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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 20, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta High school conference beneficial says Churchill girl who attended "Educational and Interesting" were two ot the comments made hy Linnaca Mayer of Winston Churchill High School about the Newtonbrook Confer- ence on Canadian Studies held April 23 to 28. Tho conference was organized by the Newtonbrook Secondary School in North York, Toronto and was co-sponsored hy tho school, the province of Ontario, and the individual provinces sending students. Students from all provinces received invitations and those attending were chosen through Ihe high schools and recom- mended to school boards. Linnaea and three students from Medicine Hat, Mountain View and Willow Creek were the only students attending from south of Calgary. M o r o tl provinces ended. Participants were billeted at the homes of Newtonbrook stu- dents during their stay. The conference included dis- cussion groups and lectures by resource people on various con- troversial topics relevant to Canada. Speakers included prominent lawyers, colum n i s t s, artists, authors, publishers, professors and political officers. Students participated in des- ignated seminar groups to dis- cuss youth, the media, Indian e on from south of Calgary. M o r o than 200 students from all except Quebec att- affairs, regionalism, civil lib- erties and urban realities. "There were a lot of really good commented Linnaea, "and a few bad ones too. "Whether the discus s i o n s worked out well depended most- ly on what the topic was and the type of studenls in tho group. The talk on civil liber- ties with June Callwood was one of the best. "The kids who were picked by teachers on scholastic ability usually turned out to be Ihe ones who contributed the least. They were too hung up on book- learning and really didn't know that much about what was go- ing on." It wasn't all work though. Linnaea spent Sunday at Nia- gara Falls with the family she was billeted with. Niagara Falls is about 70 miles from North York. M o n d a y and Tuesday were shopping days, with Tuesday featuring a tour by the school to a museum and art gallery. Wednesday was Merprovin- cial Night at the school, with skits performed by students City dancers The Royal Academy of Dancing examinations held April 20, 27 and 28 in the Bow- man Arts Centre resulted in all M students of tbe Jolliffc Aca- demy of dancing receiving passing grades. The children, aged C to 14 were graded by Bernice Harp- er, a representative of the Royal Academy of Dancing from London, England. The results follow. Those chil- dren with no t o w n following their names are from Leth- bridge. HONORS: Mela Dahl, Magrath; Helen Kuzminski Sc SS ss 5? E? zx CO X o 10 Z LETHBRSDGE KAWASAKI Hardieville Road Street North Phone 327-6117 HIGHLY COMMENDED: Margarel Beckel. Suzanna Konrad, Margaret Mills (eauaO; COMMENDED: Paula Harper, Kath- ryn Hoyt, Lisa Nirk, Gail Trntanenko, Turin PASS PLUS: Jacqueline Hlcken, Tara Jsan Pizzey, Michele Poirier, An- drea Pomahac, Janet Seklya, Wendy Trockslad GRADE 3 HONORS: SU7anna Konrod, Robin Sumption HIGHLY COMMENDED: Gall Tro- fanenko, Turin; COMMENDED: Lori Fairbanks, Jac- queline Hicken, Sharon Sekiya, Dar- lene Sergo, Jane Takeda, Roy m o n d PASS PLUS: Wendy Spoulos; GRADE 2 HONORS: Belly Leister, Teri Jo Ully HIGHLY COMMENDED: Lori Fair- banks, Rcnac Turner COMMENDED: Susan Gelteny, San- dra Gough, Karen Pearson, Kipp, Lori Trofanenko, Turin, Barbara Wilde PASS PLUS: Vanessa Harrison, Gayle Litchfield, Pamela Na- nette McDougall, Pamela Need ham, Gena Perry, Chin PASS: Julia Beckel, Barbara Csa- bsy, Coaldale, Judy Dcrmaar, Janel Morrison, Jane Neudorf, Jo-Anne Nish- ikawa GRADE 1 HIGHLY COMMENDED: Sandra Gough, Charmaigne Cowl land. Shirley Konrad. Margaret Lamsne, Jackie Rice, Connie Riske, Lawnee Steted COMMENDED: Shlreen Caiman, Mar-go Druren, Liana Harper, Rhonda Gay Kieldgaard, L o x I e Krogman. Gayle Litcnfield, Karon Morden, In- grid WildB PASS PLUS: Rarbera Cosfanio, Sui- HARDLITE LENSES For everyone who wears glasses Avattabto In ALL prescriptions. These Hardfite lenses are: Shatterproof and backed by a warranty against eye injury. Half the weight of ordinary glsssos. Available in Q variety of styles, shapes, and tints. Protective lenses are in somo. countries advisable everywhere. Specializing in the fitting of Eye Doctor's Prescriptions Prescription Sunglasses Children's Frames Magnifiers Repairs Reasonable Prices OPTICAL PRESCRIPTION CO. t St, S. LETHBRIDGE Phone 327-3609 Rhonda Hicken, Stirling, Rae Ann In. carfield, Melissa Malkas, Pamela Ma- nilas, Shauna Murillo, Sheila Rogers, Barbara Wilson PASS: Sharl Lu Swanson; PRIMARY HONORS: Danell Gough, Brenda Lizzi, Geraldine "lomlyame, Coaldale HIGHLY COMMENDED: Lee Ann Chanda, Jane KImberley, Karen Kot- kas, Laurinda Perry, Chin COMMENDED: Patti Jean Beres, Coaldale, Carolyn Johnston, Helen Morrison PASS PLUS: Alfsa Csaboy, Coaldsle, Rosalyn Del Valle, Sarah Layng, The Ali-New 's Travelaire. The Total Travel Trailer. see them at: LETHBRSDGE HONDA CENTRE 1117 2nd Ave. S. Phone 327-8889 Closed Monday Open Daily a.m. to p.m. Thursday and Friday a.m. to 9 p.m. from each province. The Albu ta skit was under the superu sion of the students' chaperon, II. G. Sherk of Edmonton. Thursday afternoon, Linnaca had the chance to see the Al- berta banned movie, A Clock- work Orange. "It was fantastic if, never should have been she said. Friday was spent on Ward Island with friends, and also on a yacht owned by someone they met there. A banquet and dance sponsored by the government of Ontario followed back at the school. During the week she also had a chance to see the Na- tional Ballet's "fantastic" per- formance of Swan Lake at the O'Keefe Centre. Linnaea had one critical comment about the conference. "All week they preached the evils of foreign ownership, they seemed to want us to be anti- American for some reas o n. Some speakers even attempted to use their anti-Amerieanism as a political platform. "Another thing they empha- sized continually was an inde- pendent Canada, and then at the closing banquet, they made an elaborate toast to (he Queen." Looking back over the week, she finds it "a very good idea. It would be nice if it was made an annual tiling, with students from all over Canada coming in contact with different culture groups. Maybe we could even turn it into an international thing." U of A announces graduates The University of Alberta's 1972 graduates have been announced. The faculty of business adminlstra- flon and commerce has approved the conferring of Ihe degree of bachelor of commerce on Richard Morely Tanner, Lethbridge. The (acuity of science awarded; bachelor of science degrees to Dennis David Duncan, Lethbridge; Richard Charles Lancaster, For) Macleod; Christine Marie Mysllckl, Coleman; Bernard John Ontkean, Lethbridqe; Linda Jane Sprinkle, Lethbridge; Wll- ford Oran Woodruff, Lelhbridge, The faculty of pharmacy and phar- maceulical sciences awarded bachelor science in pharsmcy degrees 1o Kenneth Nona Foong, Lethbridge; Es- ther Sumlye Kanegaws, Tober. The school of library science owaro- ed bachelor of library science de- grees to Wendy Bonlta Carrico, Lelh- bridge. The faculty oT physical education awarded: bachelor of physical educa- tion degrees to Eleanor Joyce Mc- Leod, Pincher Creek, and bachelor of arts In recreation administration: Ralph John Ferstay, Blalrmore. The school of household economics awarded bachelor of science In house- hold econmlcs degrees to Judith Ann Bakos, Coaldale; Faye Sim Leong, Claresholm; Natalie Katherino Opyr, Lethbridge; Linda Louise Rafa, Oyen; Annie Tomcala, Taber. The faculty of dentistry awarded doctor of dental surgery degrees to Wallace Brent Steed, Cardston. The school of rehabilitation medi- cine, diploma in physical therapy: Barbara Jean Feme, Lethbridge. Bachelor of occupational therapy; Cynthia Gail Turner, Raymond. Bachelor of science In speech path- ology and audlology; Patricia Anne Johnston, Lethbridle. Faculty of engineering; bachelor of Gcience In mechanical engineering; David William Fowlie, Oyen. Bachelor of science In civil engi. neering; William Patrick Kennedy, Taber. Bachelor of science In electrical en- Joseph MerKI, Taber. What books? Return those school books! Gladys Bossen, library sup- ervisor for the Lethbridge pub- lic school district, says "par- ents who have any school li- brary books in their homes, please send them back to school." Mrs. Bossen says the books may returned to any school because "we're working in co- operation with the separate school district." Them's no limit to summer, fall and winter fun withTrnvalairc. Choose from five exciting Jolla." models from fifteen lo twenty-two foul. All have low-profile design for better towns' safety and Rrnalcr Ras milciiRO. All offer total luxury for year-round use. V'irst Ken Tiavolairfi Ihe Total Travel Trailer. PONDEROSA AUTO TRAILER SALES LTD. 20lh St. and 3rd Avo. S. Phono 327-2747 Sizes for your convenience and enjoyment! We can also solve your MOVING PROBLEMS WITH A 1 TON TRUCK (Box and Tarp) ALSO AVAILABLE! PINTO MAVERICK TORINO CALL NOWI DUUOP FORD SALES LTD. 16th Avenue and M.M. Drivo S., Lethbridga Box 1234 Phone 328-8861 FORD PENTA-CAR SYSTEM -------Suturdgy, May 20, 1972 THE LETHBRIDCE HfPAtO 13 IIAKRY BOYSE City man retires from board The Herald Legislature Bureau EDMONTON Harry Boyse of Lelhbridge will retire as n director ot the Alberta Board of Industrial Relations to be re- placed by a fellow unionist, Koy Jamba, president of tbe Alber- ta Federation of Labor, Man- power and Labor Minister Bert Hohol announced in the legisla- ture. Mr. Boyse, in his 70s and the oldest card carrying member of the movie projectionists union in tbe province, will re- tire from the board at the end of the month after 20 years ser- vice. He announced his resignation in February giving health and age as reasons for stepping down. The Board of Industrial Re- lations has provincial jurisdic- tion over wages, hours of work, holidays, overtime and other conditions of employment. Mr. Boyse, a resident of Leth- bridge for 42 years, is a for- mer president of the Alberta Federation of Labor and has served numerous groups such as the Lethbridge board of health, the Alberta Sugar Beet Grower's Association and the Shrincrs and Lions clubs. Rapeseed case a Judge A. 11. Elford adjourned case when Clarence Erick- son of Nobleford was charged under the Canada Grains Act [or ovcrdclivcry of rapesccd. Part of the growing contro- versy involving quotas for delivered to domestic crushing plants in Alberta, Judge Elford said he would permit the adjournment to June 20. Both the accused and the Crown agreed that the adjourn- ment was needed. Neither party could determine how much time would pass before the federal and provincial gov- ernments could straighten tho matter out. Farmers and Western Cana- dian Seed Processors Ltd. o( Lethbridge are calling for an increase in the rapeseed quota or a dropping of the quota for seed delivered to crashing plants. The Canadian wheat board is following the rule of the legisla- tion to a tee and, since rape- seed is termed a grain under the Canada Grains Act, it must share the quota system with all other crops termed "grains." Judge Elford suggested that several similar cases had been judged before him in recent weeks in Taber court. Some in- volved the rapeseed problem and in these cases, the fine to the farmer was a minimal plus S2 court costs. Reports from Claresholm In- dicate that the resident judge in that court has been fining some of the farmers up to for tbe overdelivery offence. Reports from the office of Dr. Hugh Homer, Alberta min- ister of agriculture, indicate that Albert a feels the federal government is over stepping it's jurisdiction in meddling in the affairs of a strictly pro- vincial matter. He feels that there is a constitutional prob- lem. Attorney General M e r v Leitch has ordered a s.lay ol proceedings in one of the casos Non-grading project Education Minister Lou Hyndman has confirmed that a non-graded system experiment for Westminster Elementary School in Lelhbridge will be financed under the province's Innovative Projects Fund. I The million fund was dis- i continued in February, but the j Westminster project was sub-1 milled for approval before that time. The discontinuation Is part of a government review of all educational research projects. Mr. Hyndman has indicated thai some form of replacement may be announced later. until tiiis matter cnn be dis- cussed more fully. Lethbridge Member of Par- liament Dcar.e GundlocI; has asked Olio Lanp, minister in charge of the Canadian wheat board, to return all of the re- ported (iii-.'.u permit books (hat have been lifted from farmers bark to Alberta farm- ers until .sume guidelines are set. Elford said if ore of the farmers or one of the re- ceiving agents Irys to test the constitutionality of the issue, it will start on the magistrate's level and work up to likely the Supreme Court of Canaoa. LIABILITY BONDS AUTO FIRE ROSSiTER AGENCIES ITD. 1911 tower Fl3or 517 <1lh Ave S Phono 327-1541 XEROX COPIES Newspaper Clipping! General Typed, Printed or Written Forms GENEOLOGY SHEETS PARAMOUNT PRINTERS 1207 3rd Avenue South IETHBRIDGE, AlBERTA Phone 327-3287 FOR SALE BY OWNER LOVELY 5 BEDROOM HOME Perfect For A Big Happy Family 639 15th St. S. 328-9790 ms style He opened up the north with baling wire, canvas and courage maybe the thought of Lethbridge Old Style_Pilsner waiting when he made it back home. Alberta's original Pilsner has logged a lot of miles and quenched a lot of thirsts in nearly fifty yearsTarid it today as it did way-back-when. Slow-brewed and naturally aged for men who appreciate the down-to-earth flavour of an honest, old-time beer. Try it. TRADITION YOU CAN TASTE FROM THE HOUSE OF LETHBRIDGE ;