Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 10

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 20

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives


Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 10, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta 10 THE IETHBRIDGE HERALD Thursday, September 10, 1970 Teachers Hold Workshop S i x t y-five elementary sep- arate school teachers, more than half from outside Letli- bridge, attended a one-day reli- gious workshop today at the Lethbrid'ge separate school system's new education centre. "The teachers, from Grate 3, 6 and 8, were instructed in the system's new catecliism studies by a team of six mem- bers of the Calgary Roman Catholic religious centre. Visitors fro..-. Calgary were Rev. Eugene Cooney, Rev. John Greene, Sister Mary Spence, Sister Louise McKhor Sister Georgette a'nd Sister Lorette. The workshop marks the conclusion of a three-year plan to introduce the new catechism to South Alberta teachers of Grades 1-8. Elks Carnival On Weekend The 42nd annual Elks Carni- val runs Friday and Saturday nights, starting at 8, at the Lethbridge Arena. The carnival, which includes bingo and numerous games of chance, will include the raffling off of a 1970 Chev- rolet Impala custom coupe and the awarding of three door prizes each night. All proceeds will go to va- rious Lethbridge, provincial and national charities. Class Award For Churchill Two students from Winston Churchill High School will rep- resent their school in Calgary Friday to receive the Calgary Power Junior Citizen of the Year group award for WCHS teacher Mai Clewes' class study of Oldman Hiver pollu- tion. The award will be made at the annual conference of the Alberta Weekly Newspaper As- sociation. The students' report received wide notice lor its detailed analysis of various types of pol- lution ound in te Oldman and their causes. It was titled The Dirty Oldman. SPECIAL NOTICE Commencing Monday, September 14, 1970, City Hall Office Hour, will be from a.m. fa p.m. T. R. NUTTING, City Manager. V oi L Has New System For Registering Students i fc f ft v >P: By JIM WILSON Herald Education Writer 0ay? At a university? At the University of Leth- bridge? Uh-huh. That's what the students are calling today, Friday and all of next week and U of L reg- istrar Jack Oviatt says the system seems to be working al- most perfectly. Students this year about of them register as students, listing then' faculty, the course of studies they plan to major in and other details, then they pjy a downpay- ment and are issued with five or six or more blank course cards and a master study list. Then they go shopping for a week, dropping in on whatever classes they think might inter- est them, to check out the course, the professor and even their potential class- mates. The only requirements are that certain courses needing some prerequisite training, and a few needing permission of the instructor for entry, are not bothered. S'iudents fill out their course cards and hand them to the professor when they first at- tend the class. If they decide not to take the course, they simply ask for the card back and if this thera too much, not even that is necessary because they have more cards than they need anyhow. By Friday, Sept. 18 they must declare finally what their fall semester courses are, and they do this by writing them on their master study list and PRIZE CANINES A shot of a game winner at the 1970 Whoop-Up Days in July is included among 44 colored and black and white photographs by Bryan Wilson cur- rently on display at the Bowman Arts Centre. The show, which will continue to the end of September, includes posed shots, news photos, wedding pictures, ballet, skiing and other exhibition shots. Mr. Wilson, 24, has been taking pictures for 12 years, work- ed with a commercial photography firm in Lethbridge for three years and is at present a staff photographer with The Herald. Viewing hours at the arts centre are 1-5 p.m. Mon- day through Friday. Meals On Wheels Starts On Monday MHS. C. E. REID QUALITY DENTURE CLINIC EDDY DIETRICH Certified Dental Mechanic Capitol Furniture Bldg. mm PHONE 328-7684M SPECIAL BEGINNERS' SIX WEEK TRIAL COURSE IN I ay Your TO POPULARITY ACCORDION ORGAN GUITAR DRUMS Course consists of 6 lessons, 1 each week all music supplied and on instrument supplied for home practice. That's Right WE SUPPLY THE INSTRUMENT PIANO LESSONS ALSO AVAILABLE Enquire About Our Rental Plan Pruegger's Accordion College Ltd. 530 5th St. S. Phone 327-7524 Mrs. C. E. Reid has been named co-ordinator of the Lethbridge Meals on Wheels Society. This program which has been in the planning stages for many months will get under 14 with a hot lunch delivered to several clients. Recently the society was in- corporated, and approval granted to canvas the city for funds to assist in carrying out the program. The budget'has been set at for the first year, and to date contributions of about have been re- ceived. i The Meals on Wheels service is a project carried on in most of the major cities in Canada. The purpose of it being to sup- ply one hot meal a day for a five day week at a cost adjust- ed to the client's ability to pay. The objects of the service are to provide a hot meal to the elderly and handicapped individuals in the city without regard to race, sex or creed, and by providing the service enable these folk to continue living independently in their own homes. It is in no way a substitute for institutional living where such care is indicated. Client's for the service must agree to accept the service for at least a week, as it is im- practical for the service to be delivered on a casual basis. The food is to be prepared by a local catering service and volunteers will pick up the packaged meals and deliver them each noon. IMMIGRANTS Between 1346 and the end of 1969, immigrant came to Canada, department of manpower and immigration records show. CLARINET RENTALS ,50 PER MONTH MUSKLAND Cor. 3rd Ave. 13th St. S Phone 327-1056 RE-OPENING 3 DAYS ONLY SOFA AND CHAIR RE-UPHOLSTERED SOFA SQQ I CHAIR For Only Q W I For Only PIUS COST OF FABRIC IN YOUR CHOICE AND COLOR UP nrpj NEW CHESTERFIELD SUITES-SPANISH AND CONTEMPORARY STYLING. E R CUSTOM FURNITURE 1518 3rd AVENUE S. PHONE 328-7631 Thurtday and Friday Until p.m. paying the remainder ot their fees when they turn it in. (They are allowed to stop shopping whenever they want, and to conlirm their enrolment in particular courses with the professor More Sept. 18 but the official study list will not be accepted until Sept. 17 at the earliest.) This should make the large numbers of class changes we always have at (lie start of the semester a thing of the Mr. Oviatt said. "Usually 50 to pei- cent of the students want to make at least one change after their registration, and it ends up costing us as much money and as many problems as the original regis- tration did. This system has been used successfully at the University of Berkeley with students and should work here just as well. Students gel; the chance to try out their classes before they have to confirm them and can drop out with no prob- lem until Sept. 18." When the student has turned in his official study list it will be transferred to computer punch cards and sorted to print out both the student's time- table and the professor's course enrolment for internal use. If too many students want to take the same course, a prior- ity system will be followed: first priority goes to senior stu- dents who have completed the most courses and are likely graduating this year; second to other students majoring in the subject area; third to students who need the course to fill out option requirements; and fourth to students who want to take it for general interest. The same system will likely be used in the spring and all future registrations at the U of L. Permit The city's building permit to- tal for September took an 000 jump this week when a per- mit for that amount was is- sued to NHK Holdings Ltd. for construction of two fourplexes at 228 North Mayor Magrath Drive. AWAHD-WINNEK Max- well Girran, 10 year s old son of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Girvan of Lethbrldgc, has won the silver medal for at- taining llic highest mark (8G) in the province in 1970 Grade 1 singing examinations held by tlie Royal Conservatory of Music in Toronto. SMILEY'S PLUMBING GLASS LINED WATER HEATERS S120 AND W Phone 328-2176 FRIDAY AND SATURDAY DINE AND DANCE MARV QUALLY'S SUNSET TRIO to p.m. NO COVER CHARGE Phone 328-7756 for Reservations ven nctesen s 'Cold Duck' What an absurd, ridiculous, inappropriate, dumb name for agreat new sparkling wine. Actually, there is a reason for it. The name Cold Duck is a literal translation of a German pun. At the end of a parly, guests vyould mix left-over wines together... calling the results "Kalte Ende" or "cold Then the last word, "Ende" was jokingly changed to meaning literally, But there's no joking about the taste of Andres Cold Duck wine. It's a tingling, unstuffy blend of Champagne and fine sparkling Burgundy. It maketh merry. It's new from Andres. You'll like it. ANDRES COLD DUCK...a blend of Champagne and fine sparkling Burgundy. Andres Fine Wines Andres Wines (Alberta) Ltd. VEGA 2300 Coming to Beny's September 28 ;