Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 13

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: 20

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

googlemap

Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 2, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta Momluy, November 1, 1970 THE IETHBRIDGE HERALD 13 i I P I I! (Calendar But Have Average Intelligence Many Poor Students Lack Proper Motor Control The Lelhbridge Community College faculty Wives Associa- tion will meet in Ihe home of Mrs. A. Mac.Vcill, 2427 51 Ave. S. at 8 p.m.., Monday. Featured speaker will be a representa- tive Iron; the YWCA. Alberta Registered Music Teachers Association wilt meet Wednesday at a.m. in the Bowman Arts Centre. The public is invited to at- tend a meeting featuring the Living Dimension to be held in the Church of the Good Shepherd, II. Ave. 34 SI. S., Tuesday at T.30 p.m. The eight singers are from the evangelism department of the American Lutheran Church and are 19 to 23 years of age. Their message is for youth, through varied forms of contemporary music. Regular meeting of lhe Vic- toria Lodge No. 1IG L011A will be held in the lias Co. show- rooms, 9 St. N. on Tuesday al 6 p.m. Hostesses are arranged.! The Ladies Aid of St. Peter] and St. Paul's Greek Catholic' I Church will meet Tuesday al 8 Hostesses are Mrs. L. Davies and Mrs. H. Deal. The Moiling McMahon Sec-i j lion of St. Augustine's ACW will meet in Ihc home of Mrs. B. Buick, 1008 6 Ave. S., Tues- day at p.m. The Women of Ilie Moose. Lethbridge Chapter No. will meet Tuesday at 8 p.m. with co-worker, E. Torcher. library chairman, in charge. Hostesses are M. Hopwood and E. Carle- ton. lly KAT1IY DENMAX O'ri'AWA (CP) A signifi- cant number of Canadian chil- dren of average intelligence do poorly in school, not be- cause of inattention or lazi- ness, but because they just can't help it. I'rnr Uoberl Knighls. a psy- chologist at Carlelon Univer- sity, said these arc children who, because of a minor func- tional disorder in one of the brain areas, have been unable to learn to read, to write or spell, or have poor motor con- trol or behavioral problems. They usually fail repeatedly in school, contend with unjus- tified expectations of teach- ers become the object of leasing by classmates and are under constant pressure from parents. Prof. Knights is engaged in a program aimed at offering new hope to many children wilh these problems. A 3G-y e a r -o 1 d native of YWCA News Deb-Teens for girls 12 and over, will be held on Monday from 7 lo 8 p.m. al Agnes Dav- idson School A games night is planned for this week. All girls in Ihis age group are mosl wel- come. Blue Triangles (3 lo 12 years) will be held al Ihe following schools and all girls are inviled to altend: Tuesday Agnes Davidson, 7 lo 8, and Westminster to p.nr.; Wednesday Susie Bawden, 7 lo 8 p m.; Thursday Lakevtew. and Galbraith, lo p.m., and Senator Buchanan, to a p.m.; St. Basil's will be held on Wednesday 7 lo a p.m., begin- ning Nov. 18. Girls Gymnastics (8 lo 12 years) Allan Walson School, Tuesday, 7, lo 8 p.m. Synchronized Swim (10 to 20 years) will be held at the Fritz Sick Pool, from to 6 p.m. on Tuesdays and Thursdays. Ladies keep fit and s w i m classes will he held as follows: Monday keep fit: 7 lo 8 p.m., 8 to 9 p.m., swim: 8 lo 0 p.m., 3 lo 10 p.m. Tuesday and Thurs- day mornings, keep fit: to swim: lo These classes are held at the Civic Centre in cooperation with the City Parks and Recreation Department. Babysitting pro- vided for all morning classes. Bridge classes at the resi- dence, Wednesday, 2 to 4 p.m. English classes at the north side library, Wednesday, 2 to 4 p.m Ann Landers r DEAR ANN LANDERS: I am getting fed up wilh your insulting remarks aboul drug users. You give your readers the impression thai drug users are menially ill. This is a Fascisl lie. Drug users are Ihc only sane people left in this crazy world I'm a speed freak and 1 defy anyone to prove I am mentally sick. I AM sick of war, tonflicl between black and while, and sick of seeing poor people living in hovels that aren't fit for pigs. I'm also sick of phony politicians, filthy wafer and polluted air. The only way a person can keep from cracking up these days is by smoking grass, di tipping acid or popping pills. People say the youlh of our country is rebelling bill it's untrue. We are creating our own world because we can'l live in your world of haired, violence and pain. Anyone who can tolerate what is going on is nutty or subhuman. J don't expect to see my letler in print because you have no With The Establishment DEAK 1 too am sick of war, conflict between black and white, shameful housing for the poor, ptoiiy politi- cians, filthy water and polluted air. But Tm hanging in there drugs, thank to keep it all together, attempting to cope with problems and looking lor some pos- sible solutions. Unfortunately, the world you escape lo is a private world- imaginary and temporary. It's only a place lo visit. You can't live there. 11 takes guts to keep your head on fight ignorance, prejudice and injustice. But it's the only chance the good guys have to win, President Jolrn F. Kennedy said, "The most valuable natural resources of any nation are its young people." If the youth of ow country opts lo cop out (and drugs are a copout no mailer what you we are finished. The next ten years will be a period of crisis in world history ami we can't meet the challenge with whole generation of fried braitts. RELY ON WITCHCRAFT KATMANDU, Nepal (AP) Half of Nepal's 12 million people lean 03 witchcraft and supersti- tion for treatment of diseases, a survey reported. Jn Jni Qd Of own 1.A TO F.O.E. BINGO Monday, Nov. 2nd JACKPOT NOS. "20 ALARM BINGO" Gold Card Pay Double Door {Many other extras) Regular Cards 25c or 5 for 13lh 51. and 6lli Ave. 'A' N. No children under 16 allowed Rev. L. C. Hankinson will of- ficially open the annual tea and bazaar of the Women's Federa- tion of St. Andrew's Presbyter- ian Church, Wednesday at 2 p.m. in the church hall. Sharing pouring honors will be Mesdames W. A. S. John- stone, H. J. Staffer, C. A. Dun- can. P. J. Canan, T. E. Morris and A. L. H. Somerville, as- sisled by Mesdames J. and E. W. Ross. Serving the guesls will be Mestlames H. Voort, A. Huis- ing, R. M. Palerson, W. Plomp, A. F. Kitnber, F. Barllell, L. C. Tolh, .1. n. Mercer, C. Sto- tyn, G. S. Gray. T. Last, R. Masson, E. J. Eaker, W. J. Penny, G. W. Long, T. Wilson and Miss M. Webster. In charge of kitchen arrange- ments will be Mesdames P. Gi- dlik, D. McNab, L. Bruycherc, J. Toeters, I'1, liosch. L. G. Rob- inson, J. A. Gechel, P. Han- hart, J. S. Clarke and Miss M. Coupland. A nursery will be provided and will be in charge of Mes- dames I. Burnett, J. J. Ven- ATTEND THE ALL NEW A.N.A.F.-UNIT 34 BINGO IN THE CLUBROOMS COR. 5th AVE. and 6lh ST. S. TUESDAY, -Jjyn. First 12 Games First Card Others 25c each 7 No. Jackpot 250 (increases weekly) 2nd 7 No. Jackpol (increases weekly) Extra S Games Cards 25e ea. or 5 for Blackout in 53 Numbers All regular cjnmes pay double if won in 7 nos. or lesi For A.N.A.F. Member! and their gucsti huis, J. Wichers and P. Van Sluys. Cashier for the after- noon: Mrs. J. Peebles. The History and Current Events Department of the Mathesis Club will meet Tuesday, al the home of Mrs. E. C Davis, 1405 9lh Ave., S, Apt. 202. Mr. Roland Snowden will open the annual Led ami sale of work, sponsored by the Ladies Aux- iliary to the Rehabilitation Cen- tre for lhe Handicapped, to be held Thursday from 2 lo 5 a the centre, 1261 2nd Ave. A N. Welcoming the guesls will be Mrs. G. J. Gardner, instructor- supervisor of the centre and Mrs. P. Hamilton, president of lhe auxiliary. Mrs. Gordon Reid will be in charge of Ihe work tables which will feature articles made by the handicapped workers. Mrs. James E. Jones will con- vene the parly lable. The Laches Auxiliary lo the Fraternal Order of Eagles be in charge of the kitchen and provide sweets for the tables. The handicapped society social group will assist wilh serving. s... remembering she's yertr. Thunder Bay, Out., I'ruf. Knighls began his studies with children with learning prob- lems as a professor at Univer- sity of Western Ontario in Londtn from 1964 to J909. lie has since written more Ihan 30 publications in conjunction with different pediatricians on his findings. IIUNUltliDS TKSTE1) Prof. Knighls graduated from Western wilh a BA in psychology in I95U and re- turned there alter getting his PhD in psychology from the University of Minnesota. He became a registered psycholo- gist in Ontario in 1964. With lhe support of an On- tario Mental Health Founda- tion grant, Prof. Knights has lesleil more than slu- denls in the lasl five years. The children, recommended lo Prof. Knighls because of their slowness in learning in school, are given 17 lesls de- signed to measure various skills. The tests can lake up lo five or six hours, depending on the child. He finds thai one of lhe most common learning disor- ders among [he children tested is inability lo read, known as dylexia. Dylexia occurs when lhe parl of lhe brain used in the funclion of reading doesn'l mature normally. That is why some people suddenly find reading a lot easier when Ihey arc in their lale teens. Prof. Knights Miggcsli lhal lhe importance allached to i reading should be de-empha- sized. If a child can't learn lo i read. Ihc allernative is lo stress some activity lhal doesn'l require reading. A first step in dealing wilh children wilh dylexia is lo change the attilude of people involved wilh them, Prat. Knights said. The child's problem shouldn't be treated as a disgrace or an embar- rassment. I'RONE TO FAILURE "If you can't change the child, change his environ- i is Prof. Knighls' theme. Under the grade system lhal still exisls in many schools Ihc child wlio can't read is prone to failure. Fail- ure is a stigma thai makes lhe problem seem even worse for the child. Dr. Knighls advocates a I non-grade system where a child can proceed al liis own j rale. "Children accept that j llicre are fasl learners and j slow learners'' in Ihis syslcm and slowness is no longer a stigma. Many children with proh- j lems like inability to read, lo j spell or lo write now may use 1 a lape recorder lo make I heir nolcs and even l'i do exams. Typewriters help children who can't write properly says Prof. Knighls. For some undc- lermincd reason children who can't spell seem to improve on a typewriter. Giving a child incentive is one of Ihc most successful ways of improving his read- ing, Prof. Knights said. One incentive is lo "Id him read whal he wants lo if parents don't agree with the subject matter. There arc oilier One child who lias a reading problem is saving up lo buy a bicycle, so his inolher gives him a ccnl for every page he roads. Another child who likes records gels a new one after a specified amount ot reading, FIX OWN KIIHOKS These children shinilil never he. corrected if Ihey make a r e a d i n p mistake, Prof. Knights said. "Onee Ihey start reading well enough, they will correct their own mis-lakes." THE BETTER HALF By Bob Barnes One mother was skeptical aboul this advice. However, she didn't correct her son's mistakes and soon reported (hat he was going back and correcting them so ha could understand the story. Prof. Knighls said some children wilh diagnosed motor problems have been helped by drugs. Others have been found to have no brain disorder but simply couldn't adjust to a school environment. But great number have, through new approaches, been able to succeed where tlicy had once failed. 'You're .I'm brill ion 1, witly, charming, and superior, but" I am NOT boastful ..Acrually I have a tendency to underestimate myself." STUDY IN HAWAII ol MAUNA OLU COLLEGE "a small college ihot rares" on Ihe beuuliful Island of Maui. Residential, co-edu- cational colleqa of liberol arts. Two-year program fully accredited Associate of Arts degree and transfer. Four- year program offering majors for the Bachelor of Arts, Hu- manities, Socio! Science, Asian Studies, American Studies, and English. Independent study. Freshman Seminar. In- tercultural campus. Activities include year 'round swim- ming, surfing, hiking, riding. WRITE Dept. N. MAUNA OIU COttEGE, Polo, Maui, Ha- waii 96779. Canada Savings Bonds help you plan to the future without worry. They're Canada's most popular personal investment. Canada Savings Bonds are easy to buy for cash or on instalments, in amounts ranging from, up to Canada Savings Bonds are cold, hard cash- instantly. They can be-redeemed any time at their full face value plus earned interest. Canada Savings Bonds are by all the resources of Canada, They're a very special security. average annual interest to maturity New Canada Savings Bonds yield an average of a year when held to maturity. Each Bond begins with interest for the first year, pays inter- est for each of the next three years, and then pays interest for each of the last seven years. On top of this you can earn interest on your interest. You can make each grow to in just eleven years. That's why we say, Canada Savings Bonds are good today, better tomorrow; an investment that grows and grows. Buy yours today where you work, bank or invest ;