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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - March 2, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta 13 THE UTHBRIDGE HCRAID Moich t, 1972 Just Jude The eternal problem with having a ivuimn. one which must V written and tn'' week come hell, water Ion" Jordanian i, j'asi tiiat. It written. At first, I he very thought of By JUDE TUR1C Staff Wrilsr po'.nl she gasped and was taken a-bac-k. Research 'team in Iraining for heart trouble survey Interviewers will Iw calling I tiling lo know what one should scaled >'ou. lent writer. a of the beastly h'inps. yon discover there iron't' llut "'any subjects a nnxun whether verbose or re- possibly expound on residents of Southern Al- berta from now until the end ot May lo ask tlie public its feelings on heart disease. i Dr. Marlcne Mackic of the Department of Sociology at 'Die University of Calgary will train a team of 20 people selected Not to be deterred from mi' with tlie help of Canada Man- .....power for a research project funded liy the Federal Govern- ment's Works Incentives Po- grom. The project, requested by the Alberta Heart Foundation (AHF) is designed to reveal the beliefs and altitudes held by tlie general public rcgardin; heart trouble. By initiating Ihis survey Hie AIIF hopes to find how effective its educational humane goal of saving her id, and super ego with one magnificent stroke, I proceed- ed to explain how her need to out a take two, precisely sharpened, omnipo- i each and every interview is, in fact, a minor type of neurosis. 1 was about to enter into a lengthy and detailed expose of the merits ol having minor Mu- i roses chopped in two before 5T beSr are. be vention, promise aiid dccule to really let Dr Mackie 'It i often one I heart troubles. il all be all, why mil write column on writing a column. first off. :i definilion of column bad.' Quite shocked with the bold- ness of her undue a of my idiosyncrasies. I took on _ it niL'-y bo a pillar- a paiior and retired to mj structure, meant to Isold corner of our mutual desk lo up a building in order to pre- j vent an untimely colU-pcC. or since that unhappy event, 1 it could be a series of relative- j havc taken to simply smirking lo and yet an other to do it In planning publicity cam- paigns about health problems it is necessary lo make people conscious of Die seriousness of [he problems without making :liem so frightened and despon- dent Ihcy give up hope." Dr. Mackie hopes to have Hie irvey completed and submitt- ed to the Alii'' by early Sep- tember ami plans a follow-up survey in tlie same areas about live years. The purpose of the Heart Foundation is to save lives which would otherwise be lost through disease and damage affecting Ihe. circulatory sys- tem. This objective is roaclia in two ways, through rcscarc! nimed at finding cures and pre- vention, and through public ed ly straight lines designated on a and used for the pur- ot holdirn: either type or writing, in a fashion of order. But for me, a column is a tortuous device invented by my direct ami presiding boss the family editor who at first was going lo remain cli time Mo ventures Ihe pencil sharpener, two pen- cils in hand, and begins her fine honing process. And she in turn, grins back at me Cheshire-ly on her waj to another infamously neurone interview. Although I have tried on oth- but on second thought, I shall er equally unsuccessful occa. name Mo Jamicson. sions to convince her this un- Sneaking of Mo, brings! natural tendency must be curb- aro'un'd tlie subject of her neu-1 cd. nipped in the bud, she has nsls. Mo is neurotic. I knew 1 just as equally refused to rec- she was for quite some time, ognize her illness, but felt it was not my place to From time to lime, say anything, hoping all the while tier phantom husband Bill, abas Sweet would notice il. bring it lo her atten- tion and suggest psychiatric help. At any rate, Mo began to do a scries on hcadshrinkers, and great psychologist that I am, decided this might be the most opportune time to mention her neurosis. So, wiih great and deliber- ate tact of manner, I said, "Mo, you nre neurotic." At which I have sallied forth to probe into the deep rooted reasons for her strange behavior and have so far come up with little rele- nt information. Conversely, I have uncover- ed oilier unhealthy miirks in her nature, and each day re minds me that, if any of these trails were to explode, I would most be the near est person v.hom, in her neuro fie frenzy, she might lash ou at. C'est le vie, American wedding gown (rift for Russian skater to LAKE PI-ACID, N.Y. (AP) Cialina Karclina, 22. of Moscow plans to marry when she returns to Russia after the World University Winter Games, and she may wear lie- gold medal on an Ameri- can wedding go'.vn. On Sunday, snc ory Proskourin won the gold medal in the pair's figure- skating competition to give tho Soviets tteir first medal of the games. The pretty, soft-spoken Uni- versity of student will marry Anatoly Motowilov, a Russian hockey player, io March or April. Irving Altman, owner of a dress shop in nearby Saranac Lake, agreed to provide thn gown, a chapel-length dress designed by Cecile of New York, valued at more lhan 5200. Galina smiled broadly dur- ing the brief fitting session Tuesday at Altman's shop. She speaks no English, but traded quips with some of her Hussian team-males who ac- companied her on Ihe shop- ping trip. ARRANGED FITTING Frank Shatz, a local mer- chant, heard of the Russian's impending marriage and ar- ranged with Altman lo pro- vide the wdding dress. "We wanted lo do some- thing for the Russians to sort of balance off what President Nixon was doing in Shatz said. Several weeks ago, Shatz decided foreign athleles com- peting in Ihe games should get a first-hand look at life in an American community. Shatz, a Czech who emi- grated to the United States 15 years ago, asked the people of Lake Placid lo open their homes to the. visitors. "So many people wanted to have the athletes for dinners and tours that we ran out of Shatz said. S-1-R-E-T-C-H and SEW MARCH CLASSES BASIC B 3 TWO-HOUR LESSONS MONDAY, MARCH 6 Allernoon Evenings TUESDAY, MARCH 7 Afternoon cveninos WEDNESDAY, MARCH Morning WEDNESDAY, MARCH 29 Evening THURSDAY, MARCH 9 Evening THURSDAY, MARCH 30 Afternoon SATURDAY, MARCH 11 Morning MEN'S JACKET CLASSES Wednesday, March 8 Afternoon MEN'S PANTS Thursdays, March 16, 23 Evenings NEW IDEA CLASS Thursday, March 2 Afternoon LICENSED FRANCHISED TEACHERS S-T-R-E-T-C-H AND SEW FABRICS 475 HOLIDAY VILLAGE (Formerfy Shoppers' World) Phone 328-7843 Open Doily 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Tliuri. ond fri. 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. win Theft most prevalent crime HEADS RESEARCH TEAM Dr. Marlene Mackie of Ihe University of Calgary will collect data in southern Alberto on altitudes, for the Alberta Heart Foundation. Early auditory training helps deaf children speak By MAUREEN JA1M1ESON Family Eclilor Joe Is 15. lie is appearing in juvenile court, charged with illegal pos- session of liquor. The prosecutor, Detective Francis R. Korth, reads tlio charge to Judge F. T. Byrne. Joe was found in a parked car with an opened bottle of beer in his pocket, It is Joe's first offence, and his father, obviously upset, tells Judge Byrne "the selling liquor should get at least a year n jail." "If your boy will tell who sold him the judge an- wcrs, "we'll be glad to pass lie information on io the po ice." Joe refuses The fine is Joe and his father leave, anc Betty and Bobby are called Brother and sister, about 13 am 14, they are accused of stealinf from a local department store Tlie pens, lipstick and cand found on them were valued a about They admit their guilt an are fined. "Let's see this is the firs and last time. You cen see doesn't work. It never works, says the judge. Peter comes next. An attra1 tive lr.d of about 15, he admi to taking a car without tl consent of its owner. The prosecutor notes the cor was returned wilhout damage, and lists previous offences. The youth is accompanied by a social worker, who explains that although there is an alco- ol problem in Peter's home, the boy is "trying." Ha is in- volved in various activities in school and in tho community. Peter is placed on probation for four months. Then comes Paul, Peter's part- ner in the illicit venture. Paul has no record rnd is fined Pan! is followed by Daniel, accused of failing to wear safety helmet while a passen- ger on a motorcycle. The prosecutor claims the bo> saw a patrol car coming, and slid oft the back ot the biko into the path of another vehicle Guilt is admitted, and Paul is I volvcd In the community icd. The filial slated for the cssion 's the trial of an ont-of- wn youth wiio has pleaded nol uilty to a charge of theft. lie fails to appear, so court i? djourned. UVENILE JUSTICE: In Alberta, said John Cicwes f the Department of the At- orney General, juveniles are toys aged to 16 and girls to 13 The juvenile offender is un- :er tlie jurisdiction of the De- triment of Social Develop- ment, but the Department of he Attorney General provides he court in which he is tried Mr. Clewes said the juvenilo court is capable of trying all .ypes of cases, from a minor raffic offence to murder. When a juvenile is accused of committing a serious crime, ihe decision whether or not to send him to adult court is en- tirely up to the juvenile court judge, according to Mr. Clewes. However the juvenile court judge is as well qualified as judges in other courts, and in recent years there has been some reluctance to send the youthful offender out of juven- ile court, he said. The juvenile court judge can- not send a person lo jail. Sen fencing is limited to fines, per iods of probation, or making the person a ward of the depart ment of social development. When this happens, the ward can be placed in a foster horn institution like th Youth Guidance Centre in EC monton. This is a co educational re iiabilitation centre which pro- vides schooling and a variety of training courses. Residents arc not restricted to the centre, but are encouraged to become in- much as possible. Asked what lie considered the most prevalent lype of juvenile crime in Ihis area, Mr. Clewes said "ordinary theft, without doubf. And I think you'll find and entering a C'.OFO second. "it's all to do with steal- ing." __ Golden Senior Citizen! Centre Next week: Monday: Keep fit, a.m. Tuesday: Singing, 1030 a.m. Thursday: Singing, 1030 a.m. Saturday: Open 1-5 p.m. Coming cvculs: March 21: 8 p.m, There will be a housewarming party with slides of Lethbridge, Ws and Is. Lunch, dance, all adulls welcome. Membership cards for 1972 will be availabli. April 22: 10 a.m. Ruinuago sale. THE BETTER HALF By Bob Barnes Wr! I "Shall I yell our 'timber1 when I cul catenciar The girls ot Alpha Theta Hho No. 1 will hold a bottle drive on Saturday. Persons wanting to make siu-e their empty bot- tles are picked up may call Bev at 327-1180 before 0 a.m. Saturday. WELCOME To 7th Street S. to MR. KEN KOTKAS of PLAINSMAN SPORTS Our new neighbors. May I lake this opportunity fo will Ihem every success in Ihllr new venture. MRS. "MYRT" SHORT 327 7lii St. S. Phone 327-2727 TORONTO (CP) Patrick Cross was 15 months old before Kis mother discovered he was deaf. Now, Patrick, who just turned five, can tab; a little and at- tends regular kindergarten. Patrick is one ol 35 children in the pre-school program for children with hearing problems at the Hospital for Sick Chil- dren. He attends for an hour each week with a parent who makes notes. Louise Crawford, the auditory training lonelier, holds out var- ious toys to the child and goes over the name of each and tho sound it makes. At home, Patrick's mother Kathy Cross, spends three quarters of an hour daily ing with Patrick. Improved Diet MONTREAL, (CP) Loca Weight Watchers club member .re switching enthusiastically t i new diet recognizing tha some no-nos are necessities S'ow allowed are three table ipoons of mayonnaise or [able oil, breakfast cereal twic a noodles, macaroni, ric or spaglictli as long as one slie of bread is omilled from tl day's quota. It took more than a year bo- re the training program began show results with Patrick, he hospital was thinking o! aking off the hearing aid he as had since age two because here didn't seem, to be any uso ceping it on. Then Patrick began lo vocal ze at will. Until then he had ever made any sound that ap teared to refer specifically to ,ny thing. Dr. David Mitchell, ololaryn- gologist in chief at the hospital, aid if deafness can be diag- rased before 18 months, prefer- ably before six months, a child can be fitted with a hearing aid. Trained to use what little icaring he has, a child had a 2ood chance of learning speech. However, as a child grew older, bis learning ability tapered off. "We feel if a child is to learn speech and language he must ho helped with his hearing as early as said Dr. Mitchell. "A profoundly deaf child who has no stimulation of sound at six or seven will find il difficult to utilize sounds in terms of ability of speech and language." MOST WILLING LONDON (AP) Only one o! 500 men polled by Charing Cross Hospital said he would be unwilling to be present while his wife gave birth. S SIMPSONS ears IMPERIAL COLOUR illllllllllllllllllliiiiiii Your child's portrait made with Eastman "PROFESSIONAL" rTktacolour Film antl materials and our all new DYNAMIC COLOUR background assures yoti full colour fidelity and breathtaking realism never before possible. You must see this value to believe it! PORTRAIT the, entire portrait photograph is completed in norgcnus colour! NO OBLIGATION TO BUY ADDITIONAL PORTRAITS EXTRA PRINTS AVAILABLE AT REASONABLE PRICES LIMIT: ONE PER CHILD-TWO PER FAMILY AGE LIMIT: 5 WEEKS TO 12 YEARS GROUPS TAKEN AT EACH ADDITIONAL CHILD CHOICE OF POSES, CHOOSE FROM FINISHED PORTRAITS-NOT PROOFS! Thursday, March 2nd through Saturday, March 4th STORE HOUJtS: Open Daily 9 a.m. lo p.m. Thunday and Friday 9 a.m. lo 9 p.m. Centre Villgge. Telephone 328-9231. Plus Handling ;