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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 11, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta 22 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD Salurday, November 11, 1972 WINTER WEDDING PLANNED Mr. and Mrs. Willis A. Shipley of Glenwuod are pleased to announce the en- gagement of their daughter, Judy Lorraine, to Mr. Geof- frey Bryon, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Grunewald of Vancouver, B.C. The wedding will take place on Decem- ber 21 of 11 a.m. in the Alberta Temple, Cardslon. Cabinet minister happy to still be called Miss Forthcoming marriages Mr. mid Mrs. M. Mtlrillo are pleased to announce the forth- coming marriage of their daughter, Marilyn, to Mr. Rob- ert A. Grey, son of Mr. and Mrs. A. Grey. All are LeUibrirlge residents. The wedding will take place on January 27 in Our Lady of Assumption Church. Mr. and Mrs. Jolm R. Wolsey of Welling ore pleased to an- nounce the forthcoming mar- riage of their daughter, Terry Lue to Mr. Donald McAulay, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. Mc- Aulay of Forgan, Sask. The wedding will take place on December J at 2 p.m. in the Church of Jesus Christ of Lat- ter-day Saints Institute of Reli- gion, Lethbridge. V Dr. and Mrs. Robert Kasting are pleased to announce the forthcoming marriage ot their daughter, Colleen Ann, lo Mr. John Robert Young, son of Mr. and Mrs. Gordon N, Young, all are from Lelhbridge. The wedding will take place on December 27 at 3 p.m. in SI. Andrew's Presby t c r i n n Church. Mr. and Mrs. Newton C. Estes of Mempliis, Tennessee, are pleased lo announce (he forth- coming marriage of her daugh- ter, Margaret Ann Wilkerson, lo Mr. Patrick S. Erickson, son of Dr. and Mrs. E. D. Erickson, of Lethbridge. The wedding will take place on November 23 at 10 a.m. in the Alberta Temple, Cardston. J a a Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Boehr of Coaldalc arc pleased lo an- nounce the engagement of their only daughter, Shirley Marie, to Mr. Colin D. O'Brien, son ol Mr. and Mrs. C. D. O'Brien of Lethbridgc, The wedding will lake place on December 23 at 4 p.m. in the Mennonile Conference Church, Coaldale. STlHLfNG (HNS) Mr. and Mrs. Bob PeiTCtt are pleased to announce the engagement ot IJieir only daughter, Dale-Lynn, to Mr. Donald Duane Hoyt, son of Mrs. Johanna Hoyt and the lale Mr. Donn Hoyt, of Great Falls, Mont. The wedding will take place on December 2 in Stirling. Mr. and Mrs. William Cox o[ Fort Macleod are pleased to announce the engagement of their daughter, Eita Diane, to Mr. William Johnston Slcwart son of Mr. and Mrs. G. H (Rollie) Stewart of Lcthbridge. Wedding plans will be an nounccd at a later dale. v" Mr. and Mrs. H. Girardl arc pleased to announce tho en gagement of their eldest daugh ter, Michele Deborah, to Mr Gene H. Bannick, son of Mrs It. Bannick and the late Mr D. Bannick, all of Coleman. Wedding plans will be an- nounced at a later dale. Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Kwasnie of Lethbridge, are pleased to an nounce the engagement of their youngest daughter, Brenda Ja nice, to Mr. Larry Stock, elder son of Mr. and Mi's. S. N, Boese, of Prince Albert, Sask. The wedding will take place on December 2 at 6 p.m. in Soulhminster Buchanan Memo- rilnl Chapel. Ann Landers EDMONTON (CP) The two women in the 75-seat Alberta Legislature took slightly differ- ent approaches this week in endorsing a bill to allow the prefix Ms. to be used in pro- vincial voters lists, Helen Hunley, a cabinet min- ister without portfolio, said she's HAVE YOU RELATIVES AND FRIENDS IN THE UK? TVr, you will orobably be lend- ing Chistmes presents this year- Let us save you all Irans-Allantlc shipping costs and the problems at buying end packaging. Simply send this ad together with your name and address lor our Brochure containing over 700 gilt suggestions ell at current U.K. retail prices. Our unique, llrst class service In- cludes gift wrapping, no payment until 30 days alter delivery o f goods, and full money back guar- antee If not completely satisfied. KINGFISHER GIFT SERVICES, DEPr. LH5 Hllllldl House, 41 Ruiper Rd., Honham, Suucx, England "quite happy to be called Miss." "My correspondence usually comes in Miss; it's always signed going out using Miss, net that I have anything against using Ms., I'm just quite happy with Miss." Catherine Chichak, also government member, felt the main reason many women want to be known' as Ms. rather than Miss or Mrs. is that they want lo enjoy the same "anony- mity" as men. "Not that I think they want to hide whether they are mar- ried but I think just generally because of the attitude that exists generally in what we might call this male-dominated world." There was a chorus of "that's right" from the men in the legislature. Several male MLAs endor- sed the bill before it was re- ferred to the legislature com- mittee studying tha election act. DEAR ANN LANDERS: I lost my husband U> another man. Before you jump to conclusions, Jet me explain. We are both 52. Arthur and I had a good marriage until a few years ago. Our children are grcmn and nn their own. Arthur is what you might call peculiar, bat lie is not queer. The "other man" is his bachelor brother. The mir.ute Arthur gets up in the morning he telephones Brother to ask if he had a good night's sleep. Then they plan what they're going to do that evening. The two of them act like teen-agers. I am not Included in any of their activities. Brother has dinner with us every night, unless he and Arthur decide to eat out. Brother rarely speaks to me and I have given up trying to be friendly. I consider him an arch-rival who has taken my husband away. Please give me some advice before I crack up. Or have I cracked up Situation DEAR I. P.: Your signature describes your dilemma. What you fail to understand is that no one can be taken over unless he wants to be. Your husband is a willing part- ner in this grossly immature involvement. Would your life be better or worse without him? This a the question you must ask yourself. A woman of 52 is too young to dry up and blow away. Base your decision on what is best for YOU. Arthur has already decided what u best for him. DEAR ANN LANDERS: I'm a registered nurse in an In- tensive care unit of a large hospital. Thank you for your wise words about allowing loved ones to die with dignity. I cannot describe the anguish of husbands, wives, broth- ers, sisters, children and parents who come to the hospital day after day to sit and stare, praying for the agony to end. I'm sure they would like to say to the doctors, "Please, let him go." But they dare not allow such thoughts to cross their minds. Believe me, Ann, it could be the last truly unselfish thing these people can do for someone they love. Say it ono more time Louis DEAR ST. LOUIS: Many problems I deal with require some imagination. I must try to put myself in the writer's E-IOCS. But this problem is one I have lived through. My father suffered too long fighting an utterly hopeless battle with cancer. You are right when you say it could be the last truly unselfish thing a person can do for someone he loves. My .only regret is that I didn't do it sooner. Don't get burned by a "line" that's too hot lo handle. Play it cool with Ann Landers guide to "Necking and What Are the Send your request to Ann Landers Reader Mail, Chicago Sun-Times, 401 North Wabash Ave., Chi- cago, HI., enclosing 50 cents in coin and a long, stamped, self-addressed envelope. Capture thai once in a life- time pose now in natural color. GAETANNE 5 yrs. yrs. Children of VERA LINDERS IETHBRIDGE JUST ACROSS FROM THE CPR DEPOT a ana out Elizabeth Holland Wiley will be honored on the occasion of her 99th birthday with a re- ception for relatives and friends, to be held Saturday, Nov. 18 from 2 to 5 p.m. at the home of Mr. and Mrs. E. K. Nelson. The Nelson home is 12 miles southeast of Cardston (two miles south on No. 2: seven miles on No. 501 and three miles on Jefferson Child psychology focus of lecture By JOHN L. HESS New York Times Service NEW YORK Jean Piagct, the Einstein of child psychology, gently shook up an adminnj throng of specialists at the City University of New York the other day. He predicted that psycho- analytical theory the whole school of training and therapy deriving from Freud would be exposed as mythical by stud- ies on hormones and the way the brain functions. As to the spate of tests show- ing that children in advanced western societies went faster and further in learning than did children in primitive so- cieties or urban slums, he held that this was environmental and did not affect the structure of the learning ing that education must go through the same phases for all. The 70-year-old psychologist, who recently recovered from an illness, appeared before a sem- inar of 50 students of clinical psychology in the university's graduate centre here. Then he addressed more than 500 spe- cialists from the metropolitan area and New England, before driving down to John Hopkins University in Baltimore for lecture. That morning, he had arrived here from Geneva, where he observes tire work of his re- search institute and prepares the books that flow from it. Last year, he produced three. Piaget describes himself as re- .red. Celebrated for his ability to communicate with children, Piaget Is almost equally noted [or the opaqueness of the prose for whom cognitive structure is more scientific than learning. The first of a score of written questions was a fair sample: ''What are the differences and similarities of a Gestalt and a cognitive structure, not only In Jic reversible but also among e irreversible A student of abnormal be- havior posed a more simple, and more worried, question: 'Is there a place for emotion In your "I always find this question Piaget replied, be- cause one would really be out of one's mind to work without emotion. Emotion is the mo- tive factor of any behavior whatever the question is v nether the emotional factor will modify the structure. For my part I douht it. I think Schizophrenia at- tacks both the emotion and the structure. As fo" the normal subject, I don't think (he mo- CHRISTMAS i. DISNEYLAND Departing December 23 By Deluxe Hiway Cruiser ARIZONA CALIFORNIA Departing February 3 By Hiwuy Cruiser live force modifies the struc- ture." He said a child who was at ease with arithmetic would learn it faster than one who was inhibited about it, but "they'll arrive structure 2 at the and 2 same make "Kovr I think that psycholo- gical research on emotion, es- pecially psychoanalytical search on emotion, especially psychoanalytical research, is quite Piaget con- tinued. "When the endocrinolo- gists find certain answers, much psychoanalytical theory will be found entirely mythical. "Studies of the brain will find the mechanisms (ot learning) but will change nothing of the structure." Passing from the seminar to the auditorium for the second session, a group of clinical psy- chology students confided that they were dismayed. "'Sure they're ANNIVERSARY CELEBRA- TIONS A family recep- lion was held recently in honor of the 50lh wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Kerber. The couple were married in Giehren, Silesia, Germany; immigrated to Canada in 1954 and farmed in the Shaughnessy area. They have five children: Heinz and Waller of Lethbridge; Horst of Shaughnessy; Loite of Germany and Alfred, reported missing in action during the war. Mr. ond Mrs. Kerber have 13 grandchildren and 2 great grandchildren. PROFESSIONAL RUG UPHOLSTERY CLEANERS (Now under new management) Ask about our PRE-CHRISTMA5 SPECIALI 7-day, 24-hr. Answering Service 326-9313 Prof. Harry Beilin, Piaget's host and a leading interpreter of his work. "It implies that their house is resting on quick- sand. I think so, too." "Piaget is probably the strongest force In child psycho- Beilin said. "Now, one school holds that language and thought are inborn. Another lake Skinner holds that It is imposed by environment. Pi- aget replies that it Is neither the child Is an autonomous sys- tem." 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