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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - April 5, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta 18 lETHBRIDQI HERALD Friday, April 5, 1974 City Scene Meeting set over The Lethbridge Chamber of Commerce meeting with city YES! WE CUT KEYS WHILE YOU WAIT! Call Hardware 327-5767 DOWNTOWN council had been rescheduled from April 8 to May 6 because council is preoccupied with the city budget. A Chamber of Commerce Week lunch meeting with council and civic administrators will still be held April 22. CLIFF BLACK, BLACK DENTAL LAB MEDICAL DENTAL KM. PHONE m-na BERGMAN'S Floor Coverings SALES AND INSTALLATIONS By DON BERGMAN Opttt Thuradcy EvVflhtQ tHI 9 p> ITIi PHONE 12th 8. AGRICULTURAL SPRAY NOZZLES For ai NOZZLES, FILTERS, PUMPS. contact... OLIVER MDUSTMAL SUPPLY LTD. MSi North PtioM 327-1871 Of tho'QUIVER DIALER1 nMTMt you Folk song choruses in festival spotlight tonight Training workshop at U of L An intensive training workshop session will be held at the University of Lethbridge April 25, 26 and 27 to investigate ways of evaluating instructional or therapeutic approaches in educational or social service settings. The workshop, sponsored by the U of L and the National Institute on Mental Retardation, is designed to serve teachers, counsellors, program planners and parents. Linda Tarrant, a precision teaching consultant from the Pennsylvania division of mental retardation, will be the resource person for the three-day workshop. Fees for the workshop are per person. 3 named to native committee Two Blood Reserve Indians and a University of Lethbridge professor have been appointed to a 15-member Native education advisory committee by Jim Foster, Alberta advanced education minister. Marvin Fox and Geraldine Holland, of Standoff, were named public members and Robert Anderson, who has been named dean of the U of L facility of education effective July 1, was appointed as a professional member of the committee. All members of the committee will be invited to attend a general conference on April 8 to meet with the minister of advanced education and explore operation procedures of the newly-formed committee Guides to learn about RCMP A former member of the RCMP will be the guest speaker at the Girl Guides annual meeting and awards night tonight. Paul Dersch of Fort Macleod will illustrate his remarks with artifacts collected while he was with the force. The banquet, which starts at p.m at Ericksen's Restaurant, costs per person. Guests of honor will be Evelyn Smith, provincial commissioner-elect, and Mary Beatty, retiring provincial commissioner. 8 girls to attend session Eight girls from the Lethbridge area will attend the third annual session of the Alberta Girls' Parliament to be held in Edmonton April 16 to 19. They are Marcella Baker from Coaldale; Gail Frankcome from Pmcher Creek, Kareen Townson, Helen Morley and Debbie Scheu from Lethbridge and Michelle Bnssette and Dorothy George from Taber The girls will also ,attend one session of the Alberta legislature and an evening banquet. The Alberta Girls Parliament was formed in 1971 and one of its objectives is to educate members in the process of and the responsibilities of citizenship. Play festival at Yates Six Lethbridge high schools will present one act plays Monday at the Yates Memorial Centre in the Southwestern Alberta High school Drama Festival. There will be two plays at p.m. and four plays at 7 p m. The festival is open to the public. Library council meeting A slide-tape presentation on curriculum development will highlight the second annual meeting Saturday of the Southern Alberta regional school library council. The agenda also includes proposed changes to the constitution, annual reports and the election of officers for 1974- 75 The meeting is to be held in the Raymond High School, Raymond at 10 a m. This evenings' music festival sessions will offer more folk song choruses, a touch of accordion and some vocal recitals. Locations for the evening programs are Yates Memorial Centre, Southminster Hall and St. Augustine's Hall. Saturday, the last day of the festival, will see more community singing, with Rangers, Brownies, Girl Guides, the Golden Mile Singers, and some vocal classes performing. Afternoon and evening sessions will feature classical and special guitar solos, as well as musical theatre. This evenings schedule it as follows, with ail times listed as approximate: Yates Memorial Ceatn Evening 7 p.m., family music; p.m., folk song chorus, 16 years and under; vocal duet, male or female, open; 8p.m., folk song chorus, 19 years and under; choral recital class, senior; junior vocal ensemble, 19 years and under; 9 p.m., choral recital class, 19 years and under p.m., folk song chorus, senior. Southminster Hall Evening 7 p.m., Canadian composers vocal solo, 16 years and under; soprano, 18 years and under; p.m., folk ballad solo, modern idiom, 16 years and under; girls' vocal solo, 17 years; 8 30 p.m folk song solo, 19 years. St. Augustine's Hall Evening accordion free bass, 14 years and under; accordion stradella solo, 16 years and under; p.m., accordion duet, 16 years and under; accordion stradella, open; accordion stradella solo, 17 years and under; accordion recital group, 19 years and under. The following list of times for the Saturday festival schedule are approximate: Yates Memtrtal Centre Morning a.m., operetta excerpts, Grades 4 to 6; a.m., Brownie, Girl Guide, Ranger chorus, a.m., boy girl duet, 12 years and under; boy girl duet, 14 years and under; 11 a.m., boy girl duet, 16 years and under; girl boy trio, 14 years and under; community music. Afternoon p.m., musical theatre solo, 12 years and under: p.m., musical theatre duet, 16 years and under; p.m., musical theatre solo, 14 years and under. SMthrnlMter Hall Morning accordion stradella, 10 years and under; a.m., accordion free bass, 12 years and under; accordion stradella, 8 years and under; a.m., special accordion, 10 years and under; 11 a.m., accordion quartette; 12 years and under Afternoon p.m., accordion stradella, 12 years and under; 2 p.m., accordion free bass, 10 years and under; p.m., accordion duet, 12 years and under. St. AngvitiM's Hall Morning a.m., girls' school vocal, Grade 2; Waiting for his turn at the action With his feet up, Dick Komberec, of Missoula, Mont., had the best seat m the place Thursday for the auction of road construction equipment at Tollestrup Con- struction Ltd., 820 2nd 'A' Ave. N. Mr. Komberec kept out of the wind in the control cab of a gravel crusher while waiting to bid on other heavy equipment for a Wahington construction firm. More than 500 bidders from the four western provinces, Ontario, the Yukon and the United States put down for every- thing from a bench vise to a huge front-end loader that went for and a complete asphalt plant that sold for the auction was conducted by Ritchie Bros. Auction- eers Ltd. of Vancouver. Liquor drought looming once more in city hotels The prospect of a drought loomed before Southern Alberta beer drinkers today as the Civil Service Association's strike against the Alberta Liquor Control Board went into its third day. A Herald survey showed hotel beer parlors are running low on draft beer, and some have discontinued off- premises sales of bottled beer to conserve supplies. Alberta Brewers Agents Ltd. is not delivering beer Julius Grozli, of the Dallas Hotel, said Thursday draft beer supplies would last until today, and bottled beer stocks were also dwindling. Al Hober, general manager of the El Rancho Motor Hotel, said his draft beer supply would last the weekend, but off-premises sales had been stopped to conserve bottled beer. He could not get an order in because of the strike. Jill Slawson of the Holiday Inn said the hotel was in the same position there was enough draft beer for the weekend, but off-premises sales had been stopped. York Hotel manager Ron Scherloski said he would run out of draft beer today if he AKROYD'S PLUMBING, HEATING AND QASHTTINa Phom 32S-210S could not get an order. He said he had enough hard liquor for a normal week, but it would go faster if beer ran out and beer drinkers switched over. Doug Fryer, a foreman for Alberta Brewers Agents, said Thursday there was "nothing as employees did not cross the CSA picket lines at the north side beer warehouse ABA handles all beer deliveries to liquor stores and hotels The ALCB operation at the beer warehouse is strictly for retail sales to the general public. Bill Holowatiuk, a CSA membership services officer working here during the strike, said picketing would continue at the warehouse, both city liquor stores and the brewery as long as the strike was on. He said the CSA feels it was within its rights in going on strike. Any disciplinary action against the ALCB employees would be fought. "If they fire one person then nobody goes he said The south side liquor store will be open from 2 p.m. to 8 p m. during the strike, but the north side store will be closed. The south side store will be run by management. S A Ashmead, manager of the south side store, said supplies should last for three to four weeks. He said liquor supplies come from Calgary and more can be obtained if necessary, but he is uncertain Legion YOU to MM Royal Canadian Legion Pipe Band HtfMMMl Do you MM MMMIO HI niiWBfiliift ipijnOr TIM VJIVn tlWV TvvW T PflUnlOfM MIQ tnV IvnlMQ Of Contact M. MacFarlane at 327-6644 or A. Gilchrist at 327-3235 about beer In Calgary and Edmonton, some stores are open, run by management personnel. ALCB personnel officer Jim Isakson said the five Edmonton and five Calgary stores would not run out of stock. He said management and supervisory staff are re- supplying the stores, but if supplies are cut off the dry stores would be closed and others, which are well- stocked, would be open. The CSA is attempting to force the ALCB to re-open negotiations on the second year of the existing two-year contract. Mr. Isakson said the board won't agree to reopen the contract because it still has a year to run. He said, "We have to protect the sanctity of a collective agreement." Mr. Holowatiuk said today pickets have been set up at the liquor stores in Taber and Fort Macleod "If we have to, we'll put out stores in all the small centres in the he added. He also said the CSA plans to step up the number of pickets on duty in the city, especially at the southside store. "The public is going right through it's amazing" said Mr. Holowatiuk. "When it opens at 2 p.m., you would think it's Christmas." "I've been in many picket lines and people generally back said. "But in this case it seems they just have to have their booze." THEFT NETS SUSPENDED SENTENCE Two youths who stole from a friend's grandparents March 14 were given 15-month suspended sentences in provincial court Thursday and ordered to make restitution. Stanley Michael Saliken, 18th St. N and Kim Floyd Henry Paavola, 18, of Hardieville, pleaded guilty to a charge of break and entry with theft March 21 The two youths, along with a juvenile girl, entered the home of the girl's grandpaients, jimmied open a drawer and took About was recovered. No report front Ottawa on RCMP investigation Herald Legislature Bureau EDMONTON The provincial government has not yet heard from Ottawa on the reasons for an RCMP investigation of Southern Alberta Journalists, Solicitor- General Helen Hunley said Thursday She said in answer to opposition questions that when the province did hear anything, it would take the information "under advisement ART DIETRICH DENTURE CLINIC DENTAL MECHANIC Schwartj Bide 222 5th S Phone 328-4095 Miss Hunley told Art Dixon (SC Calgary Millican) the government is not considering pursuing the matter under the Individual Rights Protection Act, a provincial act The investigations apparently took place primarily during 1973. INSURANCE FMM WoCthSowYou IS Money f Ml US MOW MSTCR 7MM. ft. FURNACES (IN STOCK) SHEET METAL WORK POWER HUMIDIFIERS AIR CONOITIONIN6 AlCM StS. Phoitt RELIEVES GAS PAINS NEW 1974 BEETLES NOW REDUCED OVER IN PRICE SEE "THE THING" RAEWOOD MOTORS LTD. VOLKSWAGEN PORSCHE AUDI M Mri 14tti M. a.m., girls' school vocal, Grade 6; a.m., girls' vocal solo, 12 years. Afternoon pirn., classic guitar, Grade B; classic quitar open; classic quitar, Grade A; plectrum guitar, 14 years and under; p.m., classic quitar chamber group, senior; classic guitar concert recital, 19 years and under. Soathmlntter Upper Hall Morning 8.45 a.m., special guitar solo, 1 year of study; a.m., special guitar solo, 2 years of study; classic guitar Grade E; a.m., classic guitar, Grade 4, classic guitar, Grade C. Teachers to hear Van Vliet Specialized instruction techniques in a variety of physical education activities will highlight the three-day 13th annual Alberta Teachers Association health and physical education convention that begins tonight in Lethbridge The convention wiil also feature speakers each day Tonight, John Daynes, co- director of the bureau of research on physical activity and sport at.the University of Montana, will speak about physical health. Saturday, M.L.Van 'Vliet, University of Alberta dean physical education, will deliver the annual memorial address. The U of A provides the largest graduate program in physical education in the Commonwealth. WCH plans new pace A learning environment that allows students to study at their own pace toward accomplishing certain standards in each subject will be implemented at Winston Churchill High School this fall. The supervision of the student's progress will be handled by a teacher-advisor rather than the teacher of the subject being taught. The new learning environment will provide students with the choice of three or four modes of learning that will utilize technological learning aids such as video and audio tape. To familiarize parents with the many features of the proposed learning environment for WCH, the school will be holding a parents meeting April 8 at 7 30 p m in the school. Parents of Grade 9 and high school- students have been invited to attend the meeting. FOX DENTURE CLINIC Est 1922 PHONE 327-6585 E. S. P. FOX, C.D.M. FOX LETHBRINE DENTAL LAB 204 MEDICAL DENTAL BLDG. PHARMACY FACTS FROM 0. C. STUBBS Have you ever wondered about the why and where- fore of our word This word came down to us from Elizabethan England where a mump was any lump or bump on a per- son's face or head. were commonplace in those days The English ev- olved their word from the Dutch "mompen" which meant sullen or sulky at- titude And, this certainly does fit the picture when you stop to think that the swollen face caused by mumps does make the sufferer look both sullen and sulky. Today, with our new and highly-efficient mumps vaccine, this dis- ease is rarely being seen, and if you haven't already consulted your doctor re- garding this protection please do so and now! Open dally a.m. to p.m. Sundays and Holidays 12 noon to p.m. ;