Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 17

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: 30

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) - April 21, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta AM 11, 1M UTHMHOOI HEUU 17 Students Have Greater Freedom View From Classroom Front Changing By JEANSHART TORONTO (CP) The view from the front of a daes- rtra hat changed extensively the bit few years for may Summer Start Planned hive greater free- says toe teacher, greater freedom to ftfl. Pareats are demanding. expeetiag schools to cope with rapidly changing values and jyqfrUmt, including drills. At the same time the teach- ers are using new ways as ed- ucational theory and practice School systems are a state of Ota that ranges from authoritarian to "open adooL" Traditional teaching jtetBods and lines of authority are no longer providing a reb- aUebaae en wind) to work. TWBt ff V and Sn Mrator M Toronto say they ike the new freedom and the new kite. Bit they .-ay, teach- DaW DCCODC A DSdlR Oft- profession than it Ail three men interviewed naked that they be anony- mous. AD of them work in the Metropolitan Toronto system. The administrator began cheBroom about 10 ago. He says he knew, exactly what was expected of him by school authorities. One of the first things he had to do wv establish discipline, and himself at an authority figure. 'There was a heavy empha- SJB on academic.content Knowledge seemed universal and essential All kids needed it and Acre were certain ways to impart it." Change came slowly and sometimes secretly until three or four years ago. "Things came together an of a sodden and an open com- mitment, to change became obvious." He .-says'students now .re- gard the teacher as a human being rather than as an au- thority figure. The inching approach changed so that are encouraged to learn rather than be taught, and the teacher hat become This has been wry herd teachers, alaay Uacnen feel they can only get vagut help from anew. There is a general reluctance to make a judgment. "Kids win teat, and they Meals On Wheeh Rolling After months of careful plan- ning, the Lethbridge Meals on Wheels service got rolling Mon- day night with the election of a xnrti of diteclats and an ex- ecutive, at a pubbc meeting in the Bowman Arts Gen- re. _ Named to the board of dine- rs were Jack Duncan, Rich- ard Davidson, and Mrs. Mae Thurston. Elected officers of the execu- tive were Mrs. P. H. .Walker, rhairman; L. C. Halmrast, vice- chairman; Mrs. A. B. Walker, secretary; Mrs. D. B. Cooler, treasurer. The Meals on Wheels pro- chased from the treasurer Mrs. Coder, 1118 24th St S., tele- phone SS-7M2. "We hope to begin delivering meal) before the summer be- Mrs. Walker said, "in this way, we will gain some expert- Bi-u provides individuals hand- icapped through age or illness, better nutrition through the de- livery to their homes of a hot noon meal during week days In the chairman- ship, Mrs. P. H. Walker said a t dubs, organizations and churches throughout Leth- bridge had been contacted re- garding the proposed service. Volunteers to act as drivers and couriers were being re- cruited through these organiza- tions, she'pointed out, but more would be needed. "We have had a great deal of interest shown in this pro- she said, "so obviously mere is a real need. However we will need the financial ak of .an organizations in the com- munity to get the program go- ing satisfactorily and to keep it going." Indivi dual memberships to the LeObridge Meals on Wneefc service will be sold for Jl, Mrs. Walker stated. They can be pur- ence over the summer, so that in the fall the program win be able to go ahead fun strength." 'A public meeting has been called for June 1, at which time various committees wiH report OB progress to that date. Irish Fashion Showings Feature Peasant Theme DUBLIN (CP) The luck of the Irish mpvtd into tbt fashion field this year with the success of the peasant or gypsy look. Nothing could be more tai- lored to the talents of Dublin de- signers, who are making great play with the peasant theme in the seventh Irish Fashion. Fair, for buyers from Europe and tfarth America. .It's'a somewhat ironic devel- opment in the story of Irish fashion, which has performed a meteoric rise from cottage in- dustry to multi-mUtion-douar world trade in tittle more than 10 years. Designers who once strove to shed'the Irish-whimsy look in favor of an international sophis- tication now find the Paris and London fashion mood in tune with fringed shawls, swirling gypsy skirts in hand-woven tweed and rich country dyes. Fashion writers' who gathered in DubSn for a preview of the 1970 fair were predicting that this would bring about the most successful season yet for Irish Esigns in the world market Plenty of the traditional touch as in evidence at the slickly iresented press show in Dub- in's rebuilt Abbey Theatre, ypsy styles featuring tweed maxiskirts with shawk and bol- ero tops m vrrid nurple, amber and flame-red shades vied with medieval-style evening drpjses m fine crochet silk, sometimes teamed with hooded cloaks of contrasting color. Dublin's designers went ly for the mkn hemline, favor- ig a below knee level for suit with belted jackets also for the .top halves of rouser suits. But Dublin girls, wearing no- ceably brighter and better- made clothes than a few years ago, still seem wedded to the miniskirt. Some stores on smart jrafton Street are even selling ee-through microskirts of woven that would have scandalized Ireland's convent-educated cot- Much of the credit for the boxing Irish fashion industry, running at a year, compared with in 1860, goes to'the republican gov- ernment's thrusting export board.. As weE as mounting this coU rful 'annual' promotion oh fe of 50 local designers and manufacturers, it also provides hem with marketing expertise nd sales springboards through Is offices in Britain, Europe Canada and the United States. JUT ITS TIM! FOt THBH NAP a Golden Retriever, r m i n d PoulM of suburban Bruno fhat eight puppies, a wtwk old, art a bit loo to. took their best. Gtnerto doesn't think to. BINGO RAINBOW HALL Sfh N. TUCSOAY, Ami 3 Id at p.m. Cmh-Canh mi Owm, Jh 1 t rrM CQIIMI Prix ChiMrin Undtr U Ttan Spomortd ly A.U.U.C. AiHciation D I II A DlRUU GAME ASSN. WEDNESDAY AT 8 Ml IN THE NEW EAGLES HALL MACKOUT M IMHHMIU Hum CAWS (Mi, Mi TM) hi 7 Nnnbtn Wofptjn s PRETORIA Aboo 30 female votantetn hav signed op to attend Sooth AM ca's first military training centre for girls next year. The fin ight aid, relief and parade ground drill. LADIES' AUXILIARY CANADIAN LEdON BINGO 8 p.m. Atr CondHlanaJ IHimailnl H-ll Owm M OMW hi 7 If mf WOT 12 Owm fl.00 trim Ut Udty Praw M m Own. DMT Stomfenl H hi 7 Miuilmi In 12 TKXn 07VTJH 10 AU study unarmed cornba firearms, nursing, fin fire-fighting, emergent have. .The radical student BOW is tolerated. Everyone BH a voice, which k desirable, but there hasn't beei any changa ia accountability. The princi- pal it still accountable for hk the toaeher atfll ac- countable for hit etau mi tht (tudents stiU w faO. "The general feeling for teachers is you're damned if you do and damned if yea dont" DEVELOPMENT LAGS He says experimeotal tocb- nkjues and greater freedom have come into use before there have been standards set and training available for their use. "We realty did not establish criteria to decide which chil- dren should have freedom. Most children need some kind of exposure to an the teaching methods. "There has been a tremen- dous lag in development hi teacher training and practice. "Certain staff and students do their best work in a very controlled environment, oth- ers need freedom. "What 1 think has to be B that we somehow have tradi- tional classes and methods combined with the ultra-pro- gressive. Even in an open school there must be easy ac- cess to an authoritarian ar- rangement, and vice versa.' He and the teachers say parents compound the difficul- ties by expecting too much, and the wrong ttoup. "The natural question today is 'What is the school going to The school is expected to attend to every social crisis, drugs, pollution and, as the church's effect has supped, to values and ethics as weD. We are also still expected to prov- ide students with technologi- cal- skffls, with vocational preparation." CANT MEET IT AIX Teachers are frustrated, he says. "You can't meet it all The educator who is honed has to arrive at the conclusion be just.doesn't always know what is right" A spokesman for the On- tario Secondary School Teach- ers' Federation says there is a great deal of corfusion about what teachers can ant should do about the particular problem of drugs. At same time there is an increas- ing recognition that they should do something. TEA-TIME H for senior cHizms and mktonfc of tU Lerhbridgc Auxiliary Hojpital when memben of Tau Chapter Beta Sigma Nil entertained at rtw Hotpital. Mrs. Barnes, a member of Tiu Chapter wrvn, Mn. Anna Steen, left, and Mrt. Alice Adshead, right, with daintiet and friendship. THE HOMEMAKER Elizahela Barton, District Hue EeewBbt How do you start your day? Much as we are loathe to use Full of zing and ready to go or worn around the edges and with a grouch? 'A smooth take- off is pretty Important take time to slick yourself up, have a pleasant, relaxed breakfast and the day .moves like a Osam. Start on the run, grab a piece of toast and send the children off to school breathless and from there on every- thing goes wrong. A recent bora-making survey reports that the average full- time homemaker works ten hours a day, the career wife works fourteen hours a 'day. Therefore yon need to plan carefully, especially H you are a working wife. oLocal Ncr-Akn -Family Group meets "tonight at 8 o'clock at 418 13 St. N. A spring tea and bake sale will be sponsored by the UCW of First United Church 5 Ave. 3th St. N., in the lower ban, Wednesday from 2 to 5 p.m. There win be a fish pond and facilities provided. Part Matrons of toe Maple Leaf Chapter No. 7 OES win meet in me home of Mrs. R. H. Thornton, ZS14 14 Ave. S., Wednesday at p.m. Hort- MM are Mrs. G. H, Teskey and Mrs. A. Wym. Ladies of Auxiliary of St. WchBel's General Hospital. are reminded April is telephone bridge mouth. Anyone to give support is welcome to do so. Details may be obtained from Mrs. Jaroea Paterson or Mrs, Norman Ann Lander: Ladies Aid of St. Peter and Paul's will bold toe .regular meeting tomgfat at t o'clock. Hostesses will be Mrs. K. Kos- hnrica and Mrs. J. Kuodrick. DANGEROUS AGE LONDON (AP) The dan- gerous age for divorce in Eng- land, and Wales is 25 to 29 years for women and 30 to 34 for men, Un registrar-general said ia a summary. THE BETTER HALF By Bob Barrm "You're waiting for my paycheck, Here it bi" DEAR ANN LANDERS: If I dont get some answers soon Til go crazy. Please, Arm, do your best for me. 1 am a reamed woman with children. I had an affair with a man of another race. It lasted four 'months. I am now about ten weeks pregnant I love my family and I am heartsick over what I have done to my life. There is-a possftiility that lie child I am carrying belongs to my husband. I am afraid, however, that it belongs to my lover. If such is the case I will surely have to leave home. Is there airy way to determine before birth who is the father of a child? Please hurry your answer. I'm going out of my mind with DEAR GEORGIA: There is no way to establish the pa- ternity of an unborn child. If you have not confided in your doctor I hope you will do so immediately. DEAR ANN LANDERS: Tni an executive secretory, sge in a large firm. For eleven months I've been going with a 32-year-oid man who is handsome, bright, fascinating and terious. Mr. Charming has a beautiful apartment but he cannot be reached on weekends. He has changed his phone number three times since we met. We eat at ray apartment Mondays and Wednesdays. On Thursdays we eat oat, bat never m a nice restaurant He loves quaint Httie places nobody can the cock- roaches. His weekends, be says, are reserved for his mother. Whenever I mention marriage be changes the-subject. He has never suggested that I meet his family. They live 22 mites south of here. He couldn't be with me the night of bis office Christmas party because be had to escort his boss's widowed secretary. I've never net anyone he works with. I'm beginning to think there is something phony shoot Mr. Charming. Comment, DEAR CINDY: Sounds as if Mr. Charming is lead another He on Friday, Saturday, Sunday and Tuesday. Hani him his hat and stop being a foot DEAR ANN LANDERS: Whit's the matter with me (bat I have had such ratten luck? At 16 1 M in lore with my teacher. He was married sad strung me along for nearly t year. He never did get a divorce like he promted. I was a fool to believe Mm. At age port school and joined a magaiine crew. We traveled the Iowa and Nebraska. I went crazy over man in Sioux Falls. We went together for seven months. Then he told me his wife was catching wise and we'd better cool it That was the end of him. Now I'm hi love again. This tine it's an executive wRh quite a M of money. The trouble is his wife is emotionally unstable and he's afraid she might do something irrational like shoot me. He gave me a nke-going-awwy present last night and said, "Good-by, Honey." I'm a decent girl who faDs m love easily and gets hurt a M. Please help me, Am. I want a husband.-Loily DEAR LOLLY: The key to your problem appears In your Ust sentencs. Lay off husbands and try to find a oka paper and pencil, it is bur jest means of orderly brough a problem. So get them band and make a list of an ug and little tasks that you feel uuld be done ia your home, ssign special jobs to certain lys of the week, give others the children (as the years go you wfll see the wisdom and dove-tail otters berever possible. Make time on your list to lay with the children, or a lause for yourself, and time for our neighbors. Could it be that NTT homemaking standards ire too high? Dont fuss over muss. A happy time is always be appreciated over an "eat off the floor" one. Make up and dress becoming- for.your role slacks and gay blouse or a pretty bouse- ress. Morale is half the batik ere. Avoid rush-boors by prepar- ing dinner vegetables and des- sert ahead and storing in plas- ic bags in refrigerator until used. Be smart about dish washing. hat means rinse and stack using hot suds and hottest pos- sible rinse water, drain-dry saves time and is more bjgien- Have a special time during he week for regular cleaninf obs. Spring clean one room a time. Don't leave thorough cleaning for once of-twice a but do it room by room several times during the year Take a break through a big ob. Get the children to make wir own beds and tidy their >wn rooms, as well as do some- hing toward that part of the nose, that afl the family uses V young boys shook) take part in this too, because it de- letops appreciation of others asks and borne responsibilities Idy the living room before go- ng to bed every night If you would like a copy of what I think is a sure-fire work dan, drop roe a line and I'll be glad to send H. Consumer Meet [n Edmonton Afcerta Provincial Consum- r's Association of Canada win old its annual meeting Thurs- day m Edmonton. Featured speaker, D. K. Me- Calium, chairman of Agricultur- al Products Marketing Council the Province of Alberta will discuss marketing boards in Alberta. All CAC members m good are welcome to attend. A motion to amend by- law K which stales (lie exec- utive committee shall meet at least five times a year will be discussed. WHITER THAN WHITE VICTORIA (CP) "How does a housewife gel her cloth- whiter than white and not contribute to the growing pol- utkn asks Isabel Dawscn, minister wilbour port- folio in the British Columbia government. She lie legis- lature recently she had con- ducted her own tests on dif- ferent detergents and soaps to see which worked best and caused the feast pollution. At her desk in the house, in the best tradition of television com- mercials, she had numbered jars of detergents the best one, she decided, was a con- centrate, bio degradable and non-poihitant. CONOLANE COIFFURES PERM SPECIALS '8 SfocW nOSTMGS no TINTS fftcM 'S oorrr romr out UMT WHY >TKIM A 55 SHAMPOO AND SET Conolane Coiffures Phom 32M141 ArTOMTMMTS NOT ALWAYS NKHSAKT ;