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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 4, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta 16 THE IFIHBRlnGE HCRAiD Monday, October 1, 1971------ Firsl in Canada Over 100 ivomen tackle status report By MARII.V.V ANDKHSOX Family Editor Over wo- men met in Calgary tliis week- end to discuss the recornmt'n- the three days of workshop ses- prison centres, drug and alco- sions. hoi addiction, native friend- Delegates voiced approval of ship centres, day care and sole deletion from the Criminal' support families. Code of the sections referring! Two recommendations with personal experience, infor- mation and skills to interest and stimulate, volunteer and to abortion. Recommendations with native women in the prov- professional groups and indivi- dealt duals to study and react to the dalions of the royal commis-1 126 and 126 of the stains report j ince. One was a request that a sion report on the status of! referred to amendments in the j senate appointment te consid- women and to formulate a plan Criminal Code concerning abor- of action to turning. gi't the uhov'ls tion, but only Commissioner ered for a uoman of native descent possibly to fill the vac- ancy left by the death of Sena- Klsie! asked that alxir- The delegates came from as lion be removed entirely from i tor James Gladstone. The other far away as Inuvik and Yel-1 the Criminal Code. asks that the Indian Act bo lowknife as well as locations! Delegates approved a motion throughout the entire province to study Premier Peter Lough- to be the first province to dis- eed's proposed Bill of nights cuss Ihe report as a co-ordi- and to seek meetings with the cabinet to discuss the bill in relation to Alberta women. The formation of a women's bureau for each province was recommendation of the status nated effort. Represented were organiza- tions such as the Human Rights Associations. Alberta Alochol- i ism and Drug Abuse Commis- changed so that a section of the ret which takes away treaty rights to a native woman mar- rying a white man be deleted. Concern was also voiced about tlie school texts which perpetuate a slerelyped role for women. The seminar had been spear- sion. Day Care centres, Voice I report. Alberta has such a i headed by a group of Calgary of Alberta Native Women, Met-1 council under Ihe authority of i women to '-provide participants is Association, and m any! (he premier set up by former I others. Attending from Lelh- premier Ernest Manning. Dele- bridge was Rose Ycllowfeet. di-j gates voiced concern over ils rector of the Lethbridge Friend- j role in women's affairs and in ship Centre. j the province and requested While time limitations for-j thorough study of its guide- bade a full discussion of all lines and priorities, recommendations of the Other recommendations re- approval was given to several; ceiving special support dealt recommendations arising from with family courts, provincial status of women report." Organizers said they w e r 0 delighted mill the response to the seminar thus reflecting the concern of women in the prov- ince. Sponsoring the seminar were the Alberta Native Wo- men's Association, Calgary Lo- cal Council of Women, National Council of Jewish Women, Cal- gary Junior League of Calgary and Women of Uni- farm. A corps of women was form- ed at the conclusion of the three-day seminar to act as a co-ordinating body to provide information and to maintain contact with participants. YMCA news London stveepstakes winner swamped idtli phone calls iv A personal view It's time to act By MARILYN ANDERSON Family Editor MAJOR MESSAGE coming through lo me during the seminar was that women do not have to be embar- rassed about talking about themselves. It may seem that we do this constantly anyway at a very personal level, but dismissed as unimportant since it is largely meaningless and unconstruclive as to change, We are aware of our own problems but fail lo link them with others with the view in mind that problems can be solved. We know there are issues of concern to women but until they touch us personally w-e are unable to identify with them. Women in general are not functional on a wide enough scale to take positive and co-ordinated steps to make the necessary changes. Perhaps now we can. The report of the Status of Women in Canada has been discussed and enlarged upon and pcsi- tive recommendations have been made. It Ls now up to the women of Canada to become informed about the circum- stances which exist in Canada, and Alberta is leading the way. Over 100 women became involved '.his weekend in Cal- gary. Others can. too. Involvement can take the form of personal participation in the affairs of the country at any of tlie three levels of government: positive action in letter- writing and committee work to change the laws of the country which discriminate against the freedom of choice and opportunity of the individual, any individual, male or female; or concentration on changing the climate of one's own environment by examining personal needs and obli- gations. The first step in involvement with an issue is not easy for a majority of women. Boredom, frustration and dis- content lead many women into action, and family obliga- tions and self-deprecation keep many women out of it. Even so, women tend to find "safe'' harbors the church, the school, the Hospital, charities in which to channel their creative and humanistic drives. North American women are, and have been controlled, dominated, and instructed in a male-oriented society. Men BINGO RAINBOW HALL 5th Ave. N. TUESDAY, OCTOBER 5th at 8 p.m. 1st Jackpot in 56 Nos., 2nd Jackpot in 55 Nos. Free Cards-Cards and Games, 25c per Card, 5 Cards Si.00 3 Free Games Door Prize No Children Under 16 rears Sponsored By A.U.U.C. Association UKRAINIAN GREEK-ORTHODOX CHURCH BASEMENT Cor. 13th Street and 7th Avenue N PUBLIC BINGO EVERY TUESDAY p.m. DOORS OPEN P.M. DOOR PRIZE FREE CARDS _ FREE GAMES BINGO CARDS 25c EACH 5 CARDS OP BtACKOUT in 61 Numbers or less (Jockpot Increase! Weekly) BLACKOUT JACKPOT in 51 numbers or less Two seven numbers or less Jackpot each Sorry No person under 16 years of age allowed ATTEND THE ALL NEW I.N.A.F.-UNIT 24 INGO CCS. AVE. 6th ST. S. IN THE CLUBROOMS TUESDAY, OCT. 5th 8 p.m. First 12 Gomes First Card Others 2Sc each 1st No. Jackpot (increases weekly) 2nd No. Jackpot (increnses weekly) Extra 5 Games Cards 25c ea. or 5 for Blackout in 57 Numbers and women can work for, and with, each other but only when each respects tlie needs and abilities of the other. When this respect is not present, each loses. The school and the hospital are interest areas which meet the approval of male society but worthy as they might be. they do not meet the needs of many women. Today, women ask what else there is. The stereotype role is only one of many options open to women, A choice is in sight. -A- Men ask. if women are so interested in active participa- tion, where arc they? It's a legitimate question and one of real concera. We hear the excuses of family duties, child-bearing, bow- ing to egocentric maic domination husband won't let They are excuses because they have not stopped women who care enough. One problem is a fear of aggressiveness. Women do not want to be lalwllcd as aggressive for fear of collecting another labs] "masculine." Competition and aggressiveness are innate qualities in both sexes as are timidity and petti- ness, which we tend to associate with the female. The other is that women are accepting of life. They ac- cept the social and financial status of the man they marry, or Ihe obligations of family, and thereafter compromise what they want from life, with what Uiey know they can expect. At the cost of their own personal ambitions and goals, their protective instinct, when present, prohibits them from hurting those they love; they suppress what "could bo" for what "is." Now. then, in Alberta, women have taken the first steps to positive action. They are reading, learning, distressing this report about themselves, other women, and men. They arc assessing it with the intent of understanding their fellow Canadian, and trying to help him or her. What must be guarded against is women telling women what they should think and do. The report is an obligation, but it must be a self-imposed one. Local workshops can provide the opportunity for women to learn about themselves, encourage them to develop new strengths and turn innate abilities into constructive and positive action. The country needs its women. It needs even- able and capable person, and many able and capable persons are locking (or support. Organizational structures are not necessary except to co- ordinate activities of a general area. A collection of reading materials for interested women, a list of speakers and re- source people, male and female, and an organizer is all that is necessary. One speaker and one group is a start. But there is little input from the group that way, and a three-day seminar or workshop, can open the way to a real learning situation. Now is the time to become aware, involved and con- cerned. Not as a militant body of angry women exhausting themselves and wasting energies in compaints and bitchi- ncss, but as a cohesive group upgrading their knowledge about the way fte laws of Canada treat women, and treat men. The report is concerned with equality human equality for men and women. Obstacles to human equality come from fear; fear stems from lack of understanding, and understanding another is not possible until one understands oneself. All regular games pay doublo if won ;n 7 nos. or less MEMBERS AND INVITED GUESTS FREDA WALTON Wishes to announce that Magda Vargat has joined the staff of Classic Coiffures. Magda trained in Budapest as a Beautician and has her Alberta Beauticians Certificate She Is well qualified in all lines of beauty cul- ture. FREDA WALTON'S CLASSIC COIFFURES BOUTIQUE 323 6th STREET S. Bcmutaljuk Onoknok, Mrs. Magda Varaot. magyarul bes7elo fodrasz es szepsegapolo munkatorsnonket. Budaposton valo gyakorlataval, s Albertaban lefott vizsgajavol, kesz Onokct magyarul szolgalni. Ha ohajlia a kiszolgalast; hivjo Magnot. Telefon 328-3066. Phone 328-3066 for Appointments CLASSIC COIFFURES 323 6th ST. S. PHONE 328-3066 RESOURCE PERSONNEL Dr. Anne Wilson Schacf, above, a practising psycholo- gist from Denver, Colorado, and experienced in work- shops relating lo community development was the major resource person at the three- day seminar On Being a Woman in Today's Society held in Calgary on the week- end. Below, Mrs. Lola Lange, of Claresholm, only western commissioner on the status of women commission, served in a supportive capacity. Mrs. Lange will be in Lelhbridgc Tuesday to meet with inter- ested persons at 8 p.m. in the faculty lounge on the sec- ond floor of the Science Build- ing in the east campus of the U of L. Junior Gymnastics: (girls 8- 12) will meet at tlie following schools: Allan Watson, Tues- day 7-1) p.m. Wilson Junior High, Thursday p.m. Agnes Davidson, Saturday 10-11 a.m. liluc Triangles: girls 8-12) Tuesday: Westminster 7 10 p.m. Agnes Davidson 7-8 p.m. Wednesday: St. Basil's 6-7 p.m. Fleetwood Bawden 7-8 p.m. Thursday: Lakeview and Galbraith, p.m. Sena- tor Buchanan 7-Jt p.m. liny Tots Creative Dancing: Jivic Centre, Thursday p.m. Synchronized Swimming: Fritz Sick Pool, Tuesday 8 p.m.; Thursday p.m. English: Norths i d e Library, Wednesday 2-4 p.m. Bowman Arts Centre, Wednesday 7-9 p.m. Bridge: YWCA res i d e n c e, Wednesday 24 p.m. Ladies' Ket'i> Kit and Swim: Civic Centre, Monday Keep Fit 7-8 p.m. and 8-9 p.m. Swim 8-9 p.m. and 9-10 p.m. Tuesday and Thursday Keep Fit a.m. Swim a.m. Keep Fit and Vollcyb a 11: Monday Gilbert Paterson; Tuesday Hamilton; Thursday Galbraith all 3-10 p.m. Yoga: Bowman Arts Centre. Tuesday Beginner 1, a.m.; Beginner 2, LONDON, Ont. (CP) Win- ning almost can be a bit of a nuisance in some ways, a London nurse has discovered. Ethehvyn Hilsman, 55, who wen Sllill.OOO tax-free Wednes- day in an Irish Sweepstakes draw, lias been swamped with telephone calls from press, friends and well-wishers. So Mrs. Hitsman decided she would have lo lake steps to re- gain her privacy. Telephone callers to Mrs. Hitsman today wore greeted by a recorded message, tell- ing them her number was longer in service. Mrs. Hitsman, a widow and mother of three daughters, went spite all the excitement earlier in Ihe day. But she thought she would like to catch up on some sleep and get a little privacy today. Sorority meet Featured speaker at the Beta Sigma Phi Southern Alberta Area convention was Keith Robin, director of continuing education at Lethbridge Com- munity College. The meeting was held Salur- j day at Ericksen's Family Res- taurant under the direction ol Betty Graham, Lethbridge, con- to work at Westminster Hospi- vention chairman. tal at p.m. as usual dc- Flying award to RKfllNA (CP) For the firsl lime since the competi- tion was instituted in 1950, a woman has won the Royal Ca- nadian Flying Clubs Associa- tion annual award for the best newly-licensed amateur pilot from a member club. Diane Shirley Davis, 17-year- old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lome Davis of Brantford, Ont., was presented with the W. F. Tudhope Memorial Trophy at the association's annual ban- a.m. Sunday Beginner p.m.; Beginner 2, 8-9 p.m. Miss Davis, a student at Babysitting available for all' Brantford Collegiate Institute, daytime classes. -v cati'.ndar o'- local naa The Ladies' Aid of Peter's and St. Paul's Greek Catholic Church will hold its regular meeting at 8 p.m. Tuesday in the parish hall. has been flying with her father since she was 11. She began formal flight training at the Brantford flying club in April, 1970, after reacliing age 16, and was graduated in September 1970. She now is taking advanced I training and plans a career in c< I aviation, perhaps as an airline stewardess. With the trophy goes a association scholarship for ad- vanced flying training which 60US IS... waiting up to see be comes home safely. Hostesses will be Mrs. George Mihalik Nicolson. and Georoe Miss Davis intends to use in obtaining her endorsement for night flying. Three honored Tau chapter, Beta Sigma Phi, recently held a presenta- tion meeting and social at the home of Mrs. Connie Pike, to honor new pledges, Sherrin Sarsfield, Pat Pittard and Eu- i nice Kirr. Order of Royal Purple telhbtidge Lodge No. 31 Transistor Radio Winner Tcdd Kennedy, Red Deer Draw Made at Annual Elks Carnivol Sept. 18 Monday, Oct. 4th JACKPOT NOS. "20 ALARM BINGO" SI Gold Card Pay Double Door Cards (Many other extras) Regular Cards 25c or 5 for 13th Si. ond 6th Ave. 'A' N. No children under 16 allowed SIMPSONS DcdlS days only Your child's portrait made with Eastman "PROFESSIONAL" Ektacolour Film and materials and our all new DYNAMIC COLOUR background assures you full colour fidelity and breathtaking realism never before passible. You must see this value to believe it! xlO PORTRAIT Plus Handling flic entire port-rait in in unnjcovs colour! NO OBLIGATION TO BUY ADDITIONAL PORTRAITS EXTRA PRINTS AVAILABLE AT REASONABLE PRICES LIMIT: ONE PER CHILD-TWO PER FAMILY AGE LIMIT: 5 WEEKS TO 12 YEARS GROUPS TAKEN AT EACH ADDITIONAL CHILD CHOICE OF POSES. CHOOSE FROM FINISHED PORTRAITS-NOT PROOFS! TUES., OCT. 5th thru SAT., OCT. 9th, 1971 SIMPSONS-SEARS ;