Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 6

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: 22

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 30, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta Few took notice Judith a journalism student at San Francisco State spent 16 minutes tied to a tele- phone pole on a busy residential district street as 110 cars passed before one stopped and a man asked if she were alright. A fellow student spent 15 minutes tied to a park bench in Union Square as 42 people passed him by without offering assistance. The two reported on their experience in the campus news- paper Ballet therapy succeeds with thalidomide victims LONDON When for- mer ballet dancer Gina Le- vete suggested five years ago that she try mime and move- ment therapy with thalido- mide victims and other badly physically handicapped chil- doctors reacted with un- derstandable misgivings. Some of the born deformed after their mothers had taken the tranquillizing drug thalidomide during preg- -had no limbs at all. Other small patients at the training and limb-fitting unit in Queen Mary's in the southwest London suburb of were victims of spina a congenital condition that may mean a lifetime twisted in the same posture. doctors and therapists could Mrs. Levete's technique do anything but make the children more aware of the disabilities the hospital was teaching them to live One thought the experiment worth a try and got in touch with a trust set up to help thalido- mide which agreed to sponsor Mrs. Levete's work. PROGRAM EXPANDED The experiment has proved says its who recently received a grant from another charitable trust to expand her work to other hospitals and start research studies in con- junction with other forms of therapy. Dr. C. G. H. a leading children's physician who has been closely involved with Mrs. Levete's says its fundamental achievement is to establish means of non-verbal communication with the who on many levels are non-commu- bridges can be a it's a 'lingua franca' on which other therapists in the unit can The physical medi- cal experts are diffi- cult to measure as but Mrs. Levete says doctors and physiotherapists at Queen Mary's often stop by to watch a session and say of some never knew she could do Elizabeth oc- cupational therapist at Queen says the chief benefit is probably psychological. the children are relaxed and enjoy an this affects their attitude to coming into the unit. they are co-operative and want to solve their prob- Keep Christ in Christmas InMrMd by Knlghte of ColumbiM Council 1440 we are three-quarters of the way There is a physical advan- tage for some of the younger spina bifida she because the music and move- ment is a stimulating activity which gets them to move around the room. Mrs. Levete also takes mime and improvisation classes with healthy children at a stage school and a girls' comprehensive school as well as with sick children and those awaiting operations at other hospitals linked with Queen Mary's. With all of them her objec- tive is the create a sense of to get the children to use their full movement to stretch them to their full creative and imaginative abil- In the case of the badly han- it is also her aim to them to work to- hospital it's so easy to become to feel one is just a She begins with modern dance then sug- gests various improvisation themes. One for in- she gave some lidomide children a rubber cushion and told them to im- agine it was a vehicle which they could propel down the room in any manner they but they must be touch- ing one another. They work the problems out she says. le child will dispassionately tell can't do that because you haven't any PIANOS and ORGANS A Real 'CHRISTMAS for the Whole Outstanding Buys at BAILEY'S KEYBOARD 10nly 1Only 4 Only 3 Only 3 Only 10nly 1 Used 1Usecl 1Used 1 Used 1 New 1Only HirpsNhord Eltctric Pimo NiwMICMSOliPiiRos............ wllwl IWWK IVIflfiniHVJ VWnvWIVv Kindid Coflttli Pianos............. 6 ft. Yimki Grand Plmo WillisRMMriitiOMdUpriihtPlmo KirR MflRlSRBI MM RNM. PUN CORN 25PtMOnjiR.............. Ntro CMR. PriMi OnjM with RfcytlM Nm Liwriy Onju with DhythM Reg. Reg. Reg. Reg. Reg. Reg. BAILEY'S KEYBOARD 312 8th St. S. PIMM EvMiRis 327-0083 but I so you do this She and other therapists about the change in this attitude as the children grow older. It is vis- ible as the first thalidomide children reach the threshold of They become painfully aware of their own bodies and fearful of making themselves look foolish. STIMULATES FANTASY Mrs. Levete has started working with a painter and a musician to see how these arts might be combined with her therapy to enlarge the horizons of the older handi- capped child. She is con- stantly amazed by the chil- dren's imaginative finding four the best age to start working with them. act out fantasies they couldn't possibly accomplish in real she says. One Irish boy acted out a chase in Belfast as an Irish Republican Army gunman shooting down the police. A spina bifida con- demned to spend his whole life on his back with arms and legs stiffly was given a fan as an improvisation exer- cise. Although he could make only small it was clear from the way his eyes switched back and forth that he was absorbed in an im- aginary tennis using the fan as a racket. In 1972 Mrs. Levete was given a travelling fellowship from the memorial trust set up honor the late Sir Win- ston Churchill. She used it to improve her mime technique in world centre of the art. At the Sorbonne she found modern dance being taught by a former Martha Graham pupil to psychiatrists as part of their idea she would like to translate to Brit- ain. But she says with a grin that the word is thought terribly frivolous by British authorities. With her grant from the Leverhulme she plans workshop sessions to enable other therapists work- ing with handicapped children to learn aspects of her tech- nique which may be useful to them. She also has em- barked on compiling a co- ordinated register of all ar- tistic activity going on with handicapped children. Bomber identified PARIS A former mental patient carry- ing a home-made bomb intended for his estranged wife's house caused the blast at a Paris subway station Monday that killed him and another man and wounded nine persons. Police believe Bernard Ko- vaciecek. a former army non-commissioned was taking the bomb to the home of his wife at 60 miles southeast of when it went off prematurely. Dear ABB I couldn't believe my eyes when I read your column last week. You printed a letter from a girl who was depressed during a small dinner party and ex- cused herself to go to the powder room and cry. A gal in the group became concerned after a while and decided to check. When she discovered her friend weeping she put her arms around her and feel rejected. I love At that moment another woman entered the powder room. When she saw the two girls embracing she wish you Women's Libbers would stay in your own You chose to ignore that statement.' Don't you realize what she was How could you allow someone to put Women's Libbers in the same bag with By just keeping your mouth shut you can do an awful lot of damage. Sign this letter Your Silence Questioned Dear Never mind my mouth. What's the matter with your If you will go to your local newspaper and check that column August you'll find the woman wish you Gay Libbers would stay in your own Your apologies are accepted. Dear Ann I was married at 16. My mother gave me a beautiful tea set. Within three weeks I realized my marriage was a mistake and we were divorced. I am now married to a wonderful man. Our oldest child is age 6. Yesterday Jon was helping.me in the kitchen and asking a million questions. At this particular stage he is interested in how old I was when this happened and when that happened. Jon asked where I got the tea set. When I told him my mother had given it to me for a wedding he wanted to know how old I was when I got married. I decided it was a good time to tell him I was married to another men when I was 16 and later I met and married his daddy and how lucky I THE BETTER HALF was. He didn't seem to mind. The next minute he was ask- ing how old I was when I bought the wallpaper. That night I told my bus- band about our conversation. He called me an idiot said Jon was too young to under- stand. I've never seen him so furious. You always advise parents to tell the truth. Was I Dee IB The DofhMse Dear It's always best to give children straight answers. If they are told early about previous marriages that they were they will attach much less impor- tance to these incidents than if they learn later from friends. Are drof s O.K. If yoa lean bow to control Can they be of The answers are In Ana Landers'i new Dope on For each booklet send a dollar pins a stamped envelope to Ann P.O. Box III. 69654. Golden Mile Open Monday through Fri- day 10 a.m. to 5 Satur- day from 1 to 5 p.m. Next Keep fit 10 a.m. Singing 10 a.m. Dancing 2 p.m. Bingo p.m. sharp Dance Southminster Hall at p.m. for members and guests. Bridge Town Trio will play for the dance. Lunch will be served. There will be a carol festival at 2 p.m. with the Golden Mile Singers. St. Patricks' Jr. Choir will also be singing. The centre will be closed that afternoon except for the festival. Coming A Christmas party will be held at 6 p m. Dec. 10 at the Centre. Entertainment by Gil Poirier. The centre will be taking names for the light tour starting Saturday. The tour is Dec. 16. By Barnes my paycheck What did you spend it Activist magazine promotes change OSLO A new ac- tivist women's magazine is being snatched from the news .stands by the thousands in where women's rights advocates' say the women's movement has been slow in getting off the ground. Launched in September as an experiment by one of the country's leading book pub- lishing the first edi- tion of Sirene consisted of only copies. Four reprints were and a total of copies were sold from the stands in a few weeks. The second recently published in another has been just as suc- cessful. The six women who encour- aged the Cappelen publishing house to publish the magazine now are its editorial staff. Its they is to change basic social conditions of women in Norway. They say women are dis- criminated against in employ- ment political life and many other areas. Sirene got its name from the sirens of mythological sea nymphs who In and out of town An organ featuring Jack a new Baldwin staff will be held at 8 p.m. Monday at the Paramount Cinema. Mr. Doll is an active member of the American Theatre Organ Enthusiasts. Admission free. lured men to destruction by their seductive singing. we are not out to pro- mote any kind of hate cam- paign against the male human only to draw attention among our well as the obvious prob- lems of unequal opportunity and the magazine said in an editorial. The first issue had an inter- view with Scandinavian actress Liv Ullmann as the cover story. Its The suppressed Liv Ullmann. Cappelen has guaranteed continued operation of Sirene. Regularly scheduled publication will begin in with eight issues planned. The magazine's apparent success comes at a time when several Norwegian periodicals have gone out of business and attempts to launch new ones have failed. Bitten the magazine's says the staff is looking into the possibility of expanding into the Swedish and Danish markets. Staff members said they considered Sirene as an alter- native and competitor to the conventional type of women's which they feel are fundamentally reac- tionary in their attitude to the women's movement. Norway was of the first countries in the world to in- troduce universal suffrage for women-in 1913. But the staff of the magazine and other Norwegian women's activists say the country has been much too slow in following up on that pioneer measure. frM UN Fur dram if tte Shop Value Vlllaga CHEESE CHERRY HILL Brick OM WlMd Medium Old Colored OM MIM Extra OM Rat Trap MOMiC Marble OM Oxford OM Centre Cut Wined Centre Cut Mozzarella Smoked Wispride Cheddar with Port Gift Pakt Musnroom Emmental Camembert Blue Chive Smoked Caraway Samroe Danish Steppe Wensleydale Danish Mynster Scotch Dunlop Oka Type Danish Taffel Danish Tilsit Port Salut j Stilton Glouchester 3 Norwegian Goat Garlic Cream Herb and Spice Creamy Frico Goudas Midget Goudas Edams Danish Brie Danish Camembert Gerard French Camembert Gerard French Brie Baden Limburger Ski Queen Gjetosh Alba Cream Swiss Fondue Danish Esrom Danish Blue SLACK DIAMOND CH CHESHIRE WENSLEYDALE GLOUCESTER FRENCH ONION WINE CURED BEER CURED HICKORY SMOKED 0 CAERPHILLY MEDIUM AND MILD CRACKER BARREL IMPORTED GIFT PAK I CHEESE TRAYS CHEESE TRAYS PREPARED ON REQUEST FANCY IMPORTED ASSORTED CROUTONS GATO IRISH FRUIT AND CHERRY CAKE GOBLIN TREACLE SPONGE PUDDINGS 11 oz. tint MACADAMIA NUTS GOLDWELL ENGLISH SPARKLING GINGER WINE SANTY'S WHITE SPARKLING GRAPE JUICE IDRIS SQUASH OR LIME RIBENA BLACK CURRENT JUICE IRISH WHISKEY MARMALADE GATO IRISH WHISKEY FRUIT CAKES REGINA COOKING BURGUNDY 9 REGINA COOKING SAUTERNE SNAILS LIQUEUR FILLED CHOCOLATES CERAMIC HONEY FILLED BEES CERAMIC STRAWBERRIES CERAMIC GRAPE CLUSTERS LAWRErS TACO SHELLS ELPASO TORTILLAS GARBANZO BEANS R AND W SCOTT DIETETIC JAMS CROS8E AND BLACKWELL MINCEMEAT IMPORTED AND CANADIAN MADE CHOCOLATES ;