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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 25, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta 12 THE VEtKBRIDGE HERAID Ftiday, Auguit 75, 1972 Five youths remanded for sentencing Five Mhbridge youllis who pleaded guilly in U'thbridgc court lo r.'.im- CTOUS charges of break, enter anil theft will spend a week in jail before they hear Ihe sen- tence lo be imposed on I hem by Judge I.. Hudson. Judge Hudson ordered Tim- othy Rodzinyak, 10, of UC7 10th St. S., Gary John Hunter, IS, of 703 6th' Ave. K.. Eugene Evan McN'eely, 16. of 511 21st St S., Wilfom Leroy Taylor. 17, 511 21ft St. S.. ar.-.l Harold Douglas Sturm. 17. ef UI2 7th St. A. S. all Ixi held in custody to await a prescntencing re- port. Losses In both damages and items slolen by the five in un- related incidents totalled about 53.000. In setting the oro week cus- tody for the youths, Judge Hudson said lie had to do some- thing to stop the outbreak ot thefts in the city. j "It's gelling so no cue's property is safe any longer from theft or said the judge. During the same court ses- j sion Timothy Larson, 10. of 1115 Stafford Drive, received a two year suspended sentence _ for 'his Involvement with two o'ihcr youths In u scries of break-ins in Ihe city last month. Court was told Lnrson had never really entered any of the j buildings broken into, hut Iu had acted as a and helped carry away the stolen goods. The theft of a nrant (o be a joke, resulted in a six month suspended sentence for Daniel Love. 1C, of Vulcan. Judge Hudson said he didn't feel the actions of Love were either as dangerous or as mali- cious as the other youths charg- ed with theft and gave the les- ser sentence to the boy. A police official told The Her- ald some of the break-ins car- ried out by the youths were to private homes and under Ca- nadian laws such a crime is punishable by life imprison- ment. Former city man 'works in Vietnam Dr. Melvin J. l.eliaron, who xvas born und raised in Lcth- bridge, has been asked by the United Stales agency for inter- national development to return cdvisor for Saigon as an South Vielnam. Dr. LeBaroii, who is Iho University of Southern Califor- nia's director for training and development and a member of Ihe lirea city personnel com- mission, will assist South Viet- nam's prune minister's office with the development of man- agement skills and training tccluiicnies. "To some people Saigon is a slum on wheels pollution personified hut to me it is also a cily personal and organizational great appeal. It appeals to me not from a seise ot order and beauty but chnllenge and con- said Dr. tie spent six months last year in South Vietnam and re- ceived for his accomplishments the Medal of Administrative Merit from tho prime minister of South Vietnam. It is believed to be the short- est period of endeavor for which this medal has ever been awarded. "I do not believe in the mlli- lary involvement in this coun- try. I do believe in the eternal betterment of people and 1 am in Saigon because I believe I growth whcrcevcr my lime, energy and talents will said br. Lcllaron. He feels the greatest need of the Vietnamese people Is the development of training and management skills so that they might channel their resources and "resourcefulness" 1 n I o greater production and effec- tiveness. Dr. I.eliaron, who has called a pioneer In making concepts of organization devel- opment applicable to munici- pal managemvnt, is the son of Iho late Neal and Luclla Lc- Daron of Lctlibridgc. human zoo and animal farm, have a responsibility to assist Welfare scheme ommons soug -care centre for UofL campus THE 5OUTUDE OF MAN AND BEAST-Koren Jarvie displays Iho concenlralion and desire necessary fcr compelilion riding as she works long inlo Iho late evening aboard Canada's second Auslrion Lipizznn slallion SaaVa Favroy. The horse is one of many owned by Ranchland Recreation Ltd. in the riding academy four miles east of Lclhbr.dgG on the old Coaldale road. Tho stallion is being used for riding and stud purposes. Public hearings planned RECEIVES DEGREE James David Edwards, 822 10th St. S., son of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Edwards of the city was granted a master oi arts degree with a major in communications at tho ton, Illionois college excercises Aug. It. Mr. Edwards graduat- ed with honor. McDonnell's ARE 2002 3rd AVE. S. liy GREG McINTVRR Herald Staff Writer At public hearings in Calgary and Edmonton next month doc- tors, lawyers and other occupa- tions will argue whether they should have more power to gov- ern their own affairs. A committee of MLAs is to suggest change? in regulations and policies governing profes- sions and occupations in a re- port to the spring 1973 session of the Alberta Dick Grucnv.ald (SC-Lcth- bridge a member of the committe headed by Catherine Chichak (PC-Edmonton Nor- said in three meetings since its establishment, this spring, the committee has been concerned not to give the im- pression that the government "has an axe to grind" with any particular occupation. "Really I can't even think of specific complaints we've any _ hoard against any particular he said In an interview. FOR SALE BY BRAND NEW COMPLETE WITH TRAILER COMPLETELY FINISHED MOTOR NOT INCLUDED Contacf Alfred Brau at Shaugnessy Phone 327-9617 At least 60 groups and a lew individuals representing n wide range of occupations are schcd- ijed to present briefs to hear- ings in Calgary Sept. 11 ar.d Pil- nonton from Sept. 25 to 29. Mr, Grucr.wald predicted hat groups representing doc- ors, lawyers, teachers and other occupations that now exert strong influence over their memU'rship will argue to re- tain or strengthen their powers of sell regulation. Tho comnriittee will be faced I'.ith deciding whether such powers are in the best public interest. The committee easily has the most difficult task facing ar.y provincial government commit- tee at the present time he said. What constitutes the "best public interest" is a "very neb- ulous, intangible and complex" Issue, said the MI.A. The committee was struck by tho government in the face of increasing requests from occu- pational groups socking the right to self regulation. Mr. Gruc-nwald said there now exists a "proliferation" of I different laws covering a wide range of different occupational groups. Legislation and efforts to safeguard the public interest are becoming increasingly complex, he said, For instance, there are a number of groups with varying degrees of aithority represent- ing workers in the field o! ac. counting alone, said Mr. Gruen- wald. One solution to the dilemna might bo to at least group oc- cupations into categories such as "health services" which could include doctors, tler.'.Lsts, nurses, pharmacists, and EO on. By RUDY HAUGENKIWIl Hcralil Slaft Writer Wanted. Public opinion ataut Mbcrta's welfare scheme. Address opinions to: Uruce Rawson, clu'ef deputy minister, he department of health and ocial development, Box 200, That's the message Mr. Ilaw- son left newsmen with during a jricl stopover in Lcthbridge. nut the government specifi- cally wants public response to a 26 page background paper t recently prepared which out- lined possible ways to revamp Alberta's welfare system. The shortcomings of the pre- sent system as presented in the paper arc: of work incentive; of recipients on social workers and program benefits lends to foster depen- dency; -asset limitations for families and 5500 for single persons) do not encourage frug- ality or financial responsibility; current programs result in unequal treatment of recipi cnts; division of responsibility be- arious individuals and muni- ipal agencies, he said. Another copies will mailed selectively to indivi- luals throughout the province o gain additional response. Mr. flav.'son hopes all res- ponses will be compiled by The problem of increasing .lie ir.comc allowance of social assistance recipients is caught Between two forces, he said. The first is to gel people off welfare and into jobs. He added, a high percentage won't be able to do this lor a variety of reasons. Tlie second force mentioned was costs. Should public assis- tance meet only the bare or basic needs or should they pro- The student society spon- j .sored day care centre at the University of Lcthbridge may be in operation by mid Octo- ber, but organizers say Oct. 30 is a more likely date. i The ccr.'tre will be localcd in i a portable classroom which Is i being moved lo the west side ampi-s from its present loca- ion at the Lethbridge lity College. Jesse Snow, president of the Students' Society Council, said nitially the centre will accom- nodate 40 to 45 children in the ire-school age bracket. Full-time students syilh children will have (irsl prior- vide more? ity, followed by part time stu- dents and faculty members. The students' society will bear Ihe full cost of the cea- Ire's operation, Mrs Snow estimates will te in the a year range. "It is mainly designed to help married students with childrei who are trying to finish their said Mrs. Snow aren't many student, who cars afford a babysitte five days a week. Students who have children tho centre will expected come and help with .j operation between classes, n (his way, costs (or the skl- ents' society and the Indlvi- ual students will be minimiz- ed. Mi-s. Snow said the centre have an organized pro- gram for the clu'ldren and won't "just a babysitting service." t will have a fenced outdoor >lay area and will be open rom 9 a.m. to p.m. About 20 applications havo >sen submitted already, with ill hut one coming from stu- dents. "We arc kind of hoping we don't get a full load to start said Mrs. Snow. "11 would easier to operate with 20 to kids at the start hul evci '.ually we would llko to fee it expand inlo a community day care centre." Volunteers would be more than welcome at the centre, she added. Anyone wishing to help with the centre's operation or want- ing more information about tho facility should contact the stu- dents' society office nt 329-2111. tween the province and muni- cipalities for providing public assistance is based on an ap- plicant's residence and employ- ability, of which arc dif- ficult to define. About copies of the paper have been distributed to Garden vandalism a concern Vandalism to home vegetable and flower gardens is becom- ng an increasingly annoying problem in the city. City Police Chief Ralph Michelson asks parent's cooperation in at- tempting to curb the problem. "The destruction of private NOTICE! J. VRABEL IS THE NEW OWNER OF RSTT WAY Plumbing -Hsating- Air Conditioning Ltd. 136 N, Mayor Magrath Drive ANDREW J. VRABH Phono 328-3172 Ws ore pleased to announce lhal Andy lias purchased all tho shares in RUt I jwoy Heating-Air Conditioning ltd. wiih Andy, who has been our Gonoral Man-j lager for the past 3 years, continued success. R. G. RJTTENHOUSE gardens is a dreadful act. For many persons a garden repre- sent? a great investment of time, effort and money. A gar- den is the only recreation some persons have and in other cases it helps provide food for per- sons living on a limited bud- said Chief Michclson. "I am personally aware ol one city man who removed two crabapple trees from his yard rather than have them be con- tinually broken and their fruit strewn about his yard by neigh- boring said the chief. "I urge all parents lo question their children if they come home with pockets of vege- fruils or flowers and cannot explain where they got them. "Lethbridge is well known for Us beautiful gardens, parks and yards, it is a shame a few persons can destroy the enjoy- ment of so many others." Second try in anti-noise changes A charge against Mountain Minerals Ltd., situated north if the Lethbridfio Exhibition Grounds, for cvcating exces- ;ive noise under the city's sol- lom used anti noise bylaw will have a second airing Aug. Hi at I! a.m. The initial charge was quash- ed in provincial judge's court Tuesday after the defence law- yer successfully argued the in- formation presented to Judgo L. W. Hudson did not show an ofience had been committed because a specific time had not indicated. Police Chief Ralph Michelson said the original charge follow- ed a compaint from a person living near the sand crushing operation that had recently started to work around tho made another t LOW RENT PUBLIC HOUSING-ln other cities in Alborla, projects such as the ono above havo been built to house people in tho low or fixed income calegory. Public housing costs belwecn and per unil lo build but, with government subsidy, con rent for as as per month. Housing interviews planned clock. "Police have complaint and the charge has been relaid this time with a specific time of the alleged of- fence thc chief. A bearing on the second charge is scheduled for Aug. 29 at II a.m. in Ihe provincial judge's court at the cily police STILL SELLING FOR LESS! STERN'S CUT-RATE FURNITURE 314 3rd Street S. Phone 327-3024 Interviews with local resi- dents who have housing prob- lems will begin Monday after- noon and continue through next in the city hall annex,