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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - April 26, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta DID YOU KNOW IT COSTS NO MORE TO DEAL THROUGH YOUR TRAVEL AGENT FOR ALL TRAVEL REQUIREMENTS? CONTACT ART WILLIAMS TRAVEL CENTRE VILLAGE MALL PHONE 328-3201 The Lethbridge Herald SECOND SECTION Lelhbrulge, Alberta, Thursday, April 27, 1972 JJAGES 17 TO 32 NOW IN OUR NEW LOCATION CECIL OXENBURY DISPENSING OPTICIANS LTD. 10) PROFESSIONAl BIDG. 740 4th AVE. 5. IEIHBHIDGE, ALBERTA Summer is coming. Be ready wilh Preicnpticn pair of Canadians should be masters By JOE Herald Slnff Writer The Commillee for an Inde- pendent Canada is not against the United Stales or any other foreign power, but it wants to sec thai Canadians arc the masters of their own house, Barbara Dapralo said Tuesday right. Mrs. Daprato, executive di- rector of the CIC headquarters in Toronto, was addressing a public meeting attended by 30 persons at Sven Ericksen's Fam- ily Restaurant. She was in the course of a Western Canadian tour meeting with local com- mittees of the CIC. "U.S. Canadian relations would not he as close as we would like them to be unless we are masters our own she said. "Canada should he a full trading partner there is no way to be a partner if some- one owns you." Mrs. Dapralo gave statistics which show U.S. control of. Ca- nadian industry up to 99.5 per cent in petroleum rciimng. She cautioned lhat Canada can- not exercise real political auto- mony if her economy is control- led by a foreign power. She reviewed the history of the CIC since its formation years ago. "At first we thought it would be a short movement, lasting perhaps three months, but now the Committee for an Independent Canada is a house- hold she said. The CIC is not a political parly and has no intention of becoming one, Mrs. Daprato said. It does strive and has suceeded to be a pressure group thai can force politicians to take a stand in the interest of Canadian independence. Meeting chairman was Rob- ert Tarlcck, local committee leader. Mr. Tarleck said one of the CIC's first plans here is a membership drive. He said re- sponse from Lethbridge rcs- idenls has been "most encour- aging." NO SMOKrXG Help prevenl cancer by nol smoking cigarettes, says Ihe Ca- nadian Cancer Society, which needs your conlribution to help it learn more about preventing and curing cancer. Anglo Distributors SERVICE CENTRE 419 5th Street South Phone 328-6922 NOW OPEN I Government Licensed Technician lo Radios, Televisions and Tapo Recorders. SONY LLOYDS DUAL NORESCO EXHIBITION EXPANSION The outline shows Ihe expansion lo Ihe Lefhbridge and Dist- rict Exhibition Pavilion. Facing northwest toward Ihe main gate entrance, the building shell is being financed through a special loan from Ihe Canada depart- ment of agrfcullure. An annual grant of from the province will be used to pay for the building. Includ- ed in the building are cafeteria and kitchen facilities, meeting rooms, banquet facilities, future ice facilities and a general increase in exhibition space. Summer school on alcohol and drugs first of its kind and size in Canada By JIM MAYBIE Herald Staff Writer A summer school of alcohol and drugs is scheduled to be held at the University of Cal- gary Aug. 20 lo 26 with resource people coming from as far away as California and Minnesota. "It will be the first school of this magnitude in said Shirley Rubin, supervisor of education and community service for the Alberta Alcohol- ism and Drug Abuse Commis- sion. Tbe week long school for persons working in the fields of alcohol and other drugs is co- sponsored by the commission and the Western Canada School of Alcohol Drug Education, an organization of private and government groups in Western Canada. The summer school has the support of tbe University of Lethbridge, University of Cal- gary and University of Alberta, Mrs, Rubin said in an inter- view at 'Hie Herald. Persons involved directly or indirectly with alcohol and oth- rer drugs social workers, doctors, nurses, clergy, person- nel of industry, probation offi- cers, correctional officers, edu- cators, Alcoholics Anonymous representatives and news media members are invited to attend the school. CLIFF BLACK, Certified Dental Mechanic BLACK DENTAL LAB Lower Level MEDICAL DENTAL BLDG. PHONE 327-2822 Now at Camm's the very latest in lovely Summer Sandals As shown in navy, white, tnn and with cork platform sole "Corie" by Air Step vory popvlar Air Step available in or Black Wet Reasonably Priced At Only Just Arrived In Nnvy or Bonn DR. SCHOU'S EXERCISE SANDALS Wilh the new FJalter Heef. "PUSSY FOOTS by SAVAGE The finest in babies' sheet, All new a new wet look, alto available m blue or while leathers. A New Arrival By "EMPRESS" A dainty navy kfj strip sand of. Also a new izcd bone wilh open and heel, Be sure lo see our complete line of Famous Joyce Shoes Tops in style oncl comforl. Open Thurs. and Frj. Until 9 p.m. CAMM'S 403 51h Street S. SHOES The number of this year for its pro- will be limited to 250, said "there is a need for ad- Rubin. Registration is funds." room and hoard on session at the school will he available for for be of a general nature single or for a double he afternoon sessions Purpose of the school deal with specific aspects to provide information and alcohol and other drugs. insight so persons will he the afternoons as many as to deal with the problems session will fie running con- alcohol and drugs at the Participants can se- munity level, she their specific interests. The school will show how the afternoons, topics sociated problems can include: a judge speaking handled on the the role of the courts; rep- level and that it does not of the attorney- quire "experts" at a department on alter- point, to (leal with them. In lo incarceration; the problems with alcohol of native people and crugs cannot be treated the white man needs to "experts" alone about native problems; understanding and LeDain report and many is A long term program sessions will Include education and attitude to operating facilities, is required. "People have the drug information cen- stop hiding their heads in transient camps, a rap sand or referring the with Jesus Freaks, a just to she of communal living, ob- The Alberta Alcoholism of different therapy Drug Abuse Commission and hypnotism. ity is education and Joel Fort, psychiatrist, While the commission has at tha University ol Another remand in cabaret A decision in the trial of the trial indicated the caba- men charged jointly with %vas not a public place. ing a disturbance in a Robert Alexander, 19, place at the El Rancho Burrows, 26, Alfred Louts Bloome, 25, and Ken ret March 18 was Olscn, 21, all of Leth- this morning for another were allowed to remain Provincial Judge L. W. on bail from previous son adjourned his decision appearances. ter the court reporter failed Lee Swallow, 25, of provide him with the full and Kansas was refused cript of the trial which he because of the charges requested April him and because he Judge Hudson wanted not a Canadian resident. transcript so he could study tentative date of May 1 of the evidence set for the trial of Swal- against the men. He felt Alexander, Burrows, transcript was necessary Olson and Michael D. prevenl him from making 23, of Anchorage, blanket on a joint charge of as- The judge also continues causing bodily harm t c study an application for Hobcr, Manager of the El missal of the causing a March 18. ance charge submitted by name was addec fense counsel Cob Babki the joint charge April 19 Lcthbridge, who said he pleaded not guilty to the charge. additional trial date has been set for Swallow, Alexan-< er, and Soltys, who are witti assault causing harm (o John, Davit Baird, April 15. Alexander, Burrows WITH Soltys also face charges of being in a dwelling house for the purpose of com- an indictable offense. will tried on the assault charge May 10, and this entered no plea on the dwelling house charge. will appear in court 35 for a preliminary hear- for the charge of tbe at- MOTHER'S murder of Soltys. He is currently free on bail. MAY Alexander and Burrows are also out on bail. MARQUIS DIETRICH FtOWER CUNIC MECHANIC MARQUIS HOTEL Ajgljfh Phons 327-1515 Bldg. 222 5lh SI. t. 328-4095 California Berkley campus, for- mer consultant to the UN and World Health Organization, thor of The Pleasure and other books, major speaker at morning session. will the nu- Seekers be the Aug. 21 His topic will be on the phi- losophy and attitudes of drug use. Other resource people in- clude: Dr. James IJelasco of the San Diego State College faculty, researcher and consult- ant (o industrial alcoholism programs; Peter Stein of the LeDain com miss ion; Dal Broadhead, director of the Company of Young Canadians; Dr. William Craig, director of the medical use of drugs -section of ihe federal depart- ment of health and welfare; Dr. Peterson, medical direc- tor of the alcoholism and drug treatment section of WHImor State Hospital in Minnesota; Dr. John Read, medical direc- tor of the University Hospital, Edmonton; Ken Low, co or- dinator of the drug education program for the Calgary school board; and other resource per- sonnel from the commission staff, including Kenwood, the alcoholism rehabilitation facili- ty, and from the three Alberta universities. There will also be a full day session for medical people only, endorsed by the Alberta Medi- cal Association. Further information, applica- tion forms for the school and application forms for a limited number of bursaries arc avail- able through Mrs. Rubin. Al- berta Alcoholism and Dnig Abuse Commission, 9929 lOSrci St., Edmonton. Education philos discussed by trustees By KUDY IIAUGKNKDKK Herald Slaft Writer The course content of Lcth- bridge public schools came un- der scrutiny at Tuesday's pub- lic school board meeting. During a discussion precipi- tated by public concern over rapidly -increasing education costs and a Lethbridge Collegi- ate Institution submi3sion pro- moling available vocational i courses, trustees philosophised j Home trustees Lack of complete communi- cation was blamed Tuesday for a near-squabble between Lcth- bridge public school trustees and a delegation from the city home and school council. The council submitted a list of 15 questions to the public school hoard last November, concerning operation of open- area classrooms in several elementary schools. Open-area teaching involves giant-sized school rooms the equivalent In size to two or more (usually at least four) standard rooms. Then a num- ber of classrooms of students are spread throughout the room, taught by the standard number of teachers. Trustees had directed central office administrators to pre- pare answers to the questions for delivery to the home and school officials, which was done by letter April 17. The home and school council was unsatisfied with what they termed the "condescending tone" of the replies, and attend- ed the board's regular Tuesday meeting to seek clarification of several answers. "The responses were inclined to belittle the questions we ask- ed, and were a bit said delegation member Ruth Daw, who is both a parent and teach- er. Another delegate, Wayne Do- little, asked trustees to explain the meaning of several of the 15 answers, which took the form of a nine-page brief, and Marilyn Krammer told trustees she "would like to have felt that the board bad discussed the an- swers, not simply given the job to the administration." Trustees were quick lo de- fend themselves, however. "This kind of questioning Is the method used by people who Board afraid? The Lethbridge public school board is afraid of new school programs, charged two trus- tees at Tuesday's board meet- ing. Doug Card, reiteratng anoth- er trustee's comments, said whenever well -researched ex- perimental types of school pro- grams arc brought before the board for approval, the board challenges them it's scared of them." about where the course offer-1 ing line should drawn. i Trustee Reg Turner noted that vocational courses aro veiy costly and should be left lo post secondary educational institutions ing in them. "The public school system should not be involved in voca- tional education" but should offer an education to develop citizensEiip qualities. have already lost a battle.'' said trustee Reg Turner. "The use of open-area schools, which is what the home anil school council is attacking is shown to be a success in hundreds of studies which explain ils meth- ods." He told the delegation the home and school associations in the city should conduct their own research of open-area ciassroom instruction, using the resources of the public and university libraries, as well as materials available from the school district. 'We'd then be pleased to hear any recommendations you'd like to he said. Trustee Dr. Doug McFhcrson said he rejected the accusation of condescending treatment. "It challenges my credulity to hear that sort of accusations about this he said. Trustee Doug Card told the delegation the board had "dis- cussed these matter.' for the past six years while we were developing t h o policies on which the answers were based. "Our administrators certain- ly know whore we stand, and llie answers we want he said. The home and school council will attempt to arrange to have several trustees at a fall meet- ing during open area pol- icies could be discussed. SERVICE LTD. REGULAR EVENING AUCTION AT THE WAREHOUSE 1920 2nd AVE. S. THURSDAY, APRIL 27th SALE STARTS P.M. TERMS CASH NO RESERVE Dinette Table and 4 Chairs; Nice Wood Crib and MaOress; Metal Kitchen Cabinet and Sink; 2 Single Beds; Servcl Gas Fridge: Fancy Old Coal and Wood Range; Chest of Drawers; Zenith Electric Dryer: Maying Exercise Bike: 2 Singer Treadle Sewing Machines; Torn Gas Mower and Rototillcr; 2 National Milking Machines; 2 Stockholm Table Mode I Cream Scpa rators; Select ion of Bicy c les; 24' Extension Ladder; Pop Cooler; Set Spalding Golf Clubs with 3 Woods and 9 Irons; Good Rotntiller; Boat; Old Wood Chum; Flcetwood Hollaway Bed; Beautiful Black Curved Coffee Table (Ideal for sectional chester- field) and Matching Step Table; Swing Set; Admiral T.V. Royal Electric Wide Carriage Typewriter; Underwood Portable T.V.; G.E. T.V.; Baby Buggy; Saddle; 2 Humidi- fiers; Lamps; Trnifer Mirrors; Gas and Electric Mowers; Hog Oiler; 2 Boxes Ceiling Tile; Drag Auger; Good Tran- sistor Radio; 303 Rifle; Mossbcrg 12 Ga. Shotgun. 1956 DODGE 4-DOOR SEDAN VERY GOOD MECHANICAL CONDITION Many more items ton numerous to mention, FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CONTACT: HURLBURT AUCTION SERVICE LTD. PHONE 1520 2nd AVt. 5. UTHBRIDGE AUCTIONEERS TED NEWBY KEITH ERDMANN Lie. 41 Lie, 458 Other trustees questioned '.viictiu-r it was wise Lo place emphasis on vocational train- ing over a variety of courses v.'hicli prepare student.1; for .'HiuH life. S o m o vocational courses should hi1 offered to provide .sUiflcnls with basic abilities which could help them in other vocations ;tnd professions they may v.-ish to enter inlo. Trustee- Doug Card saicT It is fci assume bigb school vocational courses lead to auto- matic career follow-ups in technical schools. The vora'.ional courses cur- ronUy offorcd could bti "pro- subjects; instead of career subjects, he suggested. The over-all implication pre- seiitcrl was that today's stu- dents should not he taught only to fit as cups in the iiuHistrial- ccononnc structure, but edu- cated to decide wliere and what they wanted to do. Trustee Dr. Doug McPherson wondered if the vocational courses overlapped with pro grams offered elsewhere sucli as the Lethbridge Community College. i If there did, be asked, were I there any allowances made by j those institutions for courses already taken in high school, The trustees skirted around tbe problem of offering stu- i dents well-balanced programs. They warned of the dangers i of overly-academic programs I which would deprive students j of a solid education as had hap- I pencd in the past. However, they decided this I clanger was not evident at. pres- ent. Dr. McPherson complained technical school entrance re- quirements a e becoming too stiff and are quickly approach- ing university entrance levels. Mice expensive II takes a day to feed and care for mice in research laboratories throughout Canada. Mice are used in experiments which are helping to solve thn problem of cancer. Support tbe research attack on cancer by sending a cheque to your local unit of the Canadian Cancer So- ciety. T1MRS The Lethbridge public library had a film circulation nf during 1971. SIGHT. SOUND, FURY 'Hie proposed reinactment of episodes of southern Alberta historic: events, the Sight, Soimri and Fury, will be dis- cussed at a public meeting at the Marquis i lot el at, p.m. today. The public is invited. HUMIDIFIERS AND FURNACE AND REFRIGERATION SERVICE Charlton Hill Lfd. 1262 2nd Ave. S. Phono 328.3303 PAINT BRUSH Simm's Wren 2" Flagged Nylon Ordinory Value O C 2.09. Special I J Simm's Wren 3" Flagged Nylon Ordinary Value n 3.39. Special A.O7 Simm's Wren 4" Flagged Nylon Ordinary Value QQ 4.93. 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