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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - March 2, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta y, 1, WI THl LtTHBSIDOt HtPMO 23 in OTTAWA (CP) Canada is sill a backward wintry when it comes to family planning, says an expert on the subject. And there must be an increase in in- formation and clinical services to solve the problem. Dr. T. M. Roulslcm of Winni- peg, president ot tlie Family Planning Federation of Canada, said here that television, radio and newspapers-pcrhaps even comic strips-should be used to bring the message to Canadi- ans. "Only informed people have an opportunity to exercise free- dom ot said Dr. Roul- ston in a speech to the first na- tional conference on family planning. "I think the time lias come for us to lake a much more pos- itive attitude toward family planning and conception control, and tliis may mean a break from traditional forms of relay- ing informalion." While the federal govern men I has given a lead with its poll- No postal talks cies and money, the perform- ance of Canada's provincial and municipal governments has been "woeful." More than 300 from governments, hospitals, voluntary agencies and com- munity Dr. Packin firm fined OTTAWA (CP) Contracts between the government and its postal workers expire March 27 but negotiators for the two parties have not yet gotten around to discussing wages and job security, merit Hill. Activities will extend EDMONTON (CP) Canada Packers Ltd. was fined the maximum in provincial judge's court when it pleaded guilty to a charge of failing to report the marketing of regu- lated product under Alberta legislation. Provincial Judge Carl Rolf, tlw senior provincial judge, in setting the fine, said he -was assessing the maximum be- cause of the size of the offence. Evidence produced by t h e 1 crown showed the firm raised, processed and marketed broiler chickens without having the required quota or permit from the Alberta Broiler Grow- ers Marketing Hoard. Judge Rolf was told that In bypassing the provincial legis- lation, the firm failed to pay [he required fee of one fiflh-oi- a-cent-a-pound for each bird raised on its farm at Crossfield during 1971. Roulston say that of Ihc approx- imately live births in Canada each year, between and involve un- wanted pregnancies. IMPACT 'ENORMOUS' 'Their adverse impact on family happiness and secuuh, and on society in general, is enormous." And while Canada ranks in the top three countries in terms of standards ot living, its infant mortality rate ranks 12th or 13th. And "all of us should be ashamed" ot the country's In- lian infant mortality rale which is more than twice the national rate. lie said it is intolerable that sterilization procedures are not available in all hospitals be- cause of local rulings. Family planning services must be ex- panded in hospitals, clinics, through welfare services and at the "street level approach." A vital link, he said, is the public health nurse. y he a 11 h services must he improved and "the young must be offered services which are acceptable because ol sympathy, anonymity and com- petence While the federal government has taken the lead in policy and funding, it has been 'singularly lacking in innovation" in provid- ing services for Indians and Es- kimos who come under its juris- diction. Lights comma: on again In Britain SEEKS TIEK MAN Miss tiimone LeBlanc, an attrac- tive 33-year-old switchboard operator in Toronto, has spent more than four years trying to track down n mnn .she met on a bus on Thanks-, giving, 19G7. Tile man, viiio Miss LeBlanc describes as .dark, handsome, suave with .a French accent and living m .Toronto, carried her baggage .for her after the bus trip and .then jumped inlo a cab alone. MOST PEOPLE Tho developing countries o Asia, Africa and Latin America have 61 per cent of ttie world's population. LONDON (CP) The light? are coining on again all over Britain. Karl Jellicoe, co-ordi- nating the recovery from the costly seven week coal strike, said Wednesday virtually all re- striclions on electricity use may >e lifted in a day or two. That will end the great candle boom m which housewives fran- ically stormed shops during ID days'of prolonged, jlackouts. Doctors suggest the blackouts nay bring an unforeseen in- c-e'asc in Britain's population. They will be watching the sta- istics closely in nine months' :imed. Sociologists found the black- outs restored crt of family conversation television sets suddenly went dead along with !he lights, and members found stratcd that, despite advances in they rould do little else bill chat technology, Britain is still heav- candlelight. 1 ily dependent on coal for her in- duslrial strength. About 70 per cent o! all her The public generally grum- bled about having to along darkened streets and hav- ing to settle for cold dinners. But there was no outcry M the old British spirit of dogged patience prevailed, STRIKE COSTLY But the blackouts proved cosily. In addition to almost two million industrial workers laid off temporarily because of the blackouts, the country's nation- alized electricity organizalioas lost an estimated SC5 million in revenue. The seven-week coal strike, which ended witli the miners getting almost all the wage in- creases they demanded, demon- Druniheiler MP I won't 11111 DKUMHELLEE (CP) Downey, Progressive Conser- vative member of parliament for Battle River, announced Tuesday he will not setk re- election. Mr. Downey, who has repre- sented the riding since 1968, said he will return to ranch- ing. electricity is produced through coal. Of the 188 power stations in England and Wales, 133 are coal-fired. As jubilant mind's moved inlo the pits again Monday, there was criticism by some opposi- tion politicians that the govern- ment was deliberately prolong- ing the blackouts in an attempt to emphasize that the miners were to blame. But government spokesmen denied tliis. By Tuesday, the flow of coal was increasing and this, com- bined with mild weather, brought a reduction in tho blackouts by Tuesday afternoon. "We may be taking a gam- ble." said one spokesman, "but within a day or two it may be over." THE CHRISTIAN COLLEGE ASSOCIATION INVITES YOU TO HEAR REVEREND BOB SIMPSON of the Sunrise Gospel hour, who will speak on ihe subject of "CHRISTIAN EDUCATION THE HOPE OF THE YOUTH" WHEKE7-HUNTSVIUE PUBLIC SCHOOL AUDITORIUM, IRON SPRINGS WHEN7-FRIDAY MARCH P.M. ALSO SPECIAL MUSICAL SELECTIONS emergency l Accidental poisoning can happen in any home. A poison treatment centre has been established in every general hospital in Alberta. Be familiar with the phone number o( your doctor and local hospital. They can help you determine whether or not a substance is poisonous, and what should be done. In case of poisoning, remember this: you must be able to identify the substance in order to treat for it. And always seek immediate medical attention. Take a moment to think about poisons in your home. Do everything you can to prevent accidental poisoning. berta SI SIMPSONS-SEARS The wrinkle-free, permanent-press cool-down of a Kenmore is a great substitute for ironing! 4-program Kenmore washer NOW WHITE Charz? it on yi'rftr (ilt-purpwc Normal, delicate ami a special cool-down to help prevent .spin-set wrinkles I'.xtrji pre-wiish rrugrum loosens extra tough soil 5 temperature combinations Super Roto-Siyirl agitator Variable water level control with positirc fill, regardless of water pressure Maze filter Imps unsightly lint Safety switch .slops spin if lit! is opened Vf'jtliSnds Saver. mors Exclusive 'Soft-heat' Kenmore dryer NOW rosram washer Heal diminishes ns clolhcs iTry to stop liver-drying. Special cool-lion n liclps prevent wrinkles No-heat 'air' fluffs towels anil Mnnkcls 1'iisv-reach, tnp-nionntcil lint screen Iliglinir-.spcril for fnsf drying I safely switch slops spin if door is opcncil Wipe-clean, picture-frame porcelain top Quality Costs No More at Simpsons-Sears STORE HOURS: Open DoHy 9 a.m. to p.m. Thursday and Friday 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Centre Village. Telephone 32B-9231 ;