Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 18

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: 24

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) - June 30, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta _ THE LITHBRIDGS HERAID Tutsetoy, 30, 1770- TF An Escape Into Fantasy For Children, Study Shows VICTORIA (CP) Watching television is an escape into fan- tasy for most children, accord- ing to a study being conducted by a University of Victoria soci- ologist. "The trend is quite Dr. Goodwin Clm said in a re- cent inter new. "Most of them watch television to get enter- tainment and relaxation. The things they prefer are fantasy- type programs." He said more than half the youngsters who filled out ques- tionnaires for his study said their favorite programs were those which feature violence. The sociologist began his study about a year ago with a Canada Council grant, and plans to wind it up early this fall. "Our main objective is to learn about television's role in the socialization process of a child." In the past, Dr. Chu said, three major forces shaped a child's life: family, friends and school. Now there is a fourth: televi- sion. On questionnaires. 337 Victo- ria youngsters in Grades 6, 8 and 9 were asked to rate those j doesn't, and 36 per cent were four influences according to ira- not sure, portance in the following goals: Program preferences ran as how to get along with others; follows: crime and westerns, 50 how to obtain knowledge; howipsr cent; comedies and car- to be a good citizen; how to be toons, 24 per cent; family [happy j shows, 20 per cent; news and They rated family, friends documentary, 5 per cent. Stunt Driving Dangerous Career and school, in that order, as im- portant factors in the first three. As for happiness, television was rated higher than school, but not as high as family and friends. 'GOT THEIR KICKS' Asked what they thought they get out of television. 51 per cent mentioned things like violence, relaxation, and entertainment. Dr. Chu interpreted this as meaning they "got their kicks" by watching TV. Another 25 per cent said they didn't know what they get, and 20 per cent mentioned some kind of knowledge or lesson to j be learned. Asked whether television por- trays life as it is, 30 per cent said it does, 30 per cent said it Local Woman To Attend UWC Meet Mrs. H. M. Harper of the Lethbridge University Women's Club will attend the 18th Trien- nial Conference of the Cana- dian Federation of University Women Aug. 16-21 in Toronto. Theme of the conference is New Attitudes for a Changing Society. Featured speakers will In- clude Mrs. Anne Francis chair- man of the Royal Commission vii the Status of Women in Canada and Harold Cardinal, president of the Indian Associ- ation of Alberta. The conference will also cover topics of pollution and unrest in education. HEAT RECORD The highest temperature rec- orded in the United States was 134 degrees fanrenheit. ART DIETRICH DENTURE CLINIC Dental Mechanic Metropolitan Bldg. 328-4095 Viewing time averaged three hours per student daily, Monday to Thursday. One student said he put in about 25 hours in front o! the set in that four-day pe- riod. On weekends the average ranged from four to five hours daily. Dr. Chu said he learned most children would rather play with friends that watch TV. But he also believes children who have poor relations with their parents are more likely to turn to televi- sion. Dr. Chu, who studied in Tai- wan for his BA and took his MA and PhD at Stanford, said his study is likely the first of its kind in Canada. The results will be published in a sociology jour- By MARILYN ANDERSON Herald Family Editor Jan Freeman doesn't get an opportunity to work up to per- fection in her work. Jan is a stunt driver for a daredevil show and her life depends upon doing each stunt right the first time. In an interview she was asked how long it takes her to learn a new stunt. She re- plied, "You may go over it for half an houi' or so but when you do it you have to do it right." Jan and Debbie Nelson are the only two female drivers in the Olie Anderson Daredevil show which will play in the city Wednesday, and the only women in this type of show in North America that the girls know of. Jan described one of the hair-raising stunts she does in the show. "It's called the slide-for-life. We put on a slide pad made out of leather and ride the back of car. We hang on until the car gets up enough speed, and drop down to slide through a pool of fiery gasoline. "On a big track the car may hit 60-70 said Jan. "so we don't really have time to catch fire ourselves." She wears only a helmet with no faceplate, and without fire- proof clothing. The stunt driver's wear only a seat belt when doing stunts. Harness, explains Jan, would old the driver upright and In a sport where one of flic big- tost dangers is the roof caving n, or fire occurring, they have o be able to move quickly. "You can go through the vindslu'eld, too, so if you lean o one side you're out of the vay of both the windshield and the roof." Jan does another stunt with ire called the board wall. The .hint man lies down spread- eagled on the hood of a car rilh toes tucked around the indow. This is the only means of securing the stuntman. "If you get scared and let hose toes go, you'll fall off" laid Jan. The car Is aimed at a board vail 6 ft. wide and four feet high, which is on fire. Jan she's lost a few eye- ashes and eyebrows and singed some hair on that stunt Bruises are frequent on the stunt circuit which takes Jan and her husband, another stunt Iriver, on the road six monihs a year from May to October Her major accident was a broken arm which took about 'our months to strengthen suf- riciently to take on the slide- 'or-life again. A few stunts Jan doesn't think a woman could do for ack of strength. "We get toss- ed around enough as it is, but n something like the head-on collision, I just don't think we could take it." Jan hails from Calgary and she and her husband, newly- reds of March, will make their lome there in the off season. She keeps in shape during the winter with skiing, swimming, and skating. Although Jan's only been vith the show for two she says she's learned a lot about car safety while stunt Jfiving. "You drive much smoother which is necessary for preci- sion driving, and learn to han- dle a car properly." The seven stunt drivers care for their own cars. Jan doesn't, she just drives and rides them. Lorna Birkdafe, left, sociation for service. Elaine Wesley right with bouquet from national as- Will the biplane (a) get the mail through in time? Will the express train (b) stop before it reaches the missing track? Will the Indians (c) attack the stage- coach Or the speeding Hupmobile And that House on the hill What's going on up there? Ttio Pilsner label raises many exciting questions. But there's never any question nbout Pilsner Beor. In Lethbridge, it's still mads by men who take time to brew and ago boer in !ho Uaciilional way. We're not about to change either: the label or Iho boer. AFTER THE FAMOUS FORMULA OF THE HOUSE OF LETHBRIDGE Dental Nurses Receive First Certification Eleven.members of the Leth bridge Dental Nurses and As sistants Association received national certification in grad nation ceremonies held at tb Mat'quis Hotel. First and second year study course students received pins and caps from Mrs. Roberta Kimber, an honorary member of the association and diplomas from Dr. B. J. Hovan, chair man of education for the Leth- bridge Dental Society. Second year graduates wer< Mrs. Linda Mayne, Mrs. Shar ron Bonertz, Marciline Gallant and Lorna Birkedal. First yea graduates were Mrs. Marj Crawford, Mrs. Nila Park Ester Thiesson and Joan Win der. Receiving certificates were Mrs. Rose Forester, Mrs. Don na Hover, Mrs. Hannlore Kas ner, Mrs. Roberta Kimber Mrs. Cheri Kinnibtirgh. Mrs Mary Rude, Mrs. Mildra Storey, Mrs. Davina Wood Elaine Wesley, Eleanor Kr'eut ziger, and Margaret Spisak. Addresses were given by Dr R. Selk, president of (lie denta hospital staff on the Advance- ment of Dentistry and liie Dental Assistant can help and Elaine Wesley president o the Canadian Denial Niirsc and Assistants Association o I the new certification prcgrair 1 Master of ceremonies wa Mrs. Mary Rude, an hor.orarj member of the association. PICKLE EATERS According to the Pickle Pool- ers International, Inc., the aver age American cats eight o more pounds of pickles a year. Jan Freeman brightens a rainy day with a wide smile for photographer Bryan Wilson. Jn, (Jj- Jown Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Ratt- ray of Creston, B.C. will bo city visitors over the July 1 holiday. While in the city they have visited with the latter's mother Mrs. H. D. Mclntyro who has been resident in the Auxiliary Hospital for the past four months. Mr. and Mrs. Corney Mar- tens will celebrate their 25th wedding anniversary with an open house Sunday from 2 to 6 p.m. In the Coaldale Com- munity Hali. All friends and relatives are invited. Miss Rodeo America To Visit Stampede CALGARY Christine Vin- cent, Miss Rodeo America, will be the guest of the 1970 show. Miss Vincent became Miss Rodeo America in December of 1969 having competed against 23 other girls in the United States. The Miss Rodeo Ameri- ca pageant is co-sponsored by the International Rodeo Man- agement and the Frontier Hotel, Las Vegas. The judging in the Miss Rodeo America contest is similar to the Stampede Queen Contest in Calgary. CUT WAITING TIME NEW DELHI (AP) The In- dian Parliament has approved, by voice, a law permitting a di- vorce after one year of legal separation instead of two. Girl At Sea LONDON (AP) Britain has sent a girl to sea. Pat Leary, 23 year old, is Britain's first fem- ale cadet deck officer. Miss Leary, who studied for a degree at Liverpool University, works on an oil tanker. LADIES' AUXILIARY CANADIAN LEGION at 8 p.m. Conditioned Memorial Hall 4th Game 17th 8fh Same in 7 Numbers if 4th Not Won 12th Game Extra Cards 25c Lucky Draw 1st Gam. Game Blackout Door Prize Standard Games Doubled if Won In 7 Numbers in first 12 games TICKET GIVEN TO WINNERS OF ALL GAMES EVERYONE WELCOME GREEN'S SHOES SUMMER STARTS, THURSDAY, JULY 2nd a.m. TEENERS' SHOES 20% OFF ALL SUMMER SANDALS MUST BE CLEARED Regular to 12.95 pair NOW ONLY...... OFF ALL LADIES' OPURSES 6 .99 Men's Shoes MUST BE CLEARED Including Boys' HUSHPUPPIES to size 1 GROUP Reg. to 14.95 pair NOW i? .gg ONLY 1 GROUP Reg. to 25.00 pair NOW ONLY 5 14-" LADIES' PUMPS and DRESS SANDALS Including GOLD CROSS, tADY EDNA, LA VALLEE Reg. values to 25.95 NOW ON SALE AT r SHORT AND DISCONTINUED LINES OF CHILDREN'S SHOES Reg. to 10.98 pair NOW ONLY .99 A SPECIAL SELECTION OF "HEEL MUGGERS" and SELBY "EASY GOERS" Keg, to 26.95 pr. NOW ONLY 14 .99 GREEN'S SHOES OPEN THURSDAY UNTIL p.m. ON SIXTH STREET ;