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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 14, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta Thundoy, 14, 1971 THl LITHMIOOI MftAlP Ann Landers DEAR ANN LANDERS: I was not only surprised but disappointed when I read your statement that people in this day and age who have extremely large fam- ilies are "trying to prove something." What do you consider an "extremely large Ten children? Eight? Six? Since you had only one child, maybe you think TWO is "ex- tremely large And how nice of you to have offered an explanation for those of us who have "ex- tremely families. My husband and I appreciated that very much. You see, we didn't know why we had all these kids. Actuallv, we thought we loved children, but according to you, that wasn't the reason at all. I feel you owe an apology to the countless readers who look to you for moral sup- port and guidance and good common sense. You let us down badly with that one Wichita Parents Who Love Them All DEAR PARENTS. You are right. My typewriter got ahead of my brain when I pounded out that statement and I am sorry. My apologies to all parents of large fam- ilies who "love them all DEAR ANN LANDERS' What do you think of the following situation? Alice was married to Bob for 16 years. They had three chil- dren. Bob became involved a young girl in his of- fice. He divorced Alice in Mexico and married the girl. That marriage lasted two years. The girl divorced Bob for another man. The following year Bob mar- ried another young bird He died three months later of a beart attack Alice now refers to herself as "a widow." I'd like your comment. Watching From The Sidelines DEAR WATCHING Id say Alice has probably bad plenty of heartache in her life and she dcesn't need more. If she wants to call herself a widow, I can't see that it's any of my business Or yours, either What's YOUR problem, honey'' DEAR ANN LANDERS: I agree with you that when bright and interesting people get together, it is not un- common (or rude) for them to interrupt one another This makes for lively conversa- tion. But what about the bores who interrupt just because they want the floor7 We have such a person in our office. No matter what the topic, when no one is talking to her, she butts in and takes over. More than once she has derailed a fascinating story to mouth some nonsense about her husband or her dog. How does one silence such a clattertrap? Bugged In Boise DEAR BUGGED: There IS a way. The minute she opens her yours. Say, "Please don't interrupt Bill. We're all fascinated with his If you are deter- mined, there's no way she can get in there with her hus- band and her dog. DEAR ANN LANDERS: Regarding that young man who didn't know how to tell his fiancee her neck was dirty: You said it could be her jewellry. Another pos- sibility is a skin pigmenta- tion problem. I know because I have it. It used to be em- barrassing when people stared at my neck. I knew they were wondering why 1 didn't wash it. I was tempted to say. "Look, it's a skin de- but in recent years I've become accustomed to it and it doesn't bother me. Please inform your readers not to jump to conclusions. A discolored neck doesn't ne- cessarily mean the girl doesn't care for soap and wa- Collar Henrietta DEAR HEN- Right you are In fact there's a two- bit word for that skin prob- lem. It is "poikilodenna." (Some cf my best Meeds are Child car seats investigated Each year, hundreds of children are injured in traffic accidents by the harnesses that are meant to protect them, and Joy Moon wants to have these defective devices taken off the market. t At a recent meeting of the British Columbia Safety Coun- cil, Mrs. Moon said adoption of national standards for chil- dren's car seats hap put the Long life together Elmire Durocher at 16, and Henri Roquebrune, then 24, were married 70 years ago in the village church ct St. Phillippe, Quebec. They recently reaffirmed their wedding vows in the same church, in a ceremony attended by Gov-Gen. Roland Michener Heft Most of their 10 children, 44 grandchildren and 55 great-grandchildren were also in attendance. Golden Mile Monday: The bus for Fair- mount will leave the centre at 7'45 a m. Tuesday: Singing 10 a.m. Old time dancing 2 p.m. Thursday: The Golden Mile Singers will entertain at the Ridgeview Lodge at Raymond. Noteworthy: The tickets for the one-day bus trip to Many Glaciers, Mont. on July 9. are now avail- able at the centre Senior citizens with minor repairs to be done around the home are asked to leave their name at the office or call 327- 5333 There ,will be a six-day bus trip to Yellowstone Park and Great Falls from August 27 to Sept. 1. Further information may be obtained at the office. Lawns can be cut on a regu- lar basis. Those wishing this service may contact the cen- tre New nursing role opposed By JEAN SHARP CP Women's Editor TORONTO (CP) Myth dying i category of nurse is being graduate course for clinical trained Called a clinical nurse nurse specialists began in 1971 new specialist, she has a masters' and has been the only one in degree and is charged with the Canada The University of Brit- nursing care of particular ish Columbia is also planning involved, hostile or rejecting disrupts family life EDMONTON (CP) The family structure is being des- troyed in America, Dr. Robert Mendelshohn, director of am- bulatory pediatric sendees at Michael Reese Hospital, Chi-' cago, told the Child Welfare' League of America's confer- ence here. Physicians, hospitals, and professionals are disrupting j families by separating mem-' bers at times when they should I be together. Confining mothers in hospitals away from their families at childbirth is one example, he said. Social workers who advise parents to put children into in- stitutions rather than raising them with the family also are i guilty, he said. Dr. Mendelshohn advised delegates to strengthen fami- lies. Any society that's going to survive will have strong i families and weak institutions, he said. j "We get the kids into day care centres by forcing the, mothers of the poor to go to 1 work to survive: and the rich, into nursery schools by brain- washing the mothers to work to fulfill he said. Psychologists "learn the subtle ways of insulting par- ents.'' he said, by telling them they're over-protective, over- worst makes off the market but the rules will have to get much tougher before most of the hazards are eliminated. Mrs. Moon, from Toronto, is chairman of the committee for child restraint systems for the Consumer Association of Canada And she re- cently received a Local Initiatives P r o g r am grant to research child car- safety guidelines. She told the Vancouver au- dience new testing procedures should mean the seats which remain on the market will be relatively safe. At present, she said, the CAC ojily recommends two types of child's car seat, one by General Motors for babies up to 20 pounds and a Ford model for children up to 50 pounds. Mrs. Moon said that in Canada adopted the bulk of United States regulations that require any child's car seat to withstand a static pull. This has cleared the Ca- nadian marketplace of seats that collapse when brakes suddenly applied. But many of those meet this test still fail in a 30-rnile-an-hour collision with a fixed object. She said new dynamic tast- ing, which measures the travel of a dummy's head in test accidents, will lead to standards that will eliminate more poorly-made seats. And she warns that using seat adult seat restrain chil- dren exposes them to special hazards such as abdominal damage. Even so, the risk of abdominal injury, which can be repaired, is better than ir- repairable brain damage if a child's head slams into dashboard. The types of children's re- straints which appear to be acceptable are, for babies, a rear-facing carrier somewhat like an astronaut's couch and. for larger toddlers, a two-part device consisting of a seat and an impact-absorbing shield in front of the child. However, she warns that some manufacturers have produced the latter type of seat, imitating the successful model without duplicating its qualities She said some researchers believe a five-point seat har- ness system also provides a fair amount of restraint when properly fitted. The child is held to the seat by belts over each shoulder, across the waist and between the legs. patients Dr- -Laura simms New York, said today she "diagnoses and treats human responses to health problems in a manner that promotes coping one. NEW CITIZENS About people are behav- granted Canadian citizenship each "To climb the executive lad-' der, you have to move from j one town to another, and by the third move there's b'ltle, family life left." he said. "I'm i amazed the divorce rate is as i low as it is.'' BINGO SCANDINAVIAN MALI 329 12th St. 'C N. FRIDAY, JUNE 15 at 8 p.m. DOORS OPEN AT 7 P.M. NEW JACKPOT IN 54 NUMBERS 10th GAME WIN ON EMPTY CARD 4th 8th 12th GAME in 7 NUMBERS or LESS 5 CARDS FOR POT OF GOLD JACKPOT Single Winner First 12 Games Neighbors Receive SOe GOLD CARDS PAY DOUBLE EACH 2 DOOR PRIZES 36 FREE CARDS _ 5 DRAWS FOR NEXT WEEK Sorry No one under 16 years of age allowed. JACKPOT BINGO THIS THURSDAY EVENING, JUNE 14th Sponsored by Ladies' Aid of St. Peter and St. Puul't Church STARTS P.M. SHARP-PARISH HAIL CORNER 12th STREET B AND 7th AVENUE NORTH Jackpot Starts at and it Won Every Thursday 2nd Jackpot in 54 Num'-ers 5th-7 No. Jackpot Pot o' Gold 2Se PER CARD OR 5 FOR Sl.OO ALSO FREE CARDS, FREE GAMES AND A DOOR PRIZE Persons under 16 years not allowed Just arrived! THE EUMIG VIENNETTE 3 SUPER 8 MOVIE CAMERA FEATURING Power Zoom 0 Automatic Exposure Control Electronic Running Control Aperture Overide Servo Focus System "Eliminates manual focus control" Drop in and view the extensive Eumig line we now have "POLAROID TRADE IN SALE STILL IN EFFECT UNTIL JUNE 28, 1973" Terry Bland Photography Ltd. "CARRIAGE HOUSE" 1224 3rd Ave. S. Phone 327-2565 or 327-2673 BANFF, Alta (CP) The age-old myth that only mar- riage and motherhood give pur- pose to a woman's life must be laid to rest, Judy LaMarsh, former -federal health minister, said here. It is a dying myth because it provides too little purpose to women's lives and because it has been outdated by an age when abortion and contracep- tion are used to save the plan- et trom overcrowding, she told the national convention of the Young Women's Christian Association. ''The idea that the supreme function of women is to assure the continuity of the human race now is obsolete. Dr. Simms is clinical depart- ment head, surgical nursing at the New York-Cornell Univer- sity Hospital and associate pro- fessor at the Cornell School of nursing She was talking to Canadian nurses, doctors and adminis- trators about experience with the 26 clinical nurse specialists at New York Hospital on the role of such nurses generally. They were attending a seminal- sponsored by the faculties oi nursing and medicine and the school of hygiene of the Univer- sity of Toronto. GET EXTRA CARE Dr. Simms said such nurses concentrate on patients, rathei than on hospital routine Indeed, it may be that 60 to develop a nursing program for 70 per cent do not function in their patients and decide what that way." j the patient and the family Miss LaMarsh said to con- j should know about working with tinue the myth during an ap- j the patients health problem, proaclung era of strictly con- They base their judgments on a trolled population would pro- I knowledge of the patient's re- duce many women with no pur- sponse to his health problem pose in life. and on his background "It could not be God's will They work with the rest oi that half the human race should j the health team to help them be obsolete, that we should junderstand the individual keep a few as breeding fac- j patient; they govern the use of tors and that the rest should i regular nursing staff for 1hat be unimportant.'1 patient, and organize a referral To fill the void, women must I system to promote continuity of become aware of their impor- j care once the patient leaves the tance as human beings and the hospital. provide programs j Dr. Simms said there have young girls' been problems because the YWCA can that would a chance to grow." Adult education courses on women's issues, the function of the female body and trades courses like mechanics and carpentry could do much to de- feat the belief oi many women that biology has destined them to be wives and mothers, she said. nurses do not fit into the stand- ard nursing hierarchy and be- cause their expertise is not al- ways acknowledged. She said "the biggest thine to be gained is better" health care at less money Prof J E. Watson of the Uni- versity of Toronto faculty of nursing said their two-year summer on these famous Playtex styles. PLAYTEX CROSS-YOUR-HtART Stretch Bras Style Cups, Stretch Straps 34-36A, 34-40B. 34-40C Regular Price 00 SALE PRICE Style Padded. Lace Cups. Elastic Back and Stretch Straps 32-36A. 32-36B Regular Price SALE PRICE Style Padded. Lace Cups Elastic Back and Stretch Straps 32-36A. 32-38B, 34- Regular Price 56 50 SALE PRICE PLAYTEX LIVING BRAS Style Cups, Stretch Straps 34-36A, 34-388. 34-40C, Regular Price 00 SALE PRICE Cups more Style Cups, Cotton Straos 34-388, 34-40C. Regular Price 00 SALE PRICE Cups more Style Cups, Stretch Strapt 34-3SB, 34-40C, Regular Puce S5.50 SALE PRICE Cups more ace StrPtch SIODS 34-36A 34-40B, 34-42C, 34-42D' Rogular Price SALE PRICE Cups SI 00 mnrp HURRY! This sale is for a limited time only EATON'S Open Thursday and Friday till p.m. ;