Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 24

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: 31

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) - September 16, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta Newborn's cry may determine bruin damage MONTREAL (CP) A baby'u cry should be taped-re-j corded at birth in order to alert physicians of possbile neurolo- gical problems in the infant, a Miami phonetics specialist said here. Dr. Henry Truby, attending the International Congress of Phonetic Sciences, has been studying new-born b a b i e "cry-prints" since tiie mid ]950s. Dr. Tmby plays the recorded cries in a machine called a spectogram which translates the sound into a pattern on pa- per. "For said the phonetics researcher, "mid- wives, mothers, nurses or ob- stetricians have at one time or auolher said of an infant: "I don't like the way the baby is "If he crys peculiarly, chances are there's something wrong. This can range from serious brain damage to a simple speech defect." POTENTIAL GREAT "With cry-printing, we now have tremendous potential for determining the physiological and pathological condition of the infant." Voice-printing also has prac- tical use in (lie judicial process. If a criminal's voice can be recorded during a crime, a sus- pect can be matched to the voice with the aid of specto- gram, said Dr. Truby. The peculiarity of a person's voice patterns may be "quite as valid as fingerprints." he said, The congress, which began Monday, earlier was told that proper use of voice print ma- chines could be instrumental in speech training of deaf chil- dren. Prof. Andre Clas of the Uni- versity of Montral said children could he shown patterns of vi- sual speech both their own and their teacher's correct ver- sion. Once the two patterns con- form, the children would know they had learnea to pronounce the words or sentence properly. 60TH ANNIVERSARY Mr. and Mrs. Herman Krause will celebrate their 60th wed- ding anniversary on Friday. The couple came from Germany and were married in telh- bridge, September 17, 1911. Mr. Krause was employed at Sicks'lethbridge Brewery for 30 years and has been retired for the past 18 years. The couple has six children (one de- 20 grandchildren and one great grandchild. For the occasion the couple will be honored at a family dinner al the Marquis Hotel at p.m. on Friday. An open house will also be held at their home, 526 7th St. 5., Saturday, from 2-4 p.m. It is requested that there be no gifts. DRAW WINNERS FAITH REBEKAH LODGE Isl-MRS. D. NATTRES5 Milk River 2nd-SUE GRAHAM 2839 takeview Drive 3rd-W. E. TORFASON .1822 15 Ave. S., leth. IS. letting him feel be viade all the major decisions. Ann Landers DEAR ANN LANDERS: I am under 30, married less than seven years and already I am having woman" prob- lems. I am ashamed to tell you that the "otter woman" is a 15-year-old teeny-bopper the daughter of our neighbors. I noticed how chummy this girl was getting with Denny about a year ago. Her parents thought it was "cute" the way she sat on his lap and followed him from room to room. Now he is helping her with school assignments, mostly botany pro- jects which require field trips in the woods. I am becoming highly suspicious since these expeditions have extended into summer vacation. Last Saturday afternoon they spent the whole day together. When Denny came home late for supper I told him I didn't like the whole thing. He called me "crazy." My question is this: Do you think I should talk to the girl's parents or will I make trouble? Torn DEAR TORN: It looks like trouble either way, but you might have less serious trouble is you talk to the girl's par- ents NOW. It may well be that the girl is out of control but you have the responsibility to let her parents know that you are uneasy about Uie relationship. Perhaps they can do something about it. It's certainly worth a try. DEAR ANN LANDERS: I'll make it quick. 1 know you're busy. He is a physical culture nut. Loves to walk everywhere. Picks dinner places miles away and insists that we walk back to burn up the calories. I love him madly but my feet are killing me. What shodd I do? March Fracture DEAR 11ARCH: Pick a church with a short aisle, Sweetie. Please send inquiries and requests to Landers Reader- mail Department, Chicago Sun Times-Daily News, 401 North Wabash Ave., Chicago, HI. 60611. PUBLIC BINGO JACKPOT 16 GAMES LETHBRIDGE ELKS LODGE ROOM (Upitairi) EVERY THURS-8 p.m. Wovtw CAMERA DEPARTMENT NEW LOW PRICES ON ALL PHOTO FINISHING Prompt, Quality Developing WON'T YOU GIVE US A TRY! Open Monday and Tueiday 9 a.m. lo 6 p.m.; Wednoiday 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Thursday and Friday 9 a.m. lo 9 p.m.; Salurday 9 n.m. lo 6 p.m. College Shopping Mall 2025 Mayor Magrath Drive _yv ar f Local ka. The Quota Club of Leth- bridge is holding a rummage sale at 319 5 St. S. on Saturday at 9 a.m. The Ladies' Auxiliary to Fra- ternal Order of Eagles, i No. 2100, will hold a regular m o n t hly officers' meeting Thursday at 8 p.m. in the home of Sister Kathy Ludwig. 1131 23 St. N. The general meeting of First United Church Women will be held Thursday at p.m. All members of the children's summer potters club will meet in the potters room in the Bow- man Art Centre Saturday from 10-12 noon to claim llwir pot- tery projecls. w The Pensioners and Senior Citizens Ladies Auxiliary, affil- iated with the Provincial and National Pensioners Organiza- tion will meet on Friday at 2 p.m. in room one of the Civic Sports Centre. Plans will be made for the annual tea and baznar and tickets for the tea nnd the raffle will be available nt I his meeting, Tickets for the Calgary (rip will also be on snlc nt this meeting. Following Iho business mccling bingo will bo played and lunch will be served. Tea hostesses will be Mrs. J. niinkhorn nnd Mrs. .1. Brown. All m embers nnfl friends arc welcome. .._ Thundoy, September 16, 1971 THt tETHBRIDOt HERAtD 23 Pedal each day to keep flab away Bv JEAN .SIJAI1P TORONTO (CP) Mouse wives are going shopping on them, businessmen are riding them to work, whole families are spending the weekend ped- alling around on their bicycles. No longer is bicycling in North America strictly child's play. Canadians are riding bikes because they're easier to get around on in the city than cars, because it's good exer- cise, because it cuts pollution, because it's fun. You can buv a hicycle for anything from about 530 to You can buy one that folds, you can buy one with as many as 10 gears, you can buy a plain one. Where to ride is a problem in most cities, but Ihere are a fev: signs that it may not always je. Here and there towns are putting up bike route signs along streets not too crowded with motor traffic. Metro Tor- onto parks commissioner Thorn as Thompson says he is hoping to negotiate a 30 mile bicycle and walking network along Hy- dro rights of way. BIKE CLIPS SQUAUE If you don't like to ride alone. clubs are springing up for peo- ple who want to ride in com- retitions, for people who want to tour the countryside or the city on their bicycles. Mrs. William C a r k e says, "I'm alt for bicycle paths where you dyn't get exhaust fumes. We ride in a park near us and every two minutes a car goes by blasting fumes. I think they should keep the paths for people walking or rid- ing bikes or horses." Mrs. Clarke says her family gets the bikes out in the spring, and that it takes her and her husband a while 'w get in shape. She says her no''ma) cycling cor t u m e includes hazardous bell-bottom jeans "Bicycle clips look a little square. You think of Margarat Rutherford getting on her wheel." Patricia Cooney of the On- lario Safety League says she j uses a rubber band to keep tho flap out of the chain. Krs. C. A. L. Clokie says apart from family excursions, she uses her bicycle to do local shopping. "Its handier. I haven't had any trouble with cai drivers OFFERS ADVICE John McKenzie, who rides his 10 speed bicycle five miles through heavy traffic to work, says drivers used to watching for motorcycles are no men- ace to an alert bicycle rider. He says lie can get to work in 36 minutes because it's down- hill most of the way, and lakes about 45 to get home "You can zip through traffic jams, and you can keep traffic speed. I play leap frog with buses, they pass me, then J puss Mi.s.s Cooney has some safety them at the bus stop. advice for bicycle riders. 'It didn't take long to get in shape ;ind I really enjoy it. The main reasons I ride are be- Huy a bike that is the right size for you, and be sure you arc used lo it before you take it on any major expeditions. If you buy a second hand bike, IK? sure it is in safe condition, cause of the exercise and he cause it's a way of being closer He mentioned one sad fact vhich includes good balance, that all of the bicycle riders j Be sure you know the rules mentioned. They all lock their j the road and safety regulations bikes to gratings, lo railings, to j wherever you ride your bike, poles. Be sure you are in shape be "W i t h the proliferation of j fore you try a long tour on a bikes has come a commensur bicycle Like any exercise, it ate proliferation of bike thefls." I takes a liltle Retting used to. THE BETTER HALF By Bob Barnes "It's a new kind of girlie calendar rhar only husbands can see." Here are five napkin have had And five why you to Confidelr now. Traditional: IThe traditional napkin is rectangu- lar shaped, too wide in the middle to fit properly. That means bunch- ing and folding over. The Confidet is a tapered napkin, narrower across the centre.That means a snug, comfortable tit. 2Confidets are thicker through the middle. That means extra absorb- ency. Traditional napkins are flat, the same thickness all over. So how can they be really effective? Yet Con- fidets aren't bulky, because they get slimmer towards the ends, see? One more thing, Confidets have a special inner layer of plastic that's bonded in place so it positively can't slip. That means extra security. The covering o) traditional napkins is sott. But soft and flimsy. That means the material will rip apart when attached to a sanitary belt. Con- fidets combine a strong underlayer with a soft, finely textured outer layer. You gel end tabs that don'l shred. They fasten securely and slay fastened. 4Traditional napkin packages have perforated openings that lear un- evenly and break fingernails. Con- fidets have a convenient learstrip. Just lift up Ihe tab, and rip! It's that simple. Traditional napkin boxes don't close properly once theyve been opened. That means exposing new napkins lo dust and dirt. Conlidets have a re- closable lid. Take out one napkin, then close up Ihe package tight, till nexl lime, 5Traditional napkins come in "regu- lar" and "super" absorbencies. If you have a heavier (low at the start of your period, you should really have bolh on hand. You needn't bother. Con- fidets are both. You get the absorbency of a super pad and the trimness of a regular, ell in one napkin. Confided Ihe napkin that ;