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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 28, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta Plan Your Hawaiian Vacation Now. Represent Funseekers Jet Away Toun CP Air FunSun Adventure Tours Pleasuramn Tours ART WILLIAMS TRAVEL CENTRE VILLAGE MALL PHONE 328-3201 The Lethkidge Herald SECOND SECTION Lelhbridge, AJberta, Friday, July 28, 1972 PAGES 13 TO 24 NOW !N OUR NEW LOCATION CECIL OXENBURY DISPENSING OPTICIANS LTD. 101 PROFESSIONAL BLDC. 740 4lh AVE. S. PHONE 326-7121 "Do you hove a spare pair of glasses for holiday Student viewpoints sought on Worth education report ily MARLENE COOKSIIAW Herald Slair Writer Three mcmtiErs of a 10-slu- dent committee are currently in Lethbriclgo to discover local student reaction to the Worth Commission report on educa- tional planning. Their project, tilled Catalyst and subtitled Your Choice Futures, is "an attempt to in- volve a cross-section of Alberta students in Lhc process of educational reform." Catalyst is a Student Tern poraj-y Employment Program project, funded by the depart menf of advanced education. The original idea was Dr Walter Worth's, who was con cerned about a possible lack o reaction frnm students to the Worth Commission report, since students scatter to many points in the summer. The project was initiated by the cabinet commit lee on education. The ten working on Catalysl Lost dog finds lost owner Bozo, as he was called by his friends at the Henderson Lake Day Camp, Ricky as he is called affectionately by his owner or Glenappan A r a n Lads' Boy as he ia officially registered with the Canadian Kennel Club has been return- ed to his owners. Brian Ward, 1304 Huron Place, saw Ricky's picture in Wednesday's Herald and phon- ed a member of the Community Summer Program to claim him, Ricky still had Calgary tags because Mr. and Mrs. Ward have only recently moved to Lethbridge. Mr. Ward said he had tied Ricky up outside be- fore he left for work. When he returned home in the evening, he found Hicky had pulled on his nylon-poly rope and using his strength (he weighs 75 pounds) broken loose. Mrs. Ward said they had not thought Ricky had been stolen. "There was no reason to. Since lie is a registered dog with the Canadian Kennel Club, it wouldn't be possible to show him, since they check out the serial numbers before a dog is shown." 0 Ricky, alias Bozo, had his serial number tatoocd in his ear. He is two years old and a prize pedigree show dog. He was worth at birth. Ricky's owners are glad to have him back. "To us he is in- valuable." CLIFF BLACK, Certified Dental Mechanic BLACK DENTAL LAB Lower Level MEDICAL DENTAL BLDC. PHONE 327-2822 PHARMACY FACTS FROM O. C. STU BBS While a serious burn can't be classed as a disease it should certainly always be medically treated with the greatest care. You should always call your clor, prompt- to not only treat the burned j area but to guard I against serious fside effects which I can possibly a- i'rise from tliis Jkind of injury. And before you dismiss the subject of bums with the thought th.it they "happen only to others" please remember nn average of 1500 or more people die in (his country each year from clolhing burns! Many of these victims arc children whose mothers either flon'l, realize how easily and how fast ordinary clothing will burn. Loosely-fitting and frilly cloth- ing is the mosl dangerous with cloth that is napped or textured also definitely-dangerous And don't forget that pajamas can be a real source of danger around fire and overheated ob- jects. Please do warn your children, as well ns Hie. rest of your family, about I his ever- present danger. Free parking? Here at SLubbs Pharmncy, the answer is, "Of And a place for you to sit while we're filling your pre- scription of course. All this nnd our friendly, conscientious service Is always ready for you here nl IMfl !Wi Ave. S. Open dnily fli.lO n.m. lo p.m. Sundays nnd Holidays 12 noon lo p.m. are post-secondary studcnls from Edmonton, Calgary and [ted Deer. They have split into smaller groups and are in var- ious cities and educational in stitutions in the province to comprise an accurate accounl of student reaction. Jim Head, Shawna Frizzell and Sue Mclnally are in Leth- bridge for three weeks distri- buting information and hoping j to gather informed studenl opinions on the report's impli- cations. The three have scheduled sev- eral seminars wilh students from SI. Michael's School of Nursing, the University of Leth- bridge and Opportunities for Youth groups. Those attending are provided with a 20-page breakdown of the report com- piled by the committee, anc participate in discussions of the problems and implications ol the report. Questionnaires have been dis- tributed to secondary school students, and the group has compiled a hall-hour videotape for public viewing Monday at 7 p.m. on Channel 13. The film will include clips of what has been accomplished to date by the group, and the implications of specific issues in the report. Anolher videotape will be completed for the third week in September, when the group will report its findings to the cabinet committee on education. The project was started the third week in May. "We are trying to get students lo react, whether favorably or said Mr. Head. "There is the possibility that most of Ihe report will go through, and they're just waiting for stu- dents to push it. "There is also the possibility thai many of the poor aspects of the report will be shoved through if students don't voice their opinions." "Too many are going to wait until the changes start taking effect, and then they're going to get uptight. A lot of reaction will come in September. "We hope to have enough re- actions and conclusions by then to be able to do something about it." :The amount of reaction to date has been fairly bad, from all said Mr. Head. "This includes students, parents, the ATA, faculty and trustees." "Lethbridge has been one of the better places as far as re- he said. "Red Deer was exceptional." Students can receive a copy New Wind performs tonight An eight-member group who call themselves The New Wind will entertain tonight at 8 o'clock in Christ Trinity Luth- eran Church, 420 12 St. S. The secondary and post-sec- ondary students attend Camrose Lutheran College, which is af- filiated with the University of Alberta and supported by the Evangelical Lutheran Church of Canada. The students have entertain- ed in Western Canada cities from Saskatchewan to Vancou- ver, and accompany their sing- ing with piano, string bass and guilar. A free will offering will be taken to assist in travelling costs. RELIEVES GAS PAINS 197T VW SUPERBEETLE Radio, clean car REDUCED TO CLEAR 1970 FORD HALF TON low mileage, extra clean S2695 1970 TOYOTA 1900cc Reg. Now RAEWOOD MOTORS LTD. 3rd Av.. and 14lh St. 5. Salei 331.4539 Car Lot 32J-4354 of their abbreviated repor by phoning them at the E Rancho Motor Hotel, fioom 205 They are also distributing handbills at a display in the College Shopping Mall. Anyone who is interested in commenting o- report is asked to call After the completion of Ineir work Lethbridge, students may stil comment by writing to Suite 400, 11010 142nd St., Edmonton until the third week in Septem her. 17 of L, LCC transferees work well Students from the Lethbridge Community College and Uni versity of Lelhbridge who transferred to the business ad ministration faculty at the Uni versity of Alberta have done as well or better than most stu dents who have made the same move from other institutions. The study conducted by two members of the U of A business administration staff shows that students from LCC in the first year of a diploma program, averaged 5.77 out of a possible nine on the grade point average. Marks in the first year rang- ed from 3.1 to 6.7. LCC students recorded the highest marks In the second year diploma program with an average of 6.1 University of Lethbridge stu- dents also showed well in the university transfer program in fact they led all other stu- dents in this category. Students from the U of L av- eraged 6.1 in Hie first year and 6.52 in the second year. They were the only students survey- ed to be above six in both years. However, the researchers say caution is warranted in in- terpreting the results of their study. "We are not completely sure that all the transfer students have been said the study. "The samples from some of the institutions are quite small and the students from the var- ious institutions generally re- ceived different amounts of ad- vanced credit and therefore entered different levels of the program." The survey also covered whether students met Univers- ity of Alberta entrance require- ments. The LCC figures show that wjle students generally did well, seven of the 10 students involved did not meet the normal entrance requirements. Two of 11 students from the U of L fall into the same category. Council opposed COALDALE opposition o! the Oldman River Regional Planning Commission, town council is against develop- ment of the Harrison subdivi- sion west of.the town. The commission informed the town the Harrison land does not comply to the plannning regulations. The commission is opposed (o any residential development north of the railway tracks. WHOOP-UP A different interpolation of he Whoop-Up name cim be derived from the Indian word akai nuskwi meaning "many an old name describing a burial site after a smallpox epidemic. LEROY'S PLUMBING ft GASFITTING SERVICE WORK NEW INSTALLATIONS PHONE 328-8403 Friendship society seeks new recreation director By RUDY HAUGENEDER Herald Staff Writer The Native Friendship Soci- ety of Southern Alberta will try Lo tap the province's Northern Development Commission for a recreation director. Neil Crawford, Health and social development minister re- cently advised William Head, Lethbridge Friendship Centre executive director to try the source for additional centre manpower. The Friendship Society ap- pointed a committee of three at a board meeting Wednesday to study the suggestion and make application. According to Mr. Crawford, the development commission may provide a salaried person to co-ordinate recreational ac- tivities. In other business, (ho society directed Mr. Head and Rudy Haugeneder to attend the an- nual meeting of the National Alcohol counsel program tops in Western Canada A Native Friendship Society of Southern Alberta program on alcohol counselling is one of the best in Western Canada. Financed by the federal Lo- cal Incentives Program, the project co-ordinated by Rose Appointments next Tuesday? Appointments to the Leth- iridge Community C o 11 ege >oard of governors will likely >e made next Tuesday, pre- dicts Dr. Henry Kolesar chair- man of, the Alberta Uni- 'ersities Commission. "The matter is just now bo- ng finalized and everything should be settled when the :abinet meets next said Dr. Kolesar when asked or a comment in the lengthy delay in making the LCC board appointments. 'Since things are being vrappcd up, I wouldn't want to make any comment at this ime.'' The (our LCC vacancies have existed since June 30. Three erms expired on that date and he fourth position was already due to a resignation ast October. Yellow Feet is only one of Iwo in this province to get an ex- tension of federal aid. Of the 60 LIP projects in Alberta, only Medicine Hat and Lethbridge received federal extensions. The Lethbridge project attacks one of the largest and fastest- growing problems among na- tive populations: alcoholism. Currently operating out of the Native Counselling Services office here, five native lors are conducting a counsel ling and referral service for problem drinkers at the Blood and Peigan reserves and Fort Macleod. The program objectives are: To inform the community of a "dignified" approach to the treatment of the alcoholism and drug dependency; To instruct persons to be resource informants for recog- nition and referral to existing agencies dealing with the prob- lems, for the purpose of treat- ment and rehabilitation. Friendship Centres in Winnipeg next week. A n emergency committee of three executive plus the society's resident were ap- pointed to make emergency de- cisions when required. Former executive director and current board member Rose Yellow Feet was honorec at a special gathering prior to the meeting. Miss Yellow Feet has served notice that she will be working as an alcohol counsellor in JM- monton and resigned from the board. More than 30 people turned out for the going-away ceremony. Post office Aug. 7 schedule On the civic holiday, Aug. 7, the Lethbridge Post Office will operate on the following sched- ule. There will be no delivery by letter carrier or Lethbridge suburban service. The lock box lobby will remain open on a 24 hour basis, but the wicket lobby will not be open and no wicket service will be given. Special delivery mail will be delivered and collections from the street letter boxes will be made on the Sunday schedule. Postage stamps may be ob- tained from the vending ma- chine on the west side of the building. There will be no postal ser- vice provided at any of the Lethbridge sub post offices on the holiday. NOTICE! ALBERTA MEAT MARKET (LETHBRIDGE) LTD 510 -6th AVENUE SOUTH, LETHBRIDGE WILL CLOSE EVERY WEDNESDAY AT P.M. Commencing August 2nd, 1972 HOURS: Open Daily a.m. to p.m. p.m. FAMILY EVERY SUNDAY! EXCELLENT FOOD if GRACIOUS SERVICE if SPECIAL CHILDREN'S MENU DINNER MUSIC 6 to 8 p.m. DINE and DANCE SATURDAY NIGHT "Marv Qually" 8 TO 12 P.M. NO COVER CHARGE IN -mr om or MH.MIHH MOSPTTAUTT David Mann recipient of Chris Gibson scholarship The first annual Chris Gibson Memorial Scholarship was pre- sented Thursday to David Mann of the Lethbridge Youth Thea- tre. Making the presentation was Doris Balcovske, daughter of (he late Mr. Gibson. The award will be applied to further studies in drama. The Allied Arts Council par- tial scholarships were received by Dawn McCaugherty, Laurie damage A collision with a parked ve- hicle at 9 p.m. Thursday re- sulted in damage. A car driven by Terry Lee Burt, 24, of Calgary, travelling west on 12th Ave. and 15th St. S. struck a parked vehicle own- ed by Leo Gramlich of Bodo, Alta. Mr. Burt was taken to St. Michael's General Hospital, treated and released. ART DIETRICH DENTURE CLINIC DENTAL MECHANIC Schwartz Bldg. 222 Sth St. S. 328-4095 Mann, Elizabeth Waterfield and Jim Robinson. The scholarships will assist the students in at- tending a provincial drama seminar in Dminheller in Au- gust. The Coaldale Little Theatre scholarship for the same pur- pose was presented to Pat Matheson by Murray Robison. Plan An Outdoor Barbecue Soon! ELECTRIC BAR-B-Q LIGHTER Reg. 4.98 A 07 SPECIAL _____ 24 INCH FOLDING BAR-B-Q 1 0-97 Call Sporting 327-5767 DOWNTOWN Shop At Camm's For Great Sandal Specials Cork heel and sole wilh wide slrap. While or Ian. LOW HEEL STYLES FROM ONLY For The Teen and Campus Crowd Camm'j is featuring Ihe very latcif in the heavy chunky look for fall. 2 lone leath- ers wilh naiuial crepe iole by Marie Claire and Wild Woollcys. Seo Camm'i firtt wilh Ihe neweil. NEW CHILDREN'S SHOES Mlsiei' with the new heavy look jutt like big liiter'i. Now Bravei in new unisex stylos. New Savaga slylos for Fall 72, Boy's Oxfords and Slip-ons by Savaga and Classmatcr OPEN FRIDAY UNTIL P.M. A Large Shipment Of MEN'S DACKS SHOES Juil arrived _ In all lini. 403 5lh Street S. SHOES ;