Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 8, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta
IT'S A RACE Scolt Bowman, 18, crippled with cere- bral palsy, races a group of students from Birch Cliff Public School in Toronlo, in the wheelchair they gave him. Over a period of eight months, the pupils collected worth of Dominion Slores' cash regis- ter tapes. Dominion Stores sponsors a program which will pay for a large, worthwhile purchase if a group collects 375 times Ihe total price in cash-reglsler rapes. (CP Wirephoto) Golden Mile Next week: Monday: Bus trip to Dim saur Park. Bus will leave cen tre at 10 a.m. All tickets sol Tuesday: Singing a.m Saturday: Open 1-5 p.m Department of Youth Projec If there is work to be don nround your house phone th centre at 327-5333. The projec s for' the purpose of providii minor repairs to homes oE se or citizens who could otherwis not afford it. Try hamburgers this juicy new way. JUST ADD THE MEAT Add one can of Swift Sauce for Meat totally complete sauces that cook Loaf to 3 Ibs. of ground beef. (Add right along with your meat. To make it 1o cup of Combine. And cook. It's that easy. Swift Sauce for Meat Loaf. For Pork Chops. And for Swiss Steak, They're jificy. And tasty. Try Swift's complete cooking sauces. You'll find other 01 igi- nal recipes inside the labels. save Well give you 15c towards your purchase of any of our Swift Sauces for meat pork chops or Swiss steak TO THE DEALER: Swill vided you ti3va purchased do IH2-MS-400-1 SAUCE For Meat loaf JUST ADD THE MEAT Ann Landers Thursday, June 8, 1972 THE LETHBRIDGE HERAID 19 Day care program DEAR ANN LANDERS: I am not much of a v.-riter but have a story to tell all the young women out there who :hink a wedding ring and a marriage license aren't important. I agreed to live with a man 26 years ago before it was considered the "modern" thing to do. My love had suffered through one very bad marriage and he said he'd wait a year or two before the pain of the divorce wore off. Whenever I mentioned marriage he said he "wasn't ready" and fo please stop nagging. He'd let me know. Finally, I gave up. We lived together until six moi'.iia ago when he died. Ever since that time I've been trying to collect the social security, pension rights and insurance a wife usually gets. It has been the most horrible experience of my life. The questions I have been asked made my gray hair stand on end. Unless the laws are changed or society's attitude toward the unmarried wife is drastically altered, women like me will be humiliated and cut down at every turn. Even where the common-law wife has legal rights she must prove that's not easy. I say to every girl who reads this, if your man really loves you he will not ask you to share his fife without giving you the legal protection that marriage provides. It's the woman who makes the final decision as to whether or not she'll settle for a no-ring arrangement. If she makes the wrong de- cision, as I did, she will pay the price. End Of The Stick DEAR S.E.O.T.S.: I can add nothing to your letter except my thanks for writing it. A good title for this story might be: "Free Love Can Be Very Expensive." DEAR ANN LANDERS: How does one make the transi- tion from friendship to romance? I have known this girl for four years. It started as a sister-brother relationship but now I find myself looking at her with different eyes. I'm afraid she might chop me down if I came right out and confessed that I am falling in love with her. It would kUl me fo be rejected and I'm sure it would destroy our friendship. Please tell me what to do. Sweet Awakening DEAR SWEETIE: Faint heart never won fair maid or anything else. Take a deep breath and tell her the friendship has become deeper and more meaningful and before you get in head-over-heels, you'd like to know if she could feel the same about you. And don't be surprised if she says she al ready does. OTTAWA (CP) Canada's ay care facilities don't even egln to meet the need, a na- icnal study on day care by the !anadian Council on Social De- elopment said here. All children, not just those of vorking mothers, can benefit rom day care programs, the 33-page report said. But few >rograms are available, espe- cially outside of the major urban areas, and standards now 'ary widely. "Good quality day care should >e construed as a family ori- ented service providing not only care and protection for children, mt also an essential educative and developmental function." The report said a range of services should he offered, all appropriately staffed for differ- ent age groups and situations. These would include full day and half-day programs, family day care and group pro-school programs, and programs tor children with special needs. "Day care service should be available to all those who need it or want to use it, whatever their the report recommended. The responsibility for meeting this objective should remain with the province, the report said. It also recommended joint boards or inter departmental committees be set up to assure communication in planning for the day-care services. CITES FIRST PRIORITY "First priority should be given to establishing day-care services for children under two years of age, for those children whose parents are out of tho home and for children who have been diagnosed as requiring special the report said. wq qout ta- Change of image for Cherokee CHEROKEE, N.C. (AP) Faren Sanders, a beautiful 21- year-old Cherokee Indian, hopes to do what she can as a teacher to change the stereo- type image of the American Indian. "We don't all wear feathers in our says the stat- uesque Miss Sanders, a junior at the University of Georgia. Her striking good shining black hair, black eyes and high cheekbones won her the top yearbook beauty award at the university. After graduation, she intends to teach Indian children. She is one of 13 Indians at Cherokee taking part in the Indian teaching training project, spon- sored by the university, the bu- reau of Indian affairs and Unit- ed Southeastern Tribes. Deeply rooted in her native land, Miss Sanders sat on a bluff overlooking the Valley and said. "You can get the girl out of the reservation, but you'll never get all the reserva- tion out of the girl." In lightfooted fashion, she leaped from rock to rock in the Oconaluftee River which meanders through her home town and in which she played as a child. Proud of being a Cherokee and well steeped in-Indian lore and culture, Miss Sanders is transmitting tlu's pride to her pupils. IT'S NEW! IT'S HERE! What You've All Been Wailing For THE APARTMENT SIZE FULLY AUTOMATIC WASHER! ConnecU to taps In minutes. Washes, rimei, drains and spins dry. A must far oparlment and trailer dwellers. it 20yB" wide, deep, 38" high. if SPECIAL INTRODUCTORY OFFER............ 249 .95 "See this and many more television! and appliance] at Down-to-Earth Prices at FAIRFIELD APPLIANCES TV SALES 1242 3rd Ave. South Phone 328-0082 DAN MURPHY Manager DON JOHNSON Sales Manager UNIVERSITY OF LETHBRIDGE SUMMER SESSION 1972 SESSION II JULY 3 fo JULY 25 ANTHROPOLOGY 1000 Basic Concepts of Anthropology C. Shields 4100 Peoples of Africa C. Shields BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES 21 SO Field Botany (West Caslle) J. Kuiit CHEMISTRY 1000 Atoms, Molecules, and Chemical Reactions D. E. Oyler ECONOMICS TOOO Principles of Economics I B. M. Bilgin ENGLISH 2600 Survey of World Masterpieces I. R. McKeniTo 3500 Studies in Comedy B. F. Tyson 3100 Studies in Poetry Romantic W. B. Lambert CEORGRAPHY 1000 Introduction to Physical Geography G. H. Zleber 3000, 4000 Seminar end Problem! in Geography (Field Study) f. Jankunil HISTORY 1000 The European Heritage J. H. Campbell 2710 Early Canadian History D. N. Sprague 2200 Survey of Russia G. E. Orchard MATHEMATICAL SCIENCES Mathematics 1000 introduction to Mathematics F. Schaffen Statistics 1770 Modern Elementary Statistics L. G. MODERN LANGUAGES Russian 100 Elementary Russian D. Jurisch MUSIC 1000 Introduction to Music D. G. Blair R. M. Yoshida PHILOSOPHY 1000 Introduction to Logic PHYSICAL EDUCATION Physical Activity 1360 Tennis and Bodmmton B. L Fairbanks Physkol Education 4600 History of Physical Education and Sport G. W. Bowls PHYSICS 1000 Introduction to Physics Staff POLITICAL SCIENCE 1000 Inlroduclion to Political Studies A. IcniXawa 3340 American Government E. W. Webking PHYSCOLOGY 1000 Basic Concepts of Psychology 1. Q. A. Wishaw 2800 Social Psychology R- L- Arms SOCIOLOGY 2020 Social Problems B. W, Fmnigan 3030 Socialization G. E. Evans 3100 Sociology of Education R. B. Parton EDUCATION 3470 Reference and Bibliography C. Hastings 4150 Reading Process: Theory and Diagnosis D, lampard 4250 Reading Program: Organization and Method J. R. Stewart 4520 Psych, and Educ. of Children with Primary Learning Disorders I G. N. Buker 4600 Physical Education, Elementary E. Henderson 4290 Seminar: Introductory Research V. Dravland 3010 Behavioral in Education R. L. Curran SESSION III JULY 26 to AUGUST 18 ANTHROPOLOGY 2020 Types of Society P. W. ART 2500 Painting I B. McCorroll 4200 Seminar (Painting and Sculpture since 1945) H. A. Hicks and J. Olson INFORMATION Admission; Admission may be gained under cither Iho regular admission program or the special mature student procedures which is open to everyone over 21 years of age who does nof meet ihe regular entrance requirements. Audit; Persons who wish to lake courses for audit, not register as Auditors, The fee for 1nis is per course. No transcripts need be submitted under this category. Students who have never been admitted to tha University must ensure lhat admission forms and other documents ore submitted to the Registrar's Office well in advance of tho registration deadline. Registration: Information on registration procedures and Application for Admission and Registration or Audit forms can be obtained from tho Registrar, The University of Lelhbridge, Lethbrldge, Alberta. Houting Services: On-campus residential accommodation for approximately 400 students is provided In one of the mast BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES 1000 Principles of Biology R. E. Bullock CHEMISTRY 2000 Chemical Equilibrium and Electrochemistry D. F. Oyler DRAMATIC ARTS 1000 Introduction to Dramatic Arts D. G. P. 2100 Hislory and Development of Thcatru B. F. Tyson ECONOMICS 2100 Current Canadian Econ. Issues in World Setting H. Axford ENGLISH 2750 Children's literature L R. McKenrts 2900 The English language W. C. Latta 3200 Irish Theatre Movement E. H. Mikhail GEOGRAPHY 1040 Introduction to Cultural Geography F. Jarkunls 2130 United States C. Beaty HISTORY 2520 Modern Britain J. H, Campbell 2720 Canadian Hislory from 1 850 D. N. Spraguo MATHEMATICAL SCIENCES Computing Science 2600 Introduction to Compulaiton P. N. Daykin MODERN LANGUAGES French 1000 Intermediate French I G. R. J. Renaud PHILOSOPHY 2060 Ethics P. Butterfield PHYSICAL EDUCATION Physical Activity 1250 Social and Round Dancing G, Physical Education -4660 Physiology of Muscular Activity A. D, Ferchuk POLITICAL SCIENCE 3360 Developing Nalioni F. Q. Quo PSYCHOLOGY 2020 Educational Psychology G. Russell 3320 Cognitive Processes J. D. Read SOCIOLOGY 2210 Sociology of Occupatfons H. R. Weaver 2230 Social Psychology H. R. Weaver EDUCATION 3670 Cataloguing and Classification C. Hastings 4620 Psych and Educ. of Children with Behavioral Disorders H. Unrau 4720 Phych. and Educ. of Children with Primary Learning Disorders II D. R. D. McColt 4280 School Perjonnel Administration J. Tharlacius 4300 English J. Gajadriarsingh 4000 Individualizing fnstruction N. Gannon 4210 International Education M. L. Kovacs 3290 Curriculum Evaluation A. Loewen 4030 Sociology of Education R. 1. Curran FACULTY OF EDUCATION WORKSHOP FOR TEACHERS OF INDIAN STUDENTS Course: Education Seminar August 14 to 25, Monday through Friday Noon end p.m. VISITING PROFESSOR: MR. MORGAN G. OTIS Director of Native American Studies Sacramenlo College School of Education and Elhnic Studies Sacramento, California Interested persons should contact fhe office of ihe Registrar concerning admission and registration procedures. Deadline foi receipt of the application form is July 7, 1972 unique residences on the continent. Combfnations of singla and double in suile arrangement are available to single persons and married couples (no For de- tails, about the residences as well as Ihe off-campus listing provided by ihe Housing Officer contact ihe Direclor, Mr. R. Powesland. Deadline: For the receipt of ihe application for admission and registration form: (a) for students wishing to enrol In classes offered dur- ing Session II, June 16, 1972, (b) for stcdenls wishing to enrol in classes offered dur- ing Session III, July 7, 1972. Tuition Fees per session course are except Physical Aclivity courses, which are No per-sessjon study is required, The foregoing program must be regarded as tentative; the University reserves the right to cancel, or substitute for any of the above courses if it considers circumslancei require.