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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - December 14, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta 12 THE IETHBRIDGE HERAbO Monday, December 14, 1970 Warm Pacific air boss of weather With the first official day of winter fast approaching, moth- er nature appears determined to hold out until the last minute. The mild weather will con- tinue at least for the next three cl.ivs. The analysis of pressure sys- tems influencing southern Al- berta's weather, has remained much the same for the past 10 UNIVERSITY INTERIOR DESIGNS Some idea of what the new University of Leth- bridge academic building will be like can be seen in these pictures. The three pictures on the leff show different views of the entrance lounge on the main pedestrian con- course. The fop, right hand picture shows an end view of the 909-foot Song academic building, with the pedestrian concourse the second row of windows from the ground. The windows are covered now by polyethylene sheets, awaiting installation of glass. The concourse will include lounges, seminar rooms, library, cafeteria and other facilities. The inferior pictures were taken from a scale model prepared by the U of L master architects Erickson-Massey, in which the "peo pie" are only about two inches tall. of L ready in September for 70 per cent occupancy Work on the West Lethbridge campus of the University of Lethbridge is a month ahead of schedule in some parts, and of L officials are now cer- tain 65 to 70 per cent of the building will be occupied by September, 1971. The remainder will be finish- ed by January. As can be seen from Scenic Drive, most of the south por- tion of the 909-foot long aca- demic building, worth about million, has been completed. Work is also ahead of sched- ule on the remaining sections to the north. Mechanical, electrical and masonry work now are under way in the structurally com- pleted blocks. The architects, Erickson- Massey of Vancouver, have built a small scale mode! of the interior of some parts of the building, including the main entrance areas of the pedes- trian concourse, roughly the middle storey of the universitv. A variety of furnishing pos- are under discussion, but the model reflects what the Full-scale models of the resi- dence units, both for single and double occupancy, will be built on the LCC campus early in January, complete with fur- nishings. Housing officer Dwight Jen- sen said he will ask university students to view the models and offer any criticisms of them, before they are put out for decorating and furnishing tenders. Until all of the university's departments are housed in the new facilities, there will likely he an extensive university-fi- nanced bus shutlle service be- tween the university and col- lege campuses during the day, since students will not likely be able to all courses in their fall semester on one campus. The construction project in- volves about 265 men at pres- ent, down slightly from the peak of 300 reached in Novem- ber. Kemancl on drug charge to Dec. 21 Vincent Thomas Brown. 21. of no fixed abode, United Slates, was remanded until Dec. 21 when he appeared in magistrate's court in Lelh- bridge Monday to face charges of importing marijuana into Canada, illegally entering Can- ada and possession of mari- juana for the purpose of traf- ficking. He was arrested Dec. 5 in Cardston along with Larry James Merchand, 22, of Vic- toria, B.C., and Calgary. Mer- chand is charged with posses sion of marijuana. No election or plea was en tered in either case. Merchand will appear in court Dec. 21. A large low pressure area ly- ing off tiic west coast, and an- other is the gulf of Alaska re- fuse to give way to two highs- one a cold front in the North West Territories and the other poking up from Wyoming into Idaho and southern B.C. As long as the lows remain where they are, the flow of warm air into southern Alberta will continue. The therm o m e t er today should register a high tempera- ture somewhere between S5-40 degrees, and an overnight low of about 15 above. Wind today will be from the west, 30 m.p.lh and gusty Sunday's high and low were 41 degrees and 20 degrees re- spectively. The outlook Tuesday Is for temperatures much the same as today. The sun is making a shorter appearance each d a y, as the shortest day of the year, Dec. 21, draws near. Sunset time tonight is The sun will rise Tuesday at a.m. and set at p.m. giving a total of eight hours and nine minutes of sunshine. Garbage schedule 7 ates centre for Singing Tree Must Make Room for 1971 Models COmc AND A SPECIAL U5 FOR On our present stock of H Typewriters H Adding Machines H Calculators (New artd Reconditioned) OFFER EXPIRES DECEMBER 31st Chinook Office Machines 620 13th Street N. Phone 328-6868 Dealers For Royal Typewriters, Odhner Adding Machines and Victor Calculators PROFITS IN CANADA With more and more Canadians becoming con- cerned about the huge expansion of foreign investment in Canada it is re-assuring to know that the co-op way of doing business is one answer to "KEEPING IT CAN- ADIAN.' This is one of the many good reasons why more and more Canadians are becoming members of co-operative associations. We, the members of PURITY DAIRY CO-OP ITD, cordially to consider the many advantages of belonging to and being a part owner of this province- wide Dairy Co-op. To do this, simply ask one of our members, or phone 'cur nearest office, or fill in and mail this en- r This NAME ADDRESS PLACE Not Obligate M9 In Any Way. PltASE PRINT PHONE PURITY DAIRY CO-OP LIMITED 516 5th Avenue S., IETHBRIDGE Phono 327-1525 "Join Today For A Betler Tomorrow" Telephone market, info ready Jan. Starting Jan. 7, 1971, south- ern Alberta cattlemen will be able to obtain daily taped mar- ket records by telephoning Cal- gary, Winnipeg or Toronto. The plans to switch from the previous telex system to the telephone method was an- nounced at the annual meeting of the Western Stock Growers Association held recently in Calgary. j Chris Mills, association sec- A greater-than-capacity au- dience filled the 500-seat Yates Memorial Centre Sunday night for the third annual The Sing- ing Tree, a concert of Christ- mas music Featuring the Anne Campbell Singers and Teen Cicfs. Directed by registered music lounge areas will generally teacher Anne Campbell, the all- girl choirs ranged through traditional seasonal carols to classical works in a program which will be repeat- ed next Sunday in Calgary at the Southern Alberta Jubilee Auditorium. The 35-voice Campbell Sing- firs, staged in the second half as a Christmas tree, performed popular and lesser-known works. The 16-voice Teen Clefs took on tougher assignments, such as the Kyrie from Haydn's Missa Sofenuiis and Erahirs' love-song waltzes. The concert also featured a number of young instrumental and speech artists, with award- winning 15-year-old Lethbridge clarinetist Peggy Foster high- lighted in two solo works ac- companied by pianist Jeffrey Caiman.. Mr. Caiman, 15, is also ac- companist for the Teen Clefs; registered music teacher Mar- ion Swanston accompanies the Singers. Tom Carter of Magratb, 15, a consistent winner of speech arts honors at Lethbridge and district Kiwanis Music Festi City garbage collection crews will again be working on a re-1 vised schedule during the holi-1 I day season this year. 1 There will be no collections made Dec. 25-27 inclusive. The collection from Dec. 25 will be made on the 28th. The regular collection schedule will then be followed until Dec. 31. Refuse will be picked up as usual Jan. 2, with the week of Jan. 4-9 being used to bring the collection schedule back to normal. Extra crews and trucks will be used that week. ROTARY FESTIVAL A. K. P u 11 a n d, organist emeritus at Southminster Church, will lead the con- gregational singing tonight at the 211li annual Rotary Carol Festival. The festival, to start at 8 p.m. at South- minster, will feature sea- sonal numbers by 10 choirs from Lethbridge churches. look like. The same floor eludes lounges, cafeteria am seminar room facilities. If no hold-ups occur in con slruction, it is likely most uni versity departments will move onto the new campus late this summer. All science depart- ments, however, will continue to use the Lethbridge Commun- _.ity College Science Building un- I til spring, 1972, since their por I tions of the new campus mil be among the last completed. All administration facilitieSj student affairs, the library, the faculty of education and most faculty of arts and science de- partments will likely move for opening in fall, 1971. Whether physi c a 1 education, art and music move in the fall will depend on progress on tlie physical education building. The S1.2 million building will likely be put out to tender in early spring and contracted and begun in late spring. Most .playing fields and related work have already been completed. Art and music will occupy quarters in the physical educa- tion complex until they get their quarters in a few years in another construction j phase. The lower floors of the aea- Prepare brochure NATAL, B.C. (HNS) A brochure to promote the Dis- trict of Sparwood has been pre- pared by the public relations committee of the district. It will be distributed in the next few I weeks I FRAME STYLES FROM AROUND-THE- WORLD OPTICAL PRESCRIPTION CO. ORIENTAL GIFTS AND FOODS 20% OFF JAPANESE DOLLS tern is hoped to attract 750 units to accommodate I tie feeders who market 25 per cent of the beef in Canada. 390 students on a co-educa- tional basis. Fire Saturday The Lethbridge fire depart- ment was called to a small fire Saturday about p.m. in the p o 11 e r s' area of Old Fort Vhoop-Up. The fort is the headquarters of the art department of the University of Lethbridge. No estimate of damages was giver, for the fire, which had started in the ceiling above a potters' kiln. ANNE CAMPBELL vals, narrated the background for a series of songs, The Birth of Christ in Verse and Song. The choirs' appearance next Sunday in Calgary will be spon- sored by the Foothills United Church. While in the city, the Singers will perform in a Cal- gary shopping mall on Satur- day. The entire program will be taped for possible use in the next record by Campbell choirs. (A fifth record A Snow Legend, with Christmas music by UK Clefs Singers and South- minster Junior Girls' Choir, is currently on sale.) Adult II" Reg. 12.95 ).75 Adult 12" Reg. 14.95 11 .25 LAQUER ASH TRAY SET Reg. 12.75 LAQUER 6 ANGLE TRAY Reg. 5.95 LAQUER TRAYS All designs. Reg. 2.75 WINE SET BAMBOO COASTER SET. Reg. 7.95 BAMBOO fRUIT TRAY. Reg. 5.75 HANGING LAMP SHADE Ktiso type ORIGAMI (Japanese folding paper handicraft) CORAL (Colorful and decorative) Million turkeys ready for market By STEVE BAREHAM Herald Farm Writer The holiday season will pretty disappointing for about I keys available is in line with onejmlhon Alberta turkeys this I expected sales. Prices, expect- I SAVE NOW ON GiFTS FOR HER! EVERYTHING GOES DURING LaKay's Close- Out year, but producers will be ed to be in the 48-49 cent per tant than was formerly real- smiling. Ralph Effler, manager I pound range will be about five jized." he said, of Lilydale Poultry Sales, Leth- cents lower than one year ago. said the supply of tur- j The same supply-demand sit- I I Now in full swing at Shoppers' World Sove 50 to 75% More! LaKAY'S LADIES'WEAR I 1 I I SHOPPERS' WORLD uation does not apply to broiler chickens. Since the beginning of the price war on chickens in Sep- tember the inventory of Alber- (a broilers has steadily in- creased until estimates at Nov. 2S placed the population at The broiler population in the province the same date a year ago was Mr. Effler said there are still shipments of broilers going into file East Kootenay region of B.C., but markets further in the interior have been cut off. Turkeys cannot be shipped to B.C. at all unless a permit is oblained. Lilydale is markeling some turkeys in Vancouver, but purchases are restricted In weights which are in short sun- ply in Vancouver. "We have found the B.C. market is much more uiipor- Alberta producers mean-: while, are marketing only about 85 per cent of a j bird quota (10-week cycle, from chick to market) and are not expected to market much more until well into 1971. The Alberta Broiler Market- ing Board, according to Mr. Effier. is considering plans which would call for production of broiler chickens only for the province. These plans are be- j ing made on the basis that (ho i n t e r-provincial blocking of broiler shipments will continue. In order to avoid a serious! S? glut, Mr. Effler feels producers W will have to gear production to I M the market of today. The federal government has I still made no official move on the Canada-wide chicken crisis, other than to say thr-re have been no laws broken to dntc and a request for the expedi- tion of national marketing bill C176. SEA SHELL NECKLACE Don't miss our srock of TEA SETS SAHIMI SET CHAWAN SETS KOKESHI DOLLS and many other unadverlised import- ed gift itemi. EXTRA FANCY FUJI RICE 15.50 4.00 100 !bj. only fi 25 Ibs. only 50 Ibs. only 5 Ibs. only AJINOMOTO iaccont) Ib. 1.50 Y, Ib. NEW ARRIVALS Sato-Imo, Octopus, Prawns, Tunar Tarero-lmo, Yukan, Manzu and other new year favorites. All merchandise fully guaranteed SAKUMOTO CONFECTIONERY AND GIFTS 7.90 5.95 80c 630 ST. N. PHONE 327-1470 ;