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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 16, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta 14 THE IE1HBRIDGE HERALD Friday, June 16, 1971 10DE holds zone conference IODE CHAPTERS MEET lethbridgs IODE chapters hosted the annual lone conference for the orect including Pincher Creek, recently at Sven Ericksen'j Family Restaurant. Head table guests were, left to right, Mrs. W. A. Nelson, secretary; Mrs. E. Hopp, Lethbridge regional chairman; Mrs. A. S. Fumerton, provincial life member; Mrs. L. F. Willan, provincial president; Mrs. W. E. Mundell, chairman; Mrs. C. F. Wilson, assistant pro- vincial organizing secretary and Mrs. J. Milne, regent, Pincher Creek. The homemaker By Elizabeth Bartman, District Home Economist The Alberta Women's Week is a unique program which has proved its popularity with Al- berta women. On the beautiful campus at Olds College, July 4 to 7, or at Fairview College, July 4 to S, the planned pro- gram Is stimulating, yet relax- ing. Facilities are made avail- able for mothers to take a baby or small child; supervision for the children during class hours will be arranged at no extra charge. Accommodation in the college dormitories is provided at a charge of per day for children from 6 to 21 Coffee is 25 cents "extra. The charge for room only is will meals at 75 cents for breakfast, for dinner, and for sup- per. No other fees are charged. The 1972 program features You and the New Tax Laws by Mrs. Adlynn M. Hewitt, Q. C., barrister and solicitor from Ed- monton, at Olds on Friday, July 7 at a.m. At the closing luncheon on THE BETTER HALF By Barnes "You know, you ought to get paid twice a week .You could stand tta extra day of mpect." LEISTER'S MUSIC LTD. Campus Corner By RON DUDA Kate Andrews High School Coaldale From the first year of our school life, we have anxiously awaited our graduation. Now, through the patience and per- serverence of our teachers, and parents, helping and encourag- ing us, we have reached that goal. During these past twelve years, we have learned much. Through both light and serious discussions, we have met and exchanged ideas with students of different backgrounds and nationalities, and have ac- quired a greater sympathy and tolerance for others. Due to the persistance of our teachers, we all have been in- stilled with the seeds of re- sponsibilities to ourselves and the duties we have undertaken. There have been failures sr.d mistakes in these years, social- ly and scholastically, but now we look back on them with comfortable contentment and smile, knowing wherein our errors have lain and evaluating these experiences to be a bene- fit, and not a hardship. Our small triumphs and achievements will never, il seems, fade in their glory, and in the future, will give us bright and happy memories. Academic aspects of Kate Andrews High have been bul the beginning to a wider and deeper field of education. We appreciate the kind ef- forts and guidance of our teach- ers, and our parents. They have helped us complete this phase, and we look back on it fondly, hesitant to leave. Although graduation is a time of parting and some sadness, it is a time to consider how far we have come through life and how and where we are going from here. The memorable and worth- while experiences we have gained through past years will serve lo guide us in the future. Our small successes of the past will, I hope, inspire us to great- er achievements. The education we have gain- ed here at Kate Andrews High will open doors to our greater understanding, knowledge, and wisdom. rnJThC 'he 3bove column do not necessarily concur either those of The Herald or Leister's, but arc a reflection of the stiindent's opinion.) COMING EVENTS THE WESLEY BELL RINGERS fROM SALT LAKE CITY ST. ANDREWS PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH TUESDAY, JUNE 20 8-30 PM ANNE CAMPBELL SINGERS TUESDAY, JUNE 20 _ S-00 PM _____ YATES MEMORIAL CENTRE GIFT FOR "FAIRWELL TO THE GREYS" Include original LEISTER'S MUSIC LTD. PARAMOUNT THEATRE BIDO., LETHBRIDGE July 7, her husband, Judge Norman G. Hewitt from tlie Family Court in Edmonton, will speak on Making a Success of Marriage. Both of these pro- grams will interest men, so they are invited. Other programs include: Threads In Action and Weav- ing, Getting Along With Each Other (parent, grandparent and child Consum- ers in Action Do You Get Your Money's Worth; and Con- sumer Action Committees; torn' of College grounds to obtain information about landscaping and plants; Growth and Main- tenance of House Plants; Na- tive Women's Home Economics Action Groups; and A Look at the Northwest Territories (slide A Simpli- city Pattern Fashion Show will be staged July 4 at p.mj For full particulars of the program and for registration forms contact District Home Economist, Elizabeth Bartman, Administration Building, corner Stafford Drive and Third Aven- ue North, Lethbridge (tele- phone Government asked for status council REGINA (CP) The Cana- dian Federation of University Women is trying to convince the federal government to es- tablish a status of women coun- cil, Mrs. J. L. Black, the fed- eration's president, said. Mrs. Black, from Sackvillc, N.B., said in an interview such a body would act in a consulta- tive, advisory and informative capacity between government groups conrjrned with the sta- tus of women. A resolution on the council will be put before the federa- tion's four-day meeting here. The federation has 122 clubs and more than members across Canada. Mrs. Black said the more traditional women's groups do a better job at initiating change than do the younger, more radi- cal organizations. Older women had the experi- ence and patience to think things through. "I think a lot of the differ- Voters registered by marital status By MICH ELK 7ETU OTTAWA (CP) Half a century after winning the right to vote, Canadian women must still be registered on voting lists according to their marital status. As now written, the Canada Elections Act does not provide for females to register for the next federal election as Ms., the women's lib-coined equiva- lent of Mr. Until recently the act speci- fied that all women be listed as Miss or Mrs. Married wo- men's names were placed di- rectly after tlwir husbands' with only husbands' occupa- tions listed. Jean-Marc Hamel, chief elec- toral officer said here that when a major revision of the act was passed by Parliament in June 1970, only two minor changes were made in Hule 23, which deals with female voters. LIST OF OCCUPATIONS Married women are now al- lowed, on request, to have their own occupations listed. Along with widows and divorcees, however, they still have no choice of prefix. All are listed as Mrs. This creates a problem for divorced women who revert to their maiden name, and for the increasing number of work- ing wives who choose not to adopt their husbands' sur- names. Single women may now, on request, drop the prefix Miss, a privilege ostensibly granted because of complaints that the polling lists made public sin- gle girls' addresses. Unfortun- taught YELLOWKNIFE, N .W .T. (CP) Mineral identification and claim staking are being :aught to northern natives by he federal government. The course is part of a long-range >rojeet to improve communica- ion tetween the two and to make natives aware of the scrv- ccs provided by the oil and mineral division of the northern levclopment ministry. LIKE MILK The Finns consume an aver- age of about pounds of milk and dairy foods a year per person. ately, If Mrs. prefixes all other women's names, most of those with no label are still easily distinguishable as unmarried females. Mr. Hamel agrees that Ms., an alternative unavail- able when the 1970 revisions were drafted, may be the an- swer to eliminating the 'old maid' stigma and to maintain- ing the married sense of individual identity. But for those who see even this distinction between male and female as sex discrimina- tion, Ms. is only a stepping stone to the day when every- one is referred to as Mr. encc is that believe you have to start witli a society" as it is to make improvements." Mrs. Black said women have made strides to improve their status but a great deal still needs to be done. "They don't give it their all their ability, energy and she said. "Women's interests are frag- mented and they have so many different demands made on them it's hard for them to con- centrate on one thing." i ana out of town The Anne Campbell Parents' Association recently held a pot- luck supper for the girls and their parents in Soutluninster Church Hall. Convenor of the supper was Mrs, Joan Robin- son, with Mr. Bill Skelton as chairman of the meeting which followed. Mr. Walter Robinson and Mr. George Stein outlined the girls' itinerary for the upc o m i n g tour. During the past few months, Mr. Stein has tutored the choir in several of the Ger- man numbers. At the conclusion of the eve- ning, the girls entertained with some selections. They leave for Europe on June 26. Mrs. Lloyd (Jolane) Pihera and Mr. Alex Poche of Leth- bridge recently attended the funeral of the lafe Mr. JosepH Poche, in Baltimore, Maryland. Mrs. Gail McKenzie was hos- tess at a recent miscellaneous shower held in her home in honor of Marlene Berghmans, bride-elect of June 17. MRS. EDITH IEPPARD SPRING CLEARANCE SALE OF IMPORTED WOOLS June 15, T6, 17 SAVINGS OF ALL SALES FINAL The Carousel Knitting Shop 541 sih St. S. Phone 328-4131 Put Moore color in your life. Looking for colorful inspiration? Look for the Benjamin Moore Paint dealer sign. See our Ones" colors. Lilac Pizzazz, Crazy Coral, to mention few. We even ha "Terrific Tiger" for Get it! ft if Benjamin Moore PAINTS See your Benjamin Moore Paint Dealer anti get Moore for your money. By JUDE TUniO Herald Slaff Writer Present at the aimual zone [inference of (he Imperial Or-er of Daughters of the Empire as the provincial president, rs. L. F. Willan of Etlraon-n. Mrs. Willan addressed the ithering, whose members in-uded women from Pincher reck and the four Lethbridge lapters, and reported on tlie ational conference held re-snlly in Vancouver. She said a zone conference as "a place to air ideas, beefs id talk over new ideas." Mrs. Willan said that while t the Vancouver conference, le Lethbridge delegate, Mrs. F. Stcele, "was a credit to ic ladies of tliis zone, and a ne speaker and choice as elegate." She said that is ery fortunate with privileges, s many other chapters have estrictions placed on them hen working within the ourts, and citizenship She commended the Leth-ridge chapters on the service ork wliich they perform broughout the year. "The tremendous amount of ork these chapters she aid, "can put some of the irger cities to shame." Mrs. Willan reported on the ecisions of the national con-erence regarding status of -the lany older chapters wliich within the IODE. She said they "will have full c mpter privileges, have every consideration, but will Iw relieved of the necessity of raising unless the individual chapter wishes to do so at any time. During the conference, the issue of retaining the Union Jack flag as predominate standard over the Canadian Maple Leaf design was discussed. No decision was made although many members said Leaf should be adopted as the IODE is a strictly Canadian organization. Reports were heard from the various city chapters and the representatives of Pincher Creek, as well as the junior chapter regent, Mrs. Val Burn-wald. The zone conference for the following year will be held in Pincher Creek, with that chapter being hostess. Chairman of the Lethbridge conference was Mrs, W. E. Mundell. of to The Minus One Club will hold a dance in the Polish Hall on Saturday from 9 to 1 p.m. Music by The Bridgetown Trio. Members and guests welcome. The annual picnic of the Lethbridge branch of the Multiple Sclerosis Society will be held on Sunday at the Paul Madge residence in Milk River. All handicapped persons are invited to attend. Anyone having van accommodation for wheelchairs is asked to call 328-7019. Those attending are asked to meet at the auxiliary hospital at 11 a.m. on Sunday. Southminster Circle Square Dance Club will hold a summer dance on Saturday at kappeninaA p.m. in Southininsler Hall. Ernie and Vi Meads of San Diego, former club members, will lie guests. All square dancers welcome. Women are asked to please bring a pie. ranks llth in per capita consumption of milk and dairy products. BINGO 16 GAMES 2 JACKPOTS LETHBRIDGE EtKS IODGE ROOM (Upiiain) EVERY THURS-8 p.m. BINGO ST. BASIL'S HALL-Cor. 13th St. and 6lh Ave. N. FRIDAY, JUNE 16th 8 O'CLOCK 4th and 8th Game] in NUMBERS-1 2th Game 5 CARDS FOR 51.00 OR 25e EACH BLACKOUT JACKPOT 57 NUMBERS LUCKY NAME DRAW WORTH IUCKY DRAW WORTH Perioni Und.r Not Allowed SPONSORED BY ST. BASH'S MEN'S love is... 'Wo--. giving and BEAUTY SALON 738-13 ST. NORTH would like to welcome JEANNY CLEMIS To The Staff Jeonny would like lo iiwlle oil her friends and cut-lomen la viiif htr. Phone 327-1626 For MUSIC WORKSHOPS Provincial Residential Music Workshops CAMROSE LUTHERAN COLLEGE commencing July 10th A opportunity for young people to advance their musical abilities through private instruction, ensemble pfaying and musicianship classes, as well as band, orchestra and choral experience at various levels. At the conclusion of the workshop sessions, the performing groups will preecnt a series of tour concerts. CHOICE OF FIVE WORKSHOPS JUNIOR INSTRUMENTAL WORKSHOP July 10th to July 22nd. FCET, including tuition, room and board: SBO.DO, SENIOR INSTRUMENTAL WORKSHOP July 2-4Ui to August 5th, plus tour. August 6th lo August 9th. including tuition, room and board: J80.OQ. YOUTH CHORUS WORKSHOP CHORAL DIRECTORS' WORKSHOP July 16th to July 22mi. FEE. Indudjng tuition, room ano board; 160 GO. BAND DIRECTORS' WORKSHOP 22nd to July 29lb. f tuition, room and beard. S60.00. July July 17lh to Auffuit 5th, pTus four, August Gth to August 9lh. incfuding tuition, room and board, and Alberta Concert Tour; Mr. Robert M. Cook, Supervisor of Music Cultural Development, llth Floor, CN Tower, Edmonton, Dormitory lupervisfon by the Dean of Men and tfia Dean of Women, with an experienced ttaff. TODAY! CULTURE, YOUTH AND RECREATION ;