Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 19

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 36

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

googlemap

Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 29, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta Thursday, ton THE UETHMIDGE HESAID 19 University students plan day-care centre operation A small day-care cunire for children of students and faculty at the University of may be in operation this fall. grant to U of L professor Dr. Stanley Perkins, associate professor of education at the University of Lethbridge, has been awarded a Canada Council grant to attend two major conferences in Australia this summer. He will present a paper deal- ing with malnutrition during the 12th World Rehabilitation Congress in Sydney and will make a presentation on educa- tion of exceptional children dur- ng the B'ifth International Sem- nar on Special Education in Melbourne. Both conferences will be he! in August. Dr. Perkins is now on a .one- year sabbatical leave to study at Brunei University in London England. Lawn bowling-it's a tricky test of skill By CATHIE RETI Herald Staff Writer An idle bystander leering through the fence, watching black balls rolled at one an- other, may think that this recreational sport is one that is quite boring. But like curling, lawn bowl- ing is a game requiring skill, with the bowler trying lo get liis ball nearest the white ball that is rolled down the lawn at Hie start of the game. George Rowntree, a play- er with the Army, Navy and Air Force lawn bowling club, says the game can be quite tricky. The balls are biased, Waterton trips planned for youths Lifetime Recreations, an Op- portunities for Youth project is offering supervised week-long camping trips to Walerton Park for young people between the ages of 12 and 18. Members of the group In- volved in the project are John D e m e r s, Linda Sleightholtn. Stan Skretting, Allan Brian Coyle, Jolin Scott, Jolui Walkey and Terry Lee. Members will alternate in supervision, so that five at a time will be with Ihe campers on their trips. Up to 30 young people will be accepted for each trip, with the only charge being for bus fare to the park. The campers are required to bring their own equipment and supplies. Activities will include hiking fishing with some mountain climbing if the interest shown. The camp is located close to the Waterton lownsite. Other activities located i .Lethbridge and organized by the group for people of any age include all indoor sports, base- ball, picnics, wciner roasts hayrides and day hikes in thi coulees. Interested people may regis ter by telephoning Adams Par! Ice Centre at 327-7414. nd because of the way they shaped, they tend to urve when the ball slows own. Therefore, the ball is ot aimed at Ihe centre white all, but rolled towards the .ght of it. The biased side ol the hall i held toward the bowler 'hen throwing it. Mr. Rownlree said, that un- like alley bowling, lawn bowl- ing is not strenuous. About 70 people in Le.'h- bridge enjoy the sport which is played on a special green at Henderson Park. About 45 people play with the Army, Navy and Air Force club, which plays Tuesday and Wednesday evenings, arid about 25, mostly retired per- sons play with the Civic lawn bowling club on Monday and Thursday evenings. The game is not an expen- sive one, said Mr. Rowntree. Each player pays three dollars for green fees for the whole season, and a dollar to be a member of a club. In cases ot tournaments with out-of-town clubs, usually an additional dollar all that is paid. Mr. Rowntree said he'd like to see more people playing the sport, and if anyone was interested in playing, they may contact him at 327-8043. Betty Yvalson, business ager of the Student's Society Council, said no firm plans are down on paper but organizers re .talking about providing fa- cilities for about 20 children be- tween the ages of three and six years old. Mrs. Watson said the main reason for trying to establish the centre is to assist students who are having a tough time financially. "It's pretty difficult to attend university when you have to pay or a month for a she said. It is hoped that the provincial government will assume the major portion of the cost but the student's society is pre- pared to foot part of tho bill. Official university participa- tion will be restricted to provid- ing space. Plans call for a trailer from the east campus of the U of L lo be moved lo the west side to house the day care facility. Mrs. Watson said the council hopes to have firm plans pre- pared by the end of July to pre- sent to the provincial govern- ment. She said although the target opening is this fall, the cent- irc probably won't ma'eriaUis until later in (lie year. It could be difficult to cut through the reams ot govern- ment red lace before Septem- ber, she said. Students' grants total Students at the University of Lethbridge received more than in loans, grants and scholarships from the provin- cial government during 1971-72. A total of 809 loan applica- tions were processed, resulting in loans ol an average o( slightly more than Jl.OOO per loan. In addition, was paid out in grants and in provincial scholarships went to U of L students. The number of students bor- rowing money represents nearly two-thirds of the i total student body at the university. Tiie students awards office also paid out to 107 stu- dents seeking emergency loans. LIL. IIEI'PEUi 41 years with local store Mrs. LiUian (Lil) lleppell has retired after completing 41 years with the F. W. Woolworth !o. Ltd. She started her career with Woolworth in Winnipeg as salcsclerk. Through the years she work ed in various stores from Mont real to Vancouver, attendee store openings from coast to coast and served as relief man ager in British Columbia stores during the war years. In IMS Mrs. Hoppell wai Iransferred to Lethbridgc when she held the position of per sonnel supervisor until retiring Members of the Lethbridge Woolworth staff held an im promptu party at Mrs. Hep pell's residence and presentee her with an Elgin Watch an a bouquet of roses. Mrs. lleppell is well known in Lethbridge as an avid gar dener, and she and her liusban Dick look forward to spend in their leisure hours in the; yard. Remand in drug charge Alexander Eohert John Saw-! r, 25, of Lethbridge and Red eer was remanded on cash ail of or property bail of in magistrate's court af- he reserved his plea and lection of court until July 5. Sawcr is charged with traf- icking in LSD and is one of our men arrested and charged vith drug trafficking Monday light on warrants issued from .ethbridgo for a province-wide drug raid. The raid was conducted Mon- day shortly after 8 p.m., sim- ultaneously by members of the Lethbridge, Calgary, Edmonton ity police and the RCMP, and vas the culmination of an eight- month undercover investigation tarfed in Lethbridge by an RCMP constable. Sawer was arrested in Red Deer by members of the RCMP transported to Lethbridge "or trial. Two more of the four men vhere released on bail in heir own recognizance after hey reserved their plea and election in magistrate's court Tuesday. Gerald Wayne Deal, 301 Ash- grove Apartments, reserved his plea and election until July 7, the other man, William Morley Hart, 1131 12th St. S., reserved his plea and election and is to appear in court July 4. A fourth man, arrested in Lethbridge for the Calgary RCMP is scheduled to appear in court in Calgary later this week. An RCMP official said Don- ald D. Dorsey, of Calgary, had been arrested while he was in Lethbridge, but the trafficking charges against him stemmed from investigations in Calgary. Warrants for the arrest of 57 drug traffickers were issued in the three Alberta major cities Monday and arrests continue. A total of 29 persons arrested to date have been charged with trafficking in heroin. fine for LSD charge Gary Stephen Grant, 18, of Lethbridgc was fined or given the alternative of a GO- day jail term and placed on probation for one year after he was convicted in Lethbridge magistrate's court on a charge of possession of LSD. In setting the fine Judge L. W. Hudson noted in the past the most common drug posses- sion cases had involved mari- juana or hashish, but he cur- rent trend now seemed to be possession of LSD or hard drugs of some sort. As the trial ended Judge Hud- son asked Grant if his ultimate goal was to turn himself into some sort of freak. "You just blow your mind deteriorate your mind to a point from which you may never re- said the judge. We stock the largest selection ever of PANTS and JEANS Kappies Blue Jeans -Really Big Belli with 3Vi" Cufh. Denim Big Bells H.l.S. Brushed Denim Pants H.l.S. Corduroy Pants H.A.S.H. Brushed Denim and Corduroy Pants 0 H.l.S. Fortrel Pants Lee-Boot Cut KNIT SHIRTS SKINNY RIB SWEATERS by Down Town T-SHIRTS if TANK TOPS long and itioit MEN'S and LADIES' BELTS in A wid. selection to cHooi. "THE LONDON LOOK" from. in topi for yovnf H.A.S.H. AND RACK CORD Reg. 15.00 QR Special v" THE JEAN JUNGLE 'Get Into Our Pants" CENTRE VILLAGE MAIL, LETHBRIDGE PHONE 328-7996 vs' V of L plans French program The University of Lethbridga has gained approval of a unique transfer program for French majors. Under the new program, stu- dents majoring in French will be able to spend one semester in a completely French-speak- ing university, either Laval, Sherbrooke or Montreal. Students receive five se- mester course credits for Uie program. The U of L is hoping Ihe new program will eventually lead to an exchange program with some students at the three east- ern universities taking courses in Lethbridga EXERCISE your constitutional right to The Good Things in Lifcbysa'mpling LETHBRIDGE MALT LIQUOR a New Product bearing the famous iiameoaETHERIDGE is your Assurance asu. is'rttrbictfully drawn to A New is ia'the pfpnrj 0LETHBRIDGE TRADITION 0 This first new brew in 30 (thirty) years to bear the illustrious Lethbridge name. FINE BEVERAGES will need no urging to sample its MOST EXCELLENT FLAVOUR AND PREMIUM STRENGTH. BRANDS for the sake of a few extra pennies. Look far this Gentlemen win hare frofemd mar preference for of PREMIUM STRENGTH en now avail -hemselves of THE MOST VIGOROUS TASTE i AND THIRST-BUENCH- INC QUA Do not compromise your taste with SUBSTITUTES OTHER BRANDS UQLSON BREWERY ALBERTA LTD. In uarih if aliifoctim PUT YOUR BEST FOOT FOR WARD Sporting ITimes no less than MOMENTS OK LEISURE are agreeably enhanced by LETHBKTp GET c-M MALT LIQUOR notably distinguished by its smooth- bodiedflavourandPremiumStrength. unerringly .to the Gratifying Taste of LETHBRIDGE MALT LIQUOR. Do not stand on ceremony. Ask jor it by namtl ri Re fuse ill Substitute! Itis remarkable, is it not, that a growing ivnltAv nf discriminating people proffer LETHBRIDGE MALT LIQUOR [a new Lethbridge product] when entertain- ing LaJiti mJ Genllemtn of Oulintlhx "td Diiurr.mtrJ. It u A MOST .F- HRVEHAGP- ;