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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - March 24, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta 14 IETHBRIDGE HERAIP oy, Morcti 74 197? U.S. takes Canada for granted says lly RICH.Mill ill-raid Slaff Wrllcr "It hcltvs to liavc uproar in CaiKidu to nuikc inisrc awart- ol I'anada's indi- viduality, Dr. Hans Peterson ,t lie-re llnirsday. it now, tlio Canada fo; iiral thv-ro is no {co onsinp between the .xiU's, lie f.iitl. Viiitcii Sivant- ef t o ''C.ii'aduuis would be better j Terences between French and off poliikvdty if tliey were to English speaking stand on ll'.cii1 hind anil! he said. thoir individuality. If j Centennial year IRTC apjwat1- Reading specialists meeting at V ofL conference About Rocky Mountain iv t gion leading specialists from ing reading teacliers from the the northwest United Spates Kooky Mountain region. !00 ap- plicants havo uimtxl away. Dr. Marion Jcnkinson of University of Alberta will and Canada eon- verRed m Ihe University of Lelhbridge today for a one- day invitational conference on reading. The conference started at 9 the 8 a.m. registration, a.m. wiih topics ranging from The Saturday luncheon spea- be chance Canada would over lo the oilier u-otninnnist'. American hr.ssadors. not marines, would come he said. Dr. Peteison, a prot'essov at S'orlhcm Montana College spe- eialuinf! in Canadian affairs, was addressing a class on Ca- nadian V.S. relations at the Witli room for 400 parlicipat- Lr'hbridge Collegiato Institute. Not until Pierre Trudeau be- came prime minister was Can- heen aca by the U.S. as having tlie The "opening of tlic gales to live draft dodgers" and Canadian the keynote address following recognition of UK People's Re- public of CMna have made Americans take notice, he said. Dr. Peterson said Canada "received a real slap in the face" when Mr. Tnideau went to Washington, D.C. last fall ed to Americans to bring alxiul many changes with a "blatant appeal to crealc h e said. "It woke up many Amer- ican educators mid texi-book writers to the fact that (Canadians) arc different." The University of Letlibridfie- sponsored series will rcsunu tonight at 8 o'clock with thi final topic of Carrada and th< United Nations. The featured speaker will IK K. Dolierty, deputy dircclo of United Nations political am instJUitional affaire division at the UN in New York, Russian harp quartet showed refined grace By I'HIl. TAULDS r As there Is little enough mus- off as spicily as one would Herald Slalf Writer I ic written for solo harp, let lispe. This season's third Overture a'.or.e for harp quartet, Cliitiri I probably Hie most impres- Concort, last night at tlie Yates I Arpi was obliged to make up! sive achievement of (lie quartet Memorial Centre, was one of I a program almost entirely of its fine sense of ensemble, transcriptions. The result was One could often have been con- the more unusual musical offer- ings given recently in Lc'h- bridgc. I! took HID form of Chitin Arpi, of Russian Thc result de i_ two dozen short, light f evening made up of nearly 1 vir.ced that lie was listening to .......pieces, by women harpists, now makin tlieir first North American tour. Although Uie program and medium were not really every- one's cup of kvass, Alia Hire- kova, Otana Golubmchenko, PH. HANS PETERSON kcr will be Dr. Gene Tor- j geiimo, director of curriculum for the Alberta department of education. There will be three sections and got assurances that the in- each with eight speakers ad- 'dependence of Canada would dressing 24 the II of L, will address a spe- L-ial banquet at the university the invitational conference, the university will sponsor its first major project in the Interna-1 tic-mil Reading Conference, set for Saturday at a.m. speakers different topics the one day confer- application of linguistics and theories of testing reading comprehension to research and tire classroom teacher and what is tlie best type of organ- ization for specialists in the field of reading. Dr, Bill Bcckel. president of i durjng Lethbridge resource speakers j dc'nt country its independence, included in Ihe program he said. Following on the Ed Henderson, physical educa-! The ''world i director for the Lolhbridgo public school district: Dr. Joe] Gajadharsing, linguistics ex- pert at the U of Louis Burke, English teacher at Catholic Central High -School; be maintained The United States lias right to guarantee an mdepen- Natalia Kochurina, and Marina Sminiova won their audiences i admiration in both technical' and musical areas. numerous composers ranging from Bach to Darius Milhaud. Since most of these works nrc already known in some form to the audience, the con- cert's focus was mainly on the instruments and performers. The four artists played uncommon re- oue instrument instead of four, even in pieces which were play- considerable rubato, the encore, Delibes' mer session are fincmcnt and gracs. Although the harp is really most at Inmo with warm. lyrical pieces, the quarter managed 1o achieve considerable variety of mood without having to resort much to pure bravura pieces. Dance movements by Bach, Gluck, and Mozart were per- formed with delicacy or vigor 'ed. Musical concert Sunday and Peggy Albiston, language j co ordinaSor for the Leth- bridge public school board. Mrs. Albistcn and Dr. Dorothy Lampani, reading specialist for the U of L. are co-chairmen of the conference. University officials say the Saturday sections of the con- j ference are completely filled, mcssiah com- plex'1 of the .United States is finally tagi tiing to break down, however, he said. Dr. Peterson spoke briefly on nationalism and said Canadian nationalism today could be compared with the American feeling during the area of the. I Monroe Doctrine in the 1820s. He said the U.S. public is puzzled by the apparent anti- Americanism in Canada today. Tire phenomenon seems to be more pro Canadian than anti- American, Ire Canadian nationalism is fos The United Conservatory of; so no at-the-door entries will be I tered by the federal govern- Music will soonsor a concert o' music by students of the con- servatory Sunday at 2 p.m. in the Lethbridgc Collegiate Insti- tute. The mus i c 1 a n s have all studied for less than eight weeks with the studio, and more than 150 students will partici- pate. An accordion band from the conservatory's Red Deer studio will be on the program, as well as three groups from Calgary, one on Spanish guitar, one on steel guitar and one rock and roll combo. The concert Is open to the public. Tickets are available at the conservatory office or at the door, with proceeds assisting in costs of student competitions. permitted. ncnt to offset centrifugal dif- EDMONTON (SpeciaU-Min ister of Advanced Education I or institute of tcclmo'.ogy. Jim Foster has announced that Loans arc awarded on the the Students' Finance Board] basis of financial need, as de- will make money available for I termiiied by tuition fees, books students taking credit courses! and supplies, living and inct- at any approved institution of-' feting spring and summer ses- sions. This would include both the University of Leth bridge arid Leth bridge Community Col- lege. This is the first time loans have been available for spring sessions, a n innovation t hi s year at several Alberta institu- tions. Loans will be funded on tlie same basis as for winter ses- sions. To qualify, a student must have lived in Alberta for at least one year and be en- rolled in an approved course of j rs the occasion rcquin I Transcriptions of Ravel's "Pa- vane poi'r une infante defunle" studies at a university, college, i Rocm TOO. Devonian alld 111TO Josper Avenue, Edmon-; appropriately evoca.iye, and jiuv more contemporary pieces by Those wishing lo study in, and Milhi-.d came 'algary or Letlibridgc or at an j institution located south of Ca! dental expenses. gary should write to: Di making the announce- Finance Board, 701 John J.: ment, the minister said that Bowten Bldg., G20 7lh Ave. no extra funds are earmarked for the spring and summer ses- sions, but that the money will come from the regular Stu- dents' Finance Board budget. "We feel that these sessions have on extra benefit in that many students are unable to find summer said Mr. Foster. "This they will be HEALTH UNIT The City of Lethbridge health unit provided 286 home and 200 clinic services to infants and preschool children during the last quarter of 1971. RCMP vets to publish force history As a centennial project the Lethbridgo branch of tho RCMP Veterans' Association will pub- lish a brief history of the fores from 1873 to 1905. It is hoped the first issues will be available in the fall of this year, Photos relevant to this pro- ject are invited from the pub- lic, and can tie to Albert Dickenson, 845 14th St. S., Lethbridge. Any material received Mill he carefully han- dled and returned as soon as possible. Seed competition many ivinners Farmers from southern Al-1 gregate award for potato berta, Saskatchewan and Brit-1 classes. Dale Hickey of Leth- ish Columbia competed in 35 j bridge on the junior champion able to augment their educa- tion during these months if they wish to do so." Students wishing to attend an institution north of Calgary should write for application forms and general information to: Students' Finance Board with such Tliis excellent sense of to- gelbcmess extended to dyna- mics as well: Beethoven's March from "Tlie Ruin of Ath- ens" particularly illustrated the group's ability to make both sutklcn and gradual changes in volume in perfect accord with oiie another. Although the concert more congenial than stimulat- ing, it was certainly instructive lo those of us accustomed to thinking of tlie harp as purely a means of occasional orches- decoration. Chitiri Arpi presented a fins' defence for the harp's validity aiitf two Debussy Preludes wtre as a solo find chamber instru- mtnt, as well as presenting us with an enjoyable and relaxing evening. S.W., Calgary. The University of Alberta, the University of Calgary, and I the University of have announced spring and summer sessions. NA1T will have a summer session only, while SAIT will offer a combined spring and summer session. Grande Prairie College, Grant MacEwan Community College, Lethbridge Communi- ty College. Mimnt. Royal Col- lege, and Red Deer College will all offer spring and summer sessions. Medicine Hat College will offer a spring session only. PUBLIC MEETING Residents of Lelhbridge and District are cordially invited to attend an open meeting in the Canadian Western Natural Gas Co. Auditorium, Stafford Drive, March 29th at 8 o'clock in the evening, to hear Mrj. Jean Mohart, Executive Secretary of the Memorial Society of British Columbia expand her Iheme "EXPLOIT OR EXPLAIN." Como and hear this speaker about "High cost of dying" and the place in the affairs of Ihe community for Memorial Societies. The visit to lelhbridge of Mrs. Moharl is sponsored by the Memor- ial Society of Lethbridge. Following her address Mrs. Mohart will be pleased to answer questions relating to Memorial Societies. classes Wednesday at the 1972 Lethbridge annual provincial seed fair at the Exhibition Pa- aggregate award. The various classes, names and the addresses of the win- vilion. There were 150 entries judged with a prize for first place and monetary awfuds for the ond, th'ird, fourth and fifth I place winners. Stan Lcvallcy of Lethbridge, Pcdi copped the grand cham p i o n ners and the variety displayed are: _ I aggregate award for cereal I R class grains with an exhibit of hard spring wheat. -eed hard red winter Greeno tnd Sens, LeU WinnJla; Donald Tabei Robert Fletl Flelcher, Pedlgreeo Durum R. rd, F, J. Kujimoto Farms of Rainier took the grand champion ag- GOVERNMENT OF ALBERTA STUDY GRANTS W. Wascana. Pedigreed Iwo-row barley O. Hic- key, Lelhbridge, Huddleslcr.c and Klzsrna, Warner, Belies; F. Veen Land. Grsnum, BeiiES. Pedigresd barley Klassen Seed Farm, Gall; Farms L1d., Plclure Butte, Gall, Pedigreed F. J, Menslnqer, Redwood; A. G. Strain, Foremost, Gecrge Luco, Lelhbridije. Redwivd. Pedigreed grass E-eed Scliiebout Reads, Barons, N erica; K. C. Long, ardalon, Sodar; K, C. Lcng. Hard spring Slan LaVal- Open to Albertans. working or studying in the fields of cultural developmfent for the purpose of furthering their studies, for study tn types of modern, traditional or ethnic dance at a recognized school or university Applicants must be 35 years of age, have an adequate background and a comprehensive idea of future plans Deadline for completed applications. April 15, 1972 For applicants intend to study at a recognized summer school, a full-term drams school university, or with a qunliliec] teacher. An adequate background and plan for the future necessary. Applicants must be years of age as of May 1, 1972. Deadline lor completed applications: May 1, To assist promising Albcrtans to study wtth a recognized school of music, university or private teacher. Adequate background and comprehensive plan for the future necessary. Preference to Albertans 16 years and over riave liveo here at least five years. Deadline for completed applications: April 15, 1972 P. Pucl- Tfochu, vjell, TJecpawa, i Durum wtieal F. Young Jr., Bur- Srei L e 1 h- Hard red winler Connis Mercer, Lelhbridije, Winalta; S-rand, Letharidce, Winalla; Malec, Lethbridge, Ycqi. Oals Chm Deujloc, Granum, Harmon; Haney Ud., Har- L. and R. Shearer, Clsresholm, Grizzly. Slrand, BeUei; P. Veen Land, Befzes; Gor- don Rolfe, Milk River, Palliser. Barley Mix-row) Hswi: Parkland, G.ilt. Barley (malting! 5cn, Han I on. sirard, Btt- Gordrfl Rolfe, Belies. Rys Frank Young Jr.. Couqar; Nacny; Wr.i K., Coardalc, Her- ficuUural (narden tyf.fl K Van a, pod f.Viy l.ino, Mr: J. trc. Lelhiiriiiye, ftixlard 'tr.f variety) Mrs, I V.ilcjn, j Yr.un -.-rr, .Tenabt? at any approved art school or course, grant will assist m formal stuay rfllative to the visual arts crafts. Preference to Alberta residents 16 years of age qnd over Deadline for completed Applications: May 31, 1972 Deparlment of Culture, Youth and Recreation HON. HORST A. SCHMIO, Minister C. LES USHER, Deputy Minister rocK Lelhbridge, grass. riass Gcfdcn Keith Alex- er; John Sr.vrh. Trcchu, fccrlified s e d, netted Fullmofo Farms, Rainier; C. sslemar., Cflrlhxr-j Grcv.r- Qutinftf, British rePumbia. Delfl-zaur, O-.n Andcr. son, Flax H, Island, SSPECT THE OF YOUR CHOICE FOR APPOINTMENT TO SEE ONE OF THESE HOMES CALL ONE OR OUR COURTEOUS SALES REPRESENTATIVES Overlooking Victoria Park he mo. Large livin-g room room. Combined kilchen spacious solid walnuf Three bedrooms. Knotty pine game room. Air-conditioning throughout. And imagine owning your own private swim minq pool. This is truly the ultimate in family living, Shown by appointment only. Exclusive. Gracious' fa mi ly separate dining family room with kitchen cupboards. South Parkside Drive sq. ff. of luxurious living. Ideal for the golfing enthusiast. 5 bedrooms, family room wilh wood burning fireplace, formal dining room, large kitchen an abundance of cup. boards. Patio brick barbeque, attached carporl and storage large land- scaped yard. M.L.5. Winston Churchill Area lovely ihreR for i rn- modialG occupancy Spacious kilchon lols of cupboards. Powder room off Master bed- room. TasK-fuHy decorated throughout. Price to sell so phone now for private showings. M.l.S. OEOHGE SCOTT VINCENT HASDY PHYL11S MOWERS LYNN SEIMAN MORRIS PASHKOVV1CH Res. Phone 327-2783 Rot. Phone 327-0492 Rci. PHone 327-3359 Rei. Phone 327-6396 Rci, Phonfl 328-5648 THE CANADA TRUST REALTOR ASK ABOUT OUR NEW INTERIM FINANCING PLAN Corner 3rd Ave. and 7th St. S, Phone 327-8581 MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE ;