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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 11, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta IS TW LETHBRIDGE HEKALD Solurdoy, November 11, Survey results being tabulated Development of intellect figured main job of schools Most people in Lelhbridge be- sex education, lieve the main job of schools The questionnaires, which are is to develop intellectual capa- city, according to preliminary figures compiled by the Leth- bridge public scnool board's educational goals project. That conclusion was reached after a preliminary analysis of the answers provided in a sur- vey which saw question- naires distributed at random to households in Lethbridge and en additional went to spe- cial interest groups such as teachers, students and home and school associations. Other general goals mention- ed highly were: development of social skills and emotional adjustment, ensure job qualifi- cation preparation, assist in de- veloping a set o[ values, solve drug problems, prepare for rec- reation and leisure and provide being analyzed by a computer at the University of Lethbridge, show that people generally feel quite strongly that there should be more of a move toward in- dividual instruction in the schools. A total of 34 per cent of the respondents classified it as be- ing of high importance while 39 per cent said It was of very high priority. Most people gave the same ranking to allowing students to attend the school of their choice while the idea of nursery schools drew little support. A proposal that there be more use of work-study projects drew strong support from teachers and students while parents and the general public also support- ed the concept, but not as eu- I Lhusiaslically. A total of 71 per cent of the students surveyed felt work- study programs should be ex- panded. The survey showed only mod- erate support for involving members of the general pub- lic in deciding on what pro- gra ns _re offered in the schools. The goals committee said it was somewhat surprised by this fact because there has been a general outcry in recent years for more public involvement in this area. "They seem to they'll do it but really want be saying they don't said Ken Ssuer, principal of the Leth- bridge Collegiate Institute. A final report on the project is scheduled for completion by May, 1973. Court decision delayed By ItIC SWIHART Herald Staff Writer The constitutional implica- tion of Canada's grain quota system has resulted in a one- month adjournment for a deci- sion in Alberta's lest case on the overdelivery of rapeseed. Provincial Judge A. H. Elford InLethbridge magistrate's court Friday adjourned to Dec. 10 decision in the case against Charlie Siltala of Tro- chu, 35 miles southwest of Red Deer, who was charged with overdelivery of rapeseed to the local Western Canadian Seed Processors Ltd. plant. The court case is the result of months of conflict between the Canadian wheat board and toe Alberta department of agri- culture concerning which body should control the movement of rapeseed within the boundaries of Alberta. The CWB considers rspcsecd a grain subject to fed- eral control. Alberta feels fed- eral control of Alberta-grown products processed in the prov- ince hinders agricultural prod- uct marketing processes. The incident arose during the winter of 1971-72 when adverse weather conditions left the lo- cal rapeseed-crushlng plant on the verge of shutting down op- erations because of a lack of raw product. GROWERS Instead of placing about 200 employees out of work, West- ern Canadian Seed Processors called for delivery of rapeseed. As many as rapeseed growers under contract with the company responded to the call and moved raw products to the plant. Unofficial reports Indicate 600 hauling permit books were seized by the wheat board for this overdelivery. In the specific case of Mr. Siltala, the wheat board con- siders that he delivered to an MEALS ON WHEELS AT NOMINAL COST For Further Information Phone 327-7990 elevator 299 bushels of rape- seed more than allowed for un- der the rules and regulations governing the movement ol grain. For some years now, farmers have had to indicate on a per- mit quota book the number ol acres of their cultivated land they wish to designate for a specific grain. The wheat board then sets a quota for the num- ber of bushels of that grain a farmer can haul to the eleva tor for each acre he has assign- ed to that grain. MANY INTERRUPTIONS In a prepared statement, prosecutor John Boras of Leth- bridge told Judge Elford that Mr. Siltala hauled three loads of rapeseed during the 1971-72 crop year 514 bushels to a private grain handling elevator and bushels to the Leth bridge seed-crushing plant. Three loads included the 299 bushels of overdelivery, accord- ing to the crown. Defence lawyer A. T. Cook of Edmonton was continually in- terrupted by the prosecutor and left evidence on the constitu- tional issue until his final ar- gument. RAPESEED QUOTA John Channon, chairman of the Alberta Grain Commission told the court he considers that the permit book holds three categories for assigning differ- ent types and uses of rape- seed, that meaning there are actually three quotas for rape- seed. In the permit book, there is room for assigning acres for the new low erucic acid rape- seed (Lear) varieties, for rapeseed hauled to an elevator and for rapeseed hauled to a domestic crushing plant. Mr. Monk countered that there Is only one quota for rapeseed. Boh Simmons, vice president for Western Canadian Seed Pro- cessors in charge of raw me- terlals, told the court the rape- seed used in the towl plant for processing must be contract- grown to assure a top quality product. He said the company issues seed stocks to farmers and accepts crop only from this seed. He strutted Mr. Siltala to haul a said the company m- load of rapeseed to the plant. Unto- the contract agreement, the plant owns the rapeseed as soon as it is in the farmer's bins. The company pays stor- age to the farmer If the grain isn't hauled to the plant before December of the crop year. Mr. Cook argued that since Jie crushing plant uses Alber- ta 'g r o w n product delivered to HARDLITE LENSES For everyone who wears glasses JMhMe m ALL Thw Herdlte leneee are: Shatterproof and becked by a S5.0CO.OO' wesremy against eye injury. Half tha weight of ordinary glasset, Avertible in e variety ityles, ihapes.and tints. Protective lenses era law In countrlea advisable everywhere. Specializing In tne fitting of Eyt Doctor's Prescription Sitnglaiiti Chlidnn'i Mflflnifiart Repilrt Rtitoniblt prlcn OPTICAL PRESCRIPTION CO. 30fl ST S LETHDRIDCt 111 3609 the plant in trucks owned by the contract holders, the rape- seed doesn't infringe on the ca- pacity or ability of the national grain transportation system. Once the rapeseed is converted to oil products, it cannot be con- sidered an infringement, he added. He stressed- that since the rapeseed processed in the crushing plant doesn't place a burden on the- national grain handling system, there was no justification for federal inter- vention that the quota sys- tem for rapeseed hauled to a domestic crushing plant shouldn't hold. Mr. Monk said under tha Can- ada Grain Act, all crushing plants in Western Canada are considered elevators. He said an elevator is used for the good of Canada and therefore comes under federal jurisdiction. PRIVATE MRKINC ONLY SIGN OF THE TIMES This sign, which had been posted at the entrance to Ihe parking lot on the west side of the lelhbridge Herald building, was used as a tem- porary restraint Friday while work crews constructed a fence around the excavation. Work was started Thursday on a million expansion program which will bring Leth- bridge Herald readers a new look newspaper due to an offset press which utilizes a new printing process. -Walter Kerber photo U of A convocation South residents receive degrees Southern Albertans graduat- ing from the University of Al- berta during fall convocation Nov. 10, were announced this week. The following students, from various points throughout the south, will be among more than graduates to receive de- grees. Doctor of philosophy In chem- Donald Krause, Medicine Hat. Master of arts in range man- agement Murray Lynn An- derson, Taber; in food chemis- try, Brenton James Skura, Coleman. Master of education in ele- mentary education Gary Jerome Heck, Taber. Public views being sought on education The educational goals project committee will hold a series of four public meetings in an ef- fort to gather more opinion on what the schools of Lethbridge should be doing. The meetings are aimed mainly at getting ideas from those who did not take part in the questionnaire survey but it's also hoped that those sur- veyed will attend to elaborate on their views. The meetings will be held Nov. 15 at Lakeview School, Nov. 21 at Wilson Junior High School, Nov. 27 at Fleetwood- Bawden School and Dec. 7 at Senator Buchanan School. Dr. 0. P. Larson, superinten- dent of the Lethbridge public school system, said the goals project has drawn attention from educators all over west- ern Canada. Da Costa, Pin- James William Master of music Eileen Sandra Ertiman, Barons. Bachelor of education Mar- jorie Jean Cronkhile, Warner; Louis Gerson cher Creek; Giles, with distinction, Brooks; Eva Kasner Harris, Coaldale; Mary-Ann Horgus, Milk River; Eilleen Julia Monaghan, Leth- bridge; Keith Beresfor Robin- son, Etzikom; Arlene Jean Skow, Medicine Hat; Diploma of the faculty of ed- ucation Joseph Thomas GCT- encser, Lethbridge; Larry La- Pierre Henderson, Medicine Hat; Ronald James Zubiwsky, Pincher Creek; Neil Gordon Horlacher, Lethbridge. Bachelor of education In in- dustrial arts Gary Ernest Zorn, Lethbridge. Bachelor of science David Emsley Niven, Blairmore; Peter Joseph Thome, Medicine Hat. Bachelor of physical educa- tion Sheldon Dennis Jobb, Medicine Hat. Bachelor of ley Willis Schwanbeck, Medi- cine Hat. Bachelor of arts Mary Elizabeth F u b k, Coaldale; Karen Yukiko Osaka, Picture Butte; Robert Allen Reich, Lethbridge; Alleen Lesley Francis, Medicine Hat. LCI open home The Lethbridge Collegiate In- stitute will hold a Meet The Teachers Night Tuesday at p.m. in the school's main gym. The LCI Band will perform from 7 to p.m., followed by staff introduction, visits to the industrial and business edu- cation areas and the library, ana an informal refreshment and discussion period. La Mancha: the impossible dream comes true By LYNNE VAN LUVEN If Don Quixote's "Dulcinea" Is the epitome of fairest wom- anhood, then Lethbridge Musi- cal Theatre's "Man of La Mancha" is the zenith of finest entertainment. Friday evening at the.Yates Centre, a full and appreciative house enjoyed an almost un- blemished production, a su- perbly professional and polish- ed "La Mancha" so well- executed it totally belied its 'amateur" status. Taken as a whole, "Man of La Mancha" must be LMT's greatest triumph yet. Despite the apparent ease with which the cast breathed fire and life into the lines and lyrics of "La the mu- sical was a difficult and taxing one. FEAR DISPELLED If there was concern that 1 m p o r t ing an accomplished Broadway star in the person of Maura K. Wedge would cast a shadow on local performers-, the first half-hour of the pro- duction dispelled such fears. In fact, the entire cast did such a fine job it seems unfair :o laud one without praising all. There was no such thing as a 'minor role1 each performer played his or her role to near perfection. Miss Wedge's portrayal of Aldonza used, abused, jaded, coarsened and bitter was faultless, pitched to the right degree, full of fire and hatred and hopeless, bottled despair. Aldonza's opening number, 'It's All The Same' shows us the woman as everyone sees whore and scullery maid. Her frustration and misery are given poignant voice in the number 'Aldonza' where she describes her sordid life to a starry-eyed Quixote who sees her only as "Dulcinea." And fi- scene, she does Indeed become her knight's "Dulcinea It is a characterization and trans- formation made entirely be- lievable by Miss Wedge's skill. To play tliree different roles within one play is accomplish- ment enough. But (o direct as well as art is indeed a test of talent and stamina. It is a test that producer actor director Dick Mells passes with soaring colors. nally, In a tender closing! Mr. Mells Is a fine actor. As Peigans seek law changes to provide rehabilitation The Peigan Indian Reserve band council wants a better deal for court convicted In- dians. The band council, working in conjunction with the Napi Friendship Association in Pincher Creek, will ask the pro- vincial attorney general to re- move a portion ol the Summary Convictions Act which calls for fines and Jail sentences. Section 11 of the Summary Convictions Act provides for a jail sentence or fine and no pro- bation. In its place, sectors of Ihe federal Criminal Code, which habitation, will E-utomatically take over, the council main- tains. Sections 663 to 66C of the Cri- minal Code "takes precedence and allows the court a reason- able amount of leeway in in- stituting rehabilitative meas- ures in the case of offences under provincial statutes." The Peigans say the attorney- gensral "is currently reviewing the provincial Summary Con- victions Act" and recommend- ed the deletion in a letter to him. Under the Criminal Code, In- dians can work oui a probation and rehabilitation system with permits probation to seek re-1 provincial judges. Don Quixote, he Is superb. His Quixote is so finely etched, so essentially human, that we are with him all the way, tilting at monster windmills, trusting, searching and believing. And It is with admirable dexterity that Mr. Mells acts the role of director on stage when he puts together the sub-play. A situa- tion that could easily have been awkward, flowed smoothly. Mr. Mells played Quixote with flourish and dash, por- trays his foibles with under- standing. If one could ask for more, it would be that he pos- a little stronger singing although his perform- sessed voice, ance of "The Impossible Dream" was tremendously moving. JUST RIGHT Jack Warburton's Sanclm Panza was just the right mix- ture of humor, confusion, be- mused innocence and trust. Both Mr. Warburton's solo numbers were well done, his expressions and gestures as the irrepressible Panza inspired. Even when he weeps at his master's death, it is with the right nuance. Fine supporting pcrform- pcrl by ances were given by Bill Matheson, as the duke and Dr. Carrasco, and George Mann as the innkeeper and the gover- nor. Mr. Matheson possesses a fine stage voice and is a com- pletely natural aclor. Mr. Mann Nobody, not even the hairdresser, knows for sure Extension course remains mystery By RON CALDVVELL Herald Staff Writer An investigative challenge that would test the abilities of Sherlock Holmes has developed at the Lethbridge Community College and the more one looks Into it, the more confusing It seems to become. The problem is that officials at LCC think the University of Alberta, in co-operation with the University of Lethbridgc, is offering an extension course at the college. But, no one at the U of A, the U of L or LCC knows for certain whether the courses are under way. The business courses are re- portedly being held Monday nights and Saturday mornings. SURPRISED Dr. C. D. Stewart, president of LCC, said he was totally sur- prised when he heard of the matter. "I immediately took off out of my office to find out who ap- proved he said. "After con- tacting most of the senior ad- ministration at the college, I found no one knew anything about It." To make matters more con- fusing, there's no record of college facilities being rented, HEINITZ PRINTERS STATIONERS LTD. 324 9th St. S. Phone 328-1778 We Are Pleased to Announce That we are now the official for L.D.S. Books, Missionary and Genealogical Supplies For the 151 it Quorum of Ihe 70't We have a large Inventory of Booki and Supplies, with ample free parking to make your ihopplng convenient to you. either to tlie University of Al- berta or the University of Lethbridge. Werner Schmidt, academic vice-president at LCC, said it looks like it is a matter of doing a room-by-room check on Mon- day night to "find out just who is there." DELAY He said this will probably have to wait until Nov. 20 I causc if the course Is being taught, no one knows for sure whether they will observe the Remembrance Day holiday on Nov. 13. Mr. Schmidt said he wrote to Iho department of extension nt the U of A to clarify whe- ther they wanted to use LCC facilities and advising them, If they did, they should use the proper channels of communica- tion. The reply promised co-oper- ation but made no mention of whether courses were now being hclrt. flo said this lins been the only communication between LCC nnd Ihc U of A. Dr. Stewart sold ho (eels the U of A should not be offering the courses in Lethbridge if, in fact, they are. "The country is quite con- cerned about the high cost of he said. "Surely there is no need for the U of A to come to Lelhbridge and attempt to put on a business course in competition with our own institution." Dr. Stewart said if such a course needed a university fla- vor, "which I then the U of L and LCC could do it at much less cost. "The whole mutter Is cer- tainly a little embarrassing to us at this Dr. Slew- art added. It appears that there Is only one person in the province who could shed some light on Ihc siluation ,iml he is in caslcrn Canada until next week. The only concrete picco of evidence that the course Is un- der way Is a brochure advertis- ing the course would stnrt nt LCC on Oct. 16. Tho brochure Itself has nlso ruffled n few feathers. II was addressed to the- Ixilhbrirlgc Junior College, o name that WM dropped llvo years ago. was priceless as the perturbed innkeeper, humoring the mad knight-errant. And his spirited "dubbing" of Don Quixote was a gem of characterization. Tom Melling was the proper mix of humor and piety as the Padre. lie used his fine tenor voice to good advantage, par- ticularly in "To Each His simply as "The Diane Pokarney and Marilyn Ellison, made their burlap and twine costumes come delightfully alive. They uttered not a sound, but by their nigh stepping antics, head-t o s s i n g s and nudgings managed to portray Quixote's and Sancho's steeds as a truly Dulcinea." Billed droll pair. Each time The Horses came on stage, they vir- tually stole the scene. The set? Imaginatively sparse. The costuming? Very effective and realistic. Choreo- graphy? Step-by-step perfec- tion. The lighting? More than brilliant. And conductor Jerry Pokar- ney's orchestra? Very, very good indeed, rendering num- Ijers with a fine mixture of gusto and sensitivity. "Man of La It's no impossible dream it's right here in Lethbridge and con- tinues every day, except Mon- day, until Nov. 25. Curtain time is p.m. Charlie Parry dies Friday Pioneer fanner and rancher Charles Edward Parry, 74. died in tire city Friday following brief illness. He was well known to south Albertans through Ills work in reviving the annual summer fair and had been very active in the organization of the Leth- bridge and District Exhibition Association, CHARLIE PARRY He was a member of the Leth- bridge Municipal Hospital board, serving as chairman, vice chairman and sitting member. He served 15 terms as pres- ident of the Alberta Provincial Milk and Inspected Cream Pro- ducers Association. For this and other contributions to the agricultural industry, he was awarded an honorary life mem- bersliip in the Agricultural In- stitute of Canada. In latter years, he headed the Lethbridge and District Oldtim- pr's Pcmmican Club. As an active member of Ihe Lethbridge Downtown Kiwanis Club, he took on (he additional duties necessary (o help estab- lish the Kalive Friendship So- ciety of Southern Alberta. The outcome of (his group was the formation of the Lethbridge Friendship Centre. Funeral arrangements will be announced when completed. QUALITY DENTURE CLINIC EDDY DIETRICH Certified Dental Mechanic Capitol Furniture Bldg. PHONE 328-7664 SENATE SUBMISSIONS The Senate of The University of Calgary will hold its regular autumn meeting on November 24, 1972. II is the duty of the Senate to inquire into any matter that might lend to enhance 'he usefulness o( Ihe University. Individuals or aroupa are invilcd to make written submissions. These will be studied by appro- priate Senate committees prior to the mooting. Persons may appear before the Senate in support of their submissions. Direct all correspondence, net later than November R. B. Ramon, Chairman External Relations Commiltee, Senate, The University of Calgary, 619 7th Avenue S.W., Calgary, Alberta. T2P ;