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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - January 3, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE 2 Association formed for effective work The Lelhbridge Association for Lile Long Education and Recreation is an encour- aging example of inter-agency co-operation directed to w a r d more efficient and effective pro- grams of. continuing education for people of the Lethbri'Jse area, according to Dr. Brian Staples, provincial co-ordinator of continuing education. Dr. Staples feels that co-or- dination of continuing educa- tion programs offered by the university, the community col- lege, the local recreation board, various govern m e n t depart- ments and pri v a t e agencies such as the YMCA and the YWCA can best be achieved through establishing effect! v e communication among the agencies involved. Although the Lethbridge As- sociation for Life Long Edu- cation and Recreation has been functioning for a very short per- iod of time, it has already ex- panded its activities from pub- lishing a newspaper tabloid to include several other joint ef- forts. One is the building and staff- ing of two mobile kiosks which will make information about continuing education opportun- ities directly available to tho public on s person-to-person ba Eis. Such kiojks also provide opportunities for the public at large to register tlieir continu- ing education needs directly to the programming agencies. In addition, the Lethbridge Association is also planning for the continuing education of the continuing educators thai make up its membership. A seminar Is planned which will deal with such problems as fi- nance, advertising and educa- tional objective setting. Not only Is the Lethbridge Association now exploring ways and means of developing in- ter agency co-operation at the local level, but consideration has also been given to estab- lishing communication and co- operation on a provincial level, possibly through affiliation with the Alberta Association for Con- tinuing Education. Dr. Staples says he is pleased and encouraged with the devel- opments in continuing educa- tion at the local level in Leth- bridge and elsewhere in Alhrr- ta. He sees local associations for continuing education assuming additional roles in tli2 process of their development. Some of these roles might include pro- viding a continuing education guidance service to the general public. The identification of conluiu uig education needs may be an- other function that local asso- ciations might tackle on a systematic basis. Tiiis function is closely related to that of research Into problems that face programmers of continu- ing education. Hopefully, local associations for continuing education might also co-operate in doing re- search as a joint effort. University offers evening degrees The University of Lethbridge faculty of arts and science will be offering complete evening degree programs in six disci- plines beginning in the spring semester, January, 1972. It is anticipated lliat the list of major subjects will be in- creased to include other courses from the 18 departments of tire faculty of arts and science as the "evening degree" offerings expand. To this stage in the develop- n.ent of university programs, a great many people have ta- ken advantage of evening cred- it offerings but could not com- plete degrees without devoting a considerable percentage of Iheir tune to attendance clu- ing regular day-time schedules. A number of imporlant points are stressed in explaining the new concept: <1) may be gained under cither the reg- ular admission program or the special mature student proce- dure which is open U) every- one over 21 years of age who does not meet the regular en- trance requirements; (2) Course Selections the same freedom to "shop around" at the beginning of each sem- ester will be particularly ap- pealing lo people having lim- ited association with the uni- versity, by providing an oppor- tunity lo sample and select the most desirable programs of per- sonal interest; (3) Identical pro- grams arc Lhe same as those of- fered during the day by the same faculty people and this will ensure consistency of the academic standard; (4) Bus bus service will ensure the acces- sibility of the west campus for evening classes; (5) Student reg- ular students services will be available lo persons interested in taking a degree during the evening: financial assistance and awards, counselling and lood services, Faculty advisors, health services, booksiore, li- brary, etc. For the present, the faculty will provide complete programs by evenings in the following areas of specialization: sociol- ogy, History, Political Science, Psychology, English and Art. Courses from most other de- partments will continue to be offered during the evenings, but as previously explained, the evening student has not in past been able Lo acquire a degree completely through the evening credit programs, a situat i o n which is now remedied. Dentils regarding the eve- ning credit course selection in tliis new expanded degree pro- gram of value to students in either the faculty of arts and science or trie faculty of edu- cation will be available in the near future. Interested persons should con- tact the registrar (329-2231) con- cerning admission procedures, or the faculty of arts and sci- ence office of continuing edu- cation both on the new west campus. ALLIED ARTS COUNCIL OF LETHBRIDGE BOWMAN ART CENTRE Information regarding the following Member Organizations of the Allied Arts Council of Lethbridge may be obtained by contacting the Allied Arts Council Office in the Bowman Arls Centre any week day afternoon between 1 p.m. and 5 p.m. if THE ALBERTA DANCE FESTIVAL it THE ALBERTA HANDICRAFT GUILD it ALBERTA REGISTERED MUSIC TEACHERS ASSOCIATION it THE ANNE CAMPBELL SINGERS it BETA SIGMA PHI CITY COUNCIL it THE CANADIAN BUREAU FOR THE ADVANCEMENT OF MUSIC it COALDALE LITTLE THEATRE it 4-H FOOTHILLS LIGHT HORSE CLUB it LETHBRIDGE 4-H LIGHT HORSE CLUB it JOLLIFFE ACADEMY OF DANCING THE LETHBRIDGE BAND if KI WAN IS MUSIC FESTIVAL it LETHBRIDGE BALLET AUXILIARY LETHBRIDGE CHAMBER OF COMMERCE if LETHBRIDGE FENCING CLUB if HISTORICAL SOCIETY OF ALBERTA WHOOP-UP COUNTRY CHAPTER it LETHBRIDGE MUSICAL THEATRt it LETHBRIDGE NATURAL HISTORY SOCIETY LETHBRIDGE SKETCH CLUB if LETHBRIDGE SYMPHONY ASSOCIATION if LETHBRIDGE UNIVERSITY WOMEN'S CLUB it LETHBRIDGE YOUTH THEATRE it OLDMAN RIVER POTTERS GUILD it PLAYGOERS OF LETHBRIDGE if SOUTHMINSTER JUNIOR GIRL'S CHOIR SPEECH ARTS if UNIVERSITY OF LETHBRIDGE DEPARTMENT OF ART if UNIVERSITY OF LETHBRIDGE DEPARTMENT OF MUSIC if UNIVERSITY PLAYERS Y.W.C.A. ALBERTA REGISTERED MUSIC TEACHERS ASSOCIATION LETHBRIDCJ BRANCH will present A STUDENT RECITAL Tuesday, Jan. 18th p.m. St. Augustine's Parish Hall All ore welcome Silver collection convenors are Mrs. Anne Molnor and Mrs. Dororhy Glock Future Recitals include an Ensemble Recital March 14th Junior Recital May loth All interested persona ore invited to attend a piano workshop to be held March 1 Ith and 12lh at tho University of Lernbridge under the sponsorship of the Cultural De- velopment Branch. THE LETHBRIDGE WEAVERS BOWMAN ARTS CENTRE, LETHBRIDGE The leth'bridge Handicroll Guild hold iheir meetings in the Bowman Am on the third Tuesday of every month. All women interested in learning the art of weaving are inviied lo attend these meel- ings. Classes are held every Tuesday afternoon From 2 to 4 p.m. Mrs. Cynihia Russell, in- slructor. There are 4 looms in use, each one set up to a different project. Experienced weavers are always willing to help beginners. THE'LETHBRIDGE SKETCH CLUB INSTRUCTIONAL WORKSHOPS Continue in January, commencing Jan- uary 10, nt p.m. with Mrs. fat Hol- land Supervising. Wednesday, January 12, Painting and Art Appreciation Mrs. Calhy Evins, Instructor and Friday, January 14, p.m. Mrs. Cathy Evini, Instructor A free workshop will be held Wednesday evenings ai p.m. Open to all members. These workshops replace formal classes and are a new approach for the club. II it hoped that they will give a greater freedom and less Formality lo the sessions. The new home of the Lclhbridge Sketch Club It In the north-west corner in the Bowman Arls, Cenlre. Please register at the workshops. Anyone wishing further information may phone 327- 8653 or THE LETHBRIDGE SYMPHONY ASSOCIATION P.O. BOX 1101 Symphony Bex Office Phone 328-6808 EXECUTIVE: Presidenl. 0. J. Cord; Isl President. 1. M. Frouwi, 2nd Vice, Dr. D. S. Smilh; Secretary, Hugh EHton; Manager, Thomoi, Direclon, Mrs. O. L Aoi, Mrs. E. J. Hown, Mr A S. Hunt, Dr. C. A. Palmer, Mn. H. D. Redding, Mrs. D. 5. Smith, Mr. D. W. G. Sutherland. LIAISON: Orchestra: A. Choruir t. R. Marlin. Symphony Women's league: Mrs. 5. A. Walkey. CHORUS EXECUTIVE: President, I. R. Martin; Vice President, W. Poelslra; Past President, A. S. Hunt: Secrelar.-Treasurer, Mist M. Fletcher; Personnel, Mrs. Hugh Olson; librar- ian, Mrs. C. 5. Hnszord; AMI. librarian, M'l. John Dewar; Wardrobe, Mils torna Cola- man; Makeup. Miss Lillian Carrico; Execu- tive Asst., Mrs. Alex Shaw. CONDUCTOR: Walter Accompan- ist: Mrs. Ruth Clarke. REHEARSALS: Every Monday evening 8 p.m. Bowman Arts Centre. ORCHESTRA: President, Alex Palmerchuk; Vice President, R. Hobianic; Post President, F. A. Leister; Secretary, Mrs. W. Primachuk, Treasurer, E. W. Iveson; Directors, Mrs. J. K. Ferguson, Tom tost; Librarian, Susanna Purkis; Assl. Librarian, Michael Golia. CONDUCTOR: Prof. L. A. Needhom. Concert- master: Dr. C. A. Palmer. REHEARSALS: Every Monday 7 p.m. St. Mary's School. SYMPHONY WOMEN'S LEAGUE: President, Mrs. 5. A. Vice President, Mrs. John H. Wickcy; Recording Secretory, Mrs. Ken W. Spence; Corresponding Secrelory, Mrs. A. Pieschuk; Treasurer, Mrs. A. Greenway; Directors, Mrs. Hugh Olson, Mrs. J. Shorl- house. Meeting Firsl Tuesday of each monih ot member's homes, ANNUAL MEETING JUNE 1972 CONCERTS All Concerts Monday Nighli p.m. January 31 Choral April 17 Orchestral: Guesf Arliil: Lauiie Chapman, Piano: May Choral Concert VARIETY POPS CONCERT SINGLE ADMISSIONS YATES BOX OFFICE ;