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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 24, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta SPICIAL VANCOUVER HOCKEY EXCURSION TOUONTO MAPLE LEAFS vi VANCOUVH CANUCKi SATURDAY, NOVtMHR 7th Imlvdn return olr fart, hottl OMwnmodollon, admiulon lo Far and Information contact BUTTE TRAVEL SERVICE 1171 Ird AVI. S. Phono 328-1301 or 328-8114 "BUTTE TRAVEL SERVICE-AS NEAR AS YOUR TELEPHONE" The LetKbridge Herald SECOND SECTION Lethbridge, Alberta, Saturday, October 24, 1970 PAGES 13 TO 26 Enttr win a pair of lauir fikattl Contort Now At Erickloni. ERICKSEN'S 9021 3rd S. Ph. 328-8161 1705 M.M. Drivo Ph. 358-7751 if You Ask Me.. by LAURIE GRAHAM There are probably a lot of people who give grudgingly to the annual United Appeal Fund Cam- paign. For the record I am not one and there are thousands like me in the city. However, it gets my back up when an organization such as the UAF is taken to task for reasons that are enough to make the stingy even stingier. No one says you have to donate to this and that fund. That's up to the individual. The distribution of the money received to the various groups has over the years been wisely made and there should be no qualms from any of the donors as to where it should go. The books are checked and the amounts given to aid the various organizations are published for all to see. In my estimation "it's not where the money is going. It's the good that it does." But it's only natural that you'll find those that knock every- thing that is good. They have a right to an opinion but I believe they should keep their comments to themselves. There's an old cliche that says: "If you give say little. If you don't say less." Its mostly used by the sports fraternity where the words "Lose" and "Win" are used but I say it's good advice for all. People who criticize such organizations as the UAP, whose workers are all volunteers and whose aims to assist the community, young and old alike, are the ones "who do less and say more than they should." It's easy to say that some of the money col- lected should be distributed to assist various re- search projects instead of some of the groups in the UAF. This may be so. However, it's also true that these projects would no doubt be possible if those who don't donate "did" and if some of us dipped a little deeper into the pocket than we usually do. There are also those who say they'd sooner do- nate to the charity of their choice. This too is their privilege. I imagine most of them are sincere in what they say and do just that. But I'm willing to bet my bottom dollar there are more that use that excuse than get out the old cheque book to back up their remarks. jNo one is judged by what they give 6r to whom or what organization, group, church etc. The fact that they give and the reason most do is they get a feeling of satisfaction that whatever they give will do some good for someone. So to the critics of fund donating I say keep your cash. "You and yours, if the need may ever come, will still be helped by those who have and continue to contribute to community projects and to others less fortunate than themselves." The Solitary Pursuit Salary Hike Not That Big A story in Thursday's Herald on the Oldman River Regional Planning Commission budget was not entirely accurate in the details concerning the ex- ecutive director's salary. It was stated that Erwin Ad- derley's salary for 1971 would COMPUTE CARPET AND LINOLEUM INSTALLATION HAMILTON'S FLOOR COVERING LTD. 909 3rd Ave. S. Ph. 327-5454 CLIFF BLACK, Certified Dental Mechanic SLACK DENTAL LAB Lower Level MEDICAL DENTAL BIDG. PHONE 327-2822 be 18 per cent higher than in 1970. While (1971 salary) is 18 per cent more than the fig- ure given in the budget 377) as the 1970 salary, the lat- ter is not the amount Mr. Ad- derley was actually paid.. The amount to be paid Mr. Adderley this year is listed under "estimated expen ditures." His salary was ad- justed at a closed meeting of the commission after the 1970 budget was approved. The Herald regrets any em- barrassment caused Mr. AdL derley. SMILEY'S PLUMBING GLASS LINED WATER HEATERS S120 AND UP Phone 328-2176 WEEKEND SPECIAL FAMILY DINNER FOR 2 ADULTS AND 2 CHILDREN Chicken Chow Mcin Sweet and Sour Spareribs Deep Fried Shrimps, Breaded or Pineapple Chicken Chicken Fried Rice AU. FOR ONLY............. Delivered to Your Horrw Piping Hotl Open Weekdays 7 a.m. to 2 p.m. Sunday 11 a.m. to 9 p.m. Phone the 327-0240 327-2297 LOTUS Acroit From Thft CPU DEPOT New Approach Helps Stutterers By RON WATMOUGH Herald City Editor EDMONTON "StutteriBL is something you do when you try to avoid doing say Dr. Joseph Sheehan, psycholo gist from the University of Ca' itornia, Los Angeles. Dr. Sheehan, speaking to con vention delegates of the Alberta and Canadian speech and hear ing associations, said becaus of this, persons trying to over come stuttering should not- trj for immediate prevention. Dr. Sheehan's new approac; to treatment is outlined in his text recently published by Har per and Rowe Stuttering Research and Therapy. Stutterers are told to face the fact they will be stuttering fo some time but they can Chang the way they stutter. "Whei you let a person stutter m this way, changes start to take place. He begins to move aheac more freely and modify th problem." The old school used ba< !crutches" for stutterers, said Or. Sheehan, like taking a deep jreath before trying to speak avoiding eye contact with per sons he is trying to talk with noving hands and feet as dis Dr. Sheehan .suggests when a stutterer is not using all his energy trying not to stutter, hi can actually "monitor" the ex perience of stuttering and have an idea of what's happening and better see what he can do about it." Once a severe stutterer him- self, Dr. Sheehan spent some II years overcoming the prob em amd now speaks with re markable fluency. Two Injured Two people were slightly in- jured and damage amountec :o in a single vehicle ac cident Friday on llth St. and 9th Ave. S. Mrs. Florence Wilma Butler and her six year old son, Robert, of 818 10th St. S. sus- .ained minor head and leg in- uries when the car Mrs. But- er was driving was in collision vith a tree. They were treated at the Lethbridge Municipal Hospital and released. Congratulations! To The Graduates of the St. Michael's School of Nursing e's j-rctck FLOWER SHOP 322 6th Street South Phone 327-5747 I His emphasis is matter-of- ifact, honest approach to UK problem and a banishment of hiding and overprotection. He was once featured on the Art Linkletter program in demon- strations of his new approach to treatment. He encouraged those in con- versation with a person who stutters to avoid chipping in with words to complete the sen- tence the stutterer is blocked on. Persons who stutter are under a terrific time stress. Advice to those working a therapists treating stutterin problems, included actual stu tering experiences for the ther pist. This means going t strangers and faking stutterin to experience reactions. Some facts about stutterin outlined by Dr.. Sheehan: is a universal h u m a problem. one .per cent of the U.S. population is afflicted. out of five stutterer CONTEMPORARY DANCERS' company members Myra Miller and Michael Baldwin rehearse a scene from Odet- ta's Songs and Dances, one of five classical and modern dances to be performed in Lethbridge Tuesday when the Winnipeg-based troupe appears at the Yatos Memorial Centre. Seven of the 10-member company, including its founder-director Rachel Browne, plus a guest dancer, I appear in the performance, sponsored by the Allied Arts Council. Curtain time is p.m. Tickets are avail- able at Leister's Music Store. recover spontaneously, without therapy. starts at about age three. It runs in families though not due to genetics or heredity. are four times more male stutterers than female. are no person who stutters does not sfeitter when he 1. sings 2. speaks in unison as part of a group 3. plays a as a character in a play where h e is somebody else and not himself 4. speaks or r'e a d s with an over-riding noise back- ground that prevents hearing himself. him Anglican-United Merger Talks Need Postponing By JOAN BOWMAN Herald Staff Writer The bishop of the Anglican Church diocese of Calgary has suggested a five year mora- torium should be placed on current union talks between the United Church of Canada and the Anglican Church of Can- ada. Bishop Morse Goodman of Calgary, whose diocese encom- passes southern Alberta, said Friday the moratorium should be preceded by publication of an interim report by the gen- eral commission on union is due to make its final report in 1972. In a telephone interview with The Herald, Bishop Goodman said that in a five year re- laxation period, "some of, the tensions might have disappear- ed." He said "two more different churches couldn't have been chosen" union, for an attempt at and church members fear they are being pushed into a merger. "Union is going to cause quite a serious division among Anglicans at any rate." Bishop Goodman said organ ic union was not as important as the fact that churches of all faiths are currently eo operat- ing well. An unofficial survey by pub- lications of the Anglican and United churches indicated this week that 61 per- cent of An- glicans were in favor of a merger, but Bishop Goodman said he was "greatly concerned that more than 30 per cent gave an unqualified no." He suggested the category of those in favor could be broken down into church members Information Said Lacking On Cleft Palate Problems EDMONTON Doctors and hospital personnel in Montana are being encouraged to be prompt and thorough with in formation to parents of a new born child with a cleft lip or palate. James R. Meldrum, co-ordin ator of the Montana program on cleft palate treatment, re- ported the results of a survey jf parents who had children jeated under the program, to delegates at the joint aimua meeting of the Canadian anc Alberta speech and hearing as sociations. The report was based on a re- iurn of 176 questionnaires irom 326 sent out. The program start- ed in, 1956. The questionnaires revealed a general satisfaction with the jrogram but included severa Titicisms such as the one aboul ack of information. Parents also suggested the irst visit to the doctor regard- ng possible surgery for the child often leaves them bewild- ered because explanations of what will be done are too brief. Information about how to eed the baby with a palate ffoblem was also requested by he parents responding in the survey. MOVING? CALL OWEN AGENTS FOR ALLIED VAN LINES One of 463 babies born in Montana has a palate defect, compared to the United States average of one in 116. who favored union without res- ervation and tho.-e who. agreed but were basically indifferent to the entire issue. "I feel we need a national referendum lo give every con- gregation a chance to voice its opinions." Rev. Jack Paterson of Cal- gary, 1970 president of the Al- berta conference of the United Church of Canada, said "there doesn't seem to be a great deal of excitement for union" in the province. Mr. Paterson, in Lethbridge this weekend to attend a three- day southern Alberta presby- tery conference, said it has been difficult to attract church members to meetings on union. "The national committee seems unanimous (in its sup- port of but word doesn't seem to be getting down to congregations." He said between the two churches there was "no partic- ular problem in the social ac- tion area but there still is at the worship and theology level." There are about Unit- ed Church members and 000 Anglicans in Alberta. Drug Trial On Oct. 29 Vincent Haffmans, 22, of Springfield, Mass., pleaded not guilty to a charge of posses- sion of marijuana for the pur- pose of trafficking when he ap- peared in magistrate's court in Cardston. A second charge of importing marijuana into Canada was withdrawn by the Crown. Haffmans will appear to court in Cardston Oct. 29 for a preliminary hearing. He elected trial by magistrate. QUALITY DENTURE CLINIC EDDY DIETRICH Certified Dental Mechanic Capitol Furniturt BIdg. mm PHONE 328-7684M NOW... IS THE TIME TO TRADE IN YOUR OLD past summer, Cana- dian Furriers experienced their greatest fur itorage and repair season, and now need your old fur that you may be so ilred of wearing, Youp old fur could have a trade-in of up to towards ono of the magnifi- cent new fur creations ini CANADIAN MINK PERSIAN LAM8 MOUTON LAMB MU-SKRAT CANADIAN FURRIERS PARAMOUNT THEATRE BUILDING PHONE 327-4348 USE OUR VERSATILE BUDGET SEND A PORTRAIT WITH YOUR LOVE! d' ans IsthSfiogt 327-2673 Taber 223-2403 ;