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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - March 16, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta 14 THE LETHBRIDQE HERALD Saturday, March 19, Music students complete exams The list of successful candidates in examinations held recently by the Western Board of Music of Alberta has been released. Lethbndge Grade 9 piano: first class honors Karen Pozzi Grade 7 piano: first class honors Maureen McCall and Janet Rudd. Grade 64 piano first class honors Janine Olszewski. Pass Adrienne Hartley. Grade 5 piano, first class honors Katie Willms. Honors Cindy Gerlat and Mary Duckett. Pass Belinda Munn. Grade 4 piano: first class honors Connie Rudd, Diane Irvine, Shan Lyn Pong Michelle Nielson and Brenda Folkins. Grade 3 piano- first class honors Rayne Plettell and Maureen Pitcher. Honors Annette Tominuk, Linda Yurkowski. Susan Vadnais and Kristine Gibb. Pass Wanda Murin. Grade 2 piano first class honors Kelly Okamura and James Okamura. Honors Diane Hedrich and Janet Hooge (equal) Grade 1 piano: honors Janele Erickson. Grade 7 singing: honors Rae Johnston Nurses refresher planned A refresher program for graduate nurses, who have been away from their practice for at least five years or who want to move into an active treatment hospital, will begin March 25 at the Lethbridge Community College. The six-week course is centred on clinical experience in Lethbridge and area hospitals. ART DIETRICH DENTURE CLINIC DENTAL MECHANIC Schwartz 222 5th St. S. Phone 328-4095 Just Arrived for the Gourmet Cook CHINESE WOKS Wok ring and cover 598 SPANISH PAELLA PANS 269 Call China 327-5767 DOWNTOWN Grade 3 flute: first class honors Karen Pozzi. Grade 7 viola: pass Nancy Foster. Grade 6-1.A.M. theory: honors Rae Johnston. Grade 5-J.A.M. theory, honors Peggy Johnston. Pass Nancy Watson. Grade 5 harmony theory: honors Karen Spackman and Daphne Spackman, Erna Wamsteeker. Pass Nancy Watson. Grade 4 theory: first class honors Lorna Winters. Grade 3 theory: first class honors Adrienne Hartley, Jeanelle Johnson and Elva Findlay. Honors Mary de Jourdan. Grade 2 theory: first class honors Helen Montgomery and Cheryl Houtekamer. Grade 1 theory: first class honors Sonya Mahnic, Diane Irvine, Kevin Torrie, Linda Yurkowski, Filomena D'agnone, Betty Leister and Miriam Mahnic. Pincher Creek Grade 4 theory: first class honors Maureen Hinman. Debra Archibald, Donna Murphy and Bernard Stuckey. Honors Elizabeth Carlson, Lorna Merrill (equal) and Josephine Munn Grade 3 theory: first class honors Margaret Rigaux, Arlene Vogelaar, Sharon Bensler. Brenda Dewart (equal) and Stephen Mowers. Honors Duane Paniec. Grade 2 theory: first class honors Donna Bruder. Honors Evelyn Beere, Janet Vogalaar (equal) and Rita Fredericksen. Grade 1 theory: first class honors Connie Murphy and Barbara Durksen. Hungarian study proposed The Canadian Hungarian community across the country has set out to raise to establish a chair of Hungarian Studies at the University of Toronto. A release from the national campaign committee states that of the 25 major ethnic groups in Canada, only four, including the Hungarians, have no chair of cultural studies at a Canadian university. "Hungarian Canadians believe that opportunities to perpetuate and study the Hungarian culture should be available in at least one university in the release says. FUEL SAVING! You wHI fMl comfortable M tower temperature provided 111 hunridnv to right Hft-vea POWER HUMIDIFIER CHMLTON6HILL LTD. Phone 329-3388 ORNAMENTAL IRON PRODUCTS NOW OPEN FOR BUSINESS Phone MS-W73 (taking over (taking tanhaand repaira. DEEP TILLAGE SWEEPS wear raoManea and retention of cutting odea, the Anae coven M modem caWvatere a Into wW CfWCfll OT flUwn wijjb (43 twct Mil In AVAILABLE NOW AT. OLIVER INDUSTRIAL SUPPLY LTD. 238- 39A Phone 327-1571 or the OLIVER DEALER iNwrwt you. A guitar player Sheila Critchfield at Agnes Davidson School BILL GROENEN photo Orphan of the fine arts struggling in city schools By MURDOCH MACLEOD Herald Staff Writer Compared to music and art, creative dramatics is the orphan of the fine arts program it's not even officially on the elementary school curriculum Neil Johnson, fine arts co- ordinator for the Lethbridge public schools, says seven elementary schools in the system now have separate art rooms, and the system is fairly well off in terms of qualified music specialists. But few people realize the importance of creative drama to a child, he says. The system lacks a real drama expert the co-ordinator himself is a specialist in art. Fortunately, he says, there are qualified teachers at ju- nior high school and high school levels, and other teachers want upgrading through workshops and courses. And the school board has been very good about bringing m consultants to help, he says. Mr Johnson says increased curriculum time for creative drama would be desirable. He says it has been used unconsciously in the past by language arts and social studies teachers. Jean Gregg, a teacher at Lakeview school, says drama is important for improving children's self-expression. It is not based on teaching acting, but on getting pupils to let out their feelings. It cannot be too serious, but must be timely and light, she says. She too hopes dramatics will be added to the curriculum. Agnes Davidson School does have a creative drama program. Don Hagen, the school's principal, says it is a special program, run under a curriculum design grant from the Educational Opportunities Fund. About 45 pupils, in three classes, are involved. Mr. Hagen ''says the program is intended to improve communications skills listening, thinking and reading by enridhing pupils' language experience. There is a direct spin-off to U of L special programs to be offered teachers Four special programs for teachers will be offered in the second and third portions of the University of Lethbridge summer session this year, emphasizing early childhood education, special education, music and native education. Early childhood education courses in summer session II will be psychological foundations, reading theory and diagnosis, language ac- quisition and development, and psychology and education of atypical children. The last course will also be available in summer session III, along with early childhood curriculum and instruction. Summer session U will offer elementary school music teachers a comprehensive and BERGMAN'S now COVERINGS Open Than, end Fri. Phone 328-0372 2718 12th Ave. S. USED COLLECTORS ITEMS BOUGHT AND SOLO ALLLANGUAQES NORTH PLAZA 610-13th SLN. Can you new i at prtoee? practical program to develop music and teaching skills. For special education teachers, psychology and education of atypical children will be offered in both sessions II and HI. Children with primary learning disorders will be offered in session II, and a course on children with behavioral disorders in session III. Session III will also offer a program for teachers of native students. Curriculum design, teaching methods and an anthropology course introducing Indian cultures, history and linguistics will be included. This course is one of the more popular in the program, with over 30 teachers from across Alberta attending in 1973. Summer session II will run from July 2 to 24, with a registration deadline of June 14. Session HI will run from July 25 to Aug. 16. Its registration deadline is July 12. the language arts program, he says Christine Dubetz, a teacher at the school, says there has been a visible improvement in many of the children since the course started in September. Although there is no positive evidence they are reading more, she says they are taking more books out of the school library. Four persons are involved with each creative dramatics group a language arts teacher, the school's physical education and music specialists, and a teacher aide. Mr. Hagen says the teacher aide works with all the groups to build up their communication and, thinking skills in other areas as well as creative dramatics. Movement and rhythm are important in development of self-expression, they say, which makes the physical education and music teachers necessary. Mrs. Dubetz says all senses, including imagination, should be developed in the program. Agnes Davidson doesn't have the staff or timetable space to expand the program to the entire school. But. says Mr. Hagen, "Quite a few of the things we are doing in our creative drama groups are being done in other areas music, language arts and physical education." FOX DENTURE CLINIC Est. 1922 PHONE 327-4MS E. f. FOX, C.O.H. FOX lEIMMIME DENTAL Ul MEDICAL DENTAL HEHTZ PRINTERS ft STATIONERS LTD. We promde cotnpftnenwty personalized head tabte place cards with eacfc order1 met CUSTOMER PARKMQ OUAftAMTMD SERVICE To SONY. PIONEER. NOMESCO. and meal 2 M SWA Yow ANQLOJ fBMO ft PHOTO Ptaft HOUSE HUNTERS! OPEN HOUSE at 1306 St. tors 13 An. an112 SI. TH Son. March 17th From 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Dr. M.T. Meliing Specialist in General Surgery wishes to announce the opening o? his New Offices, at 414 13 St. N., Lethbridge as of Monday, March 11th, 1974 Phone 328-5048 INSTALLATION HUMIDIFIERS 3ZI-5973 R.W.Y. ANTIQUE AND MODERN Upholstering 1111 1M Aw. SMft AIM 32I-5ZS7 AvyfftM WALTER YACYSMYN Stavely men want help Farmers propose drainage plan CLARESHOLM (Staff) A group of Stavely area farmers have come up with a do-it- yourself drainage plan that is somewhat staggering in regards to the amount of dirt that will have to be removed. f But Kristen Snethun, John Perrott and their neighbors are determined to go ahead with it, if they can borrow Willow Creek Municipal Summer course at V of L A course to improve the musical background of elementary school music teachers will be offered this summer at the University of Lethbridge. The class, sponsored by the university and the provincial culture, youth and recreation department, will stress musical creativity and development of students' musical concepts. Lloyd Erickson, of Calgary, course co-ordinator, says in a release the course is geared to teach musical skills through total immersion. Instructors for the .hree week course include Mr. Erickson; Eric Favaro, a music editor and consultant; Calgary separate school board; Joan Davies, a Toronto music editor and copnsultant; and Val Marsh, a San Diego music lecturer and clinician. Bowman Wallace sold Key Realty and Insurance of Lethbridge lias announced the purchase of The Bowman Wallace Company Ltd., also of Lethbridge effective April 1. Bowman Wallace was started by Charles Bowman in 1891 and he ran it until 1934 when it was bought by William S. Wallace. A. G. Wallace joined his brother in the business which sells insurance in 1946 and is the present owner. Bowman Wallace will remain at 612 3rd Ave. S. until the end of April when it will move to the offices of Key Realty at 1524 9th Ave. S. MIKE HANZEL Extra wear for Every Pair 371-7th Street South FURNACES (IN STOCK) SHEET METAL WORK POWER HUMIDIFIERS AIR CONDITIONING iMrlaar illti nvii yvi 2214-43rdSLS. PtMMM 327-Mlt District machines. Mr. Perrott outlined the plan at a recent meeting of the MD council. He said the latest cost estimate is less than half of what it was estimated to cost last June. It would drain from southwest of the cemetery at Stavely down to Pine Coulee. Seven farmers involved in the project want to pay all fuel and labor costs. They want the MD to loan machinery or, in the words of Mr. Perrott, "help us out to do the job." Ruben Hartfelder, secretary treasurer of the MD, told council he thought about 150 acres of farm land would be recovered. A total of 223 acres were flooded in Reeve George Whitehead told Mr. Perrott "There are quite a few ahead of you, a Clear Lake project for one." Mr. Hartfelder says there are about 10 such projects awaiting MD assistance. But some councillors said this Stavely project deserves MD assistance because its boosters are not sitting around complaining about drainage problems but are trying to do something about them. Mugwumps triumph A seven-person "Mugwump" slate captured the chief executive officer's position and four of eight council seats in Friday's U of L student union election. Darryl Ross was elected chief executive officer, defeating Arlan Johnson. Mugwump candidates elected to council seats were Trevor Cook, Kath Moors, Phil Pedini and Dor. Thompson. Others elected to council were James Gumming, Valerie Goodrider, Melvin Jones and Jerry Kovacs. Polling officer Kim Goslin said today 581 ballots were counted valid out of a turnout of 613. He said the university has about students. CUFF HACK. BLACK DENTAL LAB NEMCAL DENTAL HM. Lower Level PHONE SMILEY'S PLUMBING GLASS LINED WATER HEATERS Inetalled Phone 32S-2176 MOVING? CALL OWEN AGENTS FOR ALLIED VAN LINES SPECIAL Family Dinner FOR 2 ADULTS AND 2CHIUMEN CMcften Chow Main Sweat and Sour tparaifca Deep Fried treaded or Pineapple CMchen Chicken Fried Mice ONLY......................... Delivered to Your Hot! 4 75 OPEN WEEKDAYS 7 A.M. TO 2A.M. SUNDAY 11 A.M. TO 9 P.M. PHONETHE 327-0249 327-2297 LOTUS ACTOM From The CPR Depot ;