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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 13, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta 12 THE IETHBRIDGE HERAID Thimttoy, Aucjuif 13, 1970------------------------------------------- Supply Of Union Carpenters Hits Proportions' The supply of union carpen- ters in Lcthbridge hns reached critical proportions, with 30 en- tering tire local labor force from Calgary Uiis month, says Roy Berlanclo, business agent for the United Brotherhood of Carpenters and Joiners, Local 846. "We have been out of union carpenters in the city for over a month and with the expected big orders for carpenters from the Shell plant expansion pro- ject and several local jobs of major proportions, carpenters from outside points are being brought in to fill the he said. "Employees are advised to place their orders well in ad- vance of the need in order to ensure enough carpenters to complete their contracts." He said any companies ex- pecting to need carpenters Chamber Supports Efforts For Park The Lethbridge Chamber ol Commerce today lent support to the Fcrnie chamber in its push to establish a provincial park in the Kishenine Valley. The move has also gained support from the Waterton Parks chamber. Officials indi- cated the site would prove to be a. tourist attraction in the area and contribute consider- able recreational possibilities. In other business at the orientation meeting called by President-elect Morley Tanner, 11 men were named as chair- men for various committees to head up the year's activities. Mr. Tanner said other com- mittee heads will be named at a later date. Cliff Black, chairman of the 1970-71 civic affairs committee, asked for time in the near future to outline to the cham- ber executive the effects of the LeDain Commission drug re- port. Mr. Tanner suggested to the council that three areas which should be looked into for the coming year include a special meetings committee, a history committee and a committee to provide a revision of the local chamber bylaws. Those selected for the posi- tion of chairman of a commit- tee, followed by the committee name, are: Cliff Black, civic affairs; Joe Balla, provincial affairs; Hugh Prowse, federal affairs; Jack Lakie, advisory committee; Bill Mundell. visi- tation; Leo Singer, finance; Keith Lees, complimentary membership; Frank Christie, taxation; Cleve Hill, speakers section of public relations; Gor- don Patterson, business devel- opment; and Doug Shackle- ford, fish and game. should contact the carpenters' union because of Uie time ele- ment necessary to bring them in from outside points. He said local residential building carpenters, which are non-union, could help the situa- tion. "Rcsidenital building industry carpenters are paid less than union carpenters, particularly in the fringe benefit area. "As of Aug. 1, health and wel- fare benefits were paid for the union carpenters by the em- ployers and Oct. 1, the wage for union carpenters will raise to per hour." He said the carpenters union would welcome any workers [rom the residental building in- dustry who want to join the union. "I would rather sign up car- penters from Lethbridge than bring them in from other areas." Meals On Wheels Plans Fund Drive At Wednesday's meeting o the Lethbridge Meals on Wheels Service it was decidec a drive for funds will be hek this fall. Details of the campaign will be formulated by the campaign committee comprised of L. C Halmrast, Richard Davidson Andy Andreachuk, and Jack Duncan. Mr. Halmrast told the meet- ing that a letter received from William Kergan, director of preventive social services for the city, stated that in older to qualify for assistance from that department, the organization must raise as much money as possible on its own and presenl a budget for the department's consideration. An objective of was set the campaign and a budget drawn up to be submitted to Mr. Kergan. The goals of the Meals on Wheels Service are: to provide a meal delivery service on spe- cial days of each week to the elderly and handicapped indi- viduals in the city, without re- gard to sex, race, or. creed; by irovision of this service enable WHAT HAS THE PRIME MINISTER BEEN DOING When Prime Minister Trudeau takes time off for a little relaxation, he's likely to run everyone eUe ragged. This Saturday, Weekend Magazine carries a photostory on the social life of Pierre Trudeau 01 he iwimi, surfs, dances, runs and goes courting. In Your Lethbridge Herald Weekend Magazine many aged and infirm individ- uals to continue living inde- pendently in their own homes; in no way substitute for insti- tutional care where such care is needed; in no way encourage the "shut in" state, or relieve the family of their responsibili- ties. DRIVE-IN BANK Construction of the new Bank of Montreal building at 23P 13th St. N. is in tlie final stages, and the staff in the present bank will be re- locating in their new quarters probably by the end of Oc- tober. Bernard Dupuis, manager, said that apart from offering full banking facilities, a special feature will be the introduction of drive-in conveniences. When completed it will be the first Bank of Montreal drive-in in the Prairie provinces. Fifth Group Of French In Gty The fifth 1970 group of French tourists numbering 150 arrived in LeLhbridge Wednes- day. The series of tours, sponsor- ed by Relax Travel and Pernod of France, will tour the city to- day visiting the Nikka Yuko Centennial Garden, Sick's Brewery and several shopping centres. While in southern Alberta they will tour Waterton Park, and the Pernod guests ranch near Beauvais Lake. The sixth and final tour of the season will arrive in Leth- bridge later in die week. Leave Hospital Two Lethbridge men, Henry Najda and Morgan Roekenback have been released from St. Michael's Hospital after being treated for superficial injuries received in a single-vehicle ac- cident early Wednesday. The accident occurred at 24th St. and North Parkside Drive, when the car operated by Mr. Najda hit a light standard. Damage was estimated at Celebrations At Brocket Tuck Shop Specializing In Candies A new business offering "good old fashioned candy fla- vor" has opened in Lethbridge. Irene's Tuck Shop, 1101 4th Ave. S., managed by Irene Danggas, specializes in home- made candy, pecan logs, cashew logs, coco peco, lady caramels and butterscotch wa- fers as well as carrying soft drinks, Palm Dairy ice cream products and Old Dutch prod- ucts. "With a complete line of magazines and newspapers, we lope people will take an inter- est in the business, stop in to my their favorite paper and ake some special candy home to the lady of the she aid. Indian Days Start Friday The I6th annual Peigan In dian Days Celebration Frida to Sunday will start at 2 p.n in Brocket Friday with we come and friendship dances. Peigan Band Manager Ke Yellow Horn said opening evi ning entertainment for th young people will be provider by the Seven Treaty Band fron the Blackfoot Reserve. He said a parade at 11 a.m QUITE BRIGHTER To earth-based observers, the sun appears a hundred billion imes brighter than any other National Geographic says. Concert On Monday BLAIR-MORE (CNP Bureau Alberta Youth Orches tra and Chorus will present a concert in the M. D. McEach ern School in Bellevue Monday Aug. 17. The event will get underwa; at 8 p.m. and will be the firs one in the summer tours being planned1 by the provincial gov emment cultural developmen branch. The concert is being spon sored by the Crowsnest Pass Band, which will receive al proceeds from the concert. A number of local music students will be appearing with the groups. Another FIRST for Lethbridge NOW OPEN IRENE'S TUCK SHOP 1101 A 4th Avenue S, Featuring A Complete Line Of BULK DELICIOUS HOMEMADE Sugar Peanuts Pen nut Brittle We also stock a complete line of Old Dutch Products Phone 327-3463 Lady Caramels Humbugs Butterscrotch Wafers Sponge Candy Turkish Delight Pecan Logs Cashew Logs Light Fudgo Dark Fudge Coconut Marshmallowi Coco Pcca Stop In For Your Favourite SOFT DRINK PEPSI 7UP ORANGE CRUSH IRENE'S TUCK SHOP 1101A 4th Avenue S. Phone 327-3463 HOURS: 10 a.m. 10 p.m. Daily WE CARRY A FUll LINE OF MAGAZINES and NEWSPAPERS including: THE VANCOUVER SUN, REGINA LEADER POST, CALGARY HERAID and tETHBRIDGE HERALD. ALL PALM DAIRY ICE CREAM PRODUCTS City Boy Wins Elmer Contest First Prize Andrew Teterls, 14, of 2815 llth Ave. S., son of Mr. anc Mrs. Ted V. Teteris, is one of the first-prize winners in Elm- er's summer safety contest. Sponsored by national news- papers, first prize winners are awarded a C.C.M. bicycle don- ated by that company. Second prize winners from southern Alberta who will re- ceive Flyte accessory kits are: Kevin Hartley, Kerry Chosi, Susan Brooks, all of Leth- bridge; Cindy Gouw of Skiff, and Noreen Marte of Taber. Director Takes Musical Role Lee Drew, director of the Lethbridge Musical Theatre's production of Your Own Thing is to appear as Sebastian in the student musical. The role was originally to be portrayed by Mark Lowrie. The multi-media rock show wilt run Aug. 21, 22, 29 and 30, with a student night Aug. 20, at the Yates Memorial Cen- tre. Tickets are on sale at the Yates box office 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday. Fined Dean Lcger of Lethbridge was fined and suspended from driving a motor vehicle in Canada for six months after pleading guilty in magistrate's court to a charge of impaired driving. Mr. Lcger was charged July 19, after the vehicle he was driving struck a sewer pipe and construction sign which in turn hit another Lethbridge man, George Russacow. Mr. Russacow sustained a broken leg ami fractured ribs from the incident. Saturday with about 50 cos- tumed Indians and several floats will circle the encamp- ment to really start the cele- bration. It is expected to draw dogs, soft drinks and ice cream. "Rations will be given to all visiting Indian families each morning. "Everybody is welcome to pees. "Competitive inter tribal dancing will begin after lunch and p.m. continue until He said. about 11 about 30 teepees and 700 Indian attend the Indian Days Cele- people, all living in tents or tee- brations to watch dances and stick games or just to mingle with the campers. "Most of the Indian partici- pants will be glad to explain any part of their costumes and the teepees are open to the visiting public in the morning and the afternoon. "There will be a booth set up on the grounds for display and sale of articles from the Pei- gan Indian Handicraft Co-Op- perative." He said tickets now are on sale for the draw of a steer during the Sunday festivities. The Sunday morning parade will be judged by a committee, with.prizes awarded. Sunday activities wiE feature different dances, performed by various societies from the four Blackfoot Reserves and sever- al reserves in the United States. Mr. Yellow Horn said there will be five concession stands :o provide hamburgers, hot City Class Wins Citizen Award A Winston Churchill High Schcol class lias won the Cal- gary Power Ltd. Alberta Junior Citizen of the Year group award. The class, students of WCHS teacher Mai Clewes, was cited in the award for its extensive work last year in making Leth- bridge residents aware of the serious local pollution prob- lems particularly in the Old- man River. The class researched and wrote a report on the river titled The Dirty Oldman, and held a well attended pollution seminar in the school. It has also collected exten- sive written and visual ma- terial on pollution problems in general and to illustrate prob- lems surrounding Lethbridge. Two students and Mr. Clewes, and perhaps WCHS principal Reg Turner, will at- tend the award ceremonies Sept. 11, to be held in Calgary at the Paffiser Hotel. The award will be presented by Alberta Lieutenant Gover- nor Grant MacEwan at the Al- berta Weekly Newspaper As- sociation's annual convention. KISHENINA TRIP SUNDAY The Kishenina Caravan set for Sunday, Aug. 16, will leave Fernie Ice Centre at 8 a.m. not 8 p.m. as reported incorrectly in Tuesday's Herald. The pa- per regrets any inconvenience this typographical error may have caused. LETHBRIDGE COMMUNITY COLLEGE Offers FALL SEMESTER PROGRAMS COMMENCING AUGUST 26, 1970 IN THE SCHOOLS OF AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION BUSINESS EDUCATION CONTINUING EDUCATION School of AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION Offers in IRRIGATION TECHNOLOGY ECONOMICS AND FARM MANAGEMENT ANIMAL SCIENCE PLANT SCIENCE FARM MACHINERY AND MOTORS FARM STRUCTURES SOILS PUBLIC RELATIONS Director: DR. R. D. CLARK School of BUSINESS EDUCATION Transfer and ploy merit Programs SECRETARIAL SCIENCE Major Processjng Major Major BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION, YEAR I BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION, YEAR II Data Processing Major Major Major Administration Major Management Major (beginning 1971) HOSPITALITY MANAGEMENT, 2-year program (Beginning 1971} Prerequisite Business Administration Year I Director: MR. D. R. MAISEY School of LIBERAL EDUCATION Offer> Courwt in COLLEGE AND UNIVERSITY PREPARATORY PROGRAM OUTDOOR RECREATION AND CONSERVATION EDUCATION COMMUNICATION ARTS and Broadcasting Arts LAW ENFORCEMENT Director: MR. O. D. ALSTON LIBERAL EDUCATION TECHNICAL VOCATIONAL EDUCATION NURSING EDUCATION School of NURSING EDUCATION OFFERS A TWO-YEAR PROGRAM DESIGNED 1. To educate students who, as graduates, are prepared 10 give patient-centred care in beginning staff positions. 2. To utilize scientific principles and skills requisite to giving direct care to patients and developing an ethical responsibility to nurisng. 3. To prepare graduates who will be eligible tot qualify for the national registration examinations to 'become registered nurses. The program is open to male and female candidates, married or single. Director: SR. ANN MARIE CUMMINGS School of TECHNICAL VOCATIONAL EDUCATION offers ARCHITECTURAL TECHNOLOGY AUTOMOT1VES COMMERCIAL COOKING DRAFTING TECHNOLOGY ELECTRONIC TECHNOLOGY MEAT TECHNOLOGY SURVEYING WELDING (6-week program) Director: MR. F. B. McPHERSON School of CONTINUING EDUCATION SUMMER HIGH SCHOOL PROGRAM Brochures are available from the School of Continuing Education Director: MR. K. V. ROBIN FOR INFORMATION AND APPLICATION FORMS CONTACT THE, DIRECTOR OF THE SCHOOL IN WHICH YOU ARE INTERESTED PHONE 327-2141 ;