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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 21, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta Monday, October -THE LETHtMOai HERALD IS BOB DAKU, 540 DIEPPE BLVD., BEING TESTED FOR FITNESS BY PAT O'BRIAN Canadians are a flabby lot For some, coughing strenuous exercise Are the majority of Canadians so idle that coughing is their only major exercise? Participaction Canada's national co ordinator Russ Kisby, says so many Canadians are physically unfit he wonders if smoking is such a bad habit after all at least it induces feeble exercise in the form of a smoker's cough. All joking aside, Canadians are in a truly deplorable physical shape, Mr. Kisby told a YMCA fitness clinic on the weekend. "In almost any study, Canadians rank much lower in fitness tests than said Mr. Kisby. "There's, no question that we're unfit and that we're getting worse." But we aren't born out of shape, added Mr. Kisby. Up to age six, Canadian children compare favorably with those of other countries. "However, our schools seem to be ruining youngsters' fitness through inadequate or absolutely no physical activity programs. Generally, people reach their fitness peak between 22 and 26. In Canada, we're at our peak around age 12 and go downhill from there." Females between the ages of 20 and 29 are the most unfit segment of society, Mr. Kisby said. "The problem is compound- ed as the women bearing and rearing the next generation are our worst physical specimens and are probably engraining their habits of physical inactivity in the next generation." Our sloth is costing us millions, the Participaction coor- dinator added. Canada spends more of its gross national product on health care than any other country. Canadians' problem is that they equate relaxation with recreation. One of our number one games is playing cards, Mr. Kisby said, and if we want to take it easy at that, we can buy a new gadget'which will shuffle and deal for us. "The average Canadian spends 25 hours before the TV he said. And milch of that time is spent snacking. No wonder 000 Canadians die annually of heart disease. Despite all the facts and figures, most Canadians are still not aware of the fitness situation, said Mr. Kisby. "There's a great mis perception in this country. People just don't think they've got a problem with fitness." In a test, 94 per cent of men interviewed said they were in good shape; in actuality, only 18 per cent of them were. Of the 92 per cent of the women who claimed fitness, only 16 per cent measured up to standards. Making Canadians aware of their fitness levels and motivating them to attain better condition is the job of Par- ticipaction, he said." Families should pursue common fitness program Families should be en- couraged to pursue at least one common physical ac- tivity, a fitness consultant with the Alberta department of culture, youth and recrea- tion said Friday. ..Speaking to delegates at the family fitness clinic held this weekend at the YMCA, Dr. Hubert Dhanaraj said fitness should be a means of togetherness and enjoyment for all families, no matter how large or small. "Fitness is a way to develop our said Dr. Dhanaraj, "so that within ourselves we have energy reserves. With such reserves, we won't be exhausted at the end of the day. We'll be able to live a full life, with the ability to take on new activities." "As units within society, families rarely get to the point of talking about he said. "Interests are a key fac- tor and naturally not all members of the family will have the same -interests. However, families should identify at least one activity in which all members of all ages could come together and work towards he said. cautioned the fitness consultant, "we cannot sit back virtuously and assume a once weekly workout is -The Herald Family enough. For it to be of any value, physical activity must be undertaken seriously at least three times a week." added Mr. Dhanaraj, "is essentially recreation. People must find an activity they enjoy and pur- sue fitness.through Anxiety is increasing OTTAWA (CP) Anxiety about life and living appears to be increasing, and even good social developments are causing upheaval and distress says a Winnipeg psychiatrist. Dr. Harry Prosen, a Univer- sity of Manitoba professor, said family breakdown, com- petitive, stress and the threats of the nuclear age are making it more difficult than ever for people, to cope. THE GOLDEN MILE CENTRE 320-11th St. S. BAKE SALE TEA Wednesday Oct. 23 2 p.m. VARIETY TABLE TICKETS ENVIRONMENT CONSERVATION AUTHORITY BINGO MON..OCT.21 Jackpot in 55 OoM Pay Door Canto Regular Canto or 13th SL and "A" N. No ChOdran undar 16 alknrad Club corner The Gait School of Nursing alumni association will hold an executive meeting tonight at 8 p.m., at the home of Mrs. L. Hirsche, 66 Honeysuckle Road in Lethbridge. All members are welcome. PUBLIC BINGO (Played UnUI Won) LETHBRIDGE ELKS LODGE ROOM EVERY THUBS.-fli.il. BINGO RAINBOW HALL -14015 Aw. N. TUESDAY, OCTOBER 22 P.M. JACKPOT IN M NUMBERS Oamaa Doubled hi 7 Numbers or Leaa Free Carda Card, and Oemaa, 2Sc per Card, S Canto Door Prtte No CMdren under 16 Yearn Sponaorad by A.U.U.C. AaaoclaBon____________ The Southern Alberta regional school library council will hold its annual conference Nov. 2 at Lethbridge Collegiate Institute. Registra- tion begins at a.m. Featured speaker will be Joan Waterfield. Contact Walter Penner or Gladys Bossen of Lethbridge for details. The Chinook Pensioners and Senior Citizens Ladies Aux- iliary will hold the annual Halloween Tea and Bazaar from 2 to p.m. Nov. 2 in the civic centre. Mayor A. C. Anderson will officially open the event. General convener will be Betty Waldren. Tickets are available from members. A door prize will be offered. The Human Rights and Civil Liberties Association will meet Monday at p.m. in the gold room of the YMCA. Consumers like buying in bulk Vera Ferguson And with your continued sup- port, I will serve you with com- mon sense and good will. YOUR TRUST IN ME IS APPRECIATED VANCOUVER (CP) The divisional produce manager for Woodward's Stores Ltd. says bulk buying of produce is so popular with shoppers that the company is revising its food marketing concept. Al Eadie said in an inter- view that savings offered through bulk sales by the sack or carton were achiev- ed because warehouse, and store handling costs were eliminated. During a two week period this fall, Woodward's sold 4.5 million pounds of produce directly from the farm com- pared with 1.5 million pounds normally sold in smaller lots during the same period in other years, said Mr. Eadie. "We took a gamble that the WAS SLAVE REFUGE DARTMOUTH, N.S. (CP) The 73-year-old United Bap- tist Church congregation at Cherry Brook grew from older congregations in the area settled by escaped American slaves. Such settlements as East Preston and North Preston were established by civil authorities as. a place of reguge for slaves fleeing to Canada. public wanted the savings, didn't mind storing the food, wouldn't mind loading the car- tons into their own vehicles and it has been a. success for both the consumer and the he said. "Other food retailers have been saying for years that the housewife wanted convenience foods and small packages, but it appears they were wrong." PUB1K HEARINGS into the Use of Pesticides and Herbicides in Aberta Individuals, companies and organizations are encouraged to participate in the public hearings into the uses of herbicides and pesticides in Alberta by attending and pre- senting a brief or submission. Hearing Dates And Locations AH hearings will commence at a.m. Doors will be open for registration at a.m. LETHBRIDGE Wednesday, October 30.................... .4-H Building Friday. November 1........MEDICINE HAT..............Provincial Building Tuesday. November 5......CALGARY...................Club Room. Cal. Jub. Thursday. November 7.....ORUMHEUER...............Knox United Church Hall Friday. November 8........THREE HILLS................Lodge Room. Comm. Centre Tuesday. November 12..... RED DEER... ..............Ellis HaN Thursday. November 14....STETTLER...................Masonic HaN Friday. November 15.......CAMROSE..................Moose Hall 19.....WAINWRIGHT...............Cantanniel Hai HaH Wednesday. November 20 .VERMILION EHu HeH Friday. November 22. .WESTLOCK. Legion Hall Tuesday. November 26. .PEACE RIVER Athabasca HaH Thursday. November 28 .GRANDE PRAIRIE German-Canad January 197S EDMONTON. E.C.A. Hearing Room Subfntsstons) Objectives Veteran. Club-UnHW PUBLIC BINGO EVBIY TUESDAY it 8 F.M. NEW ANAF HALL Consolation Jstkpol 16 Games Ml Bftigos Doubled on Green Cart. No Children under 18 years oi age. WEEKEND ENTERTAINMENT antfSrturday, October 23 28 "DAVI OOftDOII In flM CflfAflMn for Members eniS iteir Guests only'. The primary objective of the hearings is to enquire into the present policies and programs of pesticide and herbicide use. The benefits of use are to be weighed against the hazards that may develop from continued and widespread application of these chemical compounds with a view to ensuring that future social and economic development is in keeping with the goals of environment conservation. Information Available To assist the public in preparing statements the Authority has issued eight information bulletins, on display at the fifty Environment Conservation Authority information centres located in Atoerta Public Libraries throughout the province. Copies of the bulletins maybe obtained from the Environment Conservation authority offices in Edmonton. This notice is supplemental to the notice published on Tuesday. July 30. 1974.. in all major papers in the province. For'more information, please mail the coupon below to ENVIRONMENT CONSERVATION AUTHORITY M12 -107 Street. Edmonton. Alberta TMIGt Tilaptiani: 423-2247 PHan tan me the location of your Information Centre