Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 7

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 40

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

googlemap

Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 26, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta Friday, 26, THE IETHBRIDGE HERALD 9 Many city teachers retire year iMAUION CLARKE Marion Clarke was horn In OLLam. and lived in Calgary for Hi years before moving lo LelhbrUlse ill 1K1. She allcnded I.elliliridge High School, Calgary Normal School, and received a BA (Ed.) degree from Ihe University of Alberta. Mrs. Clarke taught in rural schools for years and then in St. Louis School, Medicine IlaL for 1 '.i years before coming to Lethbridge. A member of Ihe Lelhbridge separate school district since September, 1930, Mrs. Clarke taught at St. Basil's school for 30 years, and at St. Mary's School for four years. After retirement, Mrs. Clarke plans to continue to live in Lethbridge and enjoy her lei- sure in creative activities. Normal School In 1930 and re- ceived her BA (Ed.) degree from the University of Alberta in 1955. She taught In llic Foremost, Lethbridge, and Taber School divisions before joining t li o staff of the separate schools in 1950- Since then she has served as vice principal of St. Joseph's (seven years) and St. Mary's (one More recently she was employed at St. Paul's be- fore transferring to St, Pat- rick's. Miss Tennanl, who enjoyed working with the many teach- ers and children, taught 35 years without being absent a day. She looks forward to retire- ment as a time to enjoy her friends. BESSIE McCL'LLY Bessie McCulIy, who was bora in South Africa, was brought to Canada as a child. She attended kindergarten in Lethbridge but the rest of her schooling was at Medicine Hat and the Uni- versity of Alberta. Miss McCuIly took her con- tinuing education courses at the University of Alberta, the University of Lelhbridge and Quecn'3 University, Kingston, Ont. She began leadline in rural schools near Medicine Hat. Miss McCulIy came to Lcllibridge in 1944 and taught mainly in junior and senior higli schools. The EubjccLs she taught were social studies, English, drama and art. Schools she laught at In Letlv bridge were GaJbraith, Central. Hamilton, Paler.son. AVinslon Churchill High School and Lclh- bridge Collegiate Institute. Miss McCulIy has travelled extensively having been in every slate of tlic United States and every province in Canada, She has travelled on every con- tinent except Antarctica and most of the big island groups. Besides leaching three years in France and Germany. Miss McCulIy spent 1958 to 1960 in Germany serving on Depart- ment of National Defence. SISTER BEnCIlittANS Sister Borchmans receiver! her early education in Ireland, and entered the congregation of the Sisters' Faithful Com- panions of Jesus there. Having spent a period of training in England and more than two years in Brussels, Sis- ter Berchmans came to Can- ada. She graduated with a BA (Ed.) degree from the Univer- sity of Alberta. She taught at St. Mary's Girls' High School in Calgary from 1936 to 19CC, when she was transferred to Lethbridge. At the end of three years as vice principal at Catholic Central High School, she re- signed to resume work as a classroom teacher. Sister Berchmaiis, said If she had a chance to live her Life over again she would still choose to be a teacher. As she retires from teacliing, Sister Berchmans still looks forward to many years of ser- vice. She referred to Frost's poem, "Stopping by Woods on a Snow Evening "The woods are lovely, dark and deep, bul T have nromises to keep and miles to go before 1 sleep." JAMES WISIIAllT a m c s MeMaslc-r YVisharl was born in Lethbridge Jan. 11, 1909 and attended kindergarten at Westminster School. He nllcnded public .school in Leth- bridge and obtained Ms teach- er's training at Calgary Nor- mal School. He received his BA (Ed.) at the University of Alberta and his MA (Ed.) at the University of Oregon. Mr. Wishart learned about life In the country during his first teaching position at Grain School, Knappen, Altn. During his teaching years in Lethbridge Mr. Wishart taught at GalbraiLh School, Central School, old Westminster (since demolished) and Westminister. He spent almost 39 years teaching in Lethbridge out of a total of 41 years of leaching. LStarling out as a Icaclier was not easy (or Mr. Wisharl and he went through many odd jobs like paper routes, boil hopping, and a coffee and tea selling job before lie got accepted for his first teaching position. With his free time Mr. Wis- hart plans to go fishing, attend U of L lectures and listen to court cases. JOHN P. WATNON John P. Watson was bora and educated in Lethbridge. He attended Calgary Normal School in 1927 and later re- ceived his BA (Ed.) at Ihe Uni- versity of Montana. lie started leaching in a one- room school at Lillicview, about 16 miles east of Warner, in TJ2B. For four years he was tiie principal of Chamberlain School in Grassy Lake. In 1933 lie came to Lelh- bridge and since then has taught at Galbraith, Westmin- ster, Central and Allan Watson. He became principal of Allan Watson school when it opened in 1951. June 1972 will mark 44 years of teaching for Mr. Watson, 39 of Lhem in the Lethbridge pub- lic school district. Besides his teaching career, Mr Watson .spent many years as a memlicr of the Lethbridgc notary Club, and currently is a member of the Masonic Lodge. MARGUERITE HAYNUS Marguerite Haynes was born and educated in Medicine Hat, and received her training al Calgary Normal School, the Uni- versity of Lethbridge and the University of Alberta. She has taught more than 40 years, mainly in Bow Island, Coaldale and the last 27 years in Lethbridge. She spent the grecatest amount of her Lelh- bridge teaching at Hamil t o n Junior High, where she laught for 22 years. Very active in Alberta Teach- er's Association, Mrs. Haynes was a member of the provin- cial executive as South West Alberta district representative. She was also the Lethbridge local ATA Councillor for the Ajinual Representative Assem- bly for many years, and the president of the Lethbridge ATA local for two years. For Ihe last 25 years Mrs. Haynes has attended to ban- quet and decorations for the SWATA conventions. Now that she has retired she plans to do some travelling and enjoy her hobbies and home in Lelhbridge. JANET LARSON Larson was born in Lelhbridge and attended West- minster School and the L e I h- uridge High School. She receiv- ed her teacher's I raining at the Calgary Normal School. Miss Larson began leaching in the rural school of St. Kilda, Alta. She joined the staff of Ihe Lelhbridge public school dis- trict in 1937 and began leach- ing al GalbraiLh School. In 19-11 Miss Larson was ap- pointed music supervisor for elementary schools in the dis- trict. Besides teaeliing music, Miss Larson was the organist and conductor of the Junior Choir of the First United Church, for 20 years. Miss Larson has also served on the syllabus committee of the Kiwanis Lethbridge Music Festival for the past 30 MATtlE ROYEIt Marie Hoyer. came (o Canada from Idaho in 1917. She attended Calgary Normal School and her first leaching positions were at Wayne and Gem Alberta. She spent Ihree years in school at the Prairie Bible ln- slilule. followed by 10 years of experience in Toronto, Char- lotte, North Carolina, Roches- Cablevision growing in city Hy ,JOE M.A Ilcraitl Slaff Writer Tlie number of cable televi- sion subscrib- ers In the city has been stead- ily increasing. Today, there are house Is, re p r e- GO per ulation of Letli- DOI.IJM TKNNANT Dullin Tennanl. or .1 pioneer LoUiliridgi! family, from llic Kdmonloii of llic Ciillirrinr Urbslrr. former maiiOj'ior nl. llin Lclh- briilKi! lU'.scarrli .Slalion, was li o n o r c d ;iL a retirement luncheon nl, Svon Krickscn's Kamily luvlanranl. A pro- and nrrr presrnl- to Mr.s ViVhsIn- hy llic ollitv. -Malt. cable TV connections. The idea behind cable TV to pool together the _ made lo Include this service. "I understand CBC Calgary is in the process of going FM he says. "If it be- comes available, will make every effort to bring the FM slereo service into Lethbridge through our facilities." Mr. Robinson says all appli- cations for cablevision pro- gramming and servicing must be approved by the Canadian Radio Television Commission. "We are now providing the bare minimum of locally-initi- aled programs as required by 1 time reporting of news and cur- the he said. 's rent affairs. "However, our studio will he lime reports of the complcled by Oclober, and by have access to movies, concert j series, sports events and spe- cial educational series lo up- date professionals such as doc- tors, lawyers and accountants. Residential meler reading of consumption of eleclricily, gas and home heating oil. T clcshopping, with com- parative purchasing data. In- stead of going to department stores or supermarkets, you can shop in trie comfort of your home, while seeing the mer- chandise. bridge, with _ Channcls dcToted lo full of a community into building I stock market and stock trans- that lime we will be providing Ihe besl antenna system, con- actions. a lot of locally-initialed pro- necled to household TV sets by cable lo provide the best TV reception from the widest num- ber of television stations. In Lelhbridge, as in most Canadian cities, the service is provided through a commercial cablevision company. The com- pany builds and maintains tlio antenna system; Ihc households which use Ihc service pay sub- scription fees. Hccnusc nl llic resources be- hintl II, Hie cablevision com- pany is ohlc lo build and main- tain the antenna system least subjccl lo atmospheric and geographic distortions when picking up TV signals. In addition lo gelling better picture quality, cablevision also offers a wider program choice, and the availability of the cnblevision company's locally- initialed programs. Tim bippcsl nllriiclion of cnblevision lies In its potential applications. Today, (echnolopy already exists for Ihe provision of: Monitoring promises against fire, Intrusion or any abnormal condilions on n con- tinual surveilance basis. Subscriplion tele vision series. For an extra fee for special programming of partic- ular interest In Ihcni, users will Airline, sports event and theater licket reservations and grams. He says nil organizations and individuals are invited lo utilize Information retrieval witli j his new studio and Channel 2. l thai is the locally initialed programs channel, "free of charge if their proposed pro- grams are found lo he in Iho interest of (lie community." Thai includes educational TV, Mr. Robinson Who will decide wliich pro- grams arc in the community in- tcrcsl and pood taste? he smiles, "but ultimate- ly the man at ttic receiving raid, my subscriber, who con- trols my bread and butler. I cannol. for instance, allow a program about homosexuals lo be broadcast, or else the next day 1 will find dozens of people cancelling their subscriptions." "The trend of cablevision is In Icl the subscriber, not. llic ad- vertiser, dictate TV Mr. Robinson says. "Since, we have nn advertisers -it om hnck, ue can broadens! prnpraiii.s long as we if the com niunify requires il." lie cites the 1 and District Kiwanis Music Festival ns ,111 example. "We can devote full lime to reporting tin1 festi whereas Ihe TV slalions may provide only a lew he, says. "We. ihcrc- coinpulers. "All I his depends on public demand and says Doug Robinson, manager of Cablevision I.elhbridgc M d. "But. Ihc technology already cxi.M.s." Mr Robinson say, cnblcvi- sion subscribers in Letlibridgn now have (he follouinp chan- nels at Ihcir disposal; KFKH-5, (I i cut Falls, on cable Channel 11. Great Falls, on cable Channel fl. C.IOC-7. Lelhbridge, on cable Channel (i. -CFCN-n. Lclhbiidpo, on cable Channel Time Weather Local Pro- grams, provided by Cahlcvision LclMindi.'i' Ltd., on Thau- <'l bridge T.plli- tl'T' I'M cable, Channel in. Background music, pro- vided by CableviMon Lctli- bridge Ltd., on Channels 2 and JO. Mr. Robinson says Ihe Lolh- cd circuit lias been lest on Channel 7 since last tall, and npplicalion will soon bo fore supplemenl the TV station programs by dealing with subject mailers in depth." In Canada, federal law does not permit foreign investment to be more than 20 per cent in the cablevision induslry. Cable- vision is therefore an industry exclusively controlled by, and providing service to, Cana- dians. Today, some five million Ca- nadians receive their television via cable. Some cities, such as Vancouver and London, Ont., have more than 85 per cent of their population connected to Hie cable TV distribution sys- tems. Mr. Robinson explains why cablevision service in Leth- bridge is restricted to city limits, and why some areas in Ihc city about house- holds do not have Ihe service available al Ihe present time. "Its a question of technology and he points oul. "To supply TV signals to house- holds without significant noise factor, the maximum number of amplifiers we can use is 25, and Urn distance between Iwo boosters is 2.2HO feel. II. costs lo maintain one mile of cable." Therefore, a eablcvision com- pany can serve an area only within tlic reach of ampli- fiers. Because of the buildings and landscape in pail of Iho city, it is not economical to make a long detour of cabling to a tew potential sub- .scrihcr.s, tic ,'.ays. Cahlevision service is. Ilicrc- fnrc. re Irirlfvl In lo mal-e U pay oil. Tin-mini h.iek In educational TV. Mr liiiliiiiwin bo is j keen and inlcrested in seeing tlie program.-; available. "The facilities are there, hut cduca- lional institutions have Ihc re- sponsibility for providing the programs. I understand thai ll'.ey have made some progress, lint Ihey still some prob- ler, New York; Pitlsburg and Los Angeles in cliildren's camp work, daily vacation H i b 1 e schools and mission work. In 1035 Mrs. Rover came lo Lelhbn'dgc. Slie descrilics her first year as a good introduc- tion to Ihe school system. "I applied as a substitute teacher and taught In every school and at almost every grade level including junior and senior she said. Before obtaining her present leaching position at Agnes Dav- idson she taught at Senator Buchanan and Galbraith schools Mrs. Roycr feels her lite has been one of changes. "The good j in open area grouping, team teaching and individualized learning is rewarding to bold! pupil and teacher and the as- ]Kcls which prove unprofitable will be left as dregs by Hie i uaj idc LOIS LEES Lois Lees, a daughter of one of the early pioneers of Soulh- ern Alljerla, received Ihe great- er part of her educalion ui tlio Warner District Later she attended high! school in Calgary, as well as Calgaxy Normal School. Some of the first schools Mrs. Lees taught in were al Pictu.ro Butle, Coulls, and Crowfoot. In 195G, she was employed by the County of as a cir- cuit teacher traveling to Milk River and Coulls as well as teaching in Warner. In 1962 Mrs. Lees was em- ployed hy the Lethbridge pub- lic school district. She lauglil mainly social studies, language and music. During the current year Mrs. Lees taughl elementary music. WEEKEND SPECIALS at MARTENS COALDALE Open Monday thru Friday 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. Saturday 8 a.m. la 9 p.m. CENTRE VILLAGE CENTRE VILLAGE IGA ALSO FEATURES FREE DELIVERY! STORE HOURS: Open Daily 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Thursday qnd Friday 9 a.m. la 9 p.m. PHICES EFFECTIVE UNTIL CLOSING SATURDAY, MAY 20lh, 1972 WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES EXCLUDING FREEZER ORDERS Reg Grind......... I Ib. pkg. IGA WHITE OR BROWN BREAD 20-oz. loaf BETTY PRATTE Born In Ontario and raised in Moose Jaw, Belly Pralte began her leaching career in front of 35 Grade l lo 10 pupils in a one-room school in Hay Meadow, Sask. She also spent 12 years leaching in Hie Sas- katchewan of Mossbank- Mrs. Pralle came to Lelh- bridge in 1949. She began teach- ing at Susie Bawden School, Ihc next year she travelled across to Ihe old FJcehvood an- nex and when it vas torn down she relumed lo Susie- Bawdcn. In January of 1971, Joe Lakci, principal of Flcelwood rien, led Mrs. Pratlc and (lie other FleeLwoud B a w d e n i teachers into Hie new open area dassvoom. The move was described by Mrs. Pralle as hemp the mosl anxious and re- warding of her loiiR leaching career. The open area is. she says, "Ilio nicest, (caching Ml nation I hare been in." Mrs. Prallc lias devoted "1 years nf her life lo ttic educa- tion and welfare of children, and said she allowed hcr.self 15 oilier years lo raise n family. (No piclurn. available') V u 1 d c n c De-war Imik her loachcr (raining in Omiroso Normal School and first leaching in Ktfmnnlcm Slip, spent 11 vrar.s in rifjgo. trai'hinp at F leal wood, General Steu- art. Agues Davidson and Sen- ator Buchanan .schools. Mrs, Dewar said her fnlurc plnns are quite unlimited: "gen- erally I want lo test (he quality :if llic most appealing golf .'nurses in Iho land, and in so loing lo bring that golf score down, flown, down." J IGA CANADA NO. 1 BUTTER 1 Ib. AUSTRAL FRUIT COCKTAIL TOP VALU _____ PARCHMANT f 0 R MARGARINE 5 CALIFORNIA POTATOES Canada No. 1 10 Ib. bag golden ripe PlAY IGA BLACKOUT BINGO CENTRE VIHAGE IGA ONIY THIS WEEK-JACKPOT CARDS IAST 1220 7lh ;