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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - April 19, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta J2 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD Thursday, April 19, AI Wilson, Junior ilson dominates music festival JU L G1LCHRIST Junior High dom- ii died the Kiuanis MUMC Fes- t' Maureen Melhng. the instigator of this and last year's productions. Besides a cast of 50, about 150 students have become involved behmd-the-scenes The module three classes at LCI sold tickets door-to-door the last week in March. F.aster Mnjirfay anrj Tijrsdaj', 3re the of (he Ninth An- nual MoJi! United Nations, with cner 100 students from all over Wet torn Canada and North- v-cst United States participating in the gathering at LCI Acting as president of the assembly is Dr A. C. PareL nrofessor of political science at hi University of Calgary. He has been involved with United Nations organizations and will address ths delegates at the :losing banquet, Tuesday. Senator Hazen Argue from Ottawa was originally attend- in? as president, however, a personal matter in Ottawa re- quired attention din-ing Easter week. Gerry Rejman. social studies cachcr from the Crows nest Pass will be secretary gen- sral of the gathering. Resolutions V> be debated by the group include such topics as: (1) terrorism and skyjack- rg, (2) Middle East crisis. (3) discrimination in Uganda, and a fourth resolution just for fun last year it included such nov- ce clauses as sending bubble ;um down Saudi Arabian oil The afternoon sessions of the general assembly are open ree of charge to ihe general The event has always interesting and all COTI- -erned enjoy it immensely. forget Model United Nc'ions, April 23 and 24 at the XI. [was named zone winner in the I AJbarta mathematics examina- J tion. Congratulations go out to 'Dave, who will compete in a i n a t i o n-wide examination for i ''hefty sized" scholarships in math. I The zone Lethbndge is in- 1 eluded in, is all centres south of Calgary a major portion of the province. Graduation is the next thing on the LCI calendar after Eas- ter. Dates are May 10 and May 11 Convocation ceremonies are planned for ths Thursday, and the banquet and valedictory ad- dress on Friday. Dr. Anderson from the University of Leth- brldge will speak at the con- vocation, vith Dr. K. V. Robin, director of cintinuing educa- tion at LCC and former vice- pi mcipal at the Collegiate, de- llncring the speech at the Fn- day banquet Graduation dtrec t o r Sandra J Chriaiou and the grad commit- tee beei busy planning the and with such ta'ent in fhe planning stages, a success 'is assured. i March 26 was the date of the 1 annual staff student hockey i game The final score was staff 11 and students 12. Of course, this includes the four goals that suddenly appeared on the stu- dent side of the Scoreboard late j in the third period. I The staff received their usual 1 w acky aw ards which this year i included such hockey greats I Gerry (TRIPLICATE of the year, third >ear: Mike (JACK-IN- THE-BOX) Johnson and Norm I WHOOPS) Wilson ice- cleaning awards, Bill (CLASSY) Cousins one-third of a hat trick award: and Ab (POST MORTEM) Paskuski foul award. It was a real "cast of stars" on the staff bench. uses outshone all other com- petitors as they achieved the top marks in their classes. Placing first were our Grade (7 chorus, Grade 8 chorus, and Grade 6 chorus, with marks of 85. 83. and 88 respectively. Gordon Besseling accredited Wilson with another first place mark of 88 in Grade 8 boys' solo competition. In the Grade 9 boys' vocal solo, Marlin Howg turned in an outstanding performance and received a mark of 89. Mal- colm MacFarlane placed sec- ond in this same class with a mark of 87. Once again solo competition was dominated by Wilson stu- dents as Loretta Bailey took first with 88 marks and Colleen Dogterom and Karin Witzke tied for second with 86 marks each for Grade 7 girls' solo. First place went to Kendra Harding with a mark of 86 in the Grade 8 girls' solo class. [Virginia Martin and Lorraine Daw followed closely with sec- ond place marks of 85. In Grade 9 girls' solo com- petition, Sally Cooper obtained a first place mark of 87 and Louise Uifbeyerse received a mark of 86 which earned her second. Special recognition should be {given to Mrs. Barbara Walker I who prepared all vocal entries. Her endless efforts in the fonn of numerous rehearsals were certainly well rewarded by the high, standard marks that were achieved by her students. CHORAL SPEECH CLASSES The ingenuity and patient guidance of .T. H Hamil- on combined with the talents of n-any of his attentive and eag- er students made for outstand- ing performances in several j choral speech classes i Tvo groups of Grade 8 siu- dents from Wilson emerged j with first and second marks of 186 and 82 m their division of i choral speech competition. j The Grade 9 choral speech team placed first with a mark [of 87 after completing another tremendous performance. BAND The Wilson band, under the direction of Willy Mathis. earn- ed a well-fought second place in the Junior Hish band comce- tition class. Wilson received a mark of 82 which trailed the first place Taber band by only CDC point. The Wilson band put in with a real eood effort, despite the fact that it lacked much of the bass line If the band keeps improving as it has. Wilson should win this festival class next year. Several smaller groups of Wilson instrumentalists (from the larger band) placsd well in tfe festival this year. Roxanne E.hcrirs'.on of Color Day is not far off. ei- ther. Near the end of May, let- I ter awards are distributed (o istudents involved with extra Icurricular activities. The awards are LCI crests, specify- ing the activity the student is involved with. This day of hor.or precedes ;hc week of doom. Final exam- inations are set for June 1 to LCI Juno T Jackci, Janice Sanford, and Monica Lanham took first place as this group brilliantly performed a clarinet trio ar- rangement. Also awarded first was Ran- dy Vanee who led the compe- tition with a trumpet solo selec- tion. A clarinet duet, prepared by Colleen Dogterom and Cindy LeBlanc. won second place in its division. SPECIAL AWARDS Further congratulations must be given to the students of Wil- srn who received special awards available to those who shewed the most promise in various categories of the festi- val. Marlin Howg won the Boys' School Vocal Award of and tied for the Donaldson Trophy. Loretta Bailey tied for the Mary Bigelow Award of The'Wilson Grade 9 chorus woe the A. J. A. Janet Macleod Memorial Shield for the highest mark for Lethbridge school choruses (Grades The Rebecca TobSn Trophy was awarded to the Grade 7 chorus from Wilson. Wilson's Junior High girls' chorus won the R. A. Wright Challenge Trophy. The Bowman Shield for chor- al speech c'asses was won by the Grade 9 group from Wil- son. STARS OP THE FESTIVAL Wilson was well represented as several individuals and groups were selected to partici- pate in the ''Stars of the Festi- val" concert. Marlin Howg sang his vocal sehetion entitled The Bats which had previously earned him first in the Grade 9 boys" scio. the School Vocal Award and the Donaldson Tro- phy. i Lorelta Bailey who had won I first m Grade 7 girls' solo and 1 the Man- Bigelow Trophy, sang her solo'entitled As I Went My Little Pig S'y. Wilson's Grade 9 chorus sang the arrangement entitled April which had earned them the A. J A. Janet Macleod Memorial Shield in addition to a first place mark. A piece, Dirge for Civilization was reci.ed by the Wilson Grade 9 choral speech class as pact of the "Stars of the Festi- val" concert. This group had j previously won a first place mark and the Bowman Shield. Once again congratulations go out to all those students who participated in the recent Ki- waras Music Festival and hon- ored Wilson by doing so We are very proud of our students who did so well in the festival this year and we are looking forward to another suc- cess in 1974. (MORE STORIES ON PAGE Hittiri9 the books It's that time again when students throughout the city realize that final exams aren't that far away any- more. Grade 12 student at LCI, Cheryl Wingfield, iays back, and enjoys the sunshine while studying at Hender- son Lake. Hamilton Junior High Committee attacks drug problem By JUDI WELCH and AMY DAY Recently, a small group of concerned students of Hamilton Junior High got together and formed a group named the "crisis committee." For the moment we have cen- tred our concern on the drug situation in and around Hamil- ton. A lot of the information was obtained by direct contact with the problem as experienced by the students in the committee themselves. Two members of the Alberta Alcoholism and Drug Abuse Commission, Mrs. Critchfield and Norman Cowie, have supplied us with a great deal of information. We are also making our- sehes available to other stu- dents in Hamilton for peer counselling. That is, if any per- son needs help individually they may call us at home or j and drug abuse, there will be a talk to us in school. Any prob- lem that is too large will be re- ferred immediately to someone who can help. Members of the student com- mittee are: Stan Cohen, Judy Cameron, Judi Welch, Amy Day, Guy McNab, Janee Pro- vik, Murray Pritchard and Glo- ria DowdeU. For anyone who is interested in learning more about drugs I meeting. home and school meeting at Hamilton Junior High, May 9 at p.m. We will be deal- ing with such topics as the adult as a user and pusher, who uses drugs in school population, why kids do drugs, how to tell if kids are on drugs and what to do in crisis situations. We hope all the parents in Hamilton will come out to our Nobody's beaten our World Outboard Speed Record, because nobody's bettered our V-4 design. Cornet Amplifiers IN ACTION With: BLUE WIZARD THURSDAY, APRIL 19-9 P.M. Cociidaie Sportsplex FRIDAY, APRIl 20-9 P.M. Nanton Community Hall HEAR THE SOUNDS OF THE PROS GARNET AMPS SOLD AND SERVICED BY LEISTER'S MUSIC LTD. PARAMOUNT THEATRE BIDG. PHONE 328-4080 'Don t M White Heaiher Scottish Concert April 23 When you go 131 mph in an out- board boat, you're moving. But it's not just guts and muscle that gets you a world speed record. It's engineering. And Evinrude's V-4 engine design has proven it. The V-4 Advantage A naturally low profile. A V-engine is only half as high above the boat transom as a comparable in-line engine. It concentrates bulk and weight down low, out of the line of sight and sound. And its low centre ot gravity provides maximum boat stability under all operating conditions. A more rigid, compact engine. The crankshaft is shorter and stronger. Each bank of the V-block rein- forces the other, making the whole structure stronger. Straight-in fuel distribution. The V design permits straight line fueling with short, straight intake and exhaust runs. Fuel distribution is simplified, eliminating problems of over- fueling and under-fueling. Sealed powerhead keeps the sound in, and the sea out. Evinrude's sealing system is so effective there have been instances, in the heat of compet- itive racing, where boat and motorhave been driven completely beneath the surface and the engine has emerged running. We have combined the basic ad- vantages of the V-4 design with other Evinrude engineering devel- opments: Like our Firepower elec- tronic CO ignition, that delivers up to volts to the spark plug, for quick, sure starts and smooth running at all speeds. Our Pulse-Tuned exhaust system for extra "free" power from less fuel. Computer selected gear- ing that assures opti- mum power output. And our all-new power assisted shift and single-lever con- trol to make driving Evinrude 135 easier than ever. Evinrude V-4's have held the World Outboard Speed Record for 12 straight years! And all that engineering experience is built right into the Evinrude V-4 you can buy for your boat See Evinrude's "Power Plus" V-4 outboards now, and 85 hp. At your Evinrude dealer. Evinnuoe first in outboards COLOR PORTRAIT SPECIAL MOUNTED A. E. CROSS STUDIO o< 328-0111 710-3rd Ave. S. 328-0222 Hepp's Industries Ltd. Ports end Service Soles Phone 327-2533 Simpsons-Sears Centre Village Mall lelhbridge, Alfa. Phone 328-9231 ;