Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 20

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: 32

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) - October 2, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta 20 THE IETHBRIDOE HERALD Saturday, October 5, For The Record By MARILYN ANDERSON Family Editor football season is back again in black and white or living color whichever is in your home It's the lime when women lose their husbands, and children lose The .Mod Squad. Actually a new twist has been added in one city school which introduced football for its female students this year. I'm sure it's all a dastardly plot to indoctrinate the wives of tomorrow, but at any rate the girls are enthused about the game for more than the usual reason of the handsome quarterback. My own thoughts about the game remain the same. In response to requests from a number of faith- ful readers with similar views about the game, we're reprinting last year's football column. pOOTBALL. The very word strikes terror into the heart of every female television viewer. Actually there's good reason to watch football if you know what to look for. Football isn't just a sport; it's drama, comedy suspense. As long as the male members of the family don't mind you chuckling or grimacing at odd mo- ments, try a game out this weekend and take a good look at how the game is played. Football players work very hard, for their money Where else can you see 12 grown men do three hours' work just to run a pig's bladder up and down a muddy field Put them out on the back forty, they'd all be dirt poor and we'd call them western farmers. In the U.S.. they only use 11 men to do the same job, or maybe they don't have that many men to spare what with the Vietnam war and all. Canada can spare 12 since she's well on her way out of the defence business anyway. There's drama in football, too. Will the big guy on the bottom of the pile live to see another goal post after the 1.000 pounds of pad- ded flesh rises from his spinal cord? Will the backfield be in motion at a crucial mo- ment0 Will the football really hit that little crosspiece on top? Will Little Orphan Annie be reunited with Daddy Warbucks? Stay tuned for another exciting episode. The female viewer, and those as yet uninitiated to the joys of football, may be puzzled over one or two customs of the game. For instance. There is a quarterback, a halfback and a fullback. As would be expected, these men are named in relation to their size. Why then is the foot- ball given so often to the quarterback or the smaller player? What seems to happen is that the little guy has the ball which leaves all those big guys to trample all over him trying to get it. Why don't they just give it. to the big guy to begin with? Let him get smashed up a bit for a change. The novice might also wonder why the rales are set up to make things so difficult. When one team loses possession of the ball, it isn't just handed over to the opposition, it's kicked at them. It seems like a rather childish thing to do. be- cause the other team just catches it and runs back anyway The funny part is the way they keep getting into a huddle to talk things over. You'd think after all those practices and studying plays and rules and reg- ulations about sleep and healthy activities, they wouldn't need tc do planning right in the middle of the game. All in all it's quite a game, that football. I just wish they'd stop congratulating each other with those little pats on the rear end. APPOINTMENT s... HARRY SNOEYER Mr. John Mortens of Martens in Coaldale pleaded to announce the appointment of Mr. Harry Snocyer aj their now meat manager. Harry has 10 years experience in the meat I Industry. We invite you to drop I in to Marten's Foods and rnect Harry who would bo pleased to ifirvo you. giving him a chest rah when be a cold. PUBLIC BINGO 16 GAMES JACKPOT LETHBRIDGE ELKS LODGE ROOM (Upstairs) EVERY THURS-8 p.m. DRIVER, TAKE ME TO THE CHURCH Bride Sharon Knox and her father Raymond lead the bridal party off Halifax Transit's Bridal Bus and into St. Theresa's Church Sat- urday for her wedding to Robert McKinnon. Sharon was the first bride to use the ve- icle which is complete wiih red carpet and festive ribbons. ivma Canadian history viewed from the hack of a feus' By JEAN SHARP Canadian Press Women's Editor TORONTO (CP) A bea- ver with his fist raised in revolutionary salute is cover illustration and first un- derdog in She Named It Can- ada Because Thai's What It Was Called. She Named It is a tabloid history of Canada written from the vantage point of the back of the bus. Its masthead says it produced entirely by volun- teer lalwr, by The Corrective Collective, eight members of assorted women's liberation groups in Vancouver. Hie beaver and his harried fel- low-victims were drawn by Collette French. Catherine Walker, o n e of the researchers cum authors, calls it a people's history of Canada, with a basically so- cialist slant. She says she and her friends wanted to present the history usually left out of text books. "You never learn who or- ganized the first union. You never learn that kind of his- tory. "Women are never men- tioned. Their role is consi- dered irrelevant, but it was QUEEN' SAID P1 "You're always told Miss Walker says the title is based on a comment attribu- ted to Queen Victoria when in 1807 she proclaimed Canada the name of the new Confed- eration. Miss Walker says the idea [or the tabloid came from a "people's history of Cuba" printed in the United States. The Canadian version originally planned when some U.S. women came to Canada in April to meet a group from Indochina. "We felt they should know- more alwut this country. Then it went beyond that and we felt Canadian women and mm should know more alwut the country." The co-authors divided their research by concept. Miss Walker says, rather than by chronology. SPARE TIME "One woman did Quebec, another did labor History, an- other took American imperial- ism in Canada and tried to trace that. I did the Depres- sion." Working in spare time, they put the 40-page tabloid to- gether in three or four months. Miss Walker says it is selling mostly in Vancou- ver, on campuses and in one or two sympathetic book stores. It has sold out its first print- ing of and another is planned. Miss Walker acknowledges that most of its sale has been to the converted, people whose views already match the one in the tabloid. She would like to see it get a wider audience. LEATHER BELTS Leather belts are getting big- ger with more hardware for the fall. In leathers and suedes these belts can grasp snugly at ll.e slim waistline or hang jauntily on the well-shated bins. great Wolfe was and about that great battle. You're never told why it happened." Lutherans honor women Sunday has been offically designated to spotlight the j Lutheran Women's Missionary how j League, the auxiliary of the Imported footwear worries industry MONTREAL i CD Anti-' is still seriously threatened 1 dumping duties recently levied European and Asian imports. against miported s foot- from Spain and Italy, the ac- tual effect won't be to turn the The anti-dumping tribunal de- i. L i low-wage countries. "We've always felt that the i Canadian shoe manufacturers are very capable, but we can't figuiiiai, J cJ5Jon released AuE 25 places i -are very capauie, UUL can i wear have given Canada's shoe jmpm.'t duties on Spimi'sh and: Mr. Hahn, who is here for the competc with lou, ,Vage coun- industry a psychological boost. Italian women's footwear of 1 Ross H a h n. president of the and 7.5 per cent respectively. annual Canadian Shoe and Leather Fair, said that im- Shce Manufacturers Association "We have been encouraged by i ported footwear will probably tries where they are paying 30 cents an hour to our he said. Lutheran Church, Missouri Sy- nod. The league, with a member- ship of more than con- firmed women of all ages, aims at generating spiritual growth, developing talents for service, and co-ordinating women's reli- gious efforts. A special service will be held during morning worship a t Immanuel Luthern Church. At R p.m., a guest speaker, Mrs. Linden Dressier ef Taber. will give a special film presenta- tion and lunch will be served. Mrs. Dressier is Christian i Male-oriented traditions anger Italy's Women's Lib AS LOW AS BEST-0-MILK I W T. BEST-0-MILK (Lethbridge) POWDERED MILK SENSATION PER OT. For information phone PER QT. OFFICE 328-7114 Ros. 328-7505 By PETER KAYSER ROME liberation is having a hard time in Italy. Not only is it having to bat- tle the church, social tradition and the Italian male, but it also finds trouble maintaining a united front. In the short spaee of one year, the original Italian women's par la Liberazione della Donna- has split and split again into four recognizable m o v e- ments, ranging in philosophy from moderate to extremist, from radical to Marxist. The Roman Catholic church is openly against the move- ment. The Vatican weokly rOsscrvatnrc Romano said re- cently that woman was losing her maternal instinct. It maintained her role was to in- spire kindness and human vir- tue. STAY SILENT The traditions of Italy do not help either. The woman is generally expected to divide her time between kitchen, church and her otherwi.se remain silent. Many married Italian women who would like lo take on a job often cannot work up enough courage !o do so, since their husbands would object violently to their wives, whom they often consider part of their belongings, being in the company of other men. The law is tough on women, too. A woman can be sonl to jail for not performing her marital re- fusing sexual having or seeking an abortion and, until recently, for adul- tery. The law allows a man to do almost what he likrs with his family. Legal rights over chil- dren belong to him. He can open his wife's mail and he has the last word on almost every issue from moving house to his children's educa- tion. Sonic sec hope in a draft law currently under study by a parliamentary commission. This would give men ami women equal rights within marriage. But. even this is likely to contain a proviso that the husband has the last word on decisions affecting the life and death of children. APPEAR UNSURE Faced with this situation. and 20.000 to 25.000 die as a result of bungling, at an aver- age daily death rate of over 50 women. The JILD is seeking Italian women's liberation j signatures needed to present a movements sometimes appear unsure about where to start. j The main movement, the j relatively moderate Mnvi- menlo per la Liberazione della Donna apart from demanding equal pay for equal the case in decided to make abortion its main target. Abortion is illegal in Italy, but every year an estimated one million to three million women undergo operations, jCadelte program Under the sponsorship of the j Girl Guides, a Cadettes pro- gram is to he explored and pos- sibly instituted for girls is to 20 years in the city. 1 A meeting is to be hdd Satur- day at 10 a.m. in Lakeview School with Mrs. Slacey Stor- fie. Brown Owl. While previous training in Rrownies or Girl Guides would be a help, it is not necessary for any girls in- terested in attending. The pro- j gram is to be flexible in nature, and country members may be involved I h r o 11 g h corres- pomlencc. Further details may be ob- tained from Mrs. R. G. Hall at or Mrs Slorfic at 323- bill in Parliament aimed at unfettered and state con- trolled abortion. The most extreme group, the Rivolta Femminile (Femi- nine refuses to have anything to do with men and is accused by detractors of being basically lesbian. Of the remaining groups, the leftist Collettivo di Lotta Femminista (Feminist Strug- gle is angling its campaign at advertising, which it c h a r g es makes women enslaved sexual ster- the Fronte Itali- ano per la Liberazione della Donna (Italian Women's Lib- eration is a Marxist movement. F.O.E. BINGO TONIGHT EAGLES HALL 6th Ave. A and 13th St. N. Every Saturday Night at 8 p.m. 5 Cards for 1.00 or 25ti Each Twelve 7 Number Games JACKPOT Free Games anri Free Card) DOOR PRIZE Children under 16 not allowed HELP US TO HELP OTHERS! The Salvation Army Welfare Services Needs Clothing, Furniture, Toys, Household Effects CAlt 3282860 FOR PICKUP SERVICE OR tEAVt AT 412 1st AVE. S. of Canada, said Monday. the ruling." said Mr. Hahn in account for 52 per cent of the However warned Mr Hahn an interview. "But since it ap-{ Canadian market this year, and i foreign footwear is forcing thp C-nadi'an'footwear industry i plies only to women's shoes I that most of the shoes are from many Canadian shoe manufac- ---------------------------------------------hirers out of business, and some 15 shoe manufacturing plants have closed in the last 18 months, he added. Mr. llalin, who is vice-presi-! dent of manufacturing for Greb Shoes Ltd. in Kitchener, Ont., said the shoe industry will present the government with a report in which it will attempt to prove it has been materially j injured by the imports. j The association president said the industry hopes the federal government will consider im-: posing import controls that would "roll the situation back to its 1968 level." "At this lime, imports ran. about 44-46 per said Mr. Hahn. "Actually, like to have it 60 per cent Canadian- hut we have to be realistic." growth chairman for the south The increasing dominance of Alberta.Koolcnily was a recent delegate to the international LWML conven- tion in Louisville, Kentucky, U.S.A. Leth. Handicraft Guild Raffle for Rug Held Sept. 29lh WINNER Mrs. Margaret Wilson 611-17 SI. S. Iclhliridge, AMa. High Profit Franchise Opportunity Living Lighling, a rapidly ex- panding chain of specialty lamp, chandelier and shade centres, has another prime location available at the new Centre Village Mall in Leth- britjge for qualified indivi- 12 Canadian now open Systems and Buying power of a major chain. Complete training program Investment required Exception earning tial "CLIP AND MAIL" Name.................. Address City Phonft LIVING LIGHTING LTD. Suite 300, 48 Yonge Street, Toronto 1, Ontario, Phone 363-5166 or 363-5167, Mr. E, K. Loyst, President. WOMEN'S AUXILIARY OF LETHBRIDGE AUXILIARY HOSPITAL BAKE SALE Wednesday, October 6th p.m. IN THB LOUNGE IETHBRIDOE AUXILIARY HOSPITAL 9th Avenue, 17lh Slreel South EVERYONE WELCOME! CASH BINGO TONIGHT, SATURDAY 8 O'CLOCK HUNGARIAN OLD TIMERS HALL A Blackout Bingo for till won every Saturday plui 2 "-Number Jackpoh JACKPOTS NOW AND 5 Cards for or 25c each (Located Noxl to No. 1 Flrohall) Hcn'e you contnctscl for your children's Christmas Porlrails LAURA LEE .1 year old daughter of MR. and MRS. JOHN CHOMICKI ;