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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 18, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta The Herald- Family YWCA activities Gym and junk: What can you do if your're between the ages of six and eight? You're too old for many pastimes but not old enough for ac- tivities older brothers and sisters enjoy such as little league, gymnastics, Brownies and Forest Rangers. You're the little 'in-betweener'. The YW has come up with something for ail in- betweeners. Gym and junk is a program incoporating gym- nastics, arts and crafts, games, sports, parties, special events and outings for this age group. Three locations are available for this after school activity: Galbraith and Lakeview, from 4 to 5 p.m. Wednesdays; and Senator Buchanan from 4 to 5 p m Thursdays For older children, the Y oifers a wide range of recreational programs, including Blue Triangles for girls ages eight to 12; co-ed Y at Westminster School for boys and girls ages eight to 12; and Y Teens for girls 11 to 15 years old. All programs include arts and crafts, special projects, sock hops, games and sports. Leadership is provided but the programs are based on the wishes of the group. It's fun and exciting For times and locations, interested persons are asked to call Vickie or Jean at 327-2284. Adult programs: If you a night out with the girls, why not take a keep fit and volleyball class? Women in the Lakeview district are reminded of classes held from 8 to 10 p.m. Tuesdays at Lakeview School; with Wednesday classes held at senator Buchanan at the same times II you'd enjoy an evening out with your husband, wife or Inend but can't think of what to do. join a mixed volleyball class held Wednesdays from 8 to 10 p.m. at the Lethbridge Collegiate Institute. Or perhaps something less strenuous such as guitar instruction from 7 to 8 p.m. Tuesdays at the Y, or advanc- ed yoga at 8 p m Tuesdays at the Bowman Art Centre. There's lots to do. For lurther information regarding these or any other community program, contact the program otfice at 327-2284. Back to work, back to school and now back to the YWCA for another session of fall programs. Classes filled at last week's registration are mom-and-me swim, and tiny tots' creative movement for three- to four- year-olds. Limited registration is still available from 10 a.m. to 9 p.m. this week at the YWCA for beginners' yoga, some keep fit and swim classes, and the ladies' take-a-break program. The public is also reminded that the following new programs will commence this fall: advanced yoga, children's hoga, junior gym- nastics at Fleetwood-Bawden, children's gym-and-junk, keep fit and volleyball at Senator Buchanan. Late registrations will be taken at the first class. All children's recreational programs will get underway this week. The schedule includes: Gym-and-junk for boys and girls six to eight years: Lakeview and Galbraith 4 to 5 p.m. Wednesday. Senator Buchanan 4 to 5 p.m. Thur- sday. Blue Triangles for girls eight to 12 years: Senator Buchanan and Agnes Davidson to 8 p.m. Tuesday Galbraith, Lakeview, Fleetwood-Bawden to 8 p.m. Thursday. Co-ed 'Y' for boys and girls eight to 12 years. West- minster to 8 p.m. Tuesday. 'Y' Teens for girls 11 to 15 years Senator Buchanan, Westminster, Fleetwood- Bawden to 8 p.m. Wednesday. With the exception of mom and me swim, all activities at the civic centre will com- mence the week of Oct. 1. A special reminder to those interested in keep fit at the Golden Mile Senior Citizens' Centre. Classes will com- mence at a.m. next Mon- day. This will be a 12-week course, and promises to be a good one as the centre has ac- quired some new equipment. Anyone wishing to register in any of the above classes or interested in more informa- tion about the YWCA are ask- ed to call 327-2284. THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD Tuesday, September 18, 1973 17 Old lady tougher than B.C. winter ANAHIM LAKE, B C In the meadows and forests of the Chilcotin an old says she will die only when the last coyote dies eating and sleeping in the open Her name is Chee people know her as Lily Skinner or Lily Jack and rumor has it she's refused to live under a roof since a man beat her years ago. "I'm 20 years in this country and she's been out all the time that I've known says Bob Scott of Riske Creek, B.C. She is a merry-eyed old lady with a face like a burnished chunk of mahogany. She has weathered with the country in west-central British Colum- bia, not aged with it. She is ageless. Her garments are a ragbag of cast-offs and her moccasins are in tatters with campfire streaks of black. Yet she prevails even when winter should have claimed her many years ago. Once there was a horse, a dog and a few head of cattle, as Chee Whit travelled in self- imposed solitude over thousands of square miles of meadow and Redstone Reserve where she was born and Tatla Lake. She uses a mixture of Eng- lish, Chilcotin and old Chinook trade lingo. When asked her age. she says, with a laugh "Forty two and 50 Her age is unknown, but she picks up her old-age pension cheque at a general store, where she now buys canned goods. She used to live on squirrel or rabbit she snared or moose or deer she brought down with a .22-calibre rifle. Asked if the winters are cold, she says. "Not cold, just a little cold." Does she ever get scared9 "Sometimes scared." Do bears bother her? "Yes. sometimes." BEATEN WITH CHAIN Mr. Scott tells the Chilcotm- country story that when Chee Whit was young a man whipp- ed her viciously with a chain. "From that day on she would not stay in a house." he says Acquaintances agree, how- ever, that occasionally, when winter is at its deadliest. Chee Whit can be persuaded to stay under a roof for one or two nights, but never longer. Says Mr Scott. "A couple of blankets, a bit of canvas and she'll wake up in the mor- ning with four to six inches of snow on top of her "She has a way of putting her woodblocks together in a fire, a little bit of a fire, and in the morning she'll cuddle that tire up and she's on her way again But that's the way life for Chee Whit has been lor many years and that's the way many in this rugged area hope it will continue for the old ladv WeeWhimsv Ann Landers Ladies get together Senate Speaker Muriel Ferguson, left, and Science Minister Jeanne Sauve, get together after royal assent was given to an increase in the old age pension. Madame Sauve is the first woman to act as prime minister during royal assent. Mrs. Ferguson is the first woman to become speaker of the Senate. Sportswomen given voice in exclusive magazine New York Times Service NEW YORK In the male- dominated world of sports, most articles on women athletes are written in a gee- whi7-would-ya-believe-it tone. Except for superstars like Billie Jean King. Olga Korbut, Cathy Whitworth and Robyn Smith, few words are "wasted on the women." Such lack of coverage, male bias and stereotyping of worn- FABRIC SALE S1 BUCK-A-YARO We have reduced hundreds of yards from our regular stock. Now over 300 bolts to choose from at per yard. Fabrics for Pants, Jackets, Suits, Shirts, Smocks, Dresses, Tops, Drapes, Curtains, Cushions, Slip Covers, etc. VALUES TO YD. 2000 yards OUR GRAND OPENING SALE continues with the following specials while quantities iasi. Starts Wednesday, a.m. Poly-cotton woven Brown, green and beige. Reg. 2.59 yard yard DENIM WOOL WORSTED WOOL FLANNELS MOHAIR ITS checks and plains. Values to yard 60" solid shades. Reg. yard 1 5 3 Wool and acrylic. Pink and blue luxury finish. While quantities last. Reg 5.99...............yard Polyester and acrylic. Double knits. Fancies, prints, Jacquards. 60" to Values to yard yard 2 IT A H M I 8 en athletes as "curiosities" and "unfemme muscle-bound Amazons." prompted Marlene Jensen to start The Sportswoman, a magazine devoted exclusively to women in sports Originally planned as a quarterly, the first issue, published in March, drew such a favorable response that it will now appear six times a year. "There's a terrific need for a magazine like this." said the 26-year-old Mrs. Jensen in a recent telephone interview. "Now women athletes can't say 'nobody cares about us.' We do "We'll cover all sports not just tennis and golf from high school level to professional, profile top athletes and do investigative pieces pointing out injustices in various fields." The first issue of The Sportswoman, whose cover girl was Billie Jean King, con- tained among other features, a tribute to the late sports great Babe Didrikson Zahanas. an interview with lormer tennis champion Althea Gibson and an article on discrimination against women skiers. In the current issue there are articles on Chris Evert, shot-put champion Maren Seidler. collegiate golf, basketball and other sports. "Right now. The Sportswoman is only available by subscription said Mrs. Jensen, who figures the magazine's circulation to be over 5.000. "By November we hope to sell it on campuses and at bookstores carrying women's literature." Fed up with writing adver- tising copy, Mrs. Jensen decided last year publish her own magazine. With the encouragement of her husband, a capital investment of and a part-time staff ot two, she started The Sportswoman. "Some ot my friends said I was crazy to put out a magazine on women in sports." she said. "But they couldn't be more wrong. This is a wide open field that needs a voice." Born in Illinois and raised in Colorado. Mrs. Jensen receiv- ed a BA in psychology from California State University at Los Angeles She worked as an editor of a New York movie magazine, publicity director of a Los Angeles shopping mall and copywriter for an advertising firm At present, the young editor lives in Long Beach, Calif., with her husband. Raymond, a cinema technician for MGM Studios and a self-confessed "sports fiend." It was through him that Mrs. Jensen became interested in athletics Dear Ann Landers: My 14- year-old grandson lives with me because both his parents died when he was under five years of age and no one else would take him. The other evening some friends dropped in and I asked the boy to please go to his room so my friends and I could have a chat He got mad and blurted out some very dir- ty language. Do all children go through such a stage? Please advise. Grandma Dear Grandma: Not all just those who can get away with it. Let your grandson know you will not tolerate such talk and the sooner the better Tell him what he can expect the next time he uses foul language in your presence and make sure he gets it Dear Ann Landers: We