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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 4, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta 20 THE IETHBRIDGE HERAiD Tuesday, September 4, 1973 British princess S- lives in fishbowl LONDON" Prin-1 pionships In the Soviet Union. cess Anne, fourth in line to the I the focus of attention- has never throne, has learned to live in j been keener. the fish-bowl world of royal life The ambivalent personality of since the first photographer was the tall, brown-haired princess permitted a glimpse of the was well illustrated on her 21st regal infant. birthday Aug. 15, 1971. Some She has endured, if no? al- photographers displayed her as ways enjoyed, the public fasci-. a royal beauty, while others nation even if she occasionally uses the salty language of her showed the princess in battle- jacket or gaucho pants with ex-ssilor father and lacks the wide-brimmed sombrero hat. ever-smiling endurance of her j irUjtOR BARBED mother. Queen Elizabeth, on j Like hfir aunt> Princess Mar. public occasions. garet> iLkes to imitate I ptople, especially politicians, with the appropriate accent. a November wedding in minster Abbey and represents But unlike her brother, Prince j her country in equestrian cham-1 Charles_ her sense of h'umor is j more ijarijecj jjjs gentle type of wit. f] Miss Elizabeth Clarke, princi-1 n ri ntJ exclusive i t'i, VUli> boarding school, Beneden. says: i "Anne will never react tamely j to anything.'1 News photographers have suf- t- Something missing Manual skills being lost j ''Can vou turn this way, The Ladies' Auxiliary to the Her sizzied back: "I am y0llr royaj S6" not your love. I highness." At the same time, the prin- a pot By MAUREEN JAMEESON Family Editor The features, build and ges- tures of Santo Mignosa lend themselves to the Italian stere- otype. The fair skin and curly light brown hair certainly do not. Professor M i g n o s a, -n ho teaches ceramics at the Uni- versity of Calgary, was in Leth- bridge at the weekend for a workshop celebrating the 10th anniversary of the Oldmac River Potters' Guild. "I originally came from Sici- the professor explained, "but I'm a Canadian citizen now. "My family was a family of potters. I grew up in the en- vironment, so I automatically became interested. It was a matter of earning my living." In Italy, Professor Mignosa j w j d t graduated as a jpamter from in_ __, inyBr.ul the Institute of Fine Arts of Florence, then spent another year there studying ceramics. He left Sicily and came to' it, I could too. are pretty well off. There's bfg industry there now. and not the poverty people believe." According to the professor, the work he was doing in Italy was actually ceramics. "I started with pottery when I came to Canada." he said. "I mak- ing a pot in B.C., and my father had told me I was too old to make pottery at 16! I thought if she could do Canada 16 years ago, because, in his own words, "I could not see myself stuck there forever. My decision was not for econo- mic reasons. People in Sicily :'Pripr to that, I was doing ceramic sculpture. I've involv- ed myself in ceramic sculpture, but I've found pottery has a lot of interesting possibilities." Original Pensioners and nior Citizens will hold a fall tea and bazaar Saturday from ......_ 2 to 5 p.m. in Gym 1 of the Civic cess can extremely informal. Sports Centre. I Returning from a horse ride in Mina Jackson, president and Windsor Park, she found a mo- Mary L. Roberts, vice presi-1 torist whose car had broken dent, will receive the guests. down and helped to push it to Assisting in other capacities the nearest service station, gj-g. One of her close friends, try- Needlework table: Nellie Mc. ing to describe Ames' djlemma Velma Jensen. Clara cf Ethel Evanson, Vale the royal sald: Mignosa, MFA, professor of ceramics at the University of Calgary 'throws' o pot (pulls up the c'oy) at the potter's wheel, giving a few professional pointers to members at the 10th anniversary workshop cf the Oldman River Potters' Guild. Look- ing on are Elaine Harrison, left, and Dr. Van Chrisiou. Amateurs create interest Kabb Smith. Dragland. Bake table: Muriel Colby, Mrs. Quickbuerner, Cora Best- wick, Nellie Wardrope. White elephant table: Thelma Odney. Bea McKeague. Pourers: Vera Ferguson Alice Willetts; Bea Belliveau Helene Dalziel: Rose Muller "She likes informality but shows a touch cf royal hauteur at times. She tries to live in two worlds at is her problem." RESPONSIBILITY EXHIBIT. KITCHENER, Ont. (CP) An exhibit of human responsi- D. Nyhof; D. Locatelli Mar- bmties is to be shown at garet Wynn; Jean Stacey Irene Soenen: Nellie Wardrope. Servers: Alice Kay, Edna year's Central Ontario Exhibi- tion here by the University of Waterloo's birth control centre. my LONDON" <'CPi Ore March, ences among the children were, j come from, homes which es- week in 1958. some 17.0CO chil- j if anything, accentuated during' ciren vrere born in Britain. Now, 15 years later, the height, health and intellectual abilitv of the years intervening between seven and 11, the influence of mass education not having the each individual child can be es-1 levelling effect that might be Wutzke, Sadie Vandesype, Xina j Venereal disease information as Elyshyn, Alice Meeks, Olive j well as material on various as- Hays. Helen Seaman. Nellie pects of human sexuality will Johnson, llargarel Stratum, Gladys Jackson, A. Poleschuk. P be available from the centre s by the exhibit. pouse basically the same out- look and life-style as that adopted by teachers will in gen- eral be at a decided advantage in terms of their educational at- tainment and their adjustment at school." Editorial reaction from The Guardian, a socialist-inclined member of the so-called quality press, concentrated on the need for "positive discrimination" ;o eradicate the class advantages. high in tests of reading ability I A possible explanation, it con- jlncreased intervention by than did their contemporaries j tinues. is that teachers them- j educational authorities into the from blue-collar middle-class selves tend to come from i homes of socially-lower families was recommended by the news- j "Child guidance clinics and health centres should b2 more accessible. timated with unhappy accuracy by the color of his father's shirt A recently-published study of the children shows that, at age 11, the offspring of white-collar middle-class fami- expected. Says the report: "The situation as early as seven years looked bleak. situation at 11 years looks no better and indeed may well be worse." lies scored on average twice as j TEACHERS MIDDLE-CLASS Waving his large, potter's hand to encompass the guild's workshop in the Bowman Art Centre, Professor Mignosa said "I feel that it is healthy to see a club like those in Medicine Hat and Lethbridge "This increases the Interest of the public in ceramics and it is through this that pottery is pulating skills. You either use your hands or your muscles or your brain, or you lose them. "With the advent of machin- ery, western man has begun to lose his manual skills. In west- powerful upswing. Now it is being taught at almost all lev- els of education, and practised by almost everybody from ama- teur to artist. He was .careful to explain ern man's skills gootc and then- sense something is missing. "It is good to have these kinds he pointed out. that many people do not agree you can I vith We hqsic definition of the and ceramics. eral public's taste would be im- proved, you might say. "People of the western world are very handicapped in mani- "To me.'" he said, "pottery _____ ________ __ graduallv to relates to a symmetrical object, I mate people aware of tha pos- llke a vase or a Basically, sibihties cf clay. It's one of the a thrown object: one done on a oldest crafts. "Ceramics has taken a very tional." potter's wheel. It's more func- Bright future for ceramics middle-class, whits-collar back More than 93 per ceni of the, grounds and communicate more human crop v. as traced and i easily with pupils sharing the evaluated at eges sevsn and 11 same social attitudes. "Ceramics are general clay products. It could be a tile, a sewer pipe, a spark plug, a nose cone for rockets. Crea- THE BETTER HALF By Barnes hope you oppreciate these. I took my life in my hands when I ran into the street to pick them up when they fell off a truck." HELP US TO HEIP OTHERSI The Salvation Army Welfare Services Need Clothing, Furniture, Toys, Household Effects CAU 328-28GO FOR PICKUP .SERVICE OR LEAVE AT 412 Isf AVE. S. JEN'S UNIFORM CENTRE Proudly Announces Their Thurs., Fri., Sat., Sept. 6fh. 7th and 8th at their new location 504 3rd Avenue S. For this special occasion cil Uniforms and pant suits will be reduced fay Come and See us! Children's Bu- reau and it was learned that class differences go well beyond mers academic standards. ''Social class differences in, the same direction were also found in relation to all other measured abilities and attain- ments in school as well as to social adjustments in school, speech difficulties, dental health, height, bowel and blad- der control and also physical said the report TOP CLASS BETTER Having divided the 17.000 young Britons into six distinct "It is dear that children who social classes according to their parent's income and occupation, tlie investigators found that more than half of the Class I and Class II children achieved b e 11 e r-than-average reading scores in a special test while only 12 per cent of those from the lowest social level did so. The fact that, within the same middlle-income group, the chil- dren of manual workers fared only half as well as those of non-manual employees shows that wealth is not the only key determinant. Perhaps the most disturbing revelation is that the differ- Canada Council brochure lists assistance programs OTTAWA fCP) The Can-1 There Is an increased aware- ada Council has published two j ness that assistance to writers. mics is basically anything made sa has recently been appointed out of clay. j to excision-malting council headquarters in Geneva "Porcelain, like stoneware, j ironware, earthenware, is a cess of ceramics, and you can The first academy conference WeeWhimsy brochures outlining the various kinds of assistance offered to artists, researchers and schol- ars in the humanities and social sciences. The booklets give Information on how to apply for the various grants, scholarships and assist- ance programs as well as de- painters, musicians and other creative artists cannot really be offered on a competitive basis, he said. An artist who has the idea for a creative piece of work in October cannot be told that he must wait until next September to apply. The old idea that there should scriptions of the various kinds j be only one time of the year to of programs offered. i assess all applications was tied PUBLIC BINGO 16 GAMES 2 JACKPOTS LETHBRIDGE ELKS LODGE ROOM (Upstairs) EVERY THURS.-8 D.m. Some of the information about j to the idea that all creative applications has been changed work was done by academics or f.f 4-lia from last year's editions of the booklets, a council spokesman said. For example, the aid for artists booklet has new dead- lines, which are less restrictive, he said. "Artists had told us that the once-a-year applications for the senior grants didn't work." The grants for the senior masters and doctoral fellow- ships in humanities and social sciences are worth a little more this year, he said. For example, the value of the doctoral fellow- ship has been raised to from and some additional benefits, such as to pay for thesis typing, have been added. The changes reflect some changes in council awards dur- ing the last few years, the j spokesman said. in universities, he said. Jim Grccri origir.3' flrt for i-tj WeP Whimsy. Send voura to this tMW- throw porcelain. Therefore, you can make pots out of it. "These are all technological processes. ever held in North America has just recently concluded in Banff. The accompanying exhi- bition another North Amer- "Pottery Is part of ceramics. I icKcl first is stm on disPlay jn The professor is vice chair- man. "I engineered the whole _ he said "To me that was quite an achievement per- His own prize-winning ctramic sculpture is included in the pieces from 32 na- tions on display. The exhibition, which has re- in Italy, there is no difference between pottery and ceramics." English-speaking people, he asserted, make a distinction between them "which should not "Sixteen years ago, when I came to he said, "very few people knew about ceramics.'' There was only one i t potter in the city of Vancouver worldwide acclaim, was making a commercial success in that fHd "Today, must be at chose' new t( the College of Art, a of local kt 11 Friendship Lodge will hold a] Annie I. Chappell: p.m. regular meeting at 3 p.m. Wednesday in the IOOF Hall. Important business will be on the agenda, and the usual lunch served. A coffee party to welcome newcomers to the congregation will be held from 10 to a.m. Thursday in McKillop Church hall. UCW members BINGOWEDNE5DAY AT 8 P.M. LETHBRIDGE FISH GAME ASSOC. JACKPOT IN 58 NUMBERS-FREE CARDS 3 JACKPOTS (4fh, and I2fh) IM 7 NUMBERS EAGLES HALL 13fh St. N. NO CHILDREN UND5R 16 The LATEST CO-ED STYLES FOR FALL and BACK-TO-SCHOOL CAN BE FOUND AT [ZSl Open Thurs. till 9 p.m. WORLD OF SHOES 317-6th STREET, DOWNTOWN EVERY WED. AT 2 P.M. MOOSE HALL 1234 3 Ave. No. JACKPOT WON EVERY WEEK ALSO FEATURE GAMES AND FREE CARDS SPONSORED BY THE WOMEN OF THE MOOSE No Children Under 16 Allowed Everybody Welcome LEGION BINGO EVERY WEDNESDAY at 8 p.m. JACKPOT BLACKOUT IN 54 NUMBERS OR LESS (Increasing nuiwber per week until wan) Itt CAME JACKPOT 5fh CAME (X) 10th GAME JACKPOT IN 49 NUMBERS FREE BUS SERVICE HOME AFTER BINGO MEMORIAL HALL PUBLIC MEMBERS AND GUESTS NORMANDY LOUNGE Children under 16 not allowed Sponsored by Ladies Auxiliary to Canadian will be happy to welcome all ladies to this coffee hour. Southminster UCW will meet at 2 p.m. Thursday in the church lounge. w The regular monthly meeting of St. Andrew's Women's Fed- eration will be held at to- night in the church lounge. The Ladies' Aid of St. Peter and St. Paul's Greek Catholic Church will hold a regular meeting at 8 o'clock tonight in the parish church hall. Hostess- es for the evening are Mrs. George Mihalik George Nicolson. and Mrs. St. Basil's CWL will hold the first meeting of the fall season tonight at 8 o'clock in the church basement. First United Church women's unit meetings are as follows: Magowan-Harlemen: 2 p.m. in the home of Mrs. A. Hubbard, West Lethbridge. Tuesday, Sept. 11, in the home of Mrs. F. Burton, 1716 2 Ave. A N. Lily Jackson: 2 p.m.. Tues- day, Sept. 11. Members wall be notified as to the location. Clara King: p.m. Mon- day for a potluck f jpper in the home of Mrs. G. Onufrechuk, 530 21 St. S. Emily 2 p.m. Inurs- day, Sept. 13, in the home of Mrs. 1C. Shaw, 409 12 St. N. Whitmore-Johnston: 8 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 13, in the ladies' parlor, with Mrs. R. Chumik as hostess. Members are asked to take a nylon hair' brush and any scraps of quar- ter-inch ribbon available. A Christian Science public meeting will be held at p.m. Wednesday in the church auditorium, 1203 4 Ave. S. Ev- eryone welcome. Beginning day for all Beta Sigma Phis will be held tonight at 8 o'clock at the gas com- pany. Please wear, if possible, the same "dress" we wore at the Oalgary convention. making a full-time living and it's growing every day. "This means, of course, com- _ petition is growing and with it, i the quality of production. "I believe there are great I possibilities for people to go j into ceramics. The market is certainly developing by the day. But because of the competition, it is becoming more difficult to succeed. "I'm sure the future of cera- mics in this country is good." A member of the Internation- al Academy of Ceramics for several years. Professor Migno- "It has sparked quite a bit of confusion and said tha professor happily, "and created something to think about." Syivia Lantz A.R.C.T., R.M.T. Piano and Theory to Diploma 913 9fh St. South Phone 329-4381 University of Lethbridge Students' Union Feaiuring TOA1 NQRTHCGTT IN CONCERT WITH RICHARD HARROW Thursday, Sept 6 8 pt U of L Gymnasium Students Non-Students Tickets available at Leister's, U of t Students Union office and at tho door. MANUFACTURED IN LETHBRIDGE Leading Lethbridge Fabric Store requires a qualified STRETCH-SEW INSTRUCTOR To hold evening classes this fall teaching basic sewing and stretch sewing. Reply giving complete resume to BOX 27, IETHBRIDGE HERALD Healing Substance... Shrinks Piles, Checks Itch Exclusive healing substance proven to shrink hemorrhoids...and repair damaged tissue. A renowned research institute with a healing substance (Bio- has found a unique healing sub- Dyne) which quiclcly helps heal stance with the ability to shrink injured cells and stimulates hemorrhoids painlessly. It re- growthofncwtissue.Bio-Dyneis licves itching and discomfort in offered in ointmentand snpposi- minutes and speeds up healins tory form called Preparation H. of the injured, inflamed tissues. In addition to actually shrink- One hemorrhoidal case his- ing hemorrhoids, Preparation H tory after another reported lubricates and makes climina- "vcry striking improvement." tion less painful. It helps prevent Pain was promptly and gently infection which is a stated cause relieved actual reduction or of hemorrhoids. Just ask your dnjggist for And most Preparation H Suppositories or Improvement was maintained in Preparation H Ointment (with a cases where clinical observations special were continued over a period of many months. Furthermore, rcrilndccj these tests and observations were made on patients with a wide variciy of hemorrhoidal condi- All this vras accomplished Satisfaction or your money ;