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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 23, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta 16 THE tETHBRIDOE HERAID Monday, November 23, 1970. Silver blades a little dull wens lie Winston teachers TT WAS a close draw to a 1 tie finish as the Leth- bridgo Sugar Queens held back a vigorous onslaught Home study TORONTO (CP) Bycrson Polytcchnical Institute will go out to the community with a new sociology course that starts Jail. 6. The course will be given, not in a classroom, but on radio and television, by mail and tele- phone. Students need not leave their homes for the main classes of the course. from the staff of Winston Churchill High School in Sun- day game at the Lethbridge Arena. The final score of 1-1 was skeptically accepted by the staffers as they'd witnessed their puck inside the depths of the Sugar Queen net on more than one occasion. Eeferee Laurie Legge dis- allowed the goals on a tech- nicality, which despite the protests of staffer coach Hans Bergen, had nothing to do with the fact that Legge is in Queen's coach Jim Ander- son's social studies class. To keep peace within the school however, Anderson was later given a five-min- ute penalty when his Sugar Queens attempted to kidnap staffer Anita Morse in a des- perate move to trade for goals. Staffer Colin Turner re- ceived a misconduct penal- ty. Another penalty for fight- ing went to one staffer after he fled an attack by two Queens. To their credit the Sugar Queens received no penalties, while the staff indulged in hipping, hooking, high siick- ing, and skating faster ten the Queens. Only staffer Mich Forster maintained a gentlemanly de- corum in picking up fallen Queens off the ice. The crowd of 100 parents, friends and kibitzers are looking forward to a return match as prom- ised by staffer Mai Clewes. The Sugar Queens were formed at Winston Churchill three years ago. Many of Ute team's 30 members had never been or skates before and never worn hockey equip- ment. The team is looking forward to its annual match in February with a "real" team, the Lethbridge Sugar Kings. It Sunday's game is any criteria, the Sugar Queens could provide some good half- time entertainment for any hockey game. All proceeds from Sunday's game go into the school's graduation 'Keep your footing and find the puck' is advice from both coaches. NEW PRESIDENT Mrs. larnbert Gibault of Que., was elected president of tha Women's Liberal eration of Canada in Ottawa during the federation' nuai meeting. She succeeds Mrs. B. E. MacDona Charlottetown, P.E.I.____ Hull, Fed- 's an- Id of SOUTHMINSTER FOOD FESTJVAL-BAZMR-TIA WEDNESDAY, NOV. 2 TO 4 P.M. SOUTHMINSTER CHURCH HALL Home Cooking Home Canning Delicatessen 9 Boutique Freo Nursery Sponsored by SOUTHMINSTER U.C.W. Family tinit can be maintained Jail not answer to parents who batter kids STEUARTON, N.S. (CP) Parents who batter and beat their children should be rehabil- itated rather than have the fam- ily unit destroyed by jailing the offending parents, Dr. John An- derson of Halifax contends. Dr. Anderson, a staff member of Children's Hospital sod a professor of pediatrics at Dal- housie University, told a meet- ing of the Children's Aid Society that society should have some sympathy with such parents and not condemn them. Jail is not the answer because it only creates more foster-chil- dren, he said. And sometimes the parents felt deeply sorry immediately after they had beaten the child. He feels Nova Scotia has good law concerning the report- ing of child-battering offences A section enacted in 1968 pro tects persons reporting such cases to the police, the Chil- dren's Aid Society and public welfare directors, ft also makes them immune against possible prosecution by the parents. "So we hope more such cases will be reported, and we hope to get more in the preventive stage before children die from severe beatings." ACNAA elects slate Miss Elizabeth Merfcl was re-elected as president of the Alberta Certified Nurses Aide Association for the forthcom- ing term. Other officers include: Miss Phyllis Ainscough, vice-presi- dent; Miss Joyce Eellerive, secretary treasurer; Mrs. Helen George, membership; Mrs. Elfriede Chambers, pub- lic relations and Mrs. Mar- garet Spicer, education and program. IN LETHBRIDGE: 6I3-4th Ave. S, Telephone 328-4214 Dr. Anderson said the ideal situation would be to remove the child temporarily from the home, while rehabilitation of the parents is undertaken. The child could be returned to the home in six months to a year, and so- cial workers could follow up the family throughout the next sev- eral years to ensure the beat- iings are not repeated. YWCA news Deb-Teens, for girls twelve and over, will be held on Mors- day from 7 to 8 p.m. at Agnes Davidson School. Crafts will be the 'program for this week. All girls in this age group are most welcome. Blue Triangles (8 to 12 years) will be held at the following schools and all girls are in- vited to attend: Tuesday Agnes Davidson, 7 to 8, and Westminster to p.m. Wednesday Susie Bawden, postponed due to a special event planned for Friday, No- vember 27. St. Basil's 7 to 8 p.m. Thursday Galbraith and Senator Buchanan, to 8 8 p.m. and Lateview to Girls Gymnastics (8 to 12 12 years) Allan Watson School, Tuesday, 7 to 8 p.m. Synchronized Swim (10 to M years) is held at the Fritz Sick Pool from to 6 p.m. on Tuesdays and Thursdays. Ladies Keep Fit and Swim classes are held as follows: Monday Keep Fit: 7 to 8 p.m., 8 to 9 p.m., Ssjm 8 to 9 p.m., 9 to 10 p.m. Tuesday and Thurs- day mornings, Keep Fit: to Swim to These classes are held at the Civic Centre in cooperation with the CSty Parks and Recreation Department, Babysitting provided for all morning classes. Bridge classes at the resi- dence on Wednesday afternoon, Z to 4 p.ml English classes at the North Side library, Wednesday, 2 to 4 p.m. Some studies have shown that tor every one child admitted to hospital with injuries received through beatings, another 100 are treated at large by unsus- pecting doctors, or in emer- gency clinics. Three of the most common in- dications of maltreatment of children, said Dr. Anderson, are evidence of fractures, mul- tipie bruises or skull fractures. Uusually children under the age of two are involved. Generally only one parent batters a child, and in a large family it can be just one child' who is singled out for severe beatings, he said. Child batter- ing was not limited to any one social group but occurred most frequently when parents were emotionally immature, had low frustration points, or where there was evidence o! al- coholism. Case studies showed that 89 per cent were children whose parents lived in apartments, compared with only 11 per cent where families lived in houses. Beatings usually were carried out by parents who were mis- treated as children or raised by extremely rigid parents. Dr. Anderson maintained that child beatings are not tha only V PAIIl. Crown Princess Michiko ot Japan and her 1-year-old daughter Princess Mori sit together in garden of Tokyo's Togu Pal- ace. In addition to perform- ing official functions, Prin- cess Michiko, 36, and mother of three, finds time to paint, play tunnis, read and listen to music. Nursing grads pass RISs Registered nurses examina- tions have been successfully completed by following gra- duands of the St. Michael's School of Nursing: Mrs. Eldfl (Vesnaver) Barva, Miss Karhleen Kosolofsfd, -Miss Joanna Bos- !ers Mrs. Ruth SFriesen) Lamond, Miss Shannon Brooke, Miss Judith Merlin, Miss Enda Byrnes, Mrs. Shar- on (deRoaldes) Moon, Miss Barbara Campbell, Mrs. Mich- asleen Smith, (depencier) Comin, Mfss Sharon SoSick Miss Karen Ezaki, Mrs. Kalhy (Peterson) Sfapleton, Mrs. Teresa Fox, Mrs, Dsiyce (Simpson) Swennumson, Mr. Joseph Gorsalitz, Miss Margaret Taylor, Miss Suzanne Hansen Miss Poreen Tosczak, Miss Johanna Hillebrand, Miss Marilyn Van- den Berg, Miss Helen Jaslsiklewicr, Mrs. (Tratch) Vanden Heuve! Miss (Nikiw- ski) Johnson, Miss Elizabeth Vander- fiuit, Mrs. (Camber) Diana Jones, Miss Jane Walburger, Miss Darlene Kelt, Miss Laurel-Anne Ward, Mrs. Lorraine (Anderson) Kcltles, Miss Julie While, Miss Rhonda King, Miss Jean Wright crimes committed against chil- dren Jieglect is a close sec- ond. Many children suffered neglect to the point where they were seriously undernour- ished, their growth was retard- led and emotional retardation resulted from a lack of lore and attention from parents. Even in such cases, said Dr. Anderson, parents should be re- habilitated, rather than con- every effort made to maintain the family unit. A calendar of local happenings The Mathesis Club will hold its general meeting at the YWCA on Tuesday at p.m. Guests wiil be welcome at 3 p.m. Kappa Chapter, Bete Sigma Phi, will meet at the home oE Mrs. Leslie Sackney, 1719 16th Ave, St. on Tuesday at p.m. Hostesses will be Mrs. John Reive and Mrs. Sydney Hall. Program will be given by Sirs. Alan Kowntree, Sigma Chapter of Beta Sigma Phi will meet at the home of Mrs. Gloria Virostek 2133 19 Ave. South, Tuesday, at 8 p.m. The program will be presented by Mrs. Maureen Simpson and Mrs. Gloria Viros- tek, on people. Co hostess is Mrs. Maureen Simpson, Tau Beta Sigma Phi will meet Tuesday at the home of Mrs. Judy Amundson 3207 6 Ave. So. at 8 p.m. Co-hostess will be Mrs. Sandy Mitchell. Program for the evening will be art of dress. Presented by Sue Barnes aitd Mrs. Veraa Blah-. Volunteer Fire-Fighters All Women In Log Camp KOKISH, B.C. (CP) "Come on baby, douse that fire.' This could be the title of the theme song for this Vancouver Island settlement's fire depart- ment. Its 13 female members make up what is probably the most attractive fire fighting force in British Columbia. The women, all volunteers ranging in age from 21 to 45 stand watch against fires while their men log the rugged hill- sides far from the logging camp. The camp, which houses wel' over 400 people, belongs to Grown Zellerbach Paper Co. Ltd. and is situated about 170 miles north oJ Campbell River Joy Bell, first lieutenant of the fire department, said 16 THE BETTER HALF By Bob Barnes "Did you ATTEND THE AIL NEW A.N.A.F.-UNIT 34 BINGO IN THE CLUBROOMS COR. 5th AVE. and 6th ST. S. TUESDAY, NOV. 24th 8 p.m. First 12 Games First Card Others 25c each 7 No. Jackpot (increases weekly) 2nd 7 No. Jackpot (increases weekly) Extra 5 Games Cards 25c ea. or 5 for Blackout in 48 Numbers All regular games pay double if won in 7 nos. or less For A.N.A.F. Members ond their guests camp women joined together nine years ago under the leader- ship of Beaver Cove engineer Don Williams, so that they would not be helpless if fire broke out. "The men work so far Mrs. Bell said. "The nearest fire department is Port McNeil which is 14 miles. In all the other nearby areas there are only men's departments, "The membership is contin- ually changing due to the turn- over of camp personnel. We still have three of the original mem- bers: Thelma Reimer, who has been chief for the past eight years; Sylvia Thicke and Helen Johnson." The regular meeting of XI Nu Chapter, Beta Sigma Phi, will be held at 2518 5th Ave. S. on Tuesday at p.m. with Mrs. Joe Fekete as hostess. The program will be given by Mrs. R. Chambers. Regular meeting of the Toastmaslers Club will be held Monday at 6 p.m. in the Park Plaza Motor Hotel. Agenda will be election of- officers. AH members are asked to attend. Any persons interested in learning public speaking may attend by contacting executive at 327-4194. I.A. TO F.OJ. BINGO Monday, Nov. 23rd JACKPOT NOS, "20 AlARM BINGO" Geld Card Pay Door {Many other extras) Regular Cards 25c or 5 for 13th St. ond 6th 'A' N. No children under 16 allowed There's greater interest than ever before in our new Guaranteed Investment Plan. Send this coupon for complete details. FIRST INVESTORS CORPORATION LTD. Name- Address- City------ "MEMBERS Of THE PRINCIPAL GROUPOF COMPANIES" V ;