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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 25, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta THE LETHBRIDOE HERALD May 1174 MONDAY 4 TUESDAY MAY COMING TO LETHBRIDOB 2 Performances HUBERT CASTLE and p. m. Lethbridge Exhibition Grandstand ATHOL MURRAY'S Notre Dame challenges Cana When Monsignor Athol Murray founded Notre Dame College on the plains of Saskatchewan in 1927 his objective was to help young Canadians become mentally and phys- ically strong. Although the college now features modern buildings and modern methods the philosophy remains the same. If you are a SERiOUS whose Hrst love is HOCKEY IN PARTICULAR and SPORTS IN a unique challenge awaits you at Notre Dame. Students capable of maintaining a satisfactory academic standard can participate in one of Canada's finest minor hockey with unlimited time on the LARGEST SHEET OF ARTIFICIAL ICE in the country. It's a practical combina- tion of excellent teachers from grade nine to twelve and excellent coaches from midget to junior A- i Notre Dame holds to the fundamentals in education as well as in athletics in its approach to developing a sound mind in a sound body. Live in help with the NON-DENOMINATIONAL. Also a complete liberal arts course leading to a degree. Send for full details i MAIL TO Notre Dame of Canada Apply to Principal High School or Dean of NAME BOX 100 WILCOX SASKATCHEWAN .t ET t l a L.D.S. CULTURAL PRODUCTION Starring MEDIAN MAXFIELD Lake Musical Also Starring Kathleen Stringham Thompson and a local cast of over 40 YATES MEMORIAL CENTRE MAY 28th thru JUNE 1st Curtain Time each evening p.m. Special Afternoon Matinee June 1st at p.m. Tickets available at Leister's Women crack male RCMP club DR. HORNER Policy pleases Horner EDMONTON Dr. Hugh provincial minister of says his department is generally pleased with the new feed grains policy announced earlier this week by Otto minister responsible for the Canadian wheat board. points we made seem to be in Dr. Horner said. I'm a little leery of committing myself to an opinion until we can see some of the Those details include how they are gong to equalize the freight rates on meat and feed he added. Dr. Horner has stressed this point since the government first proposed a feed grains plan last August when last year's interim policy was set up. Equalization is crucial for. Alberta to retain its for the province's livestock which has a ready supply of feed grains as distinct from the eastern meat producers' advantage of a ready consumer market. The new effective Aug. includes the creation of an open market for feed grains sold within an open pricing mechanism coupled with a futures market on the Winnipeg commodity and a floor price in off-board sales set by the initial price the wheat board offers in buying grain for its export account. FIRST MOTORCYCLE The first a wooden-frame assembled in 1885 by Gottlieb Daimler in had a top speed of 12 m.p.h. Applying fora 0 passport r 1 of-every 3 passports are delayed due to application Pick up your passport applica- tion at your Post travel airline or Regional Passport Office. Read the application complete it check it carefully before returning it to us. error-free applications are processed while mistakes can cause your application to be delayed. PASSPORT OFFICE Exurral Aflilrd By PETER LLOYD OTTAWA The mountie always gets her Not but perhaps within a year. RCMP Commissioner M. J. Nadon announced Friday that both married and and married men will be accepted into the force. Until recruits have been restricted to single men. The commissioner's state- ment said married men will be eligible for regular duty and women for most regular but another officer said sky's the for women recruits. try to use them any- where they can right from our major squads down to traffic said Inspector J. J. Poirier of the force's information division. He said the first group of women will begin training at the RCMP centre in Regina this September before going on field duty after the initial six-month course. Inspector Poirier said the only women connected with the force now are civilian most of whom are involved in research with a few engaged in more secret operations. The admission of women to the force has been under con- sideration for a long he said. Preparations for their recruitment were almost complete. have a uniform de- but I haven't seen it yet. I assume it will have a skirt and also pants for some RCMP officers have both normal duty and dress the latter consisting of the famous scarlet riding boots and the flatbrimmed stetson. Inspector Poirier said he be- lieves the women members of the force will get the dress uniform in addition to the standard working garb. With the exception of modi- fied physical re- quirements for women entering the force will be the same as those for men and their pay will be he said. The minimum height for a man joining the force is set at five eight inches with weight limits according to height. Inspector Poirier said so far the standards for women have not been they will be Applicants to the RCMP must have a minimum of a Grade 11 education. Allowing women into the force was the result of a series of including the evolution of women's he said. federal study on the status of women played a part and we have been getting a lot of questions from women about why they weren't allowed to Another factor in allowing both women and married men to join the RCMP at this time was an effort to attract highlyqualified recruits especially those with a university education. Inspector Poirier said the first group of- women mounties will consist of 32 recruits who will be posted across after the initial training period. It was felt the ban on married men joining the force had led to a reduction in the number of potential applicants. single officers could marry only after two years of service. KITCHEN NOOK SEE AD ON PAGE 20 If wait til I Monday Nab the Roundup double-barreled bargains from an inventory of millions of Shoppers Stoppers start May 27 Simpsons-Sears MEALS ON WHEELS AT NOMINAL COST For Further Information 327-7990 Mwnbar of Community Social Signpost Aloft I consider the heavens and the stars what is man that God is mindful of Psalm A Gospel message gives some answers at the May RALLY NIGHT 7 p.m. May 26 Lethbridge Salvation Army 1302 4th Avenue South Transport 328-8611 ALLIED ARTS COUNCIL Bowman Arts Centre 9th St. and 5th Ave. S. SUMMER DRAMA SCHOOL THEATRE WORKSHOP 3-26th and Wednesdays 7-9 16 and Over. elements of staging as applied to scripted of voice stage design. of scenes or one-acts of the ADULT IMPROVISATION 4-27th and Thursdays 7-9 18 and Over. of use of techniques of movement and speech in improvised exercises and scenes. covering use of designing the speech visual aids. inclusion dance chorus documentary theatre. improvised production. CREATIVE DRAMA I 10-28 a.m. 8-12 years. of creative using move- music. will provide experience in creative drama and improvisation techniques. CREATIVE DRAMA II 10-28th p.m. years as in Creative Drama upgraded to appreciate age difference CHILDREN'S THEATRE 8-26th p.m. and Over. illustration of various styles of Children's application advantages and disadvantages. will write design and produce Children's Theatre of its own concept. class production for the annual Allied Arts Council CREATIVE DRAMA I 8th-26th a.m. 8-12 years. Repeat of June 10-28th session. PUPPETS AND MASKS 22-Aug. 2 p.m. 10 to 14 years mask and puppet-making of their use stick and paper mache puppets. paper and elaborate clay masks. CREATIVE DRAMA II 25-Aug. 16 13-16 years Repeat of June 10-28th session IMPROVISATION PRODUCTION July 29-August 16th 16 and over of techniques of improvisation in production. improvised emphasis on movement and design. documentary Improvisational approach to script. df media where applicable. Miss S. B.A. Summer Arts JUNE 17-28 SCULPTURE 8-12 a.m. Exploration of clay and plaster of parts in small forms and larger constructions. per Registration Is advisea. CREATIVE CRAFTS 6-9 a.m. Clay and Papier and other media DRAWING 6-12 p.m. Emphasis on encouraging development of ideas through practical application. Variety of media- pen and ink. Indoor and outdoor environment. POTTERY 6-12 a.m. thru JULY 2-12 PAINTING 6-12 p.m. Experimentation with a1 variety of media. Develop- ment of ideas. Encouragement of students in choice of own subject matter. Indoor and outdoor classes. PHOTOGRAPHY 8-12 a.m. An introduction to the photographic process in- cluding basic camera film processing and enlarging CREATIVE CRAFTS 10-14 a.m. Clay and Papier and other media. JULY 22-AUGUST 2 SCULPTURE 12-16 a.m. Exploration of clay and plaster of paris in small forms and larger constructions. CREATIVE CRAFTS 6-9 a.m. Clay and papier and other media. PUPPETS MASKS 10-14 p.m. Basic mask and puppet-making and use. stick and papier mache puppets. Paper and clay base masks. AUGUST 6-16 PHOTOGRAPHY 13-16 a.m. An introduction to the photographic process in- cluding basic camera film processing and enlarging CREATIVE CRAFTS 10-14 a.m. Clay and Papier and other media. DRAWING a.m. Use of various media. etc. Practical application to encourage awareness of environment. PAINTING 13-16 p.m. Emphasis on basic colour and design experimen- tation. Painting acrylics. Design batik. Expression of ideas while learning basic painting skills. Registration thru a.m. to 5 p.m. BOWMAN ARTS 327-2813 ;