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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 15, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta 16 THE IETHBRIDGE HERAID fridety, October 15, 1971 Boys outnumber the girls in emolioiKil disturbances REGINA (CP) -A separate school board study shows boys with psychological, emotional and behavioral disorders far outnumber girls. The study was revealed to a ment and 65 per cent were boys. "There arc twice as many hoys as girls in the opportuni- ty rooms." The opportunity rooms are reserved for students with emo- separate school teachers' insti- j tional or behavioral problems rule meeting here by Wendel i But. Mr. Herle said the study of Herle, the board's director education. Mr. Herle saitl the study in- volved 170 pupils who were re- ferred to specialists for treat- may not reflect the whole prob- lem, and added he suspects many girls with emotional problems "are leading lives of quiet desperation." LEISTER'S Campus Corner By SHARON ANDROKOV1CI1 Kate Andrews High Sclinol CINCE SCHOOL started a month and a half ago all activities are in full swing es- pecially football. The Spartans have been busy with the oppos- ing football teams, but the Kate Andrews fans have been supporting the team with all they have. The cheerleader's have been doing a great job cheering the team on to vic- tory. The first game of the to win tile University of Chi- cago Talent Scholarship. The whole school would like to con- gratulate Phil in winning this outstanding award. Ken Slem- ko was last year's winner. In September we had the an- nual slave day. The Grade 10s were the slaves and the lucky master's were the Grade 12s. The next day was "Kangaroo Court" with Mr. Friesen pre- siding. Innocent or guilty Uic unlucky slave was punished in Welfare rights probed at meet season was a home game. The various ways, all of them very Spartans played against Nanton funny. One slave had to jump off the stage with an egg in his mouth. His master supplied him with a towel to clean his face. The school was informed that some former Kate Andrews stu- dents won awards at the U of L award's day. They were: Janey Van Dyk, Dorothy Dick, Linda Schmofd, William Hark- er and Arthur Nishimura. The school would like to congratu- late them in winning these awards and wish them luck in the future. Two of KAHS' teacher thes- pians, Miss L. Larter and Frank Featherstone will be standing in "Fiddler on the Roof." Mr. Featherstone will play the part of Lazar Wolf and Miss Larter will be playing the role of Tzeitle, the eldest daugh- ter. The play runs from Nov. 22 to Dec. 6, in the Yates Mem- orial Centre. The public is en- couraged to attend. On Oct. J3. there was a par- ent social night. Students and that game KAHS won with a score of 63 to 6. The next opposing team was High River and that game was also at home, the team won that game with a score of 40 to 3. The next two games the KAHS Spar- tans did not do as well as their first two. When they p 1 a yed against Cardston they lost by a score of 18 to 15 but Picture Butte also defeated us with a score of 21 to 13. In the fifth game KAHS won by a score of 30 to 7 against Vulcan. Our team was busy with all the games that were sched- uled, but, one of our former players was also very busy. Vic Wasilenko, who is playing in the Calgary Junior Football League won the Danny Algcr Memorial Trophy for outstand- ing ability and Sportsmanship. I would like to congratulate Vic in winning this award. The school's weekly newspa- per, "The Wednesday Noon." put out its first edition on Sep- tember 29. The paper has items of interest to the students and is published weekly. Every year the University of Chicago gives scholarships for students who are outstanding in their studies. This year Phil Malkas won this award and the school just learned that he was the only Canadian student IT'S A FRAME-UP Behind-the-scenes for the annual Beta Sigma Phi fashion show for Oct. 18, 19 are left to right, Jean Poile, Kappa; Babs Treber, XI Nu; Ruth Ritten- house, Xi Nu, and Deanne Peacock, Tau. Fall Dimension; will open at 8- p.m. each night at the Yates Centre. Coif- fures and make up by the Classic and men's hair styling by the Viking. Fashions by Maxine's and John Black's. Campus Corner-revisited p., Living PAT SCHAN'UOR WCHS an a out town NOWLEDGE, Its Own Re- of ward." Winston This is the motto Churchill High were asked to come back for that night so that parents could actually see the students in the classroom. Miss Stringham's cooking class prepared the lunch. I would like to take this opportunity to thank her for a lovely lunch. Even.1 month there will be the "Student of the Month Award." The student who will receive this award is picked by room representatives of the school. At the end of the school year a student of the year will be chosen. TOP TWELVE 45 R.P.M. LEISTER'S MAIL ORDERS! Tick off the selections you want ond send to You'll receive your for only each. Please add 15c postage on orders and under. 1. MAGGIE MAY-Rod Stewart 2. I HEAR THOSE CHURCH BEtlS RINGING-The Dusk 3. GO AWAY LITTLE GIRL-Donny Osmond 4. DO YOU KNOW WHAT I MEAN-tee Michaels 5. NIGHT THEY DROVE OtD DIXIE DOWN-Joan Baei 6. GYPSY'S TRAMPS AND THIEVES-Chcr 7. SUPERSTAR-Carpenters 8. SONG OF tOVE-Delanev ond lewis F 1 9. I JUST WANT TO CElEBRATE-Rars Earth [110. YO-YO-Donny Osmond 11. UNCIE HALSEY-Poul and linda McCartney 12. STORY IN YOUR EYES-The Moody Blues St. Peter and St. Paul's will hold its annual fall tea, delica- tessen, bake and work table sale from p.m. Saturday, in the parish hall. Rev. N. Dia- dio and Mrs. Diadio will greet the guests. Mrs. J. Kundrik Jr. will con- vene the tea, with Mrs. G. Nicolson and Mrs. K. Sorokoski acting as cashiers. Sharing pouring honors will be the Mes- dames N. Zubach, P. George, J. Peta and W. Boychuk. Servers will include the Mes- dames A. Makarenko, H. Deal, J. Kobal. J. Campbell, A. Storyek, S. Popovitch. Serving in other capacities will be Mrs. W. Pytacia, Mrs. N. Koskowich. Mrs. 3. Huszar, Mrs. F. Peta Sr. and Mrs. F. Huszar, Sr. Mrs. E. Chollak and Mrs. F. Beresnak will be in charge of bazaar books, and the work ta- ble will be handled by Mrs. G. Onofrychuk and Mrs. W. Ter- leski. The delicatessen and bake table will be co-hostessed by Mrs. P. Chtrka and Mrs. A. Gill, assisted by the Mesdames M. George, A. Massey, J. Campbell Sr., N. Makarenko, J. Kundrik Sr., P. Pisko and J. j Szabo. I Featured at this table will I be holupki (cabbage pi- hori (potato paga- chi (cheese and potato home-made bread, buns, noo- dles, ravioli and salads, plus a variety of cakes and other delicacies. There will be a door prize COMING EVENTS CALGARY TUESDAY OPERA CLUB PRESENTS SOLOS, DUETS and TRIOS German Canadian Club SUNDAY, OCT. 17-3 p.m. SILVER COLLECTION UNIVERSITY OF LETHBRIDGE CONCERT SERIES WEDNESDAY, OCT. p.m. Yates Memorial Centre CORLYNN HANNEY (Meizo Soprano) RAY NURSE (Lute) BETA SIGMA PHI FALL FASHION SHOW Oct. 19 and 20 YATES MEMORIAL CENTRE Tickets Available at Leister's SOUTHMINSTER JR. GIRLS' OPERETTA "PUDDIN HEAD" Oct. 23 and 24 YATES MEMORIAL CENTRE Available at Leister's School and it is a thought pro- voking one. Knowledge is de- fined as being all that is known or can be learned. Because learning is most often an in- dividual process, the reward one gains from learning is an individual achievement. Learning and the accuimila- j tion of knowledge are daily oc- currences, lifetime pursuits. Schools are esatblished for the express purpose of giving an individual all the tools he needs to learn. The tools of learning are often in the form of indivi- dual experi- ences and a school's objec- tive should be provide a place where real life experi- ences and book learning are combined in tie total pursuit of knowledge. Winston Churchill is a school where this objective has been reached. Individual opinions, ideas and experiences are rec- ognized and accepted. The teacher student relationship is no longer one of master- slave but, rather, helper-doer. The student pursues a particu- lar line of knowledge with the help and encouragement of the teacher. This attitude in our school is bound to produce more creative young people who, be- cause of their conditionnig, will actively participate in commu- nity affairs, School spirit has picked up sharply now that the football season is well under way. Our Bulldogs, after a slow start, are now getting on track. The teams are picked and are practicing hard. What's the sport? Well, it's volleyball, and the Bulldogs and Griffins pro- vide a pretty exciting brand of the game. Both teams toil in the South West Zone Confer- better each year. The provincial championships are the goals of the teams and school support is really needed to help achieve this. So, how about it? Oct. 15 is the date set for our second big dance of the year. "Willie and the Walkers" will be featured. "Willie and the Churchill Band" will do their thing on Oct. 26 when our annual band concert is set for the Yates Centre. Mi-. Mathis has really done great things with our band and the concert will give the public a chance to enjoy our aspiring young musicians' talents. It's back to the "heavy" stuff on Nov. 5 when Cheyenne takes the stage LEISTER'S MUSIC LTD. PARAMOUNT THEATRE BLDG., IETHBRIDGE NAME ADDRESS draw, and the public is invited to attend. At 7 p.m., the doors will open again for the 46th annual ba- zaar. Paddles will start at followed by bingo at and the parish children will oper- ate a fish pond. Ticket draws will be made at midnight. i The St. Patrick's Catholic' Women's League will hold its fall tea and bazaar Saturday from 2 to p.m. in St. Pat- rick's church hall- Convener of the tea is Mrs. B. Xoel assisted by Mrs. M. Bradley and Mrs. F. Droste. Receiving guests at the door will be Mrs. C. A. Wadden, Mrs. B. Noel, Mrs. J. Clewes and Mrs. E. E. Schill. Pouring honors will be shared by Mrs- R. Kaupp, Mrs. V. F. Wikenhciser, Miss M. O'Con-1 nell and Mrs. W. A. Nelson, i Mrs. P. Hale and group sev-' en are in charge of the tombola raffle. Assisting in other capacities: i Mrs. L. Elder bake table, Mrs. H. II. Bertram Christ- mas puddings, Mrs. A. Mooney and Mrs. L Reive apron table. Mrs. J- tics, Mrs. II. sion table and Mrs. P. Hale- doll clothes. ence where competition gets for another dance. great Church i 11 One mainstay in a school's activities are clubs and vari- ous conimittees. Churchill is no exception. Graduation commit- tee, yearbook, canoe club, chess club and the school news- paper are only a few of the ones which keep Churchill stu- dents Speaking of activities, our student's council members are probably the busiest people in the school. Finalizing budgets and events are important job of the council as is maintaining good communication with stu dents and faculty. Our counci is doing a good job but neei everyone's participation in or der to function at 100 per cen efficiency. By pulling together we will all become part Winston Churchill's big, happy f-iiily. Ily MAUREEN JAiUlESON Staff Writer Among the problems stress- ed at the recent meeting of the Lethbridge Welfare Rights As- sociation was the treatment members received in various ocal businesses. Department store personnel were classed as the worst of- :enders by the association. Wel- fare recipients spending vouch- ers in one large downt own store, for instance, are requir- ed to go to tlie rear entrance and pick up their purchases from the loading zone. Several of the women agreed they had received discourteous treatment from clerks when they presented vouchers at var- ious department stores through- out the city. Another complaint concerned druggists who do not fill wel- fare prescriptions during the weekend, no matter how ill the patient. These prescriptions must wait until the Monday, when verification is available from the department of social development. One spokesman, referring to the clerical staff in the depail- SPONSOR SPEAKERS TORONTO (CP) The Inner City Angels, who conduct cul- tural enrichment programs for inner city children, are raising money for their projects with a subscription series of special speakers. The series, described as "personal encounters with outstanding personalities in the worlds of the arts, entertain- ment and began in early October and will continue the second Tuesday of each month until March. CASH BINGO ST. BASIL'S HALL-CoT. 13th St. and 6th Ave. N. FRIDAY, OCT. 15th 8 O'CLOCK 4th and 8th Games In 7 NUMBERS-12th Game 5 CARDS FOR OR 25c EACH BLACKOUT JACKPOT NUMBERS LUCKY NAME DRAW WORTH LUCKY DRAW NOW WORTH Persons Under 16 Yean Not Allowed SPONSORED BY ST. BASIL'S MEN'S CtUB FALL TEA DELICATESSEN and BAKE SALE SAT., OCT. 16th-2.00-4.30 p.m. St. Peter and St. Paul's Parish Hall 12lh St. 8 and 7th Avenue North Sponsored by the LA to St. Peter and St. Paul's Church ADMISSION 50c DOOR PRIZE EVERYONE WELCOME JORDAN CRACKLINX; comnrcK The new taste sensation at a surprisingly low price Buviomr today for tonitc Some members seemed con- cerned about the differences tn what are classed as necessities in various areas throughout the province. Others commented on the food allowances, which they said were Inadequate. Present rates range from ?16 monthly for a six year old child, to I for an adult female and for an adult male. Spiralling rents then came under discussion, and were con- sidered an increasing problem for welfare recipients. Mem- bers also said they thought the a family was entitled to earn over and above its month- ly welfare allowance was too low. They said this should be raised to or possibly and that people with small chil- dren or other special needs should have the use of a tele- phone. The consensus was that sev- eral welfare allowances, parti- cularly the rent rate, were var- iable. One woman said officials had offered her several explan- ations for inconsistencies, in- cluding "it depends on your so- cial and "depends on the area you live in." All members present seemed in complete agreement with the young mother who said that young social workers are "lots ment's local office, said "they've got a knack of look- to get along with. The heard them. I felt so bad, I j older ones won't give you so couldn't get over it for days-" I much." ORIGINAL PENSIONERS AND SENIOR CITIZENS SOCIETY AUXILIARY FALL TEA AND BAZAAR WINNERS HELD OCTOBER 9th Door Prize-MR. IOCATEUI Cake-lit Priie-RON FABBI, Ticket No. Ill Cake-2nd Prizc-RITA WYNN, Ticket No. 392 Hamper-lit Prize-KATIE QUINLAN, Ticket No. 798 Hamepr-2nd Priie-MRS. H. V. RHINE, Ticket No. 308 KRESGE'S SATURDAY BOMBSHELLS PRESTONE ANTI FREEZE .96 BOMBSHELL SPECIAL GAL 1 WINDSHIELD WASHER ANTI FREEZE Pre-mixed ready to use Protects to 25 degrees below zero BOMBSHELL SPECIAL GAL. 99' JEWELLERY CLEARANCE Hundreds of items ta choose from. Originally sold at up to 1.49. BOMBSHELL SPECIAL ....._........ EACH 9' HULLABALOO The newest toy sensation. BOMBSHELL SPECIAL CRIMPKNIT Precut lengths 60" wide by IVi yards Regular Kresge Price 7.54 BOMBSHELL SPECIAL.............. 5.97 MISSES7 BLOUSE Saveral styles including tunis tops. Discontinued lines regularly sold at up to 7.97. Also a few MM hot pant suits included. BOMBSHELL SPECIAL 4 MOM AND DADS LP's All their top IP's including "The Rangers Waltz" "In The Blue Canadian Rockies" and "Souveniers" BOMBSHELL SPECIAL, EACH 3M ONE DAY ONLY WHILE QUANTITIES LAST Open Saturday 9 a.m. ta 6 p.m. KRESGE'S ;