'm called, as long as it isn't dirty." She says the name was borrowed from the summer Games at Burnaby, B.C. in 1973. Hostess Dianne King also says the name "never upset me one way or the other." But, she adds, "I think it upset the public." Some people considered "bird" to be suggestive, but "certain people will always take things the wrong way." Winter Games publicity man Al Simpson confirms that hostesses are no longer called birds, but doesn't say when or how the name change occurred. Drama workshops planned An improvisation workshop conducted by Gerry Russell, of the U of C will be staged in the library theatre on Saturday. Sponsored by the Playgoers, the event is one of three workshops geared to give a working knowledge of the behind-the-scenes necessities needed for a good production. Jenny Diment of the Department of Youth and Cultural Development will present a make-up workshop from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Feb. 1 in the music room of the Bowman Art Centre with a workshop on stage management, directed by Michael Wright. An elements of design course, directed by Richard Epp of the U of L, is slated for March 8. Fees are to Playgoer numbers. For further in- formation telephone 329-0131. One of the unsung volunteers busy helping others is 82- year-old Mrs. Vilate Henderson of 12th St. A. who travels on foot or by bicycle visiting shut-ins. Nonagenarians at the Edith Cavell Nursing Home marking milestones this week are Edith Allan, 90, a long-time Milk River resident and Egbertus Plomp, 96. Guests at the Home are being introduced to creative crafts by maerame instructor Kathy Evans and craft teacher Joyce Gaboon, says supervisor Mrs. E. A. Paskuski. Jack Eccleston has been named president of the local Toastmaster's Club. Heath Stevenson is secretary; Bill Brown, treasurer. Members, all interested in improving their public speaking, meet bi monthly at Ron's Restaurant. Local teacher Bob Ackerman heads the 4-year Westminster school innovative project which will see the non-grading of the entire school curriculum. The project, in its final year of im plementation, has drawn positive feed-back from parents. Over 400 baton-twirlers will be in'Lethbridge May 16-17, attending annual provincial, regional, local and U.S. open championships. Competitions will be held at the Exhibition Pavillion and LCI. The concluding program is slated for the Yates Centre. Plans will soon be finalized for Scout week Feb. 15-23 and the annual Parent-Scout banquet, March 14. Two Scouts and Scout Master Bill Zachuk will attend the annual Scout. Jam- boree slated for Norway in June. Whoop-Up Saddle Club members are serious when they claim they'd rather ride a horse and will be saying so on bumper stickers! Their annual awards banquet and dance is slated for Jan. 31 at the Labor Club; their annual meeting is Feb. 10, in the theatre gallery of the public library. The PEP program (Priority Employment Project) financ- ed by the Department of Culture, Youth and Recreation, includes a youth development progam for Moses Lake. Gordon Hamilton and his assistant Randy Mills will operate a Youth Drop-In Centre at the Blood Reserve offering drug education and recreational programs. Rick Shott, youth development1 worker, will oversee the program. Morley Roelofs, in charge of culture, heritage and recreational development for the Department of Culture, Youth and Recreation, is attempting to organize a committee in Southern Alberta to estimate recreational requirements of han- dicapped and older residents. A meeting of interested persons residing between the Crowsnest Pass and Medicine Hat, Nanton and the U.S. border is slated for Lethbridge later this month. One of 10 resolutions passed at the 55th annual meeting of Tuxis and Older Boys' Parliament urged government support for education programs to show the price people are paying in terms of disease and death because of increased-alcohol use. Also recommended were decreases in the number of alcohol outlets, cessation of advertising of alcoholic beverages and increased costs of alcoholic beverages. Three U of L students elected to the Tuxis executive were Bill Wright, alternate leader of the opposition; Trevor Cook, deputy premier and Dave Murata, minister of national affairs for the shadow cabinet. The congregation of St. Andrew's Presbyterian Church will celebrate the centennial of the Presbyterian Church in Canada, the 90th anniversary of Presbyterianism in Lethbridge and the 50th anniversary of the establishment of St. Andrew's congrega- tion this weekend when Rev. Douglas Fry of Knox Presbyterian Church, Red Deer, addresses a special service at 11 a.m. Sun- day. Theme of the centennial is "Remembrance, response and renewal." Two morning worship services are being held Sunday at the Christian Reformed Church, at and Crowded con- ditions have forced a large portion of the congregation to meet in the church basement and view the service via close circuit television. Mrs. K. G. Barrett is co-ordinator for the 4th Lethbridge Cubs and Scouts and the newly formed Ladies' Auxiliary which meets Jan. 23 at 8 p.m. at St. Augustine's Church. Caroline Bailey has been named president and Kathy Lien, secretary treasurer. A tea -and bake sale is slated for March 15. Anyone with a voice can join the Sweet Adelines. The group meets Wednesday's at 8 p.m. at Trinity Lutheran Church is looking for new members. Organized two years ago by Sue Lillcy, director, the vocalists are currently re-chartering their group. Members plan a party for Feb. 26 at which new name submissions will be received. Sandy Blakcly, is president, Donna Marker, costume arid publicity chairman, Sue Lilley, director and Marie Garrelt, assistant directors. Top winners in gymkhana events held last summer will receive prizes and ribbons at the annual banquet, awards' night and dance sponsored by the Whoop-Up Saddle Club, Jan. 31 at the Labour Club. Wray and Charlotte Swanson of Milk River, volunteers with the International Agricultural Exchange Association, are anx- ious that farm youths across Canada be informed of the travel and learning opportunities available through this world-wide non political, non-profit organization. Canadian headquarters for the I.A.E.A. is at Olds Regional College. Three six-month tours are available to Canadian young people, the first of which leaves Calgary for Europe early in May, with tours to New Zealand and Australia leaving Van- couver in November. The tours are based on the student-host family concept. Applicants must be 18-35 years of age, from an agricultural background and be able to pay their own way. Further information can be obtained by writing to the I.A.E.A., Wray 0. Swanson, Box 397, Milk Rivsr. m of ay. jps les he ta sic ge of ed in-82-on ng ilk re or or n, lie. er he n-7, ;n MI le id id i-y ;r )1 e c-n, n h it1 d h n s n. f t n i d SAVERS Merchandise on Sale Friday to 9: p.m. All Day Saturday to p.m. Limited 200'S CIGARET Kings ind ngulirs. Unit Z ctrtcu pir 490 RESTAURANT till 11 a.m. EARLY BIRD BREAKFAST eggs strips bacon IT coffee PUV RECORD 45 RECORDS 5" 100% NYLON PULLOVERS zipper closing XO -S.M.L. LADIES' DRESSES -long and OA07 Single bed. Reg 27 97 19.88 bed. Reg. 41. 97 bed. Reg. 34.97 BED COMFORTER Sin backing 1 U Reg. 18.88 Ji COLORS WINDOW SHADES -Cut to fit 1 window yo PRICE PLAID MEN'S SHIRT Perma N f press Reg. 10.96 ACRYLIC SWEATERS pullovers A and cardigans u %8 -Size S.M.L. fj Furniture Throws 72 V-NECK CARDIGANS wool, 5% nylon -S.M.L. VU Rerj. THERMAL UNDERWEAR S aV S.M.LXL Reg 6 25 Ti GWG SCUBBY JEANS -Size 28-36 1 Reg. 19 95 mk PIECE CANISTER SET M I -4 Canisters flQR 1 -IBreadbox 1 II 1 Reg 16 96 I I ACRYLIC PULLOVERS Q96 Sizi S.M.L. Turtlinwkindonwiieck 1 e ASSORTED ACRYLIC PULLOVERS S.M.L. -Turtleneck and crew flCC neck. Now W STEP ON GARBAGE CAN 7fifi colors WV Reg. 8.44 I STICKS -For left or SO right hand mm Reg. 4.96 DENIM T.K. JEANS -Size 8-16 X 1 Reg 1095 E Sheet Ens Cttr Hfltn, 1 (lit skM. 1 HIM. 1 ft. tMtw mi. MI. 22.96 HAIRDRYER hood f I JK Rpq ?5 96 A RENDEZVOUS MIST HAIR DRYER Re'mote control 5 position switch f Rrg 41 fir) CLAIROL HAIR COLOR 1 II colors 1 Reg, 7.79 SHEET REFILL PAPER -for 3 ring 4 fi7 binder 1 Rftfl 7 33 CONFIDETS NAPKINS per box 1 Rtg. 2.98 Anti Perspirant Spray 250 County Fair Located in Ztlltrt Shopping on Mayor Magrath Drive dptn daily a.m. to p.m. Thurtday and Friday a.m. to p.m.