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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 12, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta 14 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD Thursdov. November 12, 1970 T I' r e 1 i m i n ary inquiry was waived in magistrate's court this morning by defence coun- sel tor Kenneth Clinton NiMH, 32, of (ho Picture Butte area, charged with criminal negli- gence in a two-car collision in September. The crown was permitted to proceed by way cf indictment in writing from the attorney- general. Trial date has not been set yet but it is expected to take place during the nest Supremo Court sittings in Lethbridgc in December. Defence council gave no rea- son for waiving t h e prelimin- ary inquiry. NiMH was charged with criminal negligence as the re suit of a two-car head-on colli- sion near Picture Butte Sepl 12 in which two Picture Butte residents, Geoffrey Lionel Wy man, 63. and his wife, Alberta Bernice Wyman, 55, were kiil- cjit rate boost irks Montana GREAT FALLS, Mont. (Spe- cial) Freight rate increases which compound to a total of 21.2 per cent increase for Mon- tana during the past 12 months, has the Treasure State's agri- cultural spokesmen up in arms The increases, granted by the Interstate Commerce Commis- sion, will cost the grain sectoor of Montana's economy an addi- tional 87.56 million a year, ac- cording to the state's agricul- tural department. Detailed statistics were sub- mitted to the ICC by Montana'b agric u 11 u r a 1 commissioner George Lacknian on behalf of his department and an ad-hoc committee made up of virtual- ly every farm organization to the state in an effort to block the latest 15 per cent increase sought by the railroads. Thus far, the attempts have succeeded in h a v i n g the in- crease cut to eight per cent. ETV acceptance slow Television teacher's superaide Education meeting in Edmonton Four Lethbridge teachers will attend the inaugural Al. berta Teachers' Association conference on special educa- tion this weekend in Edmon- ton. Howard C. Puckett, Mrs. Fumi Tamagi, Mrs. Lamberta Evans and Mrs. Evelyn John- son, all opportunity and spe- cial class teachers, will hear Dr. Barbara Bateman, a Uni- versity of Oregon professor de- liver the theme address of the conference, Special Education for the Seventies. Lethbridge Musical Theatre's Ern and Fran Bayly Baylys behind the scenes By JOAN BOWMAN Herald Entertainment Writer The first Lemmy award to be given to more than one person was presented two years to the husband and wife team of Fran and Ern Bayly. The Lethbridge Musical The- atre award is presented an- nually to cast or crew mem- bers who have provided nota- ble service in three or more LMT productions. When southern Alberta audi- ences settle in for My Fair Lady, they will be seeing more Lemmy calibre work from the Baylys. The couple is currently work- ing a combined total of about ensure out front 75 unpaid tours a week on the ATTENTION MOBILE HOME BUYERS! Here are TWO Important Facts 1. Brand new 12-foot wide, 2-bedroom mobile homes fuily furnished wilh fridge, slave, furnace, chesterfield and chair, dining suite, beds, lamps, drapes, etc, ONLY, 2. We have the only mobile homes in Canada approved by Central Mortgage and Housing Corporation so ba sure to see these before you buy] "TRAILER CITY" UNITED MOTOR CO. LTD. (TRAllSR DIVISION) Cor. 3rd Ave., 3rd St. S. Phone 327-1418 NOW RENTING "Stafford Place" 1103 5th Avenue S., Lelhbridge Onw oriel Two ballroom unif suites available APPIY Ste. I, Alberto Blk., 324 5th Street S. Phone 337-3570 Another Project by IIHACAN GROUP of DEVEtOPMENT COMPANIES sets and costumes for the musi- cal comedy, which opens its 13 night run on Nov. 22 at the Yates Memorial Centre. The costumes for the Lerner- Loewe musical amount to 10 rented from Malabars, 20 signed and made by Mrs. Bayly and eight helpers, plus 20 Cock- ney riggings. The last group are combinations of remakes of costumes from other plays and odds and bods extracted from attcs. Era, who like his wife has worked on every major LMT production since South Pacific in 1966, is stage manager set constructor. It has been his job, with Charlie Scott, to bring into realization a novel set designed by his son Ed, whoops, Edward don't like anybody calling him Fran said. Almost everyone does though.) The set, budgeted for comprises twin revolving cir- cles, at their closest 2% inches apart, which are rotated to form three basic designs. It understood during set changes cast members may find them- selves jogging along beside the circles in order to get on or off the, stage. Ern Bayly arrived in Canada from England in 1920, following the "spirit of and spent 10 years to Saskatchewan farming, fur-trading and freez- ing. He returned home in 1930, married in 1632 and settled down to a life in Portchester of small business bliss. Youth fined An 18-year-old Lethbridge youth, Delwood Bourk, was fined a total o( when he aded guilty to fof charges magistrate's court in Loth- bridge He was fined for Storing, for obtaining liquor while stall a minor, for speeding and for failing to produce ids driver's licence. Bourk was reported to have thrown a beer bottle onto the city streets while driving his car. City man wilh NOR AD Capt. Larry Imeson, a for- mer resident of lyCthbridge has earned credit as one of the best weapon controllers in the j North American Air Defense Command. He operated an off licence liquor store (no drinking allow- ed on the premises) while Fran managed a grocery store. Actually, it's a bit hard to visualize the two store set-up mention of It draws out I lectures; Editor's note: This Is the first iu a series of three- parts on thi4 many faces of television in the classroom, a review of a very potent force m the education of this gen- eration. By JIM WILSON Herald Education Writer Educatonal television looms on the horizon as perhaps the most important teaching me- dium to appear since the print- ing it is being held back by a disquieting lack of knowledge among education- ists. Like many new-technology ETV is expensive; however, in terms of what it can do it's a bargain at any price. ETV can be an extremely effective learning and teaching tool, doing things no individual teacher can possibly do but needing full direction from the classroom teacher for its suc- cess. It is actually a special form of team teachng. Television can slow down, speed up, magnify, compress, provide instant replay and store permanently virtual- ly anything. It can provide a lapid change of pace or of lo- cales for the teacher, impos- sible in the normal fixed-class- room situation. Science mathematics, social studies, home economies, shcp everything use demonstration methods in ETV to show in minute detail how a process works, or how to do something mechanical, with the aid of a clcseup lens. In normal classroom circum- stances students are up to 30 feet away from the teacher and whatever is being demon- strated; crowding closer helps only those in front. By using television, smaller numbers of j students can crowd around sev- eral TV sets. The camera lens moves much closer to the scene of action than the students pos- sibly could, and doesn't get in the way. The camera also directs at- tention at whatever the teach- er wants emphasized, so that all students look at the same tiling. There are three basic ways television can be used in the classroom: Students watch profes- sionally staged and pre-sched- uled programs reaching them from a central broadcast transmitter (like home or from a central videotape play- back location in the school. Programs assist and supple- ment the classroom teacher's an example of marital agreement agreement. Fran: The stores were sep- arate. Ern: But they were join- ed together. Fran: But they were separate. Ern: Yes, but they were joined Whether the stores displayed separated unity or unified sep- arateness, Ern decided he'd "better get cracking" or life would settle into an endless routine of him saying to cust- omers, "Looks like it will rain today, and "Care for a I bottle of I Canada looked like the best bet. "He talked about Canada dis- e They watch commercially- made, short, cassette-packaged videotapes or standard library tapes, which are channeled onto television monitors by the teacher as needed; 6 They watch shows s daily produced for them by their teacher, or by their own classmates, or other students, bringing depth to various class projects and closeup details. If ETV facilities in schools cannot use all of these meth- ods and their variations, then the medium is not being used full advantage. oei -Be auuu, Professional programnlin? for until we: were all blue in the standard J, ETV lele. Mrs. Bayly said. So the family, including a son and daughter, visited Canada House in London where south- ern Alberta's weather the Calgary Stampede were heavi- ly advertised. "The stampede has a lot of romance tied to said Ern, "and, of course, me being very romantic They arrived in Lethbridge in 1952, Era worked at various jobs, then 12 years ago took Ms current position as care- taker of Oie Victoria Mansions for the Fred Downer Estate. Their experience in Canada took its worst turn six years ago when their only daughter, Patricia, died at 27 of hepati- tis. "I'm never going to get over Fran said. Their work with the LMT "keeps us Fran said. "If a few more people would get out and do this kind of thing, they wouldn't spend time worrying about themselves." Every year the Baylys take lessons is a major dfficulfy at present, since there are few avalable tapes. However, the Alberta department of educa- Sales lag in shares tor co-op five-week holiday, three veeks in Yellowstone Park and two weeks in Las Vegas, where they indulge in one of their fa- vorite pastimes: gambling. Members and shareholders of Lethbridge Co-op Grocery have decided to continue efforts in the establishment of the pro- posed store. At a recent meeting in Leth- bridge, Co-op president Bill Ni- col said a decision was neces- sary one way cr the other fol- lowing lags in share sales. If the lag continues, Mr. Nicol feels sufficient funds will not be available to begin the store. Feb. 1, 1971 has been set as a tentative date for the close off of share sales, after which time the situation will be re- assessed and a final course of action determined. Shares in the co-op have been on sale since last June in "I never enjoy losing money aml denominatjons. To date as much as I no in Vegas, (fe Org.mi7ation has m mem. Ern said. What keeps them interested in gambling must be what friends figure is their spectacu- lar luck. Bingo, horse-racing, lotteries, pools: if Kni or Fran are involved they always seem to win. They've been buying Irish Sweepstakes tickets for 40 year s, haven't won yet, "but it's got to come." hers and assets totalling Also discussed at the meet- ing was a site for the store. The group decided that until Oie financial status of the co-op wns stabilized, no decision would be made concerning a site. UNION MfOIBERS About one-quarter of all per- With (tic luck of the Baylys, [sons in Canada's civilian labor they're not getting any argu- force are members of labor un- ments. I ions. tion is building an extensive tape library for provincial dis- tribution. T h e National Educational Television network in the Uni- ted States has a considerable number of tapes, and NET pro- grams a r e being acquired when they are suitable for Ca- nadian use. The National Film Board of Canada is another source, and an inler-provineia be readily available as a sort of encyclopedia in motion. But television can also be ETV exchange program could harnessed by education and nade to be useful oh the teach- bc established. New cassette systems will] er's own terms, at the leach- revolutionize instant access to j er's choice and taped information in the class- room, and brief tapes will then rvheus at Jates Friday Curtain time is Friday night at the Yales Memorial Centre for the Canadian Opera Company's production of Or- pheus in the Underworld. The satirical three-act opera 1970-71 ries. Overture Concert Se- The plot of the opera is based the this is where ETV really comes ot age. Doug Card, a Lelhbridge pub- lic school trustee, lias become one of this system's major proponents, and it was due pri- marily to iiis urging lhat the Southern Alberta Educational j Televsion Association's gov- eminent-financed ETV project 1 last year involved this tech- nique. A teacher fakes a television camera attached to a video- tape recorder on field trip to the country, or an industrial plant, or A dramatc rehears; on the Greek legend of lyre-playing Orpheus and his or almost anything, and tapes search in Hades for his entire session. by Jacques Offenbach is the Eurydice. It differs from the! It can then be examined second event in the four-part Remands given on drug charges Two 18-year-old Lethbridge youths were remanded on drug charges in Lethbridge magis- trate's court this morning. George Shane Parsonage, was remanded without plea to Nov. 19. He is charged with possession of LSD. Lome J. Sinrnionds was also remanded to Nov. 19. He will be tried on a charge of pos- session of marijuana. Sewer charge kit prepared Persons wanting more infor- mation concerning the basis for the city's proposed new sewer service charges may get a com- plete information package from the city manager's office Tuesday. Tom Nutting, city manager, says he is working on a packet that will include much of the material presented at Monday's public meeting on sewer charges, plus additional back- ground information. Since a certain amount of time and effort will be involved in preparing some 200 to 300 copies, Mr. Nutting said he would like to see the public take advantage of the oppor- tunity. Persons not able to pick up the information at city hall may ask to have it mailed to j them. The material would be useful particularly to persons wanting to present a brief, either in person or in writing, to city council on the distribution of sewage costs, he said. Mayor Andy Anderson has asked for such submissions, provided they are made by Dec. IS. original however in suggesting Orpheus was more interested minute detail by the class in- volved, i'lored on videotape as in having her stay in the un-ilong .'n needed and then derworld than bringing her back. Eurydice in turn suffers chronic boredom and is just as happy in Hades as listening to her husband's everlasting mu- sic. The role of Orpheus will be. taken by Phil Stark who has appeared previously in Leth- bridge with COC productions. Other lead roles are being al- erased. This sort of ETV ap- plication is limited only by the imaginations of students and teaeliers. K-TV cnuinmont is being de- velopsd faster than It can he added to existing systems, and its flexibility increases rapidly. One system now available pro- vides a special effects mixer for about control panel teniatedTn" which allows siri'l-screen hire Concert tour. techniques to be used. An ap- Euydice will be played byiPl'cat10n WuuW be UminB either Dodi Protero or Sheila Piercey; Pluto by Cornelius Opthof, Don McManus or Jan Rubes (who starred in the Lethbridge Musical Theatre production of South and Jupiter by Peter Milne or Don McManus. Admission to the opera by ove ticket only; chemistry experiment, with the major portion of the screen showing a sweep second timing taking place, and one corner showing a sweep second tuning the process. The Lethbridge public and separate school boards are se- WIUI riously considering introduction sof educational television facili- ties into all city schools, but have not yet made decisions concerning how extensively to move into the field. Tomorrow: costs involved; teacher problems. LOT OF BEER Tom Mclnerney of Melbourne claims an Australian beer- Pension meetings Meetings to answer questions on the Canada pension plan, old in the Federal Building, Blair- more, Nov. 19 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. and town council bers, Pincher Creek, Nov. 9 a.m. to noon. These are sponsored by the Lethbridge district office of the Canada Pension Plan. SMILEY'S PLUMBING GLASS LINED WATER HEATERS S120 AND UP Phone 328-2176 WESTERN BREAKFAST EL RANCHO MOTOR HOTEL Sat., Nov. 14th to a.m. Guest Speaker; THE HONORABLE EDGAR BENSON Minister of Finance OPEN TO PUBLIC Mr. Benson will also address the university students at Oym, Kate Andrews Bldg., Friday, Nov. 13, p.m. THIS 15 ALSO OPEN TO THE PUBUC lethbridge Federal liberal Assoe. Wig Special "The Rebel" STRETCH WIG S Washable "Tressloii" moda- crylic fibre, permanently set in sleek brush 'n' wear "Rebel" style. Lucious tones! 3 DAYS OHLV-HOVEHBER 12-13-U SAVE OVER Reg. Can "Charge" Your Wig Bniiliqitr I'lirc-bscs On a Handy XcIIcr Charge Account. (Zeller's County Fair South lothbridgo Shopping Centre on Mayor Magralh Drive Open Daily 9 a.m. till 6 p.m.; Wed. Till 1 p.m.; Thursday and Friday Till 9 p.m. Telephone 328-8171 ;