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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 2, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta Tueidoy, November 1, 1971 THE LETHBRIDOE HERALD FASHION-CANADA A fluffy fringe trims this imita- tion sheepskin coat that boasts a warm-as-toast Eskilon lining and self kicker. Fashion-Canada selections for 1971 are identified by the Fashion-Canada tag your shopping guide to excellence of Canadian fashion design and workmanship. Developed by the federal Department of Industry, Trade and Commerce, in co-operation with leading industry associations and participating provincial governments, the Fashion-Canada program aims at estab- lishing greater acceptance ot home and abroad for fash- ions created and manufactured in Canada, Strong ties urged for family unit CALGARY (CP) Canada been uncontrolled teaching in- urgently needs stronger family stead of parental companion- ties, says Dr. Wilder G. Pen- j ship in childhood's tasks and field of Montreal. j projects. "The objective is not to do- Ann Landers fend the family structure of yesterday so much as to help our people toward better fam- ily living in the said tho internationally recognized surgeon in a lecture at the Uni- versity of Calgary. "Human nature has not alter- ed since the dawn of history. It will not change even in these turbulent decades of violent so- cial evolution. "If the institution of the fam- j i'y is swept away, our civiliza- lion will go with it." Dr. Pcnfield said the indis- criminate use of modern com- munications, particularly tele- vision, has harmed the close relationship which once existed between children and parents. "Television entered the fam- ily circle and joined the father and mother in Ihcir teaching role. It served, sometimes, as a babysitter when the parents de- serted their children." Through this channel of com- munication, he said, there has love is... answering ibc photic she's ii'iilfhing 1'V. LETHBRIDGE FISH GAME ASSN. WEDNESDAY AT 8 P.M. IN THE EAGLES HALL 13th St. N. JACKPOT 54 NUMBERS FREE CARDS 3 JACKPOTS (4lh, 8th ond 12th) in 7 Numbers NO CHILDREN UNDER 16 LEGION BINGO EVERY WEDNESDAY AT 8 p.m. JACKPOT BLACKOUT IN 53 NUMBERS OR IESS (Increasing ono number por week until won) HI GAME JACKPOT 5th GAME (X) 10th GAME BLACKOUT IN 50 NUMBERS OR LESS MEMORIAL HALL PUBLIC MEMBERS AMD GUESTS NORMANDY LOUNGE Children under 16 not allowed Sponiorcd by Ladies Auxiliary to Canadian Legion All travellers should know customs laws or those who plan lo travel, t might be advisable to check in tho latest customs laws. The revised laws became el- ective Ji.nuary of last year, several major points could c of interest to the voyager. After an absence of 48 hours more, the returning Cana- dian must make a verbal dec- aration of goods not valued at more than 5 dollars. A written declaration on goods valued at ess than 25 dollars can he made only once during any quarterly period. Absences of 12 days or more call for a written declaration, once only during the calendar year, of dollars and under. These goods must be brought nto the country as part of the jersonal baggage. If purchased outside of con- tinental N o r t h America, the goods may be shipped into the country' but eare should be ta- ken lo set arrival dates of pur- chases as close as possible to personal arrival dates. When claiming an exemption, evidence may be required to confirm the length of your stay outside of Canada. Customs of- ficials suggest that purchasing receipts or accommodation re- ceipts be kept for proof. Taking chances on customs laws is an unnecessary holiday headache. Check before you go. Complete and detailed infor- mation on customs restrictions DEAR ANN LANDERS: Our daughter works in a large of- fice and is secretary to one of (he bosses. He is 10 years her senior and has a nice wife and four children. Mr. Boss spends more time at our house after work and on his days off than he spends with his own family. Our daughter is single. She never gees out with a fellow and never invites a girl friend over. It's always Mr. Boss. I don't like this arrangement and have said so. Especially do 1 not like the way Mr. Boss buys my wife and daughter expensive presents choice cuts of beef for dinner and gourmet baskets of food. I am sick of looking at this man's face ami I have threatened to go to has wife about it. My daughter cries that I will ruin her life and my wife says if I go near his house she will personally kill me. I think this man belongs at home with his wife and fam- ily. I also believe our daughter should siart thinking about her future. Should 1 go to sec the man's wife? Yes or no? In The Midwest DEAR CHAOS: No. It would not solve Hie problem. It would only create others. The wife knows her husband is not home ir.uch and she probably has a good idea where he is. The only thing you can do is tell y'our daughter that Mr. Boss is not welcome Ln the house and if she insists on seeing him. she'll have to move. Hy entertaining this eret-p you and your wife are not. only condoning but en- couraging the relationship which in niy opinion smells like a lost ban-el of herring. DIOAR ANN LANDERS: I have been d.v'.ir.g a young man for several months, lie has a part-time job and goes to col- lege. Hick has taken me to concerts, movies, plays and to dinner. Would il be proper for me to treat him occasionally? If so. what? Would ta offended if T .should offer to pay for something? Please educate me, Ann, 1 need it. DEAll ANT: A girl .should not "offer lo pay" for any- thing lull there arc other ways she can reciprocate. If she lives at home, she can invite him lo dinner. She could also buy some Ihcalro Hotels in advance and invite him as her Riipxl.. She might also buy an occasional gift a book he might enjoy, or an attractive necklie. Any evidence of thoughlfulness is appreciated and I recommend it. DKAH ANN LANDERS: I have heard about mariied men who lell girls they are single, but what about, a single men who lolls a girl he is married? I started lo date Don four months ago. 1 met him a very singles bar. He told me ho was married, but not living with his wife. Now I find out from a friend who works with his brother that Don is not married, ami never has been. Why would he lie alnnit a ihing like [his? DKAH Don's "message" is that he is not mar- rinfo m.nlerial. Take the hint ar.d give him back lo bis "wife." What is French kissing? Is it wrong? Who should set Ihe necking limils Ihe boy or Ihe girl? Tan a shotgun wedding succeed? Head Ann Landers' booklet, "Teen-Age Sex Ten Ways To Cool It." Send M ccnls In coin and a long, self- addressed, stamped envelope. ivma Single mothers in Calgary live in co-operative home single nvother, she said. I she is pregnant. But her The Y's cu-op here is unusual, doesn't react as positively to- she said, because of the support ward the idea of fatherhood hs it gives mothers. Observers she does toward motherhood CALGARY (CP) "I'm not ashamed of my very proud of said Carol, a 22-year-old single mother. The four other young single mothers agreed. The five are living in a YWCA-sponsored co-operative home and each represents an indication that society may at last be accepting the young woman who, although unmar- ried, chooses to keep her baby. These young women don't flaunt their out-of-wedlock preg- nancies with the bravado of such widely-publicized single mothers as actresses Mia Far- row and Vanessa Redgrave, but they don't hang their heads in tho community either. "They've come a long way a year ago it was diffcr- j ent." said Karine Rietjens, their confidante and counsellor from the YWCA. Despite statistics that stow about 50 per cent of unwed mothers decide to keep their ba- have come from as far away as and when six; says she doesn't Australia to study its operation, want an abortion, ho leaves. It was opeiicd'in April, 1070, j Most listened to their feelings Miss Rietjens said. "We couldn't manage without the Y's said Carol. The Y arranges for a five- day-a-week babysitter so the women can work or classes. It also provides the home and its upkeep. The women each pay a month toward the house rent and sitters' wages and pay their utilities and food costs. i-hen they decided to keep their babies. "Of course, looking back 1 didn't know the hassles that, would come and that I'd have lo fight everyone to keep her.'1 said Judy. "And I didn't know the responsibility of being a mcther." But ste deeply resented a welfare counsellor who wouldn't process her papers unless she Miss Kiel Jens visits weekly to j sued the father for support. discuss problems of group 'liv-j Some of the five hope to ing. These often become "group therapy said Judy and May. Circumstances leading to their pregnancies were often similar. ipe to be married eventually, perhaps to the fathers of the children. They say a child should have a father, but they won't marry' just to have someone else shoul- der the responsibilities. They also say that no teen-age child should ever be haunted by mation on customs resincuons mouiers aecioe 10 Keep uicn UH- i .V rV i and laws is available from lo bies, there are few institutions and deeply attached to the man the question: Why real cal offices. i that in any way try to help the she was living with, di The woman, average age 20 o the man discovers mother give me Ontario plans assessment centre to rehabilitate young lawbreakers, TORONTO (CP1 Most children who get into trouble with the law in Toronto are sent home after a chastening lecture from the authorities. But officials say some of the 23.000 children who came into contact with the Metropolitan Toronto Police Youth Bureau last year are expected to run afoul of the law again. Bureau statistics for 1970 show that the most common offences of children aged be- tween eight and 16 arc sho- plifting, causing a disturb- ance, theft under S50, petty trespass and wilful damage. The statistics also show that the time when most children commit offence is 5 p.m. Law authorities note this Is a time when they are out of school, many are unsuper- vised and some are hungry. Youngsters who are re- garded as incorrigible end up at training school, either a re- laxed variety or a maximum- security institution such as Hillcrest School for Boys at Guelph. If their problems are not successfully handled at tram- ing school, they may end up as adult offenders and be sent to prison, thereby reducing their chances of rehabilita- tion. MAIN STEP As of now. commitment of 3'oung offenders to a training school is the main course open to an Ontario juvenile court judge. Ontario has IB training schools. Nine for boys and four for girls are run by the corrections department. The other three arc run by Roman Catholic orders. A new one io the Cecil Eacer School at Sudbury, a cottage-type centre for 120 boys which is the first train- ing school to be both bilingual and interdenominational. Following studies which rec- ommended fewer and smaller training schools, the correc- tions department launched a plan a few years ago to try to develop more halfway houses, group homes and other alter- natives for unruly youngsters. Officials say there are not nearly enough of these to meet the need. But now it is government policy only to build institutions for a maxi- mum of 125. The schools are broken down into even smaller units of 20 or 30, through their cottage design. Department officials say two of the oldest and largest schools, at Bowmanville and Cobourg, are being reduced to capacity. If a child aged between 12 and IB commits a criminal of- fence he can be sent to train- ing school. Authorities say the average length of stay has Fashion show aids children Concept 71, the second an- nual fashion show presented by the Daughters of the Nile is scheduled for Wednesday, 8 p.m. at the Yates Centre. Convener for the show is Mrs. Lou Gore Hickman with Elsie Rasmusscn as co-ordinator. Proceeds will go towards the Winnipeg Unit, Shriners Crip- pled Children's Hospital. Tickets are available through all members of the Daughters of the Nile. Micndar (Jj- de ecei Ladies Aid of St. Peter and Friendship Lodge No. 729 St. Paul's Greek C a t h o 1 i c i L. A. to UTU will hold its regu- Clnirch will hold the regular lar meeting on Wednesday in meeting Tuesday at 8 p.m. in i the IOOF hall at 8 p.m. A good the parish hall. Hostesses are attendance is requested as .Mrs. Helen Peta and Mary j there will be an election of offi- ptycia. cers. Lunch will be served. been cut back to a period of six or seven months. The Training Schools Act i also empowers a judge in On- j tario to send a child under the I age of 1C to a training i even if he hasn't been con- victed of a crime, if it is felt lie needs the care and protec- tion of such a school. The department plans to open an ultra-modern recep- tion and assessment centre at Oakrille. Tliis may be in oper- ation in 1972. When it is, all children, ex- cept those to the north who will be sent to Sudbury, will spend four or five weeks at this centre. Their problems will be assessed and an sppro- priate setting found in train- ing schools, halfway houses or group homes. "Sometimes all a child needs is another environment foster or group home, per- haps, to get him back on the says Judge William Little of Toronto's juvenile and family court. But he adds that because o! the shortage of such places now, a judge may have to commit a child to training school. THE BETTER HALF By Bob Barnes "So you're so hungry you could eat a horse, en? Well brother you've come to the right placel" The Lelhbridge chapter of Certified Nursing Aides will hold the regular monthly meet- ing Tuesday at p.m. in the lounge of the Auxiliary llospi- l.-l. Tho Lethbridge Women's In- stitute will hold its sewing tea on Wednesday at p.m. at the home of Mrs. .1. Livingstone 109 Corvette Crescent. Tea hos- tesses are Mrs. G. Nottingham and Mrs. J. Livingstone. The SI. Patrick's CWL will hold its general meeting on Tuesday at 8 p.m. in the rec- tory meeting room. Please note that this is one day earlier than the usual meeting dale. Father Carroll OMI will conclude his talk on our church in relation to other churches. i The Anne Campbell Singers i will present a concert in the j Medicine Hat High School audi- torium on Friday at 8 p.m. A meeting of the Anglican Deanery, slated for Wednesday i 10 a.m. in the St. Mary tho Virgin Anglican Church has been postponed, pending fur- ther notice. Ladies' Auxiliary to A.N.A.F. FALL TEA Wednesday, November 3rd p.m. A.N.A.F. ClUB ROOMS WORLD OF SHOES 317A SIXTH STREET SOUTH PUBLIC BINGO 16 GAMES 2 JACKPOTS LETHBRIDGE ELKS LODGE ROOM EVERY THURS-8 p.m. HELP US TO HELP OTHERS! The Salvation Army Welfare Services Needs Clothing, Furniture, Toys, Household Effects CALl 328-2860 FOR PICKUP SERVICE OR LEAVE AT 412 lit AVE. 5. Healing Substance... Shrinks Piles, Checks Itch Exclusive healing substance proven to shrink hemorrhoids...and repair damaged (issue. A renowned icscarch institute has founJ a unique healing sub- stance tiic ability to shrink hemorrhoids painlessly. It re- lieves itching ami discomfort in minutes and speeds up healing cf the injured, inflamed tissues. One hemorrhoids! case his- tory after another reported "very striking improvement." Pain was promptly and relieved actual reduction or retract ionfslirinkincl took place. And most improvement was maintained in where clinical observations were continued over a period of many months. Furthermore, these tests and observations made on patients with a wide vatiety of condi- tions. All this was accomplished with a he.ilins sr.'oMancc Dync) qiiickly help- injured cells and siimni. growth of ncwtissue.Hio-P} i offered in ointment .md tory form called Preparatio In addition to actually jlir ins hemorrhoids, I'ri-p.m: -o hibricntcs and m.iUs elim tion less painful. It lu-ips pu" infection is a c. of hemorrhoids, Jwl ask dni.ccist Preparation H SnrjVMti' Preparation II Ointment special Satisfaction or jour nv refunded. Prepqratiif n II. ink- n H ;