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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 25, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta HAWAII 2 WEEKS FROM S329 (Double Occuponcy) For furthtr delaili and reservations contact: ART WILLIAMS TRAVEL CENTRE VILLAGE WEST END PHONE 328-3201 or 328-8184 The Lethbridge Herald SECOND SECTION Lelhbridge, Alberta, Saturday, September 25, 1971 PAGES 15 TO 30 ll'i a GREAT DAY SERVE EVERYONt'S FAVORITI (Spatial PrieBi on Bulk Ordirt) ERICKSEN'S 2021 3rd Avt. i. Ph. 328-8161 1705 M.M. Drive Ph. 328-7751 200 involved SOME Students in Emrna-Jean Bokovoy's bio- logy classes at Gilbert Paterson Elementary-Junior High School have a new pet; a three-inch-long female Praying Mantis. Not just any old ordinary creature, it is the lone survivor of a much larger shipment from Ontario. The re- mainder of the shipment died in transit and (this male re- porter hesitates to admit) were all male. But things could have been worse. Somewhere in the United States, a new form of life is now inhabiting mail boxes, mail bags and post offices. Miss Bokovoy had ordered a shipment of Praying Mantis from a California supplier, and they got loose in the mail on the way to Lethbridge. Her students, incidentally, have named their pet "Jackie." -Photo by Waller Kerber University awards banquet Research Station chief Expel students at Sparwood honors f exciting9 students A total of in scholar- ships, awards and prizes was presented during the annual University of Lethbridge awards banquet last night at the Park Plaza Motor Hotel. Thirty-six students received the awards for notable aca- demic achievements during the past scholastic year. Dr. Bill Beckel, president- elect of the University of Leth- bridge described those receiv- ing the awards as "high-output people exciting people as far as I'm concerned." CLIFF BLACK, Certified Dental Mechanic EIBLACK DENTAL LAB lower Level MEDICAL DENTAL BLDG. PHONE 327-2822 The Alfred and Blanche Mc- Guire Memorial Scholarship was awarded to Donald S. Hall; faculty of Arts and Science Gold Medal and Scholarship of was presented to Toyo Kawamura; the Presi- dent's Research Scholarship in Arts and Science was awarded to Morgan Cadd; The SI ,000 University of Lethbridge Research Scholarship in Arts and Sci- ence was awarded to Aidan Butter- field; the laculty of Education Gold Medal and scholarsnip of was won by Linda Tamura; The Genrgc Ellis Research Scholarship in Education was awarded to Elizabeth Hemmings; ihe President's Research Scholarship in Education was awarded to Reginald Newkirk; The Parsons Electric Scholarship of 5500 was awarded to Donald Hamilton; the Lelhbridge Science Fair Scholarship was presented to Larry skiba; the S500 Japanese Canadian Citizen's Association Scholarship was awarded to Janey van Dyke; the Leth- bridge and District Chartered Account- ants Scholarship of SSOO was awarded lo William Marker; Howard Alexander and Terry Robin- son each won SSOO THOMAS J. Watson Bursaries; the Lethbridge Alberla Teachers Association Local 41 Schol- arship of was won by Janet Alex- ander; the 5300 Mildred Rowe Wsston NOW OPEN LETHBRIDGE ORGAN CENTRE "EMINENT and SQLINA" MUSIC LESSONS 306 9th Street S. Phone 327-1443 Bursary was awarded to Barbara Wright; The Royal Canadian Legion Dominion Command Bursary was awarded to Oliver Schneider; the S200 Royal Canadian Legion Alberta Com- mand Bursary was presented to Doug Howes; The E. C. Miller Scholarship In Education was awarded to Dorothy Dyck; the S150 William Ashbury Bu- chanan Bursary was won by Carol Secretan; the S100 Leister Music Lim- ited Award was presented to Leanne Herbal; Kathleen Holt, Ruth RIngland and Bryan Francis each received S100 awards in music from ihe Imperial Order Daughters of the Emprie; the Sloo Bailey Keyboard Award in Music was won by Linda Wilde; The 5100 Canadian Sugar Factories Award was oresented to Judi Hall; the 5100 Beta Sigma Phi Sororily Scholar- ship in Physical Education (Sigma Chapter; was awarded to Anne Pop- ma; the B'nai B'rilri Scholarship was awarded to Harry Lilleniit; The Chief Judge Louis Schci man Turcotle Award was presented to David Iwaasa; Lefhbrldge and District Dent--! Society Scholarships were awarded to Barbara Robinson, Carolyn Cunningham and Margo Vos- sebeli; The Allen Creative Wriling Mei ial Prize was awarded to John Johan- ssen; the University of Lethoridge Music Prize was won by Linda Schmold; the University of L bridge Arts Prize was awarded to thur Nishimura; The University of Lcthbridge Natur- al Sciences Prize was won by David Balfour; the William Eberharf Gold Medal in Education was won by James McCormack. to serve stint in Peru Ron W. Peake, assistant di- rector of the Lethbridge Re- search Station, will leave Ot- tawa for Peru Oct. 6 as a one- man agricultural research en- voy sponsored by the Canadian International Agency. Mr. Peake Lethbridge Window Cleaners "20 Years of Service" PHONE 327-4037 HOMES 25th Street and 12th Avenue North FIVE FLOOR PLANS 15 STYLES TO CHOOSE FROM Three bedroom homes varying from 960 square feet to square feet, bath and a half, sliding palio doors. STANDARD FEATURES AT NO EXTRA COST Double stainless steel sinks Rolled formica counter tops Oak kitchen cabinets Stove hood exhaust fan Frost-free refigerator two door, 13 eu. ft. 40 ounce nylon shag car- pat throughout (except kit- chen and bathroom) Ya in. foam underlay. 30 inch electric range Milk chute Gravel driveway Full basement Mocaic tile in bathroom to shower lie ad Dryer cable All legal feet Ona years' fire insurance Poured concrete sidewalks One year warranty Domco lino in kitchen and bathroom Double medicine cabinet Razor outlet in bathroom Shower Vanity .400 gallon hotwater tank Humidifier Exterior Car plugs IVi in insulation Low Low Down Payments FEATURES SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE EXCLUSIVE SALES AGENTS COLLEGE MALL LETHBRIDGE, ALBERTA PHONE 328-3331 SHOW HOME 328-5382 Develop ra e n t said tliis morn- ing Ihe pin-pose of the three- month trip is to investigate and look into some agricultural problems and possibilities in Peru to see if there are cer- tain areas where Canada can provide assistance. Mr. Peake was selected over other Canadian research scien- tists for this assignment main- ly because he spent years in Uruguay in 1966-67 working on rangeland and forage crop problems for the Food and Agri- cultural Organization United Nations. He also participated in a sim- ilar exploratory trip to Korea in an attempt to develop the dairy industry in that coirntry by con- verting side hills to cultivated pasture by using terracing, pro- per seeding, selection of the right forage crops and present- ing knowledge of how to han- dle them. Mr. Peake said the trip is part of Canada's program of providing assistance to devel- oping countries through the de- partment of external affairs. He will be working out of Lima, the capital of the coun- ti'y, with the Peruvian govern- ment and will visit various agri- cultural regions as part of the the exploratory work for the de- partment. Some of the areas of re- search work done by Mr. Peake include reseeding of abandoned farm lands and forage crop development for dry and irri- gated areas. By HUDY HAUGENEDER. Staff Writer SPARWOOD, B.C. A pro- test demonstration by Spar- wood Secondary School students Thursday afternoon led to dis- missal of about two-thirds of jie school's 300 students. The sit-down demonstration by the students in front of the school was sparked by expul- sion of a student a week earlier for wandering in the school halls between classes. Led by a group of grade 12 students, the youths who attend Grades eight to 13, claim the administration of the school is faulty. The students said that cer- tain leaching elements at the school have been mistreating students in classrooms by us- ing unorthodox teaching meth- ods to obtain objectives. They also claim that an un- named teacher has been man- oeuvring to take over control of the school's administration. In a list of grievances to be presented to school principal Harry Peebles soon, the stu- dents state they want the school run by the principal only. Also included is a request for more student rights, particul- arly in the area of student ac- tivities which they say are ex- istant at schools in larger met- ropolitan areas. During the sit-in the Canadian flag in front of the school was lowered lo half-mast. The demonstration leaders claim they have the support of a handful of the school's teach- ers. Mr. Peebles told The Herald in an interview that the stu- dents were not expelled, but would not be permitted re-entry into the school until he had spoken to the parents, and reached a student behavior agreement with the parents of those students participating in the sit-in. He charged the leaders of the demonstration were not motiva- ted by the interests of the parents of the rebelling stu- dents and himself Thursday night, the parents displayed surprise and dismay at the day's developments. Some parents claimed then- youngsters were not permitted to enter the school by demon- strators and as a result were dismissed. In an interview today Mr. Peebles said all the students, less the regular absentees due to sickness, had returned to classes by Friday afternoon. A continued demonstration planned by the students yester- day faltered and none was held. Mr. Peebles said no student grievance committee had ap- proached him yet. He added, if a student griev. ance committee appeared, its complaints and wishes would have to be handled through the student council at the school. Some of the demonstrators did not return to classes Fri- day morning but did so in the afternoon. He was head of the forage school and were attempting to crop section of the experimen- tal farm and after the Leth- bridge Research Station was formed he became head of !hc plant section. He was named assistant di- rector of the station in 1368. force change in fields they knew nothing about the edu- cation system and its adminis- tration. The principal said that during a special meeting between the COMBINED SCENT Today's perfume manufactur- ers blend 300 or more floral oil essences and rare fixatives to create a single new fragrance. ART DIETRICH DENTURE CLINIC Denial Mechanic M.tropoHlon Bids. 3Z8.4095 Officers elected Belly Anderson was elected president of die Lethbridge As- sociation for the Mentally Re- tarded for the 1971-1972 term, at the group's annual meeting. Other officers elected were: Rev. Larry Hankinson, vice- president; Margaret Grant, secretary; and Jock Gourlay, treasurer. MOVING? AGENTS FOR ALLIED VAN LINES Fly for two cents a pound Last call for Flight CMHA, leaving Kenyon Field at 9 a.m. Sunday destined for aid for the mentally ill. The local chapter of the Ca- nadian Mental Health Associa- tion and the Lelhbridge Jay- cees are sponsoring a fund- raising project offering flights over the city and district for two cents per pound per per- son. The flights will last 20 min- utes and will continue through- out the day until 5 p.m. I The project has been ini- Utated to assure there will be I a winter program for the men- tally ill. In July, the local CMHA had a deficit of and were un- able to carry out planned ser- vice and educational programs I for the mentally ill. i Children under 12 years old must be accompanied by a par- I ent on the flights. Those over 12 are reminded that a minimum charge of has been set. SMILEY'S PLUMBING BASEMENT BATHROOMS REMODELLING Phone 328-2176 READ ABOUT AN INTERMEDIATE COUKSE OFFERED IN REAL ESTATE ON PAGE 25 IN TODAY'S PAPER. see us for fast, expert PHOTO G Anglo Distributors Stereo Photographic Contro 419 5th Street South Phone 328-6922 PHONE 'N' EAT Tantalizing Chinese Food _ Lotus Sunshine Fried Chicken Delivered to your door steaming hot No Delivery Charge for Orders over JUST CALL I T I I f Across 327-0240 OR I I I I I I From The 327-2297 I U M? CPR Open Weekdays 7 a.m. 2 a.m. Sundays 11 a.m. 9 p.m. LOVE AFFAIRS ARRANGED BETWEEN YOU and the Yamaha e A Bigamist Buy Two You will fall instantly for the superb styling, magnificent touch, fully variable stops offering a multitude of to the two keyboards. The delicate but magnificent electronics of this instrument mokes it possible to offer a five year written replacement guarantee the best in the industry. Compare at for equal versatility and quality in any other make! Ccr. 3rd Ave. and 13th St. North PHONE 327-1056 Just in Time A Kiddies Christmas Special Now you too can give n de- lightful portrait of your young- ster to friends and rclalivcs, Take advanlaqo of our kiddies' jpecial avnry Thursday until Ihfi end of November. But book EARLY ond ovoid disappoint- Je err y LTD- 710 3rd Ave. S., LETHBRIDGE Phone 327.2673 5314 49th Ave., TABER Phone 223-2402 ;