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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 18, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta 18 THE 1ETHBRIDGE HERALD Wednesday, Augml IB, 1971 University campus will open on time All Hit1 lacililics essential for a imivrr.-uy ediicalion will he aviiil.-.blp al Ihc Lelh- liridge campus of Ihc Univcr- silv nf Li'ihbridpr for (he fall si'iili'Sli'r despite the present appamit says Smith, university president. There is qi'ilo a frantic pace in moving UK.' c-.-lablished dc- pnrlniciils lo Ihe new cighi- atorcv building but by Scpl. 7. registration day, no per eonl of the structure will be available for life. "All the apparcn' Dr. Smith said, "i' constructive, llv IUC SU1II.U1T I now in use, will be continued Writer to ease the transportation prob- J lem. i The Alberta universities com- j mission has given an eMra i grant lo the U of L for the service. Robin Dann, assistant to the Dr Sam president during (he summer, 1 said that while the move has been lime-consuming, involving many people, it is running smoolhly. "When Ihe presidcnl's office was moved to lb- new silc, Uiere wasn't even one day of j activity lost in the he said. The bookstore and library anil il N anH'.ying how much can be done when it has lo be done. LclhbrW.cc district citizens will see all the part? of Hie wesl campus operational Sept. 7, ac- cording to Ihe plan eslablished earlier." The major subjects which will remain on the Lelhljridge Community College campus this semester include biology, chemistry, physics, music and art. The decision on which sui> jecls would remain at Ihe LCC campus and which would be at the new site was made so as to inconvenience as few people ns possible. The laboratory facilities al LCC make it more feasible to continue Ihe subjects selected al the LCC campus. The pres- enl arranscmcnl presents the least amounl of Iranspoilation problem for (lie students and few teachers who will have a leaching load at bolh locations. An inlercampus shuttlebus sen-ice provided by the cily and paid by the university. Who knoics names were Ihe firsl departments to start the move Aug. 3. The; bookstore is now operating al Ihe new site. Don Wick, head librarian, said the projecled dale of Aug. j 23 for Ihe completion of the! move is close and Ihe library will definitely be funclional he- The registrar's office was moved Ang. 5 and is now ac- i cepting applications and lo Aug.; 13 had admitted 374 new full-] lime students. Aug. 6, the busi- ness office was moved to the new sife. In three moves, Aug. 9, 10 and 10, liie faculty of education was moved from the LCC cam-! pus will] the dean of edt'ca- j lion's office moved during the Aug. 10 activily. The offices of Ihe vice-president and central ad- minislration were moved Aug. 11 and 12. The geography de- partment, partially moved Mon-! day, is to be totally moved by Sept. 7. The office of the dean of arts and science was also moved i Monday. Today the sociology and an- Ihropology departments were moved to Ihe west campus and all of the above mentioned de- partments will be at least par- tially operational. j The projected schedule for I complelion of the move for Ihe J start of Ihe fall semester in- NDP hopefuls list platform points at public meeting Dy RICHARD BURKE Slntf Writer No-fault automobile insur- ance and oil and gas royalties lopped Die list of issues dis- cussed by New Democratic Parly candidates Klaas (Char- lie) Buijert, Lethbridge West, and Doug Poile, Lethbridge East as they began their last two weeks of campaigning Monday night. Speaking to 35 persons at Rainbow Hall, Mr. Bujjert re- fen ed to the present high cost and claim difficulties of auto- mobile insurance and suggest- ed one government operated insurance board as a superior alternative, as outlined in the NDP election platform. He also condemned the pres- ent medicare system in the province and promised that if the NDP was in power, it would include dental care, unlimited eye check-ups, and' drug pre- scriptitfns in tie medicare cov- erage. Mr. Buijert said NDP would institute a government pur- chasing agency for drugs and redistribute the drugs to phar- macists so that the government can keep track of prices. This is necessary, he said, because the cost of drugs in this coun- try is much higher than it is in the United States and many European countries. He emphasized that "health shouldn't be and that no one should be able to "profit on another's misfor- tune." This could be alleviated by establishing a value on ser- vice performed by doctors, he said- Doug Poile attacked another area where, he said, the pres- ent provincial government has "missed the bus." Where the Social Credit gov- ernment has established 12 per cent royalties on Alberta's nat- ural resources, the NDP would increase the royalties to 25 pel- cent to add million to the provincial coffers, lie said. With this money, an Alberta development corporation would be formed to provide a fund for Alberlans to draw from to es- tablish new businesses, he said. He added the money would Ire paid back to the government when the businesses began to prosper. The additional revenue from the royalties increase would also go towards paying for edu- cation which would receive a face-lift under an NDP govern- ment, he said. The party plat- form includes capital gains and income taxes as additional rev- enue sources for the educa- tional fund. Poile outlined a reform for the school system which would sec schools open the year round, the institution of pre-schools, the abolishment of the grading system, and 11 years of compulsory education. lie stressed the necessity of making education available to all Albertans by eliminating tuitions at all levels. Basing liis ideal on expe- rience as a teacher, Mr. Poile said students and teachers should establish a cumcuhijn and a goal together, keeping in line with the students' inter- ests. Both candidates charac-1 lerized their opponents, the Socreds and Progressive Con- servatives, as being "Tory" and said that the only real i choice is NDP. I Mr. Duijcr! appealed to the supporters at the meeting to gef out and talk politics with their friends and neighbors and lo spread the- word about tlie NDP. He expressed optimism over parly's chances of winning the election and referred lo HIP 10GD NDP victory in Mani- toba for encouragement. He said that in the election prev- ious lo 1969 there, NDP polled lit per cent of the votes. In (he last Alberta election, he said, the NDP party also got 10 per cent of the vote. Light crowds at Strom south visit Turner leaves for Metis work Richard Barton. Progressive Conservative candidate in eludes: the psychology depart- Lethbridge East said Tuesday! ment health and student society offices Aug. 73; political science and modem languages departments Aug. 2J; English, colloquium studies and dramatic arts department j a survey conducted last week in lhal, riding indicaled more I h a n -40 per cf Ihe voters do not know the names of (heir candidates in the Aug. pro- CONSTITUENCY BOUNDARY Are you confused about which provincial constituency you live in? This map, showing the dividing line belween the ridings of tefhbridge East and Lelhbridge West, may help you our. Starling at the northern boundary ol the city, Ihe dividing line follows 13lh St. fo 2nd Ave. 5., jogging east lo Mayor Magralh Drive and back west ot 10th Ave. S. lo 13lh St., which marks the remainder of the southern por- tion of the boundary, except for a short jog at Scenic Drive. Everything in Ihe city left oF Ihe line is in Lelh- bridge Wesl; everything lo the right is in Lelhbridge East. Premier Harry Slrom toured a number of southern Alberta towns Monday, mainstreeling in Clarcsholm and Fort Mac- cleod and speaking briefly in Pincher Creek. Crowds were generally light 25 turned out to meet the premier in Claresholm, and 50 in Fort Macleol and the Pincher Creek meeting drew about 50 persons including sev- eral young hecklers. Al Pincher Creek, Mr, Strom addressed the challenge that it is "lime for a change" in the Aug. 30 provincial election. "I represent he said. "I am a new leader, not cut off from the past, but a new person coping with new responsibilities." He noted Social Credit has .18 new candidates running in the election. The Social Credit candi- date for Pincher Creek-Crows- nesl, MLA Charles Drain, was unable lo allend the meeting because ol illness, but Leighton Buckivell, MLA for Macleod, spoke on his behalf. Mr. Buckwell attacked the Conservative party as "a move- ment built on one little man." He said the NDP is tne only altcrnalive lo Social Credil in Ihe election, because their phil- osophies differ. The Conserva- tives would be merely a sub- stitute, and "why substitute an experienced government with brash young Tom Turner, superintendent of the Blood Pagan district ot Indian affairs, headquarter- ed in Lethbridge, will head a new program of development for disadvantaged people in Bri- tish Columbia this fall an offi- cial ol Ihe department of re- gional economic expansion of- fice in Edmonton revealed Tuesday. vincial election or the 25' history and philosophy departments Aug. 30; and Ihe economics deparlmenl Aug. 31. Mr. Dann said Ihese are Ihe they represent. The survev. conducted by Carton campaign workers, ask- ed specific questions about the election issues, candidates and voter support. Mr Earion did not reveal the extent suppnit indicaled by Ihe survey for the parties, but staled: "Many of these surveyed gave no indication that they were going to vote, or had ever voled in a provincial eleclion." Mr. Earion expressed dismay at what he termed "the lack of interest of our voting public." priority areas as set by the ad- ministration and (hey will all be functional before the start of tne fall semester. Phil Boon, co-ordinator of tire Warburton finishes part in CBC jerry Potts play Jerry Polls and LI. Col.' Tlie old man is Lellibridge erican flag lhat flies above the printm" sendees said the dup- Maulcod knock on Ihe actor Jack Warburton. who fort with the Union Jack. Healing cenlre has been trans- j door at Fort Whoop-Up. No an- plays the part of Dave Akers ferred to the new site and is swer- Macleod shouts "Open up] in_Jerry Potts and operational. The printing ser- vices will nol be moved until '74s-a CBC, fThere seems lo be some Ihe spring of 1972. in there." j television production for the se-' (tc[ The door opens and a "slight r-es This i old man, smiling an-! As the scene progresses. The cafeteria is now serving swers with a friendly "Howdja-1 Macleod inspects Ihe forl for food and drinks for employees and construction personnel and this service will be fully operat-; ional Sept. 7. I whiskey and replaces the Am- RILEY and McCORMICK BACK TO SCHOOL SPECIALS LEV! CO-ORDINATES CBC radio show Thursday on southern Alberta doubt about the flag. It might have been the Fort Whoop-Up nag which has re- cently been adopted by tlie City cf Lelhbridge as a symbol and which looks much like Ihe Star's and The scene in which Jfr. War- Mr. Turner announced bis resignation from the local In- dian affairs posl lo The Her- alu Tuesday. The resignation is effeclive Oct. 1, Iwo years lo Ihe day since he was assigned here from Edmonlon. Al Slubbs, regional director of DREE said the program, which will nol be finalized unlil aboul Sepl. is being designed to help the Indian and Metis population of Ihe province to develop "commercially viable projects" such as logging oper- ations. j Each province's agreem e n t j wilh the federal government is [differ en I, according lo Mr. Klubbs, and Ihe final details of i R.C. program have not yet I been worked out. MIJ. Turner will operate out of Victoria, Brilish Columbia's capital city. He will assume his new duties with DREE Ocl. 4. Meanwhile, a new tendenl lo replace Mr. Turner in Lethbridge has not yet been named. Discussions on a re- placement were laking place in Edmonton Tuesday afternoon Work continues on city roads Andy Russell of An hour-long radio program j denl of the University of Lelh- entitled Impressions of South-1 era Alberta will be heard onj CBR, the Calgary CBC outlet, Thursday night at 7: CO. Producer Fred Diehl says the show covers Ihc area between Ihe Cypress Hills and Waler- ton and between Medicine Hat burton appears will take about! bul an announcement is not cx- 2'i minutes of the hour long pected immediately. produclion. Getting that 214 j mir.utes was a long and com-1 plex procedure. Mr. Warburton relales thai it look 20 "takes" before director Waterlon j Don Williams of Winnipeg was The city's summer works pro- gram is moving ahead during j the current dry weather. Lane paving is more than j one-third complete. Sevent e e n lanes are to be paved (his year. Crews are now working on the seventh. The work is being done by j W. A. Cook and Sons Ltd. of Pinclier Creek. Sidewalk construction is now j about two thirds complete. Pail Stobcr Construction Ltd. of Medicine Hat now has crews, in the Lakeview district. The contract calls for construction of feel o[ sidewalk and feet of curb and gutter work. Some of the sidewalks are being put in along with the curbs and gut- ters: some are separate. Most of the sidewalks, curbs and glitters are being inslalled in new subdivisions, although there is some repair and re- construction in older areas. City crews are laking advan- tage of the fine weather lo continue the cily's asphalt ov- erlay program on streets. Most of the overlay is being put down on streets in tne central part of Hie city, largely 'on Die south side. Ask About The NEW INVISIBLE MULTIFOCAL LENS (MULTILUX) Levi Jeans wifh Jean Jacket LEVI AND LEE JEANS different places in the south, is and the Crowsnest Pass. by Bob McMullin, who is from A seven-minute segmenl on Raymond. Mr. McMullin is Lethhridge includes interviews! well-established as a musician with Jack Warburton, well- j and composer-arranger, having known in local drama circles, been hoard on CBC .shows for and Dr. Bill Becke talks about pollution; Ken Hurl- satisfied. Everything has lo be hurt of Fort Macleod adds his just right before shooling starts comments on the catlle indus-: and then Ihe director hopes try. thai Ihe a c I o r s will come The soundtrack, which was; through, recorded on location in eight1 In one attempt Mr. Warbur- Boot Cur, Bell Bottoms, Straight Cut Co-orclinale wifli a Lev! denim shirt or denim jacket or lo a Lee jackol. length BACK TO SCHOOL BOOTS JUSTIN TONY LAMA TEXAS COWTOWN ACME DINGO RILEY and McCORMICK CENTRE VILLAGE MALL PHONE 328-5644 for Loo ond Levi Joani. POLISH VETS CELEBRATE Stan Oczkowski of Cal- gary addresses the local branch of ihe Polish Combajanls Associalion in Canada during observance of 'he 25th anniversary of Ihe arrival of Polish veterans in Canada coplain in tho former Polish army, was seriously wound- ed Iwice in the last war and is the bearer of one of tho highest decorations of the Polish nrmy. The 150 persons cil the observance saw Mayor Andy Anderson decorated wilh ci gold Polish cross which was borne on a pillow carried by five-year-old Angela Savago. Ion had to walk a shorl dis- tance. He finished the walk aboul six inches shorl of Ihe assigned spot, mining (he lake. When the filming, which was being done at the. Kinsmen rep- lica ol Forl Whoop-Up in In- dian Battle Park, was complele it was necessary to take the en- 'lire crew In a spol up- river lo record Ihc soundtrack. Tin? noise from Ihe cily's plant had made it impos- sihlc lo gel Ihe sound done properly al Forl Whoop-Up. II took another 15 tries lo record the sound. Sir. Warbiirlon, while appre- ciative of Ihe opportunity (o work wilh the "firsl rate crew" from Winnipeg, said an aclor had lo be "a hil of a robol" to endure Ihc seeming- ly endless repelilions of the same scene. "It's marvelous he said, "but it can1! compare wilh Ihc slagc." The Lclhb ridge sequences look about four hours lo film. The crew also shot foolage in several olhcr Southern Alberta localions, including Writing-On- Slnnc Pork, Heritage Park in Calgary and the Fort Museum in Fort Mnclcod. Several olher scenes, sel in a prairie snowslorm, are to bo shot. Intor. The finished film will bo broadcasl sometime in Ffibru- iiiy. II hi.H.-, Winston lUacDonald ns Jerry Polls, the frontier pride who Monlcd for Ihr North Wr.sl Mounted I'olico. C'oloncl Mar- loud is played by Michael BaU ol Victoria, B.C. Holiday Inn permit issued A major building permit has been issued to Holiday Village Ltd. for construction of a nine- storey Holiday Inn Hotel. The hotel is to be built at a cost of and will lie located m the 400 block of May- or Afagraln Dr. Smith Brothers ar.d Wilson, Cfllpin--based gener.il contrac- tors, will Iwgin construction on l.lic main structure immediate- ly. Completion is scheduled for the end of Marc-h. Ifi71 The facililies ivil] include H4 air-conditioned dining room, shop, sunnming sauna hnlh and cahiirot. Commonwealth Holiday Inns of Canada will hire bcMuocn Kid and 130 persons as staff for Hie hotel. NOTICE IN THE MATTER of Cily of lelhhridgo By-law No. 2284, being the Closing of Shops By-law. TAKE NOTICE THAT a Public Hearing will be held on Wednesday, August 25, 1971, al o'clock in the afternoon in Gym 1, Civic Centre, to receive submissions in respect to amending the Closing of Shops By-Law. Persons desirous of making a submission should: (a) File a written copy wilh Ihe Cily Clerk, City Hall, Lelhbridge, not later than o'clock noon, on Ihe 20lh day of August, 1971. (b) Be prepared to discuss their submission with Coun- cil at the meeting. (c) Conclude any presentation within ten minutes with a right of rebuttal of five minutes. Business classification, for example, drug stores, corner stores, barber shops, service industries, service stations, etc., are specifically requested to make joint or separate submissions as to how the following and other sections of the said By-law affects them, and if il should be changed: The expression "Shops" means and includes any place where goods are offered for sale by retail but nol including confectionary store, licensed garage, restaurant, druggist, etc. All shops shall be closed at o'clock in the afternoon of each week day except Thursday and Friday on which they may remain open until p.m. All shops shall bo closed at o'clock P.M. on all Wednesdays except the Iwo Wednesdays which fall latest before Christmas and any Wed- nesday which follows New Year's Day and h in Ihe same calendar week as New Year's Day. existing By-law Nn available at request from the undersigned. JOHN GERLA, CITY CLERK. ;