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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 10, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta THB IETHBRIDGE MERAID Tu'idoy, Ottober 10, 1972 [date considers tvomen rent to separatism TORONTO (CP' Separa- ins that women are not con- fism in Quebec docs not con- corned about the same issues as com women localise women; men. Women were concerned caiuiot relate to it. a woman i about their homes, about diF- candidate in the Oct. 30 federal crimination they see at their election said here. jobs and discrimination in Alirte Gregory, running as an i schools. Independent" in" Toronto Rose-j Mrs. Gregory said pollution dale ric'mg, told a public meet-' is people and tho way to over- Papal ban may be revised V CITY (AP) The be could not say when the com- mission might be established. In a decree hist month Pope Vatic-unsaid here that Pope Paul, recent ban of any form- al role for women in Hie Roman Calholic ministry may vised in (lie near be re- m away a Catholic tradition more than 000 years old Catholic men come i5copit1 is by pollution con- ti'ol ami that means "we havo to get to abortion." 4' mu st have c out rol over their own bodies atul that is tlio ultimate answer to pollu- slio said. Mrs. Gregory, a feminist, saW tlinl when she knocks on a door during licr campnign she asks to sppak with (lie woman. She said jokingly (hat her cam paiiin strategists had thought of having her ask: 4'I would like to speak willi the head of the house is she Mrs. Gregory was one of seven women candidates on and ruled that stage at the meeting which was could Income church ministers wliile retain- ing their lay status. But, quot- ing the "venerable tradition of I for public office. hr> hnnnfvl ivoniPII Irt a statement commenting on reaction io the papa! ban. the Vatican spokesman paid the pontiff might his deci- "10 he banned women 5ion< depending on the rccom- a bishops in- menctations of a commission! vostuure for such offices, which will study the matter. Pope Paul's decree did r.oi Last vear, the1 synod of bish-1 ban women from continuing to ops from all over Ihe world read the ISible and help at the called for a mixed commission altar as they have been doing of men and women to study .since the reform of the mass ways to increase women's role five years ago. But it barred sponsored by itical Action, Women for Pol group establish ed to encourage women to run The other candidates were Maggie Bizzell, Communist candir'ate in Toronto Srjadina Liz Hill, Communist, Toronto St Paul's: Kay MacPherson, i n d e p e n d e nt, Toronto St. Pain's; Aideen Nicholson. Lib- eral, Toronto Trinity; Mai-y Boyce, NDP, Toronto St in the church. them" from being formally in-j Paul's: and Dr. Margaret Mc- The Vatican spokesman said i vested for these [unctions. I Cready, NDP, Wellington. TAKE A FRESH NEW LOOK AT RCA HOME LAUNDERING RCA 1973 RCA 1973 WASHER AMD DRYEH STACK IN ONLY 27" OF FLOOR SPACE RCA 1973 HO UNBALANCED LOAD PROBLEMS RCA 1973 BALANCED AIR FLOYf DRYING RCA 1973 BLJLT-FN UNDERCOUNTEB- OUT OF THE WAY BUT STJLL HANDr THOROUGH, GEIITLE DOUBLE ACTION WASHING LARGE CAPACrTY BUILT-IN LINT COLLECTOR WHEN YOU.ARE EXCITED ABOUT WHAT YOU DO YOU INVITE COMPARISONS SMITH'S Ed Gerard Conrad Smith PIclleH Pfotlell Mike Miskulin CLOSED MONDAYS 13th ST. N., LETHBRIDGE CLIP win Shaking children dangerous habit BEHIND THE SCENES Members of Be to Sigma Phi are putting in a great deal of effort to ensure the success of Profile, ths so rarity's upcoming fashion show, which will be held at the Votes Memorial Cenlre Tuesd ay and Wednesday, Oct. 1 7 and 18. Work- ing on the backdrops are, left to right, Mrs. Caran Moss, Mrs. Doralby Matheson (on Mrs. Lenore Fletcher and Mrs. lone Dergousoff. Ervin, photo By ALTON IH.AKESI.KE NEW YORK (AP) Children are not cocktails that need shaking to be good, a physician warns. Angrily seizing and shaking a "bad" infant or youngster can cause brain dam- age, broken bones, or even death, writes Dr. Jolm Caffey of Pittsburgh. Some .injuries are like those from "whiplash" in automobile collisions. Dr. Caffey tolls of one pow- erful 233-pound nursemaid who was blamed for killing three In- fants and injuring or maiming 12 others over an eight-year period. The incidents all occurred when she was taking care of youngsters in middle-class fam- ilies who gave their children expert pecV.atrician's care. The nurse was considered to be kind to children, In another instance, the same woman caused a wluplash neck injury in a baby whose back she pounded to "burp" him. HAPPEN DAILY "Shakings are generally con- sidered innocuous by both par- ents and Dr. Caf- fey writes in the American Journal of Diseases of Children. But he cites 27 recorded case, of injury or c'oatli from shak- ings, and thinks this "is only an infinitesimal portion of the un- counted thousands of moderate unadmitted, undetected and un recorded whiplash shakings which probably occur ever; day in the United States." An infant or child's head quite large relative to its weal neck muscles, and violent shak ing can cause neck injuries o burst blood vessels in the younj irain. Bones of legs or arms :an be broken from the shear- tig action of tho movements, )r.- Caffey says. Permanent damage to brain ir eyes, mental retardation or death can result. "Many well Mentioned, re- sponsible parents, who think loUiing of giving a small child a 'good shaking' or a series of such shakings, would not Iream of giving their children scries of 'good' blows or punches on the head." MAY BE WORSE Yet the cumulative effects of repeated mild or moderate ivhiplash shakings of the head, though inapparent clinically, may be far more grave than single, even if heavy, blows or punches to the Dr. Cat- fey says. Kids get shaken for mild or worse disobedience, sometimes to dislodge food caught in the throat, or to stop spells ol whin- ing or crying. Dr. Caffey also cautions ahont the other accepted prac- tices that shake the infant's head, such as tossing the baby into the air, giving him a vio- lent ride while he sits astride the parent's ankle, holding tho infant by his ankles and swing- ing Mm around ttirough the air, spinning until he becomes dizzy, or other rough play. He also casts a doubtful eye on many "toys and recreational contraptions which generate whiplash shakes and jolts to the head." "The recurrent exposure to the snowmobile probably offers the greatest hazard to infantile brains and he says. Chubby is beautiful in Egypt by e ivonien s CAIRO fRenter) Egypt- ian men, it seems, like their women buxom and downright fat. The fat look, however, seems to bft getting out of hand with the introduction of new foods! uf fs to put on hi, inc I udi ng an He m called fattening jam. Tho Egyptian Gazette, a Cairo English-language news- paper which often takes up social hues, carried an edi- torial on the matter headed: WeeWhimsvl "Fattening Them Up." The editorial writer of the Gazette is obviously out of step with other Egyptian men. because he finds the idea of fatlr-ning women clearly un- pleasant. He wrote: "Tlie appearance of fattening jams on the mar- ket, backed by a widespread advertising campaign exhort- ing women to transform themselves into buxom, fleshy creatures, is a somewhat sur- prising and alarming trend." The Gazette writer said the fatty trend was even more surprising because many Egyptian women have been Europeanizing their ward- robes with patterns straight out of imported fashion maga- zines which push Ihe long, sleek look rattier than tlie short and round. "Bearing in mind that breast enlargement tech- niques in Europe arc still not very succesful, it is doubtful whether these jams will do more, than produce obese women with the lumps, in all probability in the wrong place." .SIGN 01' HEALTH Many of the poorer peasant women in Egypt equate fat- ness with health. If you are fat, you arc healthy, and if you lose weight, you are losing your health. This is the way many i villagers think, and fattening jam will no doubt do a roar- ing trade with less-educated women. Om Kalthoum. Egypt's most famous woman singer, is substantially built, as are most of the other women ac- tresses and singers. The tall, siim daughter "f a foreign correspondent in Cairo was fold during a visit to the market area 111 at she needed to put on more weight. A great deal of Egyptian food is starchy and certainly helps the or without fattening jam. At the recent annual dinner' meeting of the Lethbridge Country Club Indies, Mrs. E. J. was elected president for the 1S73 season. Other members of the execu- ive are: Mrs. L. D. Halt, past iresident; Miss Margaret Green, vice president; Mrs, J, Gough, secretary; Mrs. R. Jnuglinor, treasurer. Captain's committee includes Mrs. C. E. Redfern, Mrs. K. calendar of local HELP US TO HELP OTHERS! The Salvation Army Welfare Services Needs Clothing, Furniture, Toys, Household Effect! CAU 32S-2860 FOR PICKUP SERVICE OR LEAVE AT 412 Ul AVE. S. Westminster Badminton Club will meet at p.m. tonight in Westminster School gym Everyone welcome. Kappa Chapter, Beta Sigmc Phi will meet at p.m. to- fone i m ivnr jneet HI p.n night in the home of Mrs. Dergousoff, 1804 26th St. o. with Mrs, Dergousoff and Mrs Linda Flaman as hostesses The program on jewellery wil be presented by Mrs. Kay McLean, Mrs. J. Baalim, Mrs.. D. Mrs. F. E. Quit- tenbaum; Mrs. J. Fikles, Mrs.. L. Gerla, Mrs. W. Mrs, M. Wiggill, Mrs. M. Mc- Kay. Social convenor is Mrs. L. K.; Robison with committee mem- hers Mrs. J. Fildes, Mrs. F." King, Mrs. R. Jardine, Mrs. T. H. Gordon, Mrs. L. Tait; Mrs. D. Kirkham, Mrs. G. Davies, Mrs. M. Roy, Mrs. L. T. ,lrs. J. Freel. House committee members ire Mrs. E. Andrews, chair- man, and Mrs. J. Home. .1TRS. E. J. TIAWN PRESIDENT FAMILY BACKGROUND WINNIPEG (CP) Made- leine Bouchard, a relatively new soloist with the Royal Win- nipeg Ballet, has a family his- tory of dancing. Her mother works in the company's ward- robe department and her grandfather was known in Ihe ballet company as "the greatest PUBLIC BINGO 16 GAMES 2 JACKPOTS LETHBRIDGE ElKS LODGE ROOM (Upstairs) EVERY THURS.-S p.m. LETHBRIDGE FISH Q t IVI WEDNESDAY CS I I T] AT 8 P.M. IN THE EAGLES HALl 13lh St. N. JACKPOT IN 56 NUMBERS FREE CARDS 3 JACKPOTS (4lh, 8th and IN 7 NUMBERS NO CHILDREN UNDER 16 READY MARKET WINNIPEG (CP) A Winni- i peg butcher, Joe Relsen, says he has found a captive market here for goat's meat, a popular delicacy in India. During nno week all but tuo of a dozen carcasses specially dered from his shop, many by Indians who eat the meat ac- cording to religious customs. SIMPSONS-SEARS SEWING MACHINE RENTAL Loti of mending to do? A wedding toon? A yon to be creative? Rent and Sew o gorgeous KENMORE ZIG ZAG from Simpions-Seart. Telephone 328-9231 Or Drop In At Simpsons-Sears, Centre Village Mai! For Complele Details EVERY WEDNESDAY AT 8 p.m. BLACKOUT IN 56 NUMBERS OR LESS (Increasing one number per week until won) 111 GAME JACKPOT Slh GAME J25 (X) lOlli GAME JACKPOT IN 51 NUMBERS FREE BUS SERVICE HOME AFTER BiNGO MEMORIAL HALL PUBLIC MEMBERS AND GUESTS NORMANDY IOUNGE Children under 16 not allowed Sponsored by Ladles Auxiliary to Canadian legion FOOT NOTES by JOE JUST ARRIVED A Complete Selection of Heel Hugger Ladies' Shoes "Oh no, he'll be rlghl olong. Jusr itopped at JOE GREEN'S lo a new pair of GREEN'S SHOES DOWNTOWN ON SIXTH STREET ;