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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 24, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta The Herald- Family Passive viewing bad for children SASKATOON (CP) Chil- dren should have television programs "that don't just in- volve them watching adults making tools 01 says Jonina Male of Saskatoon, chairman of a committee which has prepared a report on children's television. The report, prepared for the Saskatoon Family Service Bu- reau, says there is virtually no television programming de- signed for children over five. t Mrs. Male says older children should have programs that involve them in projects instead of programs that are just for passive viewing. The committee's recommendations include a suggestion that the Canadian Radio-Television Commission set up a special department to produce a comprehensive plan for children's programs. The department would un- dertake research into how television programs affect a THE BETTER HALF child's behavior, set guides for children's programming and encourage the networks to increase such programming. But not all the responsibility would be left to the govern- ment agency. The report recommended creation of a national com- mittee of parents, teachers and child development specialists that would help develop guides for broad- casters and producers. The national committee would receive reports from local meetings across Canada where parents, teachers and local television producers would discuss the topic. "We have to get parents more involved in children's television and give them a chance to state their views about Mrs. Male says. Copies of the Saskatoon re- Monday, September 24, 1973 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD Gina Lollobrigida begins new career BEVERLY HILLS. Calif. (AP) She is probably the most glamorous of photogra- phers and possibly one of the best. Her product is a book called Italia Mia, a pictorial love let- ter from Gina Lollobrigida to her native land. "I took them all said the actress of her pic- tures. "Not only that; I se- lected the 192 photos out of 000 that I took. I wrote the captions. And I even did the lavout for the book." "When I was making Solo- mon and Sheba with Yul Brynner, he told me, 'You must make money for your photographs: then you will know that your pictures are good.' For two of the years while she took pictures Miss Lol- lobrigida neglected her acting career. Now she is reading scripts again, but not always with pleasure. are, wan Premier Allan Blakeney and CRTC chairman Pierre Juneau. By Barnes Lethbridge gets into the act These eight young lovelies are the finalists in the Christie, third from right. Other contestants Calgary pageant, which will take place Wednes- left to right: Beverley Weins Sharon Braun I day, Oct. 3, at Mount Royal College in that city. Cutler, Jopan Taylor, Kelly Jean Clark and Carin Among the contestants are two former Lethbridge Alston, girls: Coleen Keenan, third from left, and Carol Brain functions being uncovered "So much of what I read is she said. "I Miss Lollobrigida, still stun- need that. I am sexy ning at 44, is so excited about aressea- her first book that she is hit- "I would never appear in ting the road to stir interest one of those films. Supposing and sales in the United States my 16-year-old boy went with and in Europe. It is "some- his friends to a mo'vie and saw thing I have never done for his mother nude The respect one of my She says, of my son is worth more than How did she take up photog- a thousand careers." raphy? "It came naturally. I stud- ied painting and singing at the Fine Arts Academy in Rome. I never had it in mind to be an actress. 1 went into acting quite by chance. "Acting was not creative enough for me; you are too mucQ under the control of the writer, the director. I couldn't do painting on a movie set be- cause it required too much concentration, so i began tak- ing photographs on the set, of mv son. AThis yard would look fine if I could just get that blighted area to stay indoors." BINGO RAINBOW HALL 1401 5th Ave. N. TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 25th at 8 p.m. First Jackpot In 57 2nd Jackpot In 58 Nos.o Free and Games, par Card, 5 Cards 3 Free children under 16 years. Sponsored byA.U.U.C. ASSOCIATION UNIT 34 A.N.A.F. BINGO EVERY TUESDAY 8 P.M. IN THE CLUBROOMS JACKPOT (GAME 14) IN 49 NUMBERS (OR LESS) EXTRA WITH GREEN CARD NO WINNER DOUBLED WITH GREEN CARD Increases and 1 Number Weekly Until Won 12 GAMES IN 7 NUMBERS OR LESS THEN DROPS TO TILL WON Door Cird (woodjrain) Blut or Brown cards 50e ucb. Grten key card (this cird may be purchased II a player has i door card and at lent 4 olnir blue or brown ALL BINGOS CALLED ON A GREEN CARD IS DOUBLED IN REGULAR OR CORNERS iEMBERS AND INVITED GUESTS weight. Canadian Family Meal Plan Enjoy nutritious, good-tasting foods...even pork! to join Jm WEEKLY thereafter Special...We invite current mem- bers of any weight reduction group to transfer to only to join. For more information, call CALGARY Adelaide Daniels creator, Canadian Family Meal Plan; author, bestseller cook "Adelaide Daniels Weight Watching Cookery" ysy Limited Box -1626, Station Calgary, Alberta Resident Manager, Pat Sawyer Member the Canadian Association of Organizations for Weight Watchers LETHBRIDGE Tuesdays p.m. St. Patrick's Church, 318- 10th Street S. EDMONTON (CP) Mongolism (Down's the single most common cause of mental retardation, may not be irreversible, says Dr. E. E. McCoy, biomedical researcher with the Centre for the Study of Mental Retar- dation. This is the premise on which a centre research team is bas- ing its work, Dr. McCoy, also chairman of pediatrics at University of Alberta, said in an interview. Mongolism is associated with the occurrence of an ex- tra chromosome, or body, in the cell nuclei which tran- smits inherited characteristics. This chromosome is believ- ed responsible for disturbing the biochemical processes es- sential for the normal development of cells, said Dr McCoy. Individuals with mongolism are characterized by short stature, small round head, stumpy trunk and limbs and characteristic folds of the eyelid. "But these physical features are relatively unim- he said. "What is significant is that children with Down's Syndrome are mentally retarded." It is with the biochemical basis of mental retardation that Dr. McCoy and his associates have been ex- perimenting, particulary with a substance called serotonin. "We are beginning to know what constitutes the normal functioning of the he said. Serotonin is one impor- tant substance in the brain associated with mood changes and behavior. Because it's difficult to study serotonin in brain cells, Blakeney attacks inflation REGINA (CP) Premier Allan Blakeney took over the Saskatchewan airwaves for 6''2 minutes Friday evening to unveil his government's counterattack on inflation. He announced abolition of medical-care insurance pre- miums, increased welfare payments and a raise in the provincial minimum wage to an hour from That is just the beginning of a series of measures to ease the impact of inflation on lower-income groups, he told Saskatchewan residents on the most extensive radio- television hookup in the province's history. Virtually all radio and TV stations carried the speech live, the only missing TV station being in Lloydminster. for technical reasons. Mr. Blakeney told reporters later that other measures to be considered would include raising the pensions of retired civil servants and various measures to ensure adequate supplies of commodities at reasonable prices. INVENTED THE WHEEL (Jeorge W. Ferris constructed the original Ferris Wheel, 250 feet in diameter, for the Chicago Midway in 1893. the team has studied it in blood platelets, where it is taken up and stored in the same way as in the brain. "It has been observed that in individuals with Down's Syndrome serotonin is taken into the blood platelets more slowly" than normally, and the amount required is greater than normal. If the blood platelet model applies to the brain, perhaps serotonin and other behavior- influencing substances are inadequately concentrated in brain cells, Dr. McCoy said. "We are beginning to gain an insight into what may be in- volved in Down's Syndrome." "I personally don't believe that all the biochemical conse- quences of Down's Syndrome are necessarily said Dr. McCoy. "When a baby is born with an extra chromosome there are also extra genes on that chromosome, but one theory Oldsters respond to courses is that only a few are impor- tant in mental functioning. "We may eventually be able to improve the mental func- tioning of Down's Syndrome patients." The research team has also studied the influence of the additional chromosome on cell replication in tissue cultures, and has found "a marked lengthening of cell doubling time" in those with mongolism. Whereas normal cells doubl- ed in 24 hours, Down's cells required 37 hours, which is "consistent with the premature aging observed" in mongolism patients. "At the present time, however, we can't see how this observation relates to brain functioning or the characteristic physical said Dr. McCoy. PUBLIC BINGO 16 GAMES 2 JACKPOTS LETHBRIDGE ELKS LODGE ROOM (Upstairs) EVERY Mon., Sept. 24th JACKPOT Nos. "20 ALARM BINGO" Gold Cards Pay Double Door Prize Free Cards (Many other extras) Regular Cards Z5e or 5 for 13th St. and 6th Ave. "A" N. No children under 16 allowed SEE THE AMAZING 4-WAY VORWERK The cleaner that will revolutionize house cleaning FAIRFIELD APPLIANCE SERVICES LTD. 1255 3rd Ave. S. PHONE 327-6070 Senior citizens in the Lethbridge area are responding enthusiastically to courses arranged by the Lethbridge Community College says information of- ficer Gordon Colledge. The first class in resin craft, held Friday afternoon at the Golden Mile Senior Citizens' Centre, attracted some 30 people. Dale Heyland, college direc- tor of continuing education, said here that "a committee of senior citizens selected three courses resin craft, hairstyling and a study of the world with slides from the catalogue of regular evening courses offered at the college." The world slide series was to begin this afternoon at 2 o'clock with slides of Ger- many. Other countries to be included in this series are Holland, New Guinea and South America. The hairstyling course for women will start Oct. 2. All courses, which are being held in the senior citizens' centre, are made available without charge as part of the college's service to the com- munity. ATAT1ME WHEN NOTHING SEEMS TO BE WORKING, WE'RE WORKING. hveryone knows the -.lories. ;ill iheni iaily. all know iluit seems lo luive upon curious limes. People seem more self- nleresteii than ever he- ore. Many seem less aware of responsibility than ever before. all can tell stories of difficulties as con- sumers, difficulties rang- ing from repair sen ices to government bureaucracy. And we all tell stories how everything seems to be made of thin plastic. complain about traf- fic, dirty air, dirty water, noise, fast fooil service, slow food service, young people, old people, smok- ing, drinking, drugs and a hundred other things. We say (hat if tion were to end tomor- row, to be restarted in some distant mountain top after some new flood, we might not even be worth digging up. IT SEEMS AS SERIOUS AS IT CAN BE you gel to I hai point when you don't even ihink you have an archeological value I here is IKI way to measure a day's I rue meaningless. Hut we-want I" ask a new question. simple enough, bul vast. The question is, "Is everything as bud as we say. as bad as we think'.' I low quickly the quip- ster firirs off a But how quickly that yes denies the truth. HOW ARE THINGS IN CANADA TODAY? If there are problems in our country, and there are problems in our coun- try, it just isn't reasonable thai there are onl> prob- lems in our country.1 II there is selfishness, il just isn't reasonable thai everyone is selfish. If a lot of things are made (if thin plastic and break, i! just isn't reason- able that a whole country is made of I bin- plastic and will break. Ihink Canada, as they used to say in the old days, is made of some pretty lough stuff. It's called Canadians. And Canadians don't break easily. MAYBE THERE ARE MORE STORIES THAN YOU KNOW OF It's (rile, of course, to talk about Canada and the diva iris of freedom that put us all here. It's trite, (if course, to talk about Canada, our Canadian way of life, our Canadian heritage.and the equality of all So we shall be (rile. We shall tell you that while all these bad and curious things are going on in Canada whatever number of them actually are going 'on that while so main of us cry in de- spair perhaps there are hopeful things going on, too. And maybe you iust haven't heard about them. SOMETHINGS THAT HAPPEN TO PEOPLE IN CANADA Maybe you haven't heard about Senior Citi- Centres which are member agencies of the United Way places where forgotten and lonely peo- ple no longer are for- gotten and lonely. Maybe you haven't heart! about the profes- sional counselling services which member agencies of your United Way pro- vide to your community so thai all, individuals or families, can start life over, clean. Maybe you haven't heard about main of the United Way urban pro- grams where people, irre- spective of race. Colour, creed and religion can get together and be I hem- selves in the seeking of answers io problems re- lating to bettering their wiiy of life. Maybe you haven't heard about the Red Cross and how they keep a fam- ily together when disaster would rip it apart. Maybe you haven't heard of the Family Ser- vice agencies that give people who have no place to turn. Maybe you haven't heard of Children's Cen- tres, where children who are doomed to. never walk learn to walk. Maybe you have never heard of the hundreds of other efforts Canadians helping Canadians hun- dreds of other examples of how people in this country are not selfish, how they are not caught up in their own personal quests, how they do care whether you live or die. IT'S PRETTY HARD TO INVENT SUCCESS We can prove they care. There's no way io make up stories like these. They must be true, j They are true. Canadians work hard and help other Canadian--. They give their lime. They Hive their They give I heir emo- tions, I heir energies. No thin plastic, thest Canadians. That's why we say thai at a lime when noihin seems to be working. we're working. And. apparent ly. so are Mark Seyflor will be sent the original art tor his quote. Send your child's quotation to this paper. THE UNITED WAY: Thanks to you, it's working. Unibed way ;