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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - April 22, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta "IE HER MO 'olmchiy Apiil 27, Proposed Akaniina road swells big reveiine boost lly lllCH.MU) lU'KKK lli'valcl Writer Colt'irKm lu'i'U's. uas n follmv 1st ilisi'Ltssms: rivrejUon, A proposed Akamina High- .uid way. from (Under National [diets within the foolhiUs Park in the United Stales to" C'auiLMon Lake in a t o r t o n Laki's Nalioiial I'avk, brini: ;m addiiiiin.il tvO.lHH) tourists info AHiei'ta cnrh year, Hugh past president of ploitation" ami on tourism. 1K> said the world population explosion hns "finally caught the Travel Industry up with smiihern Alberta. lunger tolerate as." are areas Mr. said must be developed Tho tourists are going to ennio have to be pro- vided willi ace mod at ions, lie said. A solution to mountain the competition between indus- Mr. Jainioyoii said the "pos- try and i-ccreatioti for land is piTLty o( depends on tlie multiple lanu use concept, lesuinve ami I jttca wcs shut down by Dr. C. Beaty of the geography department the University of (ion of Alberta, said Friday. Fulfillmimt of t h c proposal could contribute to a projected SI hill ion tourism revenue for Alberta hy lUiiO. Mr. Craii-i's statements can nv) ness .ir for recreation. are subject to many out- side procures over which we tourismjuiHiim at direct odds havo mi nintroK must look to the foothills ami mountains for touiist'Onented he said. The pressures he referred to are tlie advertising campaign Youths lined Cor supplying Mclvin 17, Carilston and I) aim1! FrreriKm, 10, of 503 25th St. S.r each fined when they pk'iidod guilty in I.ethliridtio magistrate's court to providing a person less tliati IS years old with lirjvior, on tlie and federal level to attract to this country and to keep Canadian tourists in Canada. Lcshbridge. He rolled multiple land use a "myth." "Industry is not in business to make the landscape beauti- he said, which makes it in- compatible with recreation, on the same land. He called recreation a "weak sister in the hierarchy of land uses." must acknowledge open- jly that if >ve decide to follow one path (for land we automatically exclude other he said. All panel discussions were moderated by Marilyn Ander- son. Waterton Park used most Waterton Lakes tiona! parks arc owned either Thei was denied by Juriyc L, Hudson. "You will be released when your fine is he toki them. tlir youths rire unable to pay their fines they face 8 30- day jail term, j Mountain, said here Friday. The 1.950 people per square Another problem is in the existing parks where the "rec- 650 jreation 'resources ai-c limited." at Banff National Park and 55olThls suggests planning and at Glacier National I'ark in the I zoning to make full use of the resources available, he said, which is under way now. Public understanding and ac- PARK'S-NEILSON'S Dry Clenners ltd. SUPERIOR DRY CLEANING 311 SI. S. and >S14A 9lh Ave.S. PHONE 327-4141 327-5151 327-7771 hour lervies tailoring blocking and leather processing pleat drapery processing United States. Mr. Sulatyckv said at the Mr. Sulatycky, wlio Is also parliamentary secretary (o tho minister of Indian affairs and northern development, outlined some of the problems facing Canada's national parks, Today, he said, it is a fact that a mass of people can "en- joy the pleasures of the na- donal parks" which only a se- lect few could afford before. The obvious solution to meet the growing demands on our parks is to create more parks, he said. Ten have been established in the past four years and the goal is to add 30 more across the country by 1985. But, the suitable lands for na- ceptance of this plannuij "most Mr. Sulatycky HEIMITZ PRINTERS STATIONERS LTD. 324 9th Sf. S. Phono 328-1778 FOR YOUR COMPLETE WEDDING REQUIREMENTS n Invitoiicni 4 (24 Hour Service If Necessary) Brido Bookl O Thank You Cardl Napkin' O Welches provide Complimentary Personalized Heod Table Placo Cards with each Orderl FREE CUSTOMER PARKING show. trials on this weekend About 500 dogs and twice as many owners from Western Canada and the U.S. are regis- tered to participate in the sec- ond of hvo dogs shows Sunday at the Exhibition Pavilion. Judging will be held all day. Judges for the show are An- tonia Greenwood of Calgary, John Devlin of Thornhill, OnL, Ken Rickman of Victoria, Evelyn Kenny of Calgary and Clarence Zimmerman of Ed- monton. The show Is the 18th All Breed Championship Dog Show and Licensed Obedience Trials to be sponsored by the Leth- bridge and District Kcnnsl Club. The 17th show was held today. The show is open to the pub- lic. A small admission will be charged at the door. W AVAILABLE! ete line of Improve Homa Scenery Plant Spring Greeneryl ACH 7th AVENUE AND 20th STREET NORTH PHONE 327-2768 id. For example, the people ive to accept the reasons for :rtain restrictions within na- onal parks (even though pro- bitipns should be If Ttain land use approaches 0 designated banning auto obiles, the people must under- nd and may accept tlie roa- ns. e ha ve t o start think in g reservations and permits r as has happen- 1 in tlie United States, he said. Llie demands have to be anti- pat cd at least a ripcade in dvance" to prepare for such ction. Another eventuality Is an In- ease in users fees for park nd recreational facilities, in- uding an "upward change" in e present entrance fee to ational parks, he said. The fact that Waterton Park expected to have 1.3 million sitors per year by 1935 means e Crowsnest Pass "lias a rge part to play in taking ime of the pressure off" that id other national parks in the Mr. Sulatycky added a prai- e park in the area would ac ornplish n similar pressure- elieving function just as well a mountain park. rMUSIC FESTIVAL COMPETITION The 42nd annual Kiwanis Music Festival gol under way Friday with per- formances at the Yafes Memorial Centre, Soulhminsler Church Hall, and St. Augustine's Church Hall. The Hamil- ton Junior High Band, above, competed against olherj in its class at the Yates Memorial Centre Friday night. The festival will be continuing today and next week, Monday through Friday, at these three places and also at the Paramount Theatre. The Concerl of School and Junior Stars will be Thursday at 8 p.m. and the Stars of [he Festival Concert will be Friday at 8 p.m., both at the Yates MemonoJ Centre. About persons are participating in the entries in the festival year. Kerber Photo District girls top music festival Two young district pianists :ook top marks in piano solo classes and also gained the highest marks awarded Friday on the first day of the Kiwanis Music Festival. SSiari Lyn Fong of Taber, re- ceived 89 in the eight years and under class, and Louise Takeda of Coaldale was awarded the same mark for her perform- ance in piano solo, seven years and under. While six other entries In pt- ano received grades of 88, that mark was the highest awarded in the speech classes Friday. Sheri McFadden of Leth- bridge received it twice, In the solo scene open division and the sonnet sequence open class. Miss McFaddn, received a mark of 87 for her performance in the Shakespeare solo open division. Another frequent high-scorer in the speech section was Nar- da Hinman of Cardston who re ceived B7 for her dramatic poetry reading and 86 for the Shakespeare solo and solo scene divisions, 19 years under. and onstrated the ability speaker but gave the A popular class vrith adjudi- cator Leona Paterson was the Contemporary Alberta Poetry division where entrants recited the works of Albert a poets antl occasionally their own work. She said lhat it not only dem- of Ihe poet a chance to hear his own work read. The poets were invited to tlie festival to hear Uic recita- tion. Entrants were judged on their performance anil their ability to interpret the particu- lar poems they chose. Mrs. Paterson said that the "big thing11 for her was to sec older teenagers in these class- es. "To see these modern poems done so well would give a thrill to any she said. The festival sessions will not be held Sunday, but will con- tinue Monday at the Para- mount Theatre, the Yates Me- morial Centre, and Southmin- ster and St. Augustine's church hails. Monday's sessions Include, school choruses, instrumental solos, vocal solos, poetry rcad- gs and chamber music. All sessions are open to the public. SOUTHMINSTER HALL CLARINET C: Virginia a y ni o n d; Chrlsfopher Needham, Lelhbrldge. CLARINET S: Lori Leister. Lelh- bridge; RIcK Bullocx, CLARINET A: Benny Beswicfc, Spring Coulee. ALTO CLARINET B: Wary Thomp- icn. Spring Coulee, BASS CLARINET B: Ell- igson. Tater. BASSOON O: Carolyn Kecler, SNARE DRUM E: Mike W. Stock- ton, Lelhbrldge; Rick Anderjco, Lelh- bridge, SflARF DRUM D. Tom Hlcken, Raymcnd. YATES MEMORIAL CENTRE PtANO SOLO, B years ond under: Sharl Lyn Feng, Taber; Lisa Trofy- mow, Lethbrlrfge. PIANO SOLO, 10 yeari and under: Joan Redford. Blairmcre; Andrew Simwell. Lelhbrldge tied with Leah Knunoiu. Ldhbrltlqe, PIANO SOLO. 7 end under: Louise TaXeda, Ccaldale; Joannie Ofnick, Lelhbrldge (lid Judy Hewitt, LelKbritfoe and Kevin Willm Graiiy Lafce. BACH PIANO, 9 yeari and undei Shirecri Caiman, L etrvbrldce; Van Bellevi-e, PIANO SOLO, 11 years and under: Dv.'tghf Siemens, Lclhh ridge; Colleen Jill Dogterom, Lelhbridge. STAGE BAND: Lefntxidge CoMefll- ale Staqe Sand, Jerry PcVarnay. RAND, Grade E: Jurtlor High Willie Math is r Patersen Junior High band, Jerry F'okarney. BAUD, Grad? D: Hamillcn Junior Hitih Band, J. Adamson; Erie Rivera mior High Concerf Band, C. ST. AUGUSTINE'S NALL SOLO SCENES, 12 years and un- ;rr Carolyn Ririe, DUOLOGUES, IJ years and ur.der: isrllyn and Palmer, Ray- icnd; Palmer and Shauna Naldpr, Raymond, DUOI OGUES, 15 years and untler: Dana Galbrailh and Diana Keeler, Raymcrid. SOLO SCENES, 13 years and un- der: Shsrl Hotin, Spring Coulee) Dana Golbriitlh, Raymond. SOLO SCENFS, 18 and un- ley Jchnson. Wasralh, SOLO SCENES, open: Sherl We- Fa ride n, Lplhbrldge. ORATORY, IS years and under: Darren Altiror, Lelhbridge. BIQLEE READING, IS years and un- der: Dana Galhmitn, Raymond; Car- olyn Naldsr, Raymond. CONTEMPORARY ALBERTA PO- FTRY, 16 years and over: G r a c Enow, Milk River; Gwen Milk River. SHAKESPEARE SOLO: Sherf Mr> Fadden, Lclhhridgc; Narda Mlnman, Cardilcn. SONNET SEQUENCE [Two son- nets) open: f heri MeFacfden, Letn- Rachel Luc a, toomcry, l.elhhridge ALBERTA PO- F.TRY, 13 In 15 Dawn A'.c- Caugherfy, LefhLridcc; Diane Kecler, Raymond; Shari Hchn, Spring Coulei City, rural people clash on recreation There Is a conflict between! He said the RCMP patrols and rural dwellers when comes to recreation. A rather obvious statement. The magnitude of the con- flict was illustrated during a anel discussion on urban rec- cation demands on the rural ommunities at the Oldman .iver Regional Planning Com- nission workshop Friday. "People in Uie cities feel tliey hould have access (o any }tace in the country they want o. This can't be said anelist Rogers Davis, former ouncillor for the County of Lethbridge. In the country, there are nu- merous "expensive private op- erations. The average invest- ment in a viable farm today is to Do you cx- wct to go into a apart- ment fin the city) and do what you Mr. Davis asked. the form areas during the sum- mer to keep people off private property, "to control drug traf- fic and the younger generation. The RCMP tells the property owners to 'keep them out in the open where we can get them.' Another consideration is that property owners are liable for the people on their land and have to be insured according- ly, he said. "The recreation groups haven't considered these things." Dr. Tom Atkinson, plant pathologist at the research sta- tion, illustrated his concept of what "recreation groups" ere considering. He suggested all land along river valleys should be publcly purchased, or access rights leased for recreation and to eliminate trespassing on pri- vale land. The open space is needed for disruptive activities, which can Interrupt the environment, and non-disruptive activities. Dr. Atkinson included pic- nicking, horseback riding, mo- torized recreational vehicle and power boat use and hunting in thft disruptive activity group. Non-disruptive activities are hiking, canoeing, sailing, arch- cry, fishing and skiing, he said. Another view of the urban dwellers' encroachment on the rural areas was presented by James Hartley, former ORRPC executive director and present planner for the department of northern affairs. "People travel from a dense urban centre to the wilderness and don't know how to he said. "They just recreate tiieir urban selling in the wild- erness." Mr. Hartley's approach to the question of land acquisition for j recreation areas centred around regional government, a much greater step than the proposed regional parts board. Where should the money for recreation facilities come from? Mr. Davis snid, "people who use. recreation areas should pay directly for the service. We have just about reached tlie end of taxation for these things." Maintain rivers, valleys The rivers and valleys in the area should be maintained in their natural stale and a pol- icy of "minimal development according to Helen Schuler, treasurer of Ihe liridge Natural History Soci- ety. That was Ihe minority view on a panel discussing rec- reation versus other uses in the river valleys and reservoirs. Mrs. Schuier is in favor of "non-aggressive forms of rec- reation in a safe, imrlisturhod area to enjoy the feeling of freedom that the countryside allows." She suggested shelters he constructed in areas not acces- sible to motorized vehicles, for use by hikers. Joe Balla, past president of the Alberta Fish and Game As- sociation had a similar view, Ife said the "total environment must be viewed as one vast lark] and." Ore thing which encroaches on this parkland is highways, the location of which shouldn't determined hy the cheapest possible route and hy sacrific- ing wilderness area, he said. Responsible industry is also conscious of the environment, according to Titus Dates, vice president of LethFjridge Con- crete Products. "We are not going over vide areas to de- stroy them. His company, at least, tries to reclaim the lands dug out for d and along the Gates said. gravel operations river valley, Mr! INSURANCE LIABILITY BONDS AUTO FIRE ROSSITER AGENCIES ITD. ESTABLISHED 1911 Lower Floor 517 41h Avn. Phon> 327-1541 Majority survive "Cancer Can Be Beaten" the new slogan of the Canadian Cancer Society is based on the fact that 52 per cent of all cancer patients in Canada are alive and well five years after tia stort of treatment. SAFETY DEPARTMENT OFFERS CommarciaF Tatting BfeyeU SaMy Training Snowmobile Safety O Driver Education and Training Advanced Defensive Driving Girl and Her Car Counei School Safety Patrol Training Safety Education leclurei ALBERTA MOTOR ASSOCIATION 903 3rd Ave. S., Lelhbridge Phono 328-1771 SALVAGE 1961 t FT SHULTZ 38 x TRAHER Contact Crosland, Peacock Lelhbridgo Co. Ltd., 515 7lh SI. S. Phone 327-1545. Septic Tank Service Ltd. 128 N. Mayor Magrath Dr. Phone 328-2298 Day 327-4058 Night Fibre glass Septic Tanks or Cisterns sold, or complets in- stallation of same. FORMERLY KNOWN AS SUBWAY CONCRETE LETHBRIDGE WOMEN'S PROGRESSIVE CONSERVATIVE ASSOCIATION ANNUAL DINNER Monday, April 24th 6.15 p.m. Sven Ericksen's Family Restaurant GUEST SPEAKER MR. KEN HURLBURT TICKETS AVAILABLE AT THE DOOR HUSBANDS AND GUESTS WELCOME We aim to SERVE you better! The claimant assistance pfocjram Is a highlight of the new Unemployment Insurance. Last week the Calgary of- fice helped 72 claimanls in planning their search for work. for furrher In forma lion con tad your fatal Insurance office. IETHBRIDGE OFFICE 313 5th Street South, Phono 328-6601 UNEMPLOYMENT INSURANCE COMMISSION ;