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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 1, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta J4 THE IETHBRIDGE HERALD Friday, May 1, 1970- (Calendar Ladics Henderson Lake Golf Club will open the season, Sun- day with breakfast at a.m. Tee-off time is 12 noon. Those attending are requested to contact the clubhouse before 6 p.m., Saturday. Soiithmiiister Circle Square Dance Club will hold its regu- fer square dance Saturday at 8 p.m. in Southminster hall. AH square dancers are wel- come. Women are requested to bring a box lunch. wpenintfi A rummage sale will be held in the Memorial Hall of the Royal Canadian Legion, Satur- day from to noon, spon- sored by the Ladies Auxiliary to the Royal Canadian Legion. Lcthbridge Chapter of Order and Lcthbridge Be- thel of Job's Daughters will hold a oar wash Saturday at Lake- view Texaco from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Foi' car pick up and wash, interested persons may call 327- 5697. LEISTER'S MUSIC LTD. Campus Corner By LOUISE COFELL Kate Andrews High School Coaldale T AST week, a distinguished choir front Hepburn, Sask. visited Kate Andrews High School. Notices on the public- address system concluded "And the choir will perform sacred hymns and Follow- ing this, derisive, mocking cries of rose. At first, one may have pass- ed the incident off, thinking it odd that those students did not know what a chorale was. Later, one may have thought it odd that those students seemed so pleased about not knowing. But, the question grows wheth- er students are that uneducated about other arts the theatre, dance, painting and sculpture. Are students in general so cul- turally uneducated? To consider the question, one must define two terms edu- cation, and culture. Education is the progressive development of the individual in all his fac- ulties physical and intellec- tual, aesthetic and moral. Cul- ture is that part of education which enriches the mind and re- fines the taste. Does a high school education include cul- ture? Examining our education sys- tem, one sees that the greatest emphasis is laid on the physi- cal sciences and maths. Courses such as art, music and drama are taught in most schools, but they are options, not required courses. In some schools, these courses are not offered, be- cause of lack of proper equip- ment of facilities. It would be unheard of to drop, for exam- ple, chemistry from the curri- culum just because a school docs not have adequate facili- ties! The stress in education to- day is clearly on the sciences, not on the arts. Material progress is to be achieved through science, not through art. Proof of this is the small number of Canadian art- ists, authors, sculptors and com- posers who earn a comfortable living. So, one learns from in- ference, if not from experience, that the arts are subordinate in importance, at least material- ly, to the sciences. Canada has always been con- cerned with material progress and has lagged culturally. But now, Canada has a National Arts Centre in Ottawa, built as a stimulus and unifying force for Canada's growing arts groups. Will high schools con- tinue to emphasize sciences and subordinate the arts, or will they begin to stress the arts, and help change attitudes? If students and young adults are to be culturally aware, the education they receive must in- clude culture, must enrich the mind and develop the intelli- gence by means other than equations and formulas. They must receive an education in which the arts have a signifi- cant part. The next time a CHORAL group is to perform a CHORALE, will students know and appreciate the terms or will they remain culturally unedu- cated? (The views voiced in the above colnmn do not neces- sarily concnr with either those of The Herald or Lei- ster's, bnt are a refleetioi of the stndent LEISTER'S MAIL ORDERS! Tick off the selections you wont and send 10 us, You'll receive your records for onlv each. Please Add 15c Postage on Orders and under. t 1 1. LET IT BE-The Beatles J 2. AMERICAN VVOMAN-Gucss Who 3. SOMETHINGS BURNING- Kenny Rogers and 1st Edition t 4. LITTLE GREEN BAG-George Baker Selection 5. MISTER MONDAY-Orlginal Cast [J INSTANT KARMA-John Ono Lennon 7. SPIRIT IN THE SKY-Norman Greenbaum 8. LOVE OR LET ME BE LONElY-Friends of Distinction 9. TENNESEE BIRD WALK-Jack and Misty Morgo ID. HOUSE OF THE RISING Pink COMING EVENTS MAY 3rd- Yqtes Centre POINT OF INTEREST Sponsored by lelhbridge Association for Mentally Retarded MAY "WHITE HEATHER CONCERT" Capitol Theatre Tickets on sale at Leister's MAY 8 Stars of the Festival Concert JUNE 7th- p.m. Yates BIG BAND CONCERT Sponsored by Ladies' Auxiliary fo St. Michael's Hospital RCA L.P. SPECIAL Regulai r Regular 6.29. Choose from records such as: Sound of Music Charlie Pride Feliciano Wolf 0 chef Many more Elvis Hair LEISTER7? MUSIC LTD. PARAMOUNT THEATRE BLDG., UTHBRIDGE NAME ADDRESS STEP INTO ANOTHER WORLD Dancers at the YWCA International Tea Thursday night took guests into other worlds os they twirled and tapped their way through dances native to their own countries of the Ukraine, Phil- ippines. The food of 22 countries was represented at the tea. Task Force Warns Of Danger Of Sex Discrimination In U.S. More Exercise KUALA LUMPUR (AP) A birth control official, Dr. Megat Khas, proposed this solution to the population problem in the Malaysian countryside. "Men in the rural areas and estates work very hard during the day and have to be provided with more recreational facilities to divert their attention from sex." Traffic, Home Accidents Cause Most Child Deaths OTTAWA (CP) Traffic and home accidents are the two big- gest child-killers, taking lives in 1968, says the Canada Safety Council. Another 535 children died in accidents ranging from drown- ings to air crashes in 1368-thc latest year for which figures are available, said the council in re- leasing statistics on child deaths Before Child Safety Week May 3-9. Child traffic fatalities totalled 826 in 1908. Of these, 574 died in the five-to-14 age group. The council reported 508 of the pedestrian fatalities were 39 per cent of the total. The council said children get used to traffic move'ment quickly, -but judge speed and distance poorly. Pre-schcol children should be supervised and should under- stand the importance of practis- ing pedestrian traffic safety rules, the council said. These were the best methods of cut- ting traffic fatalities among children. HOMES ARE RISKY Home accidents led to 598 child deaths, said the council. One of the major killers was suffocation, resulting in the death of 213 babies under the age of a year. Another leading cause was fire and explosion, which killed 217 children under 15. Others killed in the home, died in bathtub drownings, falls, poi- sonings, burns, blows from fall- ing objects and firearm acci- dents. Most suffocation deaths are due to throwing up food or smothering in bed, said the council. Airtight thin plastic should not be used in crib or carriage, as it could suffocate a child in less than ne minute. The major reason for fire deaths was leaving children un- attended in the home. The council said 24 children under 15 died from poisoning. On the average, every 15 min- utes in Canada a child was acci- dentally poisoned. More children died from acci- dents than from the next three causes of child deaths combined congenital malformations, pneumonia and cancer. ON FILE MONTREAL (CP) Fred Laubi, recently-appointed gen- eral manager of the Ritz-Carl- ton Hotel in Montreal, keeps se- cret files on every guest with personal comments ranging from "best" to "not to be taken any moic." He says he would rather have a happy staff with high morale than "a few guests who make life hell for us all." KIWANIS MUSIC FESTIVAL BAND COMPETITIONS THURS. and FRIDAY, APRIL 30, MAY 1st P.M- MUSIC THEATRE SATURDAY, MAY 2nd P.M. YATES MEMORIAL CENTRE By FRANCES LEWINE WASHINGTON (AP) The United States faces "danger of accelerating from women if they are not granted equal rights, a study group has told President Nixon. 'American are in- creasingly aware and restive over the denial of equal oppor- tunity and equal responsibility, even equal protection of tlie the presidential panel said in a confidential report. It said Nixon should be at [east as concerned about sex discrimination as racial dis- crimination. 'Positive urged the 13 member Task Force op. Women's Rights and Responsi- bilities, "would be a deterrent to the radical liberation move- op, own Mr. and Mrs. C. J. F. Beny rave returned from Seattle, Wash, where they visited with Mr. and Mrs. David RoloH. Mr. Roloff, a brother of Mrs. Beny's s recovering from major sur- gery. Receiving the guests for the Southminster Church UCW coffee party to be teld Wednes- day from to a.m. in the church hall will be Mrs. C. Malmberg and Mrs. K. Turner. Pouring will be Mrs. R. W. Elliott and Miss A. Matson. There will also be handicrafts and pantry tables. Chairman of the planning committee for the 40th Anni- versary Dinner of the Dr. F. H. M e w b u r n OBE Chapter, IODE is the regent, Mrs. E. Constable. Those assisting are Mes- dames A. S. Fumerton, D. G. W. Sutherland, A. G. Donaldson, J. Loetscher', A. A. Cameron, A. P. Kaines, R. M. Glover, A. J. M. Gardiner, .1. L. Tenney, B. A Scott, and E. Hopp. The dinner will be on May 7 at p.m. in the Scarlet Room at Svcn Ericksen's Restaurant. Members of all IODE Chapters in Lethbridge and district are invited to attend. Anyone wish- ing .to do so are asked to no- tify the regent of their Chapter as soon as possible. ment preaching revolution." The report was submitted last Dec. 15 and copies have been circulated within the adminis- tration. Among other things, the re- port recommends an office of women's rights under the presi- dent, a White House conference on women's rights, and new leg- islation to remedy sex discrimi- nation in education, social secu- rity, taxes, family assist a n c e and employment. CAN'T TEND BAR It also urged the president to appoint more women to top gov- ernment jo b s and issue guide- lines against sex discrimination in hiring by government con- tractors. It recommended, as "our na- tional a system of well- run child care centres rvailable to all pre-school children. Lack o! such centres was cited as the single most significant barrier to job training and employment of low-income mothers. Among discriminatory prac- tices singled out by the report were exclusion of women by some state universities and some state laws governing mar- riage, guardianship, and prop- erty ownership. Some states even provide longer prison terms for women and prohibit their from work- ing as bartenders but not as lower-paid bar waitresses, the report noted. ART DIETRICH DENTURE CLINIC Certified Dental Mechanic Metropolitan Bldg. 32B-4095 CHANGE OF OWNERSHIP MRS. WANDA HOVEY and JOSEPH VANOEN DUNGEN Have Taken Over Ownership Of STYLE RITE BEAUTY SALON EFFECTIVE MAY Hi Your Patronage would certainly be welcomed and greatly appreciated. PHONE 327-5000 Come to this Christian Science Lecture "THE FAMILY OF MAN" by Harold Rogers, C.5. Tuesday, May 5th p.m. ST. AUGUSTINE'S PARISH HAU-llth St. and 4lh Ava. S. DONNA FINLEY Would like to thank al! her friends and customers for their kind patronage in the past years. SHE IS PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE THAT MRS. WANDA HOVEY AND JOSEPH VANDEN DUNGEN Mary Ann Kallen (Staff) ARE TAKING OVER OWNERSHIP OF STYLE RITE BEAUTY SALON EFFECTIVE MAY 1st YOUR PATRONAGE WOUtO CERTAINIY BE WELCOMED AND GREATLY APPRECIATED THANK YOU PHONS 327-5000 Draw Mother! If You're Ten or Under, You May Win A Prize For Mom and For Yourself Remember the fun you had in this neat Mother's Day project last year draw mother for Eaton's and compete for a bike or trike -for yourself and a bouquet of roses for Mom! So get busy with your paper, penelli, crayons draw mother the way you see her. Fill in the coupon on this page, stick it to the back of your drawing, send it to us. Better hurry, entries must be in by Saturday, May 9th-that's the day before Mother's Day! HERE ARE THE RULES: 1. Drawing must be Ixl0-inch size, any medium." 2. Send many drawings as you like, each one with coupon or facsimile on back, 3. Two classes: 7 to 10 years, 6 years and under. 4. Children of Eaton employees not eligible to enter. 5. Prizes awarded in both classes. Decision of judges is final, all drawings become the property Baton's. 7. Entries must be in by May 9tli; bring them to Eaton's Children's Wear Dept., Main Floor; mail to Draw Mother, Eaton's, Lethbridge. I. Prizes will be awarded at Eaton's Thursday, May 14th 01 p.m. YOUR THIS COUPON OR FACSIMILE TO EVERY DRAWING: PARENTS1 PHONE EATON'S GOT A FENCE? OR A SHED THAT NEEDS PAINTING OR A BASEMENT OR A YARD THAT NEEDS CLEANING OR ANY ODD JOB THAT NEEDS DOING AROUND THE HOUSE OR YARD? WHY NOT GIVE THE JOB TO ONE OF THE HUNDREDS OF FEMALE AND MALE STUDENTS NOW REGISTERING FOR WORK AT THE CANADA MANPOWER CENTRE THESE STUDENTS NEED, AND ARE WILLING TO DO YOUR JOB. CALL 327-8535 THE CANADA MANPOWER CENTRE ;