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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 4, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta Ann Landers Brief To Senate Committee Tl.Ufidoy, Juni 4, 1970 THE LETHBRIDGE HERAtD _ 13 Prostitute 'Model' Of Woman Economic Conditions Cause Illness DEAR ANN LANDERS: Please print this letter so "Heart- broken Mother" will see it. She's the woman whose brilliant son didn't get into Harvard, Yale or Dartmouth. Our son was accepted by alt three and now I wish he had gone to a nice school in the Midwest. When Jack left home he was a mannerly, respectful boy, neat and clean-a joy to his mother's heart. After two years out East, the toy's hair is .50 long il makes me sick. His moustache drifts in the soup. He wears sandals, faded jeans and love beads. He argues with his dad about politics and has brought such radical kids home for weekends that we told him to come alone from now on or stay up there. I thought -I'd have a heart attack when Jack announced last week, "The only salvation for this'country is to burn every thing down and start again." I hope every mother whose son didn't make the Ivy League will see this and consider herself fortunate. Ours did and I DEAR SORRY: It's not the Ivy, it's Jack. Even the quiet mideastern schools have their share of nutty radicals who want to burn everything down. Your son would have found his soul-mates. The majority of the students at the Ivy schools are not In sympathy with (lie wild-eyed far left. In fact they are getting fed up with having their education interrupted by a handful of kooks. And I say it's about time. e tt DEAR ANN LANDERS: I am being married in June and my mother is driving me nuts. She insists that the white aisle cloth be put down AFTER the groom's mother is seated. The reason is obvious. She wants to walk on it first. I've asked several people what is the correct procedure and nobody knows. I'm afraid my fiance's mother will be hurt when she sees the aisle cloth laid down after she is seated. The two women don't get along very well as it is. This could be the straw that breaks the camel's back. I m sure you have figured out that my mother Is a strong herself right in all matters and has never made a mistake in her life. Comment, Ky. DEAR MAY: Since your mother has probably already walked on water she shouldn't make such big deal out of walking on the aisle cloth first. I hope she reconsiders in the interest of peace and harmony. DEAR ANN LANDERS: I boiled when I read the letter from the teacher who resented having a diabetic child In her class. She said the kid was wasting the taxpayers money by disrupting the class to go to the bathroom several.times a day and earing mid-morning snacks. As a college junior who has had diabetes for many ycara, Td like to tell her how sorry I am that I wasted the taxpayers money and inconvenienced my teachers by going to the halt- room and eating mid-morning snacks. I sm also sorry she is allowed to teach. With her attitude gbe should not be in the school system. I hope her signature gave m clue as to her identity because I'll bet there several million diabetics who would love to wring her neck. Izzy DEAR IZ: I am neither diabetic nor do I have any dia- betic relatives, but "include in." When romantic glances turn to warm embraces is it loya or chemistry? Send for the booklet "Love Or Sex And How To Tell The by Ann Landers. Enclose a long, lUmped, self-addressed envelope and 85 cents in coin with your request. OTTAWA The cause of ill- ness among the poor is rooted their economic conditions and is beyond tiie jurisdiction of nursing care, the special sen- ate committee on poverty was told here today by the Cana- dian Nurses' Association. "Poverty is a major, contri- buting cause of ill health and an impediment to the mainte- nance of good CNA said in a brief presented to I be committee. T h e Association urged treatment of the cause of illness poverty rathor than just the symptoms. CNA also pointed out that the total cost of health care will be decreased to the extent that poverty can be removed or les- sened. "By the sheer weight of num- bers in combination with the nature of their work, the nurs- ing profession probably has more experience with poverty and its effects that any other segment of the Canadian popu- said CNA. The registered nurse members of CNA are frontline workers in helping the poor to lead health- ier lives. But changes in Canada's socio-economic approach to the problem of poverty and its ef- fects oh health are needed to enable the nursing profession BINGO Seondinavicm Hall 329 12th SI, "C" N. Fri., June 5th Sfarls p.m. Doors p.m. 5 Cards for GOIB CARDS PAY DOUBLE EACH 4th, Silt and I2lh Camel in 7 Nurnbcn WORTH Jackpot in 55 Hot. Sorry No One Under 16 Yean of jLo oca Assumption CWL is holding an informal membership tea in the parish hall, Saturday, from 2-5 p.m. Convenor of the tea is Mrs. N. L. Reilasder and wel- coming the guests will he Mrs, R. E. Kaupp, Mrs. V. Mrak, Mrs. A. Schneider and Mrs. B. Boardman. EAU DE COLOGNE CREAM SOAP a beaulifu! new bath Idea from Cream Foam Bath it cleans, creorm, If has arrived Europe "4711" perfumes. You have o choice of threo precious fragrances EAU DE COLOGNE The Classic Refreshant TOSCA A Touch of Tender Mystery FQUGERE The Scent of Rare Pine Sink into o rich, silky foam that practically caresses you with ils creamy ingredients, "471 Cream Foam Bafh helps soothe, helps preserve, helps smooth your ikin os you bathe or shower. Its carefully balanced formula helps you keep your natural oils. That's why it's so good for dry skin. And there's an exquisite fragrance to delight you. "4711" also makes other fine products for your groom- ing pleasure. In our Tosca fragrances, we offer fine soapi and talcum powder. Regular 3.50. RQ SALE, BOX OF 3 CAKES fc Cosmetics, Moln Floor. EATON'S to "yield a full measure of bene- fit in terms of improved health reduced health care CNA added. CNA recommendations to the committee on poverty in- cluded: I More financial assistance to prepare the increasing num- bers of nurses needed to work in community health programs. Tliis would especially involve public health nurses, who are likely to see the most forceful impact of poverty on health. At present, only 8.3 per cent of working nurses are in public health and the need for their services has grown rapidly; a More experimentation to seek better methods of bring- ing health care to the poor, such as neighborhood health programs; Better co-ordination by health departments of the knowledge and services of health and welfare agencies which aid the poor. This would result in less fragmentation, more continuity and better quality care; O Establishment of an econ- omic level at which good health can be maintained by the de- pendent poor, and the indepen- dent poor should be helped to have an income at least as good as that of the dependent poor; A much extended program for giving suitable care to the I elderly poor. This could include' adequate assistance to help them remain at home, and use of day care centres, geriatric centres or health maintenance clinics; f> More attempts to train natural leaders chosen by their peers in the poor communities to work with public health agencies and assume some re- sponsibilities in the health pro- gram for their group. "Nursing as a profession con- siders that it has a vital con- cern with poverty and a vita! contribution lo offer to the pres- ent deliberations on poverty and said CNA. The brief was presented to the committee by Dr. Helen K. Mussallem, CNA executive di- rector, and Trenna Hunter of Vancouver, B.C., chairman of the CNA committee which pre- pared the brief. Open Thursday till 9 p.m 912 3rd Ave. S. Phono 328-5777 NEW YORK (AP) A lead- ing theoretician among radical feminists has called for mem- Irers of the women's liberation movement to recognize pros- titutes as models of the new in- dejwndont womiin. "My Ti-Grace Atkinson told a day-long wom- en's liberation kshop here "is that the prostitute is the only honest woman left in America." "The supposition of women is synonymous with being forced into prostitution." She says prostitutes are only honest women because they chiirgc for their rather submil to a mar- riage contract which forces them to work for life without pay. M.I.SS Atkinson, founder of Feminists, a women's libera- tion group, urged that women'i groups work lo get prostitution laws revised and suggested that for every woman arrested lor prostitution four men should be arrested for obscenitv. SEE THE GROOVY SHOES for SPRING and SUMMER FROM AROUND THE WORLD at WORLD OF SHOES 317A Sixth Street South "tETHBRIDGE'S NEWEST SHOE BOUTIQUE" simple Get more for your money, Get modern, exciting styling at a low price. Get low operating costs-an average 27 miies per gallon, Get easy handling-easy parking. Get an uncomplicated car that's simply easy to service, Get comfortable room for a young family of five, Get your choice of a host of low cost options, Get GRABBER, the new sporty Maverick with- Grabber colours Dual racing mirrors Black paint hood panels and grille tape stripe Rear deck spoiler Big 14" wheels .All-vinyl interior seat trim Get a Maverick now! Canada's biggest selling small car. Get extra values now during your Ford or Mercury Dealer's Big Selling Season. MAVERICK See your local Ford or Mercury Dealer ;