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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - February 1, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta UING HtlATIVB ANB HtliNDS TO VISIT. for travel and information BUTTE TRAVEL SERVICE Villa., SII-3201 -a "BUTTE TRAVEL SERVICE-AS NEAR AS YOU8 ItltPHONE The Lethbridge Herald SECOND SECTION Lethbridge, Alberta, Monday, February 1, 1971 PAGES 9 TO 18 {Special Prices on Bulk Orders) ma ERICKSEN'S 5021 3rd S. Ph. 328-8161 170S MJK. PK. 3287751 Leadership convention Favored by south Liberals FIRE'S AFTERMATH This is what Frank Walker Men'r Clothes looked like Saturday night after firemen had extinguished a fire in the rear of the store. Firemen were called out at p.m. and one crew soon had the blaze under control. The fire itself was confined to the back part of the store, although there wos smoke damage in the front. No estimate has been made on the amount of damage done to the building and merchandise. Cause of the fire has not been determined. Baker Appliances Ltd., located next door, also suffered smoke damage and will be closed for several days. Calgary firm has low bid on V of L phys-ed building Bennett and White Construe-1 Their bid for ttfe contract 1.1 ei nw ri7 _ insr SfiO OOfl tion Ltd., of Calgary, submitted a low tender Friday for the University of Lethbridge physi- cal education building. was just more than original estimates for the project by its Leth- bridge architect, George Wat- Thafs for sure! By JIM WILSON Herald Staff Writer HERALD: Good morning, Mr. Weatherman. Er, do you have any good news for us to- day? MR. WEATHERMAN: Well, if the forecast for a Chinook is good news, we've got good news. The warm front that's been down south is finally mov- ing past us. HERALD Well, we really hate to dispute what you tell us, but you sure? MR. W: This that is, are time we're sure! Between 8 and 9 o'clock this morning Pincher Creek re- ported a temperature rise from 10 above to 33 above. It's 38 at Waterton and the Chinook is blowing in Montana and we're able to say that it's definitely moving eastward. HERALD: But, well, last time you said that it dropped below zero instead MR. W: (quickly breaking I know, but give us a break, hey? What if I tell you that by this afternoon it will be cloudy and mild, with west- erly winds and a temperature of about 35 above? HERALD: That word, "about" concerns us a bit. Last time MR. W: Yes, well, sorry about that. But this time it's going to stay warm through the night, and Tuesday's tem- COMPtETE CARPET AND LINOLEUM INSTALLATION HAMILTON'S FLOOR COVERING LTD. 909 3rd Ave. S. Ph. 357-5454 perature should be no, cancel that, WILL be 35 to 40 above, with 35 mile an hour west winds. That's a warm Chinook! We're certain this time. We HERALD Does that mean it will be warm all day Tuesday? What about AVed- nesday? Thursday? MR. W: Well HERALD (getting complete- ly carried away Is it springtime at last mavbe? Is it MR. W: Well, not exactly, er, the long-rscge forecast looks as though we'll have some cooler weather pretty soon we think, but for the next couple of days the Chinook should stay HERALD (under c o n t rol But you're sure about tonight and tomorrow. It will be warm. MR. W: Would we lie to you? No arrests made No arrests were made and no charges were laid after eight officers from the RCMP de- tachment at Pincher Creek, as- sisted by two constables from Lethbridge and one matron, searched the Westcastle Ski Rescrt, 26 milra southwest of Pincher Creek, for marijuana, late Saturday nigh'. An RCMP official said no ar- rests were made, nor were any planned as a result of the search. Most of the staff and ;uests were at a Pincner Creek dis- tr'ct guest ranch at the time son, of Robins Mitchell Watson. Thirteen bids were received for the job includiisig two from Lethbridge. Bird Construction Co. Ltd., and Kenwood Engin- eering Construction Ltd. sub- mitted tenders in the middle range of those received. Second lowest tender was Torn Cana Construction Ltd., of Calgary, at high- est was Laing Construction, Ltd. of Calgary, at All but one bid, from a Re- gina firm, were from Alberta contractors. A recommendation will be made to the U of L board of governors concerning which firm to -award the contract to, and the board will then seek approval from the Alberta uni- versities commission. both Mr. Watson and Bob Comstock, U of L co- ordinator of physical plant op- erations and development, said they expect construction to start during March with com- pletion about 14 months later in June or July of 1972. Mr. Watson said the low ten- ders would likely have been low his initial estimates if the mechanical and electrical trades had been on estimate as tha other trades were. He said the two high trades were about 20 per cent more than antici- pated. Mr. Comstock suggested this could be due to difficulties in estimating labor costs for the trades. Negotiations are cur- rently underway between trades unions and the construc- tion industry for a new salary schedule to take effect this April. Mr. Comstock said the univer- sity is "quite encouraged" by the tender prices the last major university construction planned during the current phase of U of L development. INCREASED USE Consumption of deep-frozen foods in Sweden rose by eighl of the search, a West Castle of-1 per cent during the first eight ficial said. months of 1970. PRESIDENT Merv Haderer has been elected president of the Lethbridge Club of the Associated Cana- dian Travellers. He succeeds Andy Hamilton. Vice presi dents working with Mr. Haderer for 1971 are Al Mathison, Jim Jackson and Wayne Ccates. The local group's men's general meet- ing will be held Feb. 5 at p.m. in the Park Plaza Motor Hotel. By JOAN BOWMAN Herald Staff Writer CALGARY Most of the ap- roximately 50 southern dele- ;ates to the Alberta Liberal 'arty's annual meeting in Cal- gary during the weekend ap- eared pleased with Saturday's lecision to hold a leadership (invention within the next six veeks. Farmers optimistic Olson says NOTICE! HOYT HARDWARE WILL BE CLOSED TUESDAY and WEDNESDAY FEBRUARY 2nd and 3rd For Annual Inventory! RE-OPENING FOR BUSINESS AS USUAL THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 4th NORTH-LETHBRIDGE 324 13th St. N. DOWNTOWN 606-608 3rd Ave. S. Commission considers 1971 budget The parks and recreation commission is slated for a longer than usual meeting Tuesday wirai the 1971 budget is considered prior to the regu- lar meeting. Last yezr's budget was about The budget meeting is scheduled to start at p.m. followed by the regular meeting at In the regular meeting in- creased rates for use of some1 city, facilities are being recom- me'nded. It is felt that where groups are obtaining substan- tial gate revenues from the use of city facilities they should be paying rental related to a realistic cost of the facil- itv operation. It is being recommended the commercial rates for the Civic Sports Centre gyms be raised to from in the after- noons and to from in the evenings; high school foot- ball with lights, at Henderson baseball stadium be raised to from summer swim pool passes be increased to from Revenue fron: high school football last year totalled while gate receipts were It cost the city to pre- pare the field, dismantle it, make repairs and to pro- vide supervision. Federal Agriculture Minister Bud Olson said Saturday 'there is a feeling of optimism" among western Ca- nadian farmers about their economic condition. Farmers could expect "with some confidence" that record sales of the six major grains would be achieved this year, he told the annual meeting of tte Alberta Liberal Party. These records sales, totalling about 700 million bushels would probably provide a low- er cash flow than in the record year, 1966-67. In an interview, Mr. OIsoi said the stock of the federa Liberal party in Alberta has 'never been better than it is today." Four of the 19 federal seats in the province are held by lib- Is. All attended the three-day convention with to notable exception of MP Hug! Harries (Edmonton Strath cona) who in January said the Alberta party should disband Mr. Olson said the provincia party was necessary to Ottaw. for many reasons, includin, the presence of a provincial oi fice and the compiling of mem barship lists. H" said it very seldom oc curs that there is more. than one "creditable alternative" fc a government, and the lib erals will be in that position Alberta again. He said everyone knew afte the elections of the late 1950 and early 1960s, when the So- cial Credit party won all bu a few of the legislature seats that a reaction would set in. Even if the Socreds find their plurality cut down in the The convention, called for ome time on or before March 5, would name a leader to sue- eed Calgary minister and usinessman, Jack Lowery, vho resigned from the position ast spring. Mr. Lowery quit vhen merger talks between himself and Premier Harry Itrom met with disfavor from he Liberals. Lethbridge lawyer John Bor- as said southern delegates seemed "nearly 100 per cent" behind holding a leadership convention. The only acknowledged lead- ership candidate to date is St. Albert businessman Robert iussell, who has been unsuc- cessful in winning the position n two tries. Mr. Russell, the sole Liberal candidate named for the next jrovincial election, "may be ie only candidate for the lead- under criticism for ineffective- ness. Brian Stevenson of Cdlgary, in a study of the leadership presented at the convention, said blame for the "stagna- tion" of the party, for jack of attempts at organization or preparedness, and for the defi- cit financial situation "ap- pears to rest solely on the pre- sent executive." li the annual meeting seemed to give new strength to the Li- Lwals, the event was still light years away from being of the sar.ie confident, election-pre- pared calibre as that of the Progressive Conservatives one week earlier. ileld in the same hotel, the Conrervfliive convention had attracted more than peo- pic including 56 candidates. Party VidicuZous5 says Dr. Cranley Mr. Boras said, "but jarty members will be ade- quately notified beforehand." Prior to the convention deci- sion, it was thought the three- day'meeting night have been turned into a leadership con- vention. Notable for his rejection of next election, the not he said. Mr. Olson said party "will reaction to former overwhelming wins by ore party, however, can go far- ther than inost people expect, "particularly with the in- fluence of the mass media to- Meanwhile, the Alberta Lib- eral party, despite its lack of a leader and representation in Edmonton, is in better fi- nancial shape than might be expected, Treasurer Bill Brown told the annual meet- ing Saturday. The party holds more than in trust for con- stituency associations and has in its operating fund. Farm weather Dr. D. C. MacKay head of the soil science section of the Lethbridge Research Station, attended the annual meeting of the Canada Committee on Ag- ricultural Meteorology, in Ot- tawa this week. The meeting considered re- ports on agricultural pesticides as well as farm weather com- munication and relationships be- tween coil and temperatures. electing a leader before the next election, however, was Dr. Bill Cranley of Lethbridge, an unsuccessful party presidential candidate in Calgary. Dr. Cranley, 57, contended any leadership hopeful should have proved himself at UK polls before contesting the lead- ership. He said the convention deci- sion was part of a conspiracy by Russell backers to push him into the position, as no other candidates appeared to be in- terested. He said there would be only "token competition" for Mr. Russell. 'He quoted Federal Agricul- ture Minister Bud Olson, one of three Alberta MPs who attend- ed the convention, as saying the leadeship convention "coulc be a small disaster, but not a lar.ee one." (There were indictions at the convention that Mr. Bussel would not get the leadership by acclamation. Calgary lawyer Mike MacDonald, another un successful presidential candi date, is believed interested in the job, and at least one othei name has been mentioned.) For the more than 300 dele- gates to the convention, the meeting was noticeably more optimistic and less self-destruc live than last year's event. During the 1970 annual meet ing. party members squabbler, over Mr. Lowery's departure and foundered on where ti place the party in the Alberta political spectrum. This year, the Liberals wen "a different said Davi Broadfoot of Medicine Hat "They were enjoying them selves. The belly-aching seems to have passed." Mr. Olson said there was "ni doubi the meeting had a bettei feeling than a year ago." Contributing probably to thi: was the election of a new exe cutive. headed by B. C. Tanner of Calgary. The former execu- tive, including president Peter Petrasuk of Calgary, had come Dr. Bill Cranley, Let'ibrkigc i vt'.iion in Calgary the party jhysician, blistered the Al- Krta Liberal Party Sunday for >eing the "most ridiculous party hi Canada." Speaking in his unsuccessful lid for the party's presMeccy, Dr. Cranley said the party was 'not taken seriously by the electorate, I doubt if we take ourselves seriously. We are the had "belter things to do than he'd a nimp convention" with- in six weeks. Delegates decided Saturday to I hole! a leadership convention in the spring before the next pro- vincial election, expected in June this year. He said the party has an "in- ordinate number of bagmen Uluacivca aciiuuajv. "c tuc "it laughing stock of political par-1 ties in Canada." He told the more than 300 delegates to the three-day fa- Country Club elects Knowles University student is secretary Phil Peard, 21-year-old Uni- versity of Lethbridge stadeit, elected by acclamation Sunday as secretary of the Al- berta Liberal Party. Mr. Peard, who worked on Agriculture Minister Bud Ol- son's 1968 election campaign iji the Medicine Hat riding, ".'as initially to face competition from former party organker Gerry Sinclair.' Mr. Sinclair withdrew before the election. Mr. Peard, a graduate ci the U of L and currently pursuing courses in English, said he ran for the position because the party needs to have a more youthful image "instead of the old bagman, patronage Another Lethbridge execu- tive hopeful went down to feat. Dr. W. J. Cranley, city physi- cian, was beaten out for die president's petition by Eo'iTion- ton Alderman B. C. "Chester" Tanner. Mr. Tanner, son of Mr.-md Mrs. Byron Tanner, was born in Cardston and took his high school education in Lethbridge. He left shortly after gradua- tion. Mr. and Mrs. Tanner, his parents, left Lethbridge in the mid-lS50s and currently reside in Vancouver. Chester Tanner, an accoun- tant, also defeated lawyer Mike MacDonald of Eiir.cnton for the presidency. Calgary lawyer Arthur Lutz v: a s elected rice president over George McKimm of Ed monton. Aaron Shtabsky of monton was chosen treasurer I "There are six times more Liberals in other political par- ties !han in this party." Dr. Cranley said the self- seekers should "go to the Bench, go to the Senate, go and leavj us alone." He said the party must change its image and become creditable to voters. Dr. Cranley ran on a plat- form staling the party should spend the next few years build- ing ii-self up rather than elect- ing a leader and trying to run any kind of candidates in the next election. One Lethbridge delegate said mucf, of what Dr. Cranley said was mie, but his statements were delivered in the wrong place and at the wrong time. Harry Knowles was elected president of the Lethbridge Country Club at the annual shareholders meeting. Joe Lakie is the new. president and Glenn Morrison wiii continue as honorary sec- retary. Dr. Eddie Cairns, Berry Kimery and Al Kenwood were elected to the board, replacing Doug Boyer, Mark Grant and Ron Peake. Mr. Peake will continue on the board as past president. Other continuing members are Doug Sutherland, Keith Lees and Bill Broadfoct. The shareholders suggested the directors consider an in- crcafe ir> iees to provide for a balanced budget in 1971. The year 1970 was a good one, with a large deficit form the pre- vious year practically eUmra- ated. A decision on 1971 fees is expected soon. SUBWAY CONCRETE PRODUCTS IRON RAILINGS Interior and Exterior SOLD and INSTALLED phone 328-2398 Hardware operator dies at 56 Knox Mossey, 56, died Saturday in the city after a illness. He is survived by wife, Anne, 701 12th St. B N. and one daughter living in Caigary. He was born, raised and edu- cated in Lethbridge. For many years he was associated with Consumers Hardware, a pi- oneer s t o r e in Lethbridge. In 1961 he opened the Mossey Hardvare. lie was active in golf, hock- ey, curling, bowling, hunting and fishing. The funeral service will be held at p.m. Tuesday in St. A >j g u s t i n e' s Anglican Chuni, with Rev. R. L. Cris- field officiating. Interment will follow in Mountain View Cem- etery. CtlFP BLACK, Certified Dental Mechanic SLACK DENTAL LAB Lower Level .MEDICAL DENTAL BIDG. PHONE 327-2822 CIVILIZATION'S DISEASE DENTAL CAP.iES (Cavities) Fermentable carbohydrate folds with a high sugar sucrose content are believed to be the chief cause of producing dental caries. Cutting down on sweets and other sucrose-containing snacks is one of the first rules cf dental health education. Strengthening the hard glossy out- side enamel of the tooth is atso important, and this is helped by the fluoridation of drinking water. The next preventive measure is in reducing, by vigorous brushing, the a mount of dental plaque thrt accumulttfs at the base of teeth and gum junctions. Dental Caries start this plaque. The brushing also helps to elimin- ate inflammation of the