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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 21, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta 8 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD Thursday, November 21, 1974 Youth CCHS students honored at awards night Dramatic scenes Pictured here are two dramatic scenes taken from the three-act melodrama, Pure as the Driven Snow, which was performed by Kate Andrews High School students recently at an Invitational High School Drama Festival held in Banff Drama di- rector Frank Featherstone says the presentation was well-received and was noted as one of the best high school performances. Above, George Low, left, in the role of Leander Long Fellow, is shooting the villain, Karl Mielke as Mortimer Frothmgham, while Margot Graham, playing the part of Purity Dean, looks on. Pictured at left is Tim Gregorash, who stars as E. Z Pickens breaking out into song Other leading participants in the play were Gwen Janz, Neil Cofell, kann Giesbrecht, Heather Johnson and Linda Esau By EMILY BURKE Catholic Central High School The annual award presen- tations to Catholic Central High School students were made this week The ceremonies featured Frank Peta, chairman of the Lethbndge Separate School Board, along with numerous award winners The highest averages from Grade 9 to 12 ran as follows Grade 9 Janet Rodzmyak and James Farnngton Grade 10 Martha Kaplan Grade 11 Sharen Vaselenak Grade 12 Nome Cattapan and Jay Martin In addition Janet Rodzmyak took the top stu- dent in Grade 9 and Nome Cattapan was the girl with the highest average in Grade 12 Another aspect of the awards ran into individual subjects The highest mark in Grade 9 was attained by James Farnngton In the 20 subjects. Sharen Vaselenak and Ray Mackley were award- ed the English 20 honors while the recipient in Social Studies 20 was Emily Burke Grade 12 saw awards go to Leila Kveder French 30 Nome Cattapan English 30 and Jay Martin Physics 30 Jay also came away with the highest mark in Grade 12, a 99 per cent in Math 31 Louellen Poulette (Grade 11) and Simple and reliable- a super sound system at a get-acquainted price. Family centre. Quality you want to live with... Hitachi has it! Whether you buy a family entertainment centre, a high-brow hi-fi system, or a simple radio, vou'll never regret buying Hitachi quality Every one of our components is made hke a musical instru- ment, put together slowly, carefully, lovingly. Our quality control programme borders on the lanatical. For instance, all switches are turned on and off times before they are approved. Trouble-free performance... Hitachi has it! 100% solid state construction makes for the ultimate in reliable in. year out. Hitachi equipment is sturdily built, too. A slight bump won't affect its delicate balance. If you hdve a keen ear for good srund reproduction and a keen eye for good design, .yoj're ready for Hitachi. Quality, performance, unrivalled reliability has it! You'll find the man wearing this button in your Hitachi store. He's an Hitachi expert, factory trained. Drop in fora chat. He'll you how to choose .vour sou TV 3 wstem like on expert yet the btM for dollars! HITACHI WHERE QUAUTY ALWAYS COMES FIRST The best sound has it. See your dealer and get it! 236 Smith's Color TV otf. Lethbndge Smith's Color TV Alberta Fairfield TV Appliances O Letnbridgo Southern Alberta Co-op Stores Barons Cardston, Coaldale, P cti..e Botte and Tsber Cobma Kramer (Grade 12) won the highest averages in the Business Education Program The Religious Studies awards went to Bever- ly Jackson Grade 8, Debbie Filewych Grade 9, Martha Kaplan Grade 10, Teresa Mulgrew Grade 11, and Leila Kveder Grade 12 Four Scholarships were presented to Grade 12 students The Grade 12 Matriculation Scholarship went to Leila Kveder Lori Finnerty took the Yates Scholarship and Jay Martin, the Alberta Hotel Association Scholarship The winner of the Kiwanis Club of Lethbndge Scholarship was Michael Burla Cecily Kenwood was recognized as the Grade 12 student from Assumption Parish with outstanding achievement To Graduates of Catholic Central attending Lethbndge Community College. Brian Lmton and Terry Camp, went another award Biologist of the Year Award was presented to Nome Cattapan Prizes in creative writing and creative art were bestow- ed by tne donors Mr and Mrs E S Vaselenak First, in creative writing tirade 7 Elizabeth Horvath, Tina An- tony, Mary Duckett, Rae Ann Ingarfield, Cheryl Misak, Lindy Biscagha, Anne Mane Mackley. Claude Eilers and Mary Lyn Costanzo Grade 8 Paul Limoges and La Rie Nickel Grade 9 Richard Smith, Darrell Vedres, Craig Reich. Don Buttazzoni, Guy Ver- voort. Donna Gnsak, Heather Alexander, Jason Slernko. Kathy Kirkby j Grade 10 Connie j Korsberg, Ernest Rogan, Leo Dimmk Grade 11 Carmen j Mikhail, Vera Romamuk, Bar- bara Overes, Carol Reimer, Cathy Rohovie, Bernadette Pahulje. Shelley Irvine Grade 12 Cindy Chapman, Nome Cattapan, Leila Kveder, creative arts Grade 7 Joe Madaras Jay Hemncks Grade 8 Brian Zook. Tern Wyszynski Grade 9 Ralph Smulders, Susan Henderson. Cindy Kovacs, Diana Travagha Grade 10 Diane McMahon. Darlene McLean Grade 11 Linda Local girls leave for New Zealand Two southern Alberta girls are among a group of 25 young people from western Canada who are spending five months on New Zealand farms under the International Agricultural Exchange Program Evelyn Annand. daughter of Bessie Annand of Lethbridge, and Ann Russell, daughter of Andy and Kay Russell of Twin Butte. left on the weekend, flying to Aukland via Honolulu Thev are spending five days at an orientation seminar in Canterbury. N Z before travelling to their host farms While in Canterbury, they will be joined b> 150 more young people from western Europe Children's diabetes book available CALGARY A Calgary woman has written and illustrated a book railed Donnv and Diabetes, designed to help children aged four to 12 loam how to live with the dis- ease The hook former pediatnr nurse Lee Betz. ex- plains ui full-color cartoons and simple language that diabetes is the failure of the pancreas to produce sufficient insulin for bodv needs Information about its dis Inbution be obtained from the Canadian Diabetic Association JAY MARTIN, TOP GRADE 12 STUDENT Klein. Joan Mahoney Grade 12 Terry Moroz, Peter Van der Lee The Lethbridge Miner's Library concentrated their awards in the junior high sec- tion These were received by students with the highest averages in Grades 8 and 9 Grade 8 Ivano Fraulin, Susanna Konrad, Edward Wiese. Gregory Kuipers, Rodney Snopek, Nadine Szpendyk Arlene Malec Lorna Laqua. Alenka Dodic, and Michael Farago Grade 9 Janet Rodzmyak, James Farnngton, Kevin Pitt- man, Anne Craiggs, Kevin Zeeb Karen Gorda, Anne Fm- cati, Michael Melhng, Dale Seeman, Linda Van Gaal, Leonard De Boer The Awards Evening at CCHS was a success for all those involved The academic and general educational progress of students was given impetus by this ceremony We conclude with the hope of their continuation along this stream and yet more names to be added to the list of outstanding students LEISTER'S MUSIC LTD. Campus Corner By IRENE SERA Kate Andrews High School, Coaldale The federal government has recently stated it has millions of dollars to give away to schools in the form ol grants, providing that the schools really need them If that is the case, why is it that a lot of rural high schools do not have such basic and useful facilities as cafeterias like most city schools do7 Yet, almost two thirds of the students in rural schools live in the country and have to bring their lunches whereas city students are in the position to go home for lunch A lot of bag lunches consist of a sandwich and an apple not the most appetizing and nourishing of lunches A lot of kids don t even bring lunch, so either they don't eat or they buy a can of pop and some kind of chocolate bar junk foods providing no nutritional value So many surveys are taken which show how unfit Canadians are and how many are overweight yet are suffering from malnutrition due to poor eating habits If all schools had cafeterias providing appetizing and nourishing lunches and got rid of pop and candy machines (much to the displeasure of vending machine at least students would be getting some proper food I must admit though, that at Kate Andrews there is a hot lunch program which offers soups, spaghetti, various drinks and ice cream The only problem is that you have to carry vour food around and eat in various rooms Now that doesn't sound too bad but try getting your fingers burned a hot can of soup while frantically trying to reach your eating place without spilling soup all over the place Now that. m> friends is a challenge There is no valid reason why city high schools need cafeterias, especially, as I have pointed out before, when most of the students attending rural high schools live in the country Really it is just a case of unfairness It is very hard to believe that there is no money available to provide some schools with cafeterias when other schools are facilitated with carpeting and smoking rooms Alberta, being one of the more prosperous and wealthier provinces in Canada, should be able to provide grants to all. and not just some of its schools TAKTELL Pocket Metronome byWITTNER invaluable for traveling teachers, students, orchestras! This new Taklell Pocket Metronome, made by world famous Winner m Germany, is invaluable for traveling Jeachers. students, orchestras Al- though bul tiigh its Jong running period loud tick and dependable pre- cision beat equal lull-size metronomes Skillfully made of 1he very finest materials Enclosed in a sturdy temperature-resistant plaslic housing m typ- ical obelisk melronome shape streamline designed in rich colors with effective brown and gold medallion trim Dimensions 61 tall wide only 7 ozs in weight Individually boxed Priced at 22 50 Available at LEISTER'S MUSIC LTD. Paramount Btdg 327-2272 ;