Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 24, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta
1C THE IETHBRIDGE HERAIO Thursday, May 24, 1973 Wilson Junior High Golf club gets large donation By LAVERN'E OILCHRIST A donation of was pre- sented recently to Reg Turn- er, representative from the 15-25 Golf Club, by Gil Pob- erznick, president of the Wil- son Junior High Golf Club and Patti Tomita, students' council president. The Wilson students and faculty approached early this spring to raise money for the construction of an irrigation system for the golf club. Representatives from Wil- son agreed to comply with the request and thus began an extensive program to raise money. Committees were formed to organize a raffle and bot- tle drive. These endeavors proved to be successful and a significant amount was collected by the students. The 15-25 Golf Club, which will beain operations this fall, will be a welcomed addition to Lethbridge, espe- cially to secondary students' activities programs. The golf course will en- able golf to be introduced to the physical education pro- gram in an attempt to de- velop golf as a meaningful skill for adult recreation. On behalf of the student body. I would like to thank Gotchna Ski Kaus Ltd. for their donation of a set of MacGregor golf clubs, bag and accessories as the first raffle prize and to Beny's Chevrolet for donating a truck for use in the bottle drive. I would also like to men- tion and express apprecia- tion to Wilson's students' council who donated a set of golf clubs and a sizeable contribution to the cause, A final word of thanks should be extended to all those who made any type of contribution, be it time or money. TER'S LTD. Campus Corner By GORDON THOMAS Lethbridge Collegiate Institute The bad news first. Final ex- amination week begins June 1 for LCI students. On the brighter side not only for students but for staff as well, the last formal day of classes at the collegiate is May 3i. LCI's annual musical entitled Carousel, was a smash-hit-roar- ing-success-great-show. The total attendance for the entire performance was 1959 people, just 41 short of a total sell-out. Due credit was given to a number of hard working staff and students involved with the i production. If you attended the final night, you may have noted the absence of some workers on stage. People like Jack Stead, stage manager, construction and set painting, Marg Clark and Eleanor Swanson, props, as well as Tom Mitae, make-up chief, who headed at a 100- yard dash rate for the parking lot when their names were call- ed and their hard work acknow- ledged. Without the work of this quar- tet the real backbone of the production would not be evident. Immediately after the Easter break, Maureen Melling, pro- ducer-director, announced plans for the musical in 1974. Kiss Me Kate, one of the longest running broadway musicals, featuring unforgettable tunes like Cole Porter's Wunderbar, will be LCI's musical next term. Work has already started with a call for set designs as well as costumes. Accent on o S PENTICTQN, B.C. (CP) Randy Manuel is helping Pen- tictcn elementary school stu- dsnts see themselves as oth- ers sea them. Mr. Manuel, hired by the C o m m H n i t y Arts Council through an L.I.P. grant, is BILL GRCENEM Look of disgust This dog appears to be quite disgusted with his pre- dicament, as six-year-old Cathy Drader thinks it is fun to push her dog on the swing. Cathy is the daughfs Ernie Drader, supervisor at Wriiing-On-Stone. Awards and sch By HERB LEGG Herald Staff Writer Undergraduate awards and scholarships for 32 University of Lethbridge students were announced today by the cam- pus awards office. Winner of the President's Re- search Scholarship in arts and science is Helen Burgess of Lethbridge. Miss Burgess will use the scholarship for sum- mer research at the U of L in rio-organic chemistry. Her award precedes further studies at the Univer sity of British Columbia. The George Ellis Research Scholarship of has been awarded to Dorothy Peterson of Warner. Mrs. Peterson is a ihird-year art major in the bachelor of fine arts program The faculty of arts and science Gold Medal and Schol arship has been earned by Ken fringe of Lethbridge. Mr. Runge, who graduated torn the U of L with great dis- .inction May 19, Will be con- inuing his studies in political science at the University oi Western Ontario. Norman Olson, formerly of Edmonton, is winner of the COO Rose Scutter Bursary in medicine. Mr. .Olson has been accepted as a medical students by the University of Calgary. A third-year modern lan- guages major, Ralph Dilworth of Ohaton, will receive the 000 Alfred and Blanche Mc- Guire Memorial Scholarship. Susan Dsering of Leth- shin for education Is Stewart Windrum of Lethbridge. Mr. Vv'incruna will use the awavct [or research on the problems Hikingy fishing students' hip By TERRY VVALKER Thirty-one Hamilton students recently left by bus for a three- ciay camping excursion at West Paver. Oil the first day, camp was set up, and the students enjoy- ,1 I cti a lazy day consisting of loaf- ing around, having water fights, hiking to Suicide Creek. The next morning, a hike was plarmed by leader Bill Lsniisko, bridge. Japanese Canadian South Fork Mountain. In Association Scholar-! some places on the iam Curric. Lclh-ilhe students had to climb ice Esrtman. Leth- leaching foreign students briupo, Lethbridge and District wails. who lack proficiency in Eng- lish. Derald Fretts of Lethbridgj will receive the William Aber- hart Gold Medal in education. bridge has been awarded the Terry Steen of Lethbridge is faculty of education Gold Med- j winner of the education Chartered Accountants' Asso- ciation Scholarship: Sylvia L'Hirondelle, Peace River, Me- rit Scholarship. John Mclnnis, Lethbrid.se, The students tried their luck fishing in Beaver Mines Lake but were unsuccessful in catch- ing anything. Activities on the third day in- al and scholarship for scholarship from the Alberta niorinl Gersldina Beauiieu, L-cl'n-1 eluded fishing in Beaver Mines bridge, Thomas J. Wtt.son Me-; hiking, a trip to Carbon- high academic standing in eda-1T e a c h e r s' Association Leth- Falls, a game of baseball. cation courses. The Ninth Annual Model Unit-; number from Montana attend- ed Nations General Assembly ed tlie event, sponsored by was held at LCI recently. Affairs The most successful Model Over 100 delegates from TJ.N. yet that! brid.rc, Chief Judge L. S. Tur- Corev Cavdston, Peter Iocs! funds, but that Briiish Co- iw i 1 s o n. Albert. Carol lunibia is not contributing its i Boras. Picture Eutic. Llsis rial- share of r.ion.3y. ma, Barnwcll, 10B3 Music Marjorie Canlryn. executive j Donald Gc-.-ln, Lcth- irccior of the Vancouver In- i bridge, Canadian Surrnr Facia- ian Friendship Centre, said ihe jrirs'Awni'd: Jur'i cli di provincial sociation cf such centres has approached. the government without sue- Cess, raid that she been and forgetting the day-to-day unable to even arrr.ncc a meet- operation of the j ing with elected officials to clis- .vri; Chapter cf Bota Sipma Phi Sorority Scholar- ITnivcrsi'y of in rrt. crc- He recommended centres "discontinue their programs and activities to a degree where they can begin to build a good base for its organization." Mr. Obonsawin said the cen- tres provide a wide variety of for Indians moving from rural areas to cities. He said the Indian centres cuss the Mr. Obonsawin said his asss-1 LC ciation represented all native ana "GaiTeU'Pal-; Indians but as a nationwide or-jmrr. all cf Lethbridge. j gan.ization could not use the j A third-year cecnsmics ir.a- j name "Indian" in its title bc-jjor. Kim Cockerill cf Lcth-1 j cause Metis in other provinces jbiidgc, is of the ?200 j are not considered Indians by Ukrainian C o m in u n ily Bur- some groups. isr.ry. Receives scholarship LC! t'udenf, Caroline Finn, has recently won the Mc- Ccnnell Entrance Scholar- ship. The scholar- ship is renewable annually to Caroline provided a sat- isfactory academic stand- ina is maintained. helping students by televising drama productions staged by the studer.ls, instructing them in drawing, cartooning and animation and showing them film of their speeches in pub- 1 i c -s p e a k i n g or English classes. "It's pretty devastating to be able to hear yourself, let alcne. to be able to see and hear yourself and then to sit back and criticize said Mr. Manuel, a commer- cial artist. "English teachers find TV helpful when the kids are re- quired to write short stories, then stand in front of the class and read them. The stu- dents can see how they present themselves to the pub- see faults in them- selves that other people see." Mr. Manuel explained that his cartooning program takes in everything from student- drawn illustrations of Robert Service's poem The Crema- tion of Sam McGce to stories about popular comic-strip characters. SNOOPY LIVES AGAIN For example, he said, a third-grade class "have put a story of Snoopy and Peanuts on the board and over a pe- riod of time they have drawn the dog Snoopy doing various things." "These will be made into a little film and the kids will be able to see the end result of their drawings." Another class is drawing cartoons and portraits of fel- low-students. "First the student draws a portrait of a friend, then next to that he draws a cartoon ac- centuating the features of the Mr. Manuel ex- plained. "By doing this he begins to notice things about the face. He finds eyes are not just al- the eyes are the most important fea- ture of the drawing and that if they arc wrong, the whole drawing is wrong." Mr. .Manuel said there is one problem, with today's chil- "media babies have time to think for themselves. Somebody is tell- ing them what to do ail the time." For example, he said, a class on a trip to a nearby lake, asked to describe what they saw, would "write down rock, car, sand, piece of paper. They don't see any- thing profound like a butter- fly, the niud hens on the lake, the first crocus, the robins hopping through the park or the trees ready to explode with don't no- tice a thing." RICK. tkViN ptioro into This 1929 Willy's Whiocit has been restored in the LCI automotives shoo by a Grade 12 student. 18-year-old Ian Lewko.