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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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The Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - January 3, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta 16 THE LCTHBRIDGE HERALD Thursday. January 3. 1974 EATON'S January CLEARANCE! Act now and share in the big savings during the January Action clearance on men's and boys' washables. Better be prompt as the quantities are limited in most cases. Use Your Eaton Account... Credit terms available. MEN'S and BOYS' WEAR Men's Outerwear Included in this group of outerwear for men are winter jackets, plaid ranch coats, parkas, and suede and leather coats. Here's a chance to replace worn winter clothing, and at a handsome savings, too. Broken sizes and colors EACH I "P to W London Fog Raincoats Men's quality London Fog coats with zip-in, zip-out liner, for a year round coat. Beige A 99 and navy only. Assorted sizes EACH Men's Suits Hyde Park and Merit suits in the latest fashions and colors. Single breasted style with Wool and wool blends in sizes 38 to 46 regular, also some short and tails EACH to Men's Coats Choose from three different coat styles. Midi length, bomber style or western. Broken sizes. Assorted colors and fabrics EACH 99 to Sport Shirts Many different styles and patterns to choose from. Easy care fabrics. Sizes small to extra large. Assorted colors and materials EACH :99 Sweaters Assorted winter sweaters in four styles. Canadian and English made. Real value for the quality. Sizes small to extra large. Assorted Cfc99 4 Mi 99 colors EACH O to Young Men's Sweaters V neck and turtle neck sweaters for the young man. In easy care knits, of acrylic and cotton. Sizes small, medium, and large. Assorted colors EACH 8 99 Men's Gloves Winter gloves in leather or suede, with pile and thermal linings. Sizes Assorted colors PAIR '99 Fancy Ties Stripes, jacquards, and checks in polyester blends fashion these smart ties for men. Assorted colors EACH I79 Long Underwear Ideal mid-winter saving. Made by Penman's of cotton and polyester. Sizes medium, large, extra large, in white and colors. Thermal short sleeve shirts EACH 279 Young Men's Dress Bags High fashion slacks in many assorted plaids and solids. Good fitting name brands in four different styles. Sizes 30 to 38. Assorted colors in wool and polyester fabric PAIR Boys' Outerwear Junior and Senior Boys' outerwear clearance includes Eski parkas, nylon and plaid Bomber jackets, Snorkel parkas, and Down Fill ski jackets. Sizes 7 to 12 and 14 to 20 EACH V to Men's and Boys' Wear, Mam Floor SHOP EATON'S TONIGHT UNTIL FRIDAY to BUYLINE 328-8811 Awards Day Kate Andrews High School in Coaldale recently held an awards day, with recognition going to nu- merous students. Among those honored were, top, left to right, May Yano, the Kim Nishimura memorial bursary; Ed' Dick, Lows athletic award and male citizen of the year and Qerta Littau, Kinette club diploma award. Bottom row, left to right; Erika Son- nenberg, Knights of Columbus Grade 10 prize for recipients the top academic student; Linda Oshiro, winner of the Canadian Sugar Factories scholarship, Coaldale Gulf Service mathematics prize, Pythian Sisters English 30 and Klassen Construction math- ematics and science prize; and Debora Boulton, Smiths color TV Grade 11 top academic-student award. Textbooks and time tarnish memory of Kennedy's charisma New York Times Service NEW YORK-For today's college students, the glitter of Camelot has been dulled by textbook and time. Most were in elementary school when president Kennedy was killed. Many were in kindergarten when he was elected. Some were not even born when he first emerged as a presidential possibility. The Kennedy charm thus had little meaning for them at the time, and in the decade since then the academic at- mosphere in which they have been educated has turned increasingly critical of the Kennedy record. "I guess I've joined the historical says Mike Silar, a sophomore at Hamshire College in Amherst, Mass. "What did it all mean besides glamour, Jackie and football at Julie Ross, a freshman at Duke University, is similarly disillusioned. "Kennedy's ma- jor attraction was his charisma, not his political she says. "As I've learned more about him, I realize his faults. His initial charisma disintegrates in light of his faults." For most of the 200 or so students interviewed by the New York Times on 20 of the nation's campuses, Kennedy's most glaring faults were in his conduct of foreign policy. His greatest accomplishment, they feel, lay in establishing a tone of optimism and high pur- pose in government. The students say Kennedy was a a "cold a "model liberal an "adventurist Harvard educated, deliberate, thoughtful adven- turist, but still an adven- and they cite the Bay of Pigs, the involvement in Vietnam and, to a lesser degree, the Cuban missile crisis to support these conten- tions. Most take issue with the assertion in his inaugural address that "we shall pay any price, bear any burden to assure the survival and success of liberty." "When it was put into prac- tice during that decade, it was used to crush liberty in many corners of the says David Hollander, a stu- dent at Harvard Law School. "Since the current ad- ministration and the previous two have used it to repress popular movements, I think the U.S. has no moral authori- ty to intervene anywhere in the world." Students were divided about the Cuban missile crisis, some seeing it as the most successful achievement of Kennedy's foreign policy and others as more cold war confrontation. But many agreed with Polly -The Herald- Youth Miller, a university of Arizona law student. "After the dry spell of Eisenhower and John Foster Dulles' brinkmanship, I think Kennedy made us feel part of the she said. "And the peace corps was praised for its idealism and appeal to youth." The ideals of civil rights and social reform were most often singled out as praiseworthy in Kennedy's domestic policies, although students generally agreed that he was ineffectual in implementing them. He started us thinking about race. It's not so much that he really did anything himself, but he brought on a new con- sciousness of says John Nail, a University of Mississippi-senior. "It wasn't what he ac- says Larry Johnson, a graduate student at the University of Georgia. "But he was a dynamic person and some of his enthusiasm rubbed off on the country." County students to visit Expo '74 Degree pending A Lcthbridge man is among semester, 1973. 27 candidates for bachelor degrees from the University Eddie Wong has been study- of Wyoming at the close of fall ing petroleum engineering. About 65 students and eight from four county high schools will be visiting Expo '74 in Spokane, Wash., in the summer. The group will embark on a five day tour and will travel by bus to Expo. The county of Lethbridge has granted Ed Ryan, co-ordinator of the pro- ject, permission to use three of their buses for the excur- sion. Mr. Ryan of Kate Andrews High School, Coaldale, has received firm commitments from 32 Kate Andrews students, 15 from Picture Butte, 12 from Noble Central and six from Coalhurst. The cost for each partici- pant is including transpor- tation, sleeping ac- comodations, and tickets to the fair. Students are respon- sible for pocket money and meals. Accommodations have been arranged for students and teachers at the Gonzaga University residence. Ad- vance tickets for the various exhibits and pavilions have been purchased at reduced rates. Central high beauties Finishing third in a field of five isn't bad when you're the only boy in a queen contest, says Jay Fulks of Sedgewick, Alta. He says he entered the line-up as a gag and found the student council thought it a great idea to have a boy try for Miss Central High. The Grade 11 student who did win, Linda Korok, said she was glad Jay didn't wm. "It might have bugged me a little too if he'd beaten all of said runner-up Val Danielson. Shown are Miss Yearbook and Miss Football with Jay. ATTINTION! HEARING AID USERS Wo stock frwh supplkM of BATTERIES For all and sim of HIM wtnwr to IMM or hi your bcttory wM IMH yovr enter Kllfrtn LEISTER'S MUSIC LTD. Helping the hard of hearing since 1943 ;