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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 6, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta 24 THI UTHBRIDGI HESALD Wtdnucfay, Hoy 4, 1970 Meeting Of CTA Set For Calgary The manager of the Travel and Convention Association of Southern Alberta, Frank Smith, will head a delegation to the 38th annual convention of the Canadian Travel Association, 10-13 in Calgary. Other delegates from the dis- trict include TCASA secretary Kitty Dunlop, Hugh Craig of Fort Macleod, president of the Alberta Travel Association, and ATA director Steve Kotch. Delegates have also registered from points across Canada and from several centers in the United States. Tile convention, the first one the national organization has Postal Business Tha following is the state- of business transacted at the Lethbridge Post Office during April 1970, with com- parative figures lor April 1368 in brackets. Sale of postage stamps, pos- tage meter settings and cash receipts for mail posted: 651 Unemployment I n s u r a n ce stamps and meter settings sold: FRAME STYLES FROM AROUND-THE- WORLD OPTICAL PRESCRIPTION held In western Canada, will get underway Saturday with a meeting of the managers of travel and convention associa- tions. Expected to come up for dis- cussion at the four-day event are the possibility of a regional CTA office being set up in Cal- gary, reorganization of the CTA, a review of past prelects and a possible name change for the organization. Rev. Jones President Of H and S Rev. Brian Jones has been elected president of the Lake- view Elementary Home and School Association for 1970-71. Other officers are: C. E. Bracken, vice-president; Mrs. Margaret Williams, secretary; Mrs. Mildred Cox, treasurer; Mrs. Margaret Roberts, social convener; Mrs. Donna Piontek, publicity; Mrs. Bill Pizzey, pro- chairman. OTTAWA TRIP Monty Wells, a. Grade 6 student at Westminster School in Lethbridge, and Tom Hanson, a Grade 8 student from Claresholm Junior High School, are scheduled to leave May 1.3 for Ottawa to attend the school patrol jamboree spon- sored by the Canadian Automobile Association. The trip is the top prize awarded to patrolmen of the year in Lethbridge and district. The two students will be among 14 school patrol members from-Alberta attending the jamboree. Clap And Cheer Youthful Performers Up With People 'Moves' By CimiSTINE PUHL Herald Staff Writer The 120-voice international Up With People show had an audience of about up off their chairs and clapping for more Tuesday night in a con- cert of rock-pop-folk-spiritual music at the Exhibition Pa- Army Cadets Inspection Thursday The annual inspection of No. 2296 Army Cadet Corps will be held Thursday at the Kenyon Field Armories. Approximately 35 cadets will" take part. Col. F. P. King will be the inspecting officer. The assess- ing party from Edmonton will be CapL'H. L. Bennett and Sgt. A. Steele. There will be a inarch past Sesentation of awards by el Hamilton, of the 20th Inde- pendent Field Battery RCA. A display of drill, calisthenics and tumbling will be given. A banquet for invited guests will be sponsored by the Cen- eral Stewart Branch of the Royal Canadian Legion in the Legion Hall. All parents and the genera] public are invited to attend the inspection. Coffee and dough- nuts will be served to visitors in the officers mess. vilion. The show really 'moves'. The enthusiastic reaction by he audience matched an exu- >erant two-hour performance by the only "travelling high school and college in the Uni- ted States" (The cast study in- dependently and in temporary classrooms as they Using music composed by the members. Up With People socked it out in solos, duets, full chorus- and instrumentals. Since it was formed In 1965, the multi-racial group with headquarters in the U.S. has in- volved young men and wo- men from 28 countries. There was no off-stage re- laxation for members Tuesday. Unless performing, they were out among the audience, an- swering questions and spread ing their philosophy love, ac- ceptance, brotherhood. And there is more than words involved. Cast members, if they weren't flinging out roses to a waiting audience, were wrap- ping a smile around every song. New members are always sought. Applicants do not have to have any musical ability but must share the group's atti- tudes and beliefs. The show costs per week to stay on the road, re- ported one member. Besides re- lying on many donations, each Weather Affects Speech Says Adjudicator By JOAN BOWMAN Herald Staff Writer Cold weather sends birds south and bears into hiberna- tion, but according to a Tor- HURLBURT AUCTION SERVICE LTD. REGULAR EVENING AUCTION AT THE WAREHOUSE 1920 2nd Ave. S., Lethbridgt THURSDAY, MAY 7th SAIE STARTS P.M. TERMS CASK NO RESERVE Nice dark wood Dining Hoom Suite with Table, 6 Chairs and Buffet; Spartan 21" TV; Good Kelvinator Deepfreeze; G.E. Electric Dryer; RCA 21" TV; Nice dark Dresser; Chrome Table and 4 Chairs; Frigidaire Fridge; Philco Table Model TV; Dark brown ffide-A-Bed and Chair; G. E. Fridge; Good Lounge and Chair; Combination Hotplate and Icebox for trailer or camper; Box Spring and Mattress; Good selection of Gas and Electric Ranges; Wood Garage Door and hardware 7' x 8'; Large Desk; Lawn Mowers; Bicycles; Springs and Mattresses; G.E. Automatic Washer; Good Beatty Wringer Washer; Coke Cooler; Power Mowers; Chairs; Doors; Gas Heater; Spreaders; Chrome High Chair; Chrome Stool; Pole Lamp; Patio Cart; Floor Lamps; Chairs; Baby Buggy; Skis; Sani Cans; Vacuum Cleaners; Lamps; Coffee Tables; Irons; Dishes; Adding Machine; Old Picture; Evinrude Outboard Motor; Hand Winch; Argus 35mm Camera and Flash. SPECIALS 1959 PonHac 8 cyl. Standard Bell Power Cement 'Cart Apelo Photostat Copier Boat and Trailer HURLBURT AUCTION SERVICE LTD. MIOIW 378-4705 1920 2nd Avt. S. lethbridgt AUCTIONEERS TED NEWBY KEITH ERDMANN Lie. No. 41 Lie. No. 458 onto speech teacher, dipping temperature also account for lack of good word articulation by Canadians. Mrs. Florence Aymong, speech adjudicator at the Leth- bridge and District Kiwanis Music Festival, said southern peoples "let the warm air en- gulf "But partly, because a deep breath of frosty air brings a pain to the chest, Canadians keep their mouths shut. .They don't use their speech appara- .tus." For 30 years a member of the speech department in the Royal Conservatory of Music, Mrs. Aymong also suggested Canadians suffer from an in- nate shyness, which again dim- inishes their articulation. A graduate of the HCM de- partment, she was raised in the days when young ''elocution lessons" ladies took rather than classes in speech arts. "Elocution is a perfectly good word, but it became associated with a set pattern of gestures. Although a teacher could be a consummate speaker, he would tend to have his pupils use cer- tain gestures with certain words. You never saw anything so surfacey in your life." One of four members of the speech faculty, Mrs. Aymong initially was interested in mu- sic until a classmate in school, who took "elocution was offered juicy speaking jobs the Bible school. "My tongue hung out when saw her." Mrs. Aymong began teaching immediately upon re- ceiving a licentiate in speed- from RCM. She contended "articulation games" can be provided for children of five and six year and older, but formal trainin should not begin until age 10-12 Earlier than this, the chili has no "real control" She said speech training is particularly beneficial fo handicapped children because "it gives them an effeetiver.es- on any level." For anyone, formal speec! training "which is just a disciplined as for mastery o the piamo" teaches the art o communication, "one of the most important things today." Mrs. Aymprfg also said articulation is crucial for teach- ers, "who should teach good die tion by example rather than precept." She cited a U.S. study which showed the best classroom dis- cipline was achieved by teach- ers with former voice training For persons who wish to ad vance in speech arts, there are jobs to be had in teaching drama, the media, speech the- raphy. Jobs Sought For Students Approximately 250 Lett bridge employers were contact- ed during the recent hire-a-stu- dent campaign. Canada Manpower Centre senior counsellor Jim Kana shiro says 70 per cent of those BUYRITE'S STOCK REDUCTION Continues with Terrific Savings 390 MEN'S SUITS are fine all wool English Worsteds. Choose from single or double breasted slyles in this season's newest styles and patterns. Regular- and stouts. MEN'S CO-ORDINATES the very latest shades ana patterns. Sport Jacket with co-ordinating slacks. Reg. 69.50. SALE PRICE 4950 BUYRITE MEN'5 WEAR W I III 318 5th Street S. LETHBRIDGE contacted indicated they woulc be re-hiring students who hac worked for them last year or would be hiring students for the first time this year. Three students were involved in the employer visitation, pro- gram, which is still going on. Mr. Kanashiro notes that it is still too early to evaluate the success of hire-a-studnet week. Medical Librarians To Meet Here The Hth annual convention of Alberta Association of Medi- cal Records Librarians will be held .Thursday and Friday in the El Kancho Motel, Leth- bridge. It is the first time the con- vention has been held in this city. Featured speaker at the ban- quet Thursday roll be Dr. J. K. Bigelow, pioneer general prac- titioner of Lethbridge who mil speak on the early days of lo- cal medicine in the city. Friday at 9 a.m.. Dr. L. J. Kotkas, will speak on New Trends in Psyclu'atry. Dr. Mar- in Smith, formerly of Letli- mdge, now of Edmonton, will address the convention on Com- niters In Medicine Present, and Future. ORIENTAL FIRST The first Oriental to sit in tJie United States Senate was Hiram ?ong, Chinese, elected senator from Hawaii in 1959. As for the most publidzd speakers of the day the poli- ticians Mrs. Aymong doesn't give them all high marks. Prime Minister Trudeau is a fine speaker and intelligent. The trouble is he expects every- one else to be as intelligent as 'he is, she said. Opposition leader Robert Siaufidd is very intelligent also and if you listen hard his speeches make sense, yet his monotony of delivery turns you off. "I get tired." Creditiste leader Real Cao- uette is but New Demo- cratic Parry chieftain Tommy Douglas allows his Baptist background to sneak Into his voice. "I'm afraid he has a ministerial inflection; he talks dwvn." Wilderness Group Formed At Cowley By C. A. WEEKES Herald News Service LUNDBRECK An enthus iastic group of 30 men am women gathered in the Lund breek Community Hall recent- ly to form, a new chapter o the Alberta Wilderness Associa- tion. The meeting was called by William Michalsky of Lund- breck. Chairmnn for the evening was Ken Dezall. Present were Charles Drain MLA for Crowsnest Pass anc Morgan Johnson, Progressive Conservative candidate for this constituency in the next election. PURPOSE Mr. Michalsky outlined the purpose of the meeting. He tolc of what has been done by the association in submitting three briefs to the Alberta govern- ment. An intense study Is being made before the new wilderness act is fully implemented. The term "not in the public was taken rather bit- lerly by Floyd Strom, Alberta president, and by Mr. Michal- sky. Morgan Johnson stated he heartily endorsed the idea that such areas be made possible. There should be no motorized vehicles, no lumbering or other industry. There must be com- pete avoidance of pollution. He was asked how large such an area should be and he sug- gested 500 square miles. Th: le was forced to concede would have to be in a number of >ieces, and could be much too arge at this time in Alberta's present development. IVES FACTS Charles Drain, MLA gave a lumber of facts about recent egislation, particularly about the wildlife act and the environ- mental control act. It was pointed out antl-pollu- ion moves had been made 'ears ago but as the population lad increased and industries prang the problem increased. One section in each township s to be set aside to provide latural beauty and wilderness iharacteristics of the highest ypes. A committee is to be set jp outside of government ranks set up controls which will e decided at public hearings. Certainly there must be no pos- ibility of exploitation by any- ne in establishing such areas, 'he whole plan will take time o work out, Mr. Drain said. JFFICERS The results of the election were as follows: president, W. tlichalsky; vice-president, Jack iccretary-treasurer; Gary Hackler; directors: Jim Kerr, Jim Price, S. Douglas, W. White, R. Wilson and Vern Gairns. The evening concluded with a taped address brought by Wil- liam Michalsky from a recent provincial conference. BOWS DOWN The Wali of Swat finally has given in to the 20th century. He no longer is the absolute but be- nevolent ruler of the tiny Hima- layan state in West Pakistan. member must pay per month. Since August the cast has had four sets of costumes and is ex- jecting n new set in a few ,veeks. Up With People has four sep- arate international casts which ravel round the world. The Lethbridge cast will next tour Manitoba, performing 27 shows in 31 days. "Since I joined, eight months ago, the longest period of time between shows was 10 said one member. ADMITTED TO UNION Kansas became the 34th state in the United States when it was admitted to the Union Jan. 29, 1861. INSURANCE LIABILITY BONDS AUTO FIRE ROSSITER AGENCIES LTD. ESTABLISHED 1911 Lower Floor 5. Phone 327-1541 make fresh end delicious gifts for Mom on Mother's Day Choose a box of her favourites at TAMBLYN Shoppers' World College Mall 120 Stores to serve you REVELSTOKE BUILDING MATERIALS Corner 17th Street and 3rd Avenue South We specialize in wall-to-wall carpet installations. REVELSTOKE BUILDING MATERIALS LTD. Carntr 17th St. and'3rd Avt. S. Phent 317-5777 ;