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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - March 28, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta LETHBRIDQE HEMLD-Thuradty, Much Destination Germany ELSIE KLASSEN Two students from Coaidale have been selected to take part in a cultural program of international living in Germany this summer. Linda Klassen and Elsie Klassen, Grade 11 students at Kate Andrews High School, will spend four weeks in July living with a German family in Bavaria. The program, supported and subsidized by the federal department of the secretary of state, is designed to give young Canadians an opportunity to 'become acquainted with the living conditions of a European country with which they have a cultural tie. LINDA KLASSEN Coaidale students plan journey to Newfoundland List of regional winners Youths to attend national science fair Lethbridge Regional Science Fair winners, Tim Westwood, Dennis Kalma, David Wojtowicz and the team of Michael Lang and Don Aberle will be the representatives from Southern Alberta at the Canada-wide Science Fair to be held in Calgary, May 6 to 11. Tim Westwood, Catholic Central High received the Grand Award with Dennis Kalma, W R. Myers in Taber, runnerup. In the junior high biological sciences (a) category, Dan Westwood, Catholic Central won first place and Joanne Juris, St. Catherine's, Picture Butte, won second. First and second place winners in the junior high biological sciences (b) were Randy Norsworthy, Hamilton Junior High and Tom Gillespie, W. R. Myers, Taber. Winners of the junior high physical sciences were Byron Marlock, Champion, first and David Ferenz, Catholic Central, second. Kody Henry placed first in earth and space sciences (a) with Russell Erdos, Catholic Central, placing second. In earth and space sciences David Wojtowicz, St. Catherine's, Picture Butte, placed first and Cathy Haz, St. Joseph's Coaidale, placed second. Team winners in biological sciences (a) were Gregory Kuipers and Mark Dirtnik from Catholic Central. The team of Michelle Sakomoto and Nola Pommen from W. R. Myers, Taber, placed first in biological sciences (b) with Shirley Damberger and Nancy Reti from St. Mary's 'Taber, placing second. The St. Mary's, Taber, teams of Joan Machacek, Cindy Badura and Carmella LeBlanc, Leanne Stilson, placed first and second in biological sciences Brent Kilback and Wayne Ikebuchi from W R Myers, Taber, placed first in biological sciences (d) with Richard Hopwood and Randy Rice from Hamilton placing second. Dan Pittman and Joe Fazekas from St. Catherine's Picture Butte, placed first in biological sciences In physical sciences Trent Takeyasu and Barry Karr from Wilson Junior High were first. Twenty students from Kate Andrews High School, Coaidale, will be travelling more than miles this summer through the Young Voyageur Program. Ed Ryan, school consellor, says the students will leave July 16 and travel by plane, train and chartered bus to Twilhngate, Nfld., with Nicky Braun and Frank D'Cunha from St Mary's, Taber, were second. In physical sciences Serah Cashmore and .Kathy Erickson from Hamilton were first Diane Juris and Lilly Bebek from St Catherine's, Picture Butte, were second. Caroline Wagenaar and Aileen Jang from Hamilton placed first in earth and space sciences Simmon Hobson and Dale Weiss from Crestwood, Medicine Hat, were second. In earth and space sciences Delores Schwatzenberger and Barb Vulva from St Catherine's, Picture Butte, were first Josie Hessels and Sandra Miller from St. Mary's Taber, were second. Dennis Kalma from W. R. Myers, Taber placed first in senior high biological sciences with Doug Schmitt from Milk River olacine second. 6 Michael Land and Dan Aberle from Catholic Central placed first in team biological sciences. From St. Mary's, Taber, the teams of Mary- Ann Martha and Joy Correia and Cindy Hajek Darlene Martens and Patricia Souther, placed first and second in biological sciences stopovers in all provinces including a two-day visit in Ottawa. While in the island community of about residents, the students will be billeted in private homes with students c; their own age and will take part in a variety of activities including tours, Finian's Rainbow on stage at Yates About 40 young people will be on stage at the Yates Runners only PLYMOUTH, Ind. (AP) The principal of Plymouth high school was sent home for violating the school's dress code. The disciplinary action was taken by principal-of-the- day Maria Reese. Miss Reese, a 15-yearold sophomore, had issued a proclamation saying all faculty members must wear tennis shoes. But principal Phillip L. Houston forgot the instructions and had to return home to get his sneakers. Memorial Centre tonight through Saturday for Winston Churchill High School's musical comedy, Finian's Rainbow. The leading roles of Finian Macleonergan, daughter Sharon and Woody Mahoney are being played by Neil Kelly, Rhonda Ruston and Kendall Duce. Kurt Jensen is the director with Linda Johnson in charge of the music, Willy Mathis, band direction and Diane Turner, choreographer. Tickets are available at Leister's, Musicland, WCHS and at the Yates prior to the 8 p.m. performances fishing, social activities and cultural visits. They will return July 27. All expenses will be paid by the federal and provincial governments. Prior to their departure, a group of 20 students from Joliette, Que., will be arriving for a week-long stay in the Coaidale area. They will be billeted in the homes of the students who will be journeying to Newfoundland. The activities program is being arranged by the Kinsmen Club of Coaidale. Students will be chaperoned to Newfoundland by members of the Kinsmen and Kinette Clubs of Coaidale. -The Herald Youth Independent study desirable Seminar for handicapped The Exceptional Children's Council will sponsor a seminar entitled Employment for the Handicapped at p.m.Tuesday in the faculty lounge at the Lethbridge Collegiate Institute. A panel including presentatives from Sunrise Ranch, Canada Manpower and the Rehabilitation Society will anwer questions from the floor. Rowdy gangs growing, attacking classmates BOMBAY 14-year-old Bombay student was so se- verely beaten by one of his classmates that he later died in a hospital. In Calcutta, schoolboys in one district move about in groups of 10 for fear of attacks by "student gangsters." There was panic for some days in the north Indian city of Amritsar following reports that a student group using bicycle chains and iron rods was terrorizing junior pupils. Indian educationists and government officials are worried by what one Bombay columnist calls "growing terrorism by a small group of rowdy gangs in schools." Police are investigating allegations that the Bombay student who was responsible for the death of his classmate had connections with a gang. Press reports say that in the northern provinces of Bihar Pradesh, Rajasthan and Uttar Pradesh student ter- rorism has assumed disturbing proportions in some towns In the Madhya Pradesh town of Bhopal, a teacher who tried to save a student from being beaten up by a gang was him- self severely beaten. Reports in local journals described all the student participants in the episode as being below the age of 12 LONDON (CP) A "study- your own subject" scheme, claimed to be the only one of its kind in the world, has been established at the University of Lancaster in northwest England. Certain undergraduates now have freedom to design their own courses and decide how their work will be assessed. Dr. Frank Oldfield, director of the School of Independent Studies, explained: "The stu- dents are able to work on proj- ects geared to their own inter- ests and needs." One student, a police sergeant, has decided to study transport problems and has been seconded to the university for three years. "We want to attract students whose experience of life and work is not necessarily confined to academic Old- field said. "The needs of such people may not always be met by traditional university courses." During the first year at the university, students may apply for enrolment ir the School of Independent Studies. If accepted, they spend part of the first term of their second year independent program. During the next term whose proposals are approved are registered as members of the school and they pass the last four terms as independent students. Oldfield said this gives stu- dents unprecedented scope, but added: "The school is extremely demanding over choice of student and subject. We have to be convinced that independent study is desirable in each case. Subjects chosen must have all the coherence, weight and academic dis- cipline of a conventional degree program. Each case must satisfy not only the university authorities but an external examiner." The idea arose when lecturers at Lancaster volunteered to supervise students with the same interests as their own special- ities. Projects to be studied by in- dependent students include human aggression, sociology of visual arts, the power structure of contemporary Britain and the rise of Italian fascism. Project Christopher scheduled this weekend CAMPING URAILER A leadership seminar entitled Project Christopher will take place at St. Patrick's Church, beginning at 8 p.m. Friday until Sunday at 3 p.m. Sponsored by the Year Team, Project Christopher attempts to motivate youth to recognize their own needs and needs of others throughout the community. "A member of the Year Team, Dolores Montgomery, explained that the purpose of the weekend is to try and bring out leadership potential in individuals and put it into a service in the community. A group of students organized Project Concern to help elderly people in the city after attending last year's session. The project will continue throughout the weekend with chaperones present. A donation for meals will be asked if participants .can afford it. For more information, contact Dolores Montgomery at F. C. J. Convent or phone 327-3509. SPECIAL TMtMHMht ZELLERS OWN Bradford Brand! Total living comfort rat of doors...Oir own "Bradford" camping trailer. Deluxe, fully panelled interior sleeps six in foil comfort! Features include: "Gnshion-Flor" vinyl floor covering, self-dranint ice btx. fincho curt rear bed, table. tfnUe storage CMpartats art cwwrtiWe 35" x 84" ltd. MfcMMl Included with the Purchase of a trance' Camping Trailer. Set of 4 Comfortable 3" Thick foam CAMPING MATTRESSES two-way split mattress, 3-woy split mattress. Plus and 36" solid mattresses with xippered ends. IISTAI BRONCO SPECIAL LEISTER'S MUSIC LTD. Campus Corner By PAUL BURKE Catholic Central High School Thirty days have passed with a number of significant events occurring in the school. The junior high boys' basketball team captured the city .crown The members of the championship team include Roman Ksaizek, Ivano Fraulin, Dennis Kaupp, Dave Berlando, Ken Lang Tim Gross, Sean Monahan, Barry Kimmitt, Wayne Doroshenco, Dominic Santangelo, Raniero Zucco, Les Seamen and Robert Stanley. The girls' junior high team played their best but unfortunately to no avail. On the afternoon of March 7 the Cittens received a rousing sendoff as they departed for the "B" girls' provincial championships in Lacombe. The Cittens were going to the tournament as the representatives for the South-West Zone The fames started March 8 and ended March the 10. A Provincial Cittens suffered defeat in the final at ttUoindsaftlie horttnn? fc A ?om observers suggested that Lacombe teain m regardless of catagory, be it A B, or C. But all was not lost; the Cittens took second place and the cheerleaders captured top spot in the cheerleading contest While the basketball season was drawing to a close the intermural floor hockey games were just getting started. However, the floor hockey season is short in CCHS lasting only four weeks. A team consisting of Grade 11 students took top honors this season. With the finish of the floor hockey games school activity in sports closes down for the rest of the semester. During the week of the March 18 to 22 all the graduating Grade 12 students had their "grad pictures" taken. The resulting photographs will be excellent I am sure. The U of L and the LOC public relations men paid a visit to our school and each gave an excellent presentation on the benefits and facilities of the two institutions. As school comes to an end, we turn our eyes to the summer Each one of us has plans and hopes. CCHS did more than wen at the annual Lethbridce Regional Science Fair. Tim Westwood won the Grand Award and Michael and Dan Aberle received high honors. ellers County Pair (LAST SHIPMENT) JThuraday, March 21 to Wadnaaday, April 3rd Orrty j tetailers to Thril Canadians DON'T FORGET to make that you haw froth HEARING AID BATTERIES carry an siMt for an rrwkM. Saautnowl LEISTER'S MUSIC LTD. Paromowit Thootro Mdg. Phone ;