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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - February 3, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta DID YOU KNOW Our Gal "VAl" is qualified to assist you In your travel plans. Drop In and sae her. ART WILLIAMS TRAVEL CENTRE VILLAGE MAIL PHONE 328-3201 The Lethkidge Herald SECOND SECTION Lethbridge, Alberta, Thursday, February 3, 1972 PAGES 11 TO 22 NOW IN OUR NEW LOCATION CECIL OXENBURY DISPENSING OPTICIANS LTD. 101 PROFESSIONAL BLDG. 740 4th AVE. S. LETHBRIDGE, ALBERTA Ask about Photogray The lens that changes with Iho light. S'no go for snow mobiles The community services di rector has asked the city po lice to clamp down on snowmo bile operators found in restrict ed areas in Indian Battle Park A marked area south of the high level railroad bridge and north of the storm sewer outle is the only place in the city open to snowmobiles. Reports from the community services department indicate fences in other parts of the park were broken down lasl weekend and snowmobiles driv- en into restricted areas. Snowmobile operators fount by police in the restricted areas face an automatic court 3D pearance. Meet the neiv LGAHND N65B The order in council of- ficially merging the hospital boards into the Lethbridge Gen- eral and Auxiliary Hospitals and Nursing Home District No. 05 Board was received from Edmonton Wednesday. "The new amalgamated hos- pitals board will meet within 10 days to elect the officers and appoint the said Frank Russell, chairman of the dissolving Lcfhbridge Municipal Hospital board. Tire order merging the hospi- tal boards was originally ex- pected to te received last month, but a number of factors, including the naming of Hen rietta Hall to replace Richard as a member of the LMH board, delayed the pro- cess. The amalgamated board now will be the single body respon- sible for the LMH, the Leth- bridge Auxiliary Hospital and the new million, 150 bed Southland Nursing Home, sched- uled to have its open house this Saturday. Man injured in collision Joe Shouting Jr. of Cardston remained in St. Michael's Gen- eral Hospital this morning in good condition with facial in- juries and multiple bruises to his face and neck following an auto collision Wednesday. About damage resulted when the cars, driven by John H. Roth of Lcfhbridge and Alec Good Striker of Cardston, col- lided at the intersection of 23rd St. and Scenic Drive shortly be- fore 11 a.m. Mr. Roth and Mr. Good Strik- er received minor injuries and were not taken to hospital. 779 ART DIETRICH DENTURE CLINIC DENTAL MECHANIC Schwarti Bldg. Ill 5th St. S. Pho 328-4095 RESTRICTED AREA Indian Battle Park lias been opened up for use by snowmobile operators only when there is sufficient snow to run machines through ihe park without damaging the landscape. For safety reasons all other persons are not allowed in the park when the snowmobiles are being used. Phil Faulds Photo .Staff cuts still possible Beckel 'overjoyed' by budget change By HON CAUJWELL Staff Writer Dr. Bill Beckel president of (he University of Lethbridge, said today he was "overjoyed" with a government order-in- councii which will change the method of calculating govern- ment grants to universities. The change means that uni- versities can stop fearing large budget cuts if student enrol- ments don't live up to projec- pccted, even though much of lions. it would already have been Under the previous system, j committed. THs is what happened at the U of L this year. The university budget grants were paid strictly on an enrolment basis. This, meant that universities estimated their budgets in the spring based on studen' enrol- ments anticipated for the fall. If the enrolments didn't mater- ialize, the universities were faced with less money than ex- LCC wants budget 2.5 The Lelhbridge College will ask Community the Alberta colleges commission for an op- erating budget of approximate- ly million for 1072-73. This represents an over-all in- crease of 13 per cent over the previous budget of million. The commission had placed a ceiling of 15 to 20 per cent on budget increases for all col- leges. LCC officials expect an en- rolment increase of 7.7 per cent order to give the regulating body an indication of what LCC expects its budget needs to be for the coining year. "While they are looking this over, we will have time to pre- pare a detailed budget so when we meet with them, we will be able to have our estimates fi- said Dean Cooper, di- rector of finance at the college. Mr. Cooper said the biggest chi.nk of the increase will go to expected salary boosts, cost next year. I of new programs and expansion The budget, as it is now laid I of present programs, out. lacks detail on proposed j Final word on budget ap- expendilures, but it is being proval is not expected until forwarded to the commission in May. Interchange protested by Alberta colleges commission RICHARD BURKE Staff Writer Representatives of the engi- neering firm doing a feasibility study on a new arena for Leth- jridge told the Instant Ice Council Wednesday the location of an arena will be the most .mportant factor contributing la the success of the facility. The problem of location is not a simple one, said Lou Ostipov of Phillips, Barrett, Hillier, Jones and Partners. He said afler meetings with lie Exhibition Board and the Lethbridge Community College, ic found both groups were con- vinced the arena should be in their respective back yards. The Exhibition board went so :ar as to tell Mr. Ostipov it couldn't use an arena unless it s on the Exhibion Grounds. The wisdom of possibly lo- cating the arena near the col- cge was questioned by mem- bers of the Instant Ice Council vho wondered if the college vouldn't "hog" the facility foi- ls own purposes and leave lit- le time for its use by the rest >f flic community. Locating the arena in She lowntown area received some upport from people at the meeting, but the consultants autioned that considerably nore money than the cost of the acilily would have lo he spent vithin five years to upgrade the west end. The consultants 'then advised lai the various groups in town liould "ione down" the ques- 1 lion of location and concentrate on the facility itself. First of all, it mast be de- termined if Lethbridge at this point in its development needs a multi-purpose, spectator ice arena, Mr. Ostipov said. In order to make such a fa- cility successful, he said, it must be versatile enough to be used 250 to MO days a year and not just for hockey. The city must decide if it wants to attract major-drawing events which now bypass Ihe city because they can't afford to'come herc.The Ice Capades is one example. Various scaling capacity fig- ures were tossed around at the meeting. Between and seats were suggested, with the greatest emphasis on about That would be the number of seats required for the city to be able to attract a major ju- nior hockey team, according to Ed Bruchet. Once the consultants deter- mine if there is a need for a major multi-purpose arena in the city, the question of seating capacity is only one of many which must be answered before the end of April when city coun- cil receives the consultants' recommendations. The consultants plan to be in the city again at the end of February to listen to the opin- ions of anyone who has an in- terest, either pro or eon. Writ- ten briefs have been requested from the major groups involved in trying lo bring an arena to Lethbridge. The Alberta college's com- mission has expressed disap- proval of the roule of a pro- posed highway interchange in Lethbridge. In a letter to Highways Min- ister Clarence Copithcrne, com- mission chairman Dr. Henry Kolesar said the proposed high- way would make long-range campus development plans impossible. The college says the inter- change along Scenic Drive would cut off access to land need for future expansion. "It will be unfortunate if the two projects were to proceed in such a way that the comple- tion of either would adversely affect the said Dr. Ko- lesar. owers increase in "I am requesting that you reconsider your plans for the expressway in Lethbridge and, if necessary, change its path so that the college campus development plan will not be adversely affected." million for an enrolment of 1.450 students, but only 1.250 registered. If the government had continued on the grant-per- student basis, the university would have received about less than it expected. The government order-in- council means the U of L will now receive all the money it required to fulfill its 1971-72 op- erating expenses. Dr. Beckel said ihe decision could have both good and bad effects on universities. "It will be good because we will know in advance what kind of money we can be said. "But it will be bad if we budget for a certain number of students and get more, then we won't be paid for these addi- tional students." Jim Foster, minister of ad- vanced education, said the province will pay grants this year and in future years on an all-encompassing-budget basis. This means that once the grant is established, this will be the amount the universities can count on. A total of million had been allocated for Alberta uni- versities for 1971-72 but because of a drop in student enrolments, only S85 million would have been paid under the old head- count system. The change means that the universities will get the entire million. Dr. Beckcl said the university is anticipating an enrolment of in 1972-73 and will be bud- geting for that number. He said as far as anticipated U of L spending and staff cuts are concerned, the government announcement does not change their present likelihood. Major subdivision proposal J A JL given MFC recommendation n sugar production quota Remember Your SWEETHEART GRANDMOTHER SOMEONE SPECIAL By RIC SWIIIA11T Staff Writer The Alberta Sugar Beet Growers Asociation Wednes- day called for a sugar policy in Canada that would require at least. 30 per cent of the na- tional sugar needs he from re- fined sugar beets. The present production from beds is 12 per cent. Ed Shimbashi of Earnwcll said this has been asked for in the past hut it always was re- fused. Burns Wood of Tahcr. vice- president of (he organization told Ihe delegates that un- der the International Sugar Agreement Canada has agreed not to produce more than 20 per ecu' ot its domcsilo need. lie told one farmer that for such a resolution to be effec- tive, the government would have to agree first. Ariother farmer said it was ridiculous to buy 80 per cent of the sugar needed in Canada at unknown prices, implying that a sugar policy would help hold prices at some "decent as far as the consumer was concerned. Mr. Wood said there were some safeguards in the Interna- tional Sugar Agreement. If the price goes down, sugar is with- held from the Canadian mar- ket. If the price goes up, sugar is dumped on the market u level the price. He said there is now a short- age of sugar in Ihe world and there is not enough to dump (.11 the Canadian market to lower Llie present high price. The convention also called HEARTS and FLOWERS SPECIAL from FRACHE'S FLOWER SHOP 322 6th St. S. icno 327-5747 New postal code system to take effect here April I The new jxistal code will go into effect in Lethbridge April 1, the post office said May, but the exao; local code is un- known. The codo comprises three numbers and Hiiro letters, in the order of post- master Art said. The new syslem, lo save lime and .speed up delivery, has hccn in use in Maniloba since and began in Sask- atchewan 1'Vb. I Eventually all Canada will be using it. An example is the address of Information Canada's head of- fice, 171 Slater .Street, Ottawa KLA-O'JS. "We will inform residents of their individual codes after de- tails have been received from Ottawa Mr. Lewis said. Foreign Aid Because of lack of facilities here, flic first commercial pub- lication ever by the Ihiivpraily of IxHhbridge's llnilelli Press had to be iMtutld by a printing company al Calgary. The book: Southern Alberta, a regional was cdiletl by flic university's Dr. Frank Jankii- nis. for Iho. removal from Ihe new unemployment insurance laws the secl'ion which makes any shareholder not owning more than 50 per cent of the corpora- tion lo pay into the fund. Mr. Shimbaslu, who farms a corporation 50-50 with his brotr- cr, said this means both must pay into the fund. He said for one to escape payment, the corporation would have to be divided unequally. The convention also called for more speciality sugar (su- gar cubes and envelopes of sugar) to be made from beet sugar. All speciality sugar now is made from cane. The stickler is that for beet sugar to be made into spe- ciality sugar, costly equipment would have to be installed. Two resolutions submitted from the Raymond, Magrath, Welling and Stirling locals re- quested the federal government to increase the housing grant to per beet worker from and that a renovation grant of per worker be available once every five years. A major subdivision between 14th and J8lh Ave. N. from 23rd to 20th St. was recommended for approval by the Municipal Planning Commission Wednes- day. The subdivision consists of 59 acres and will create 224 new residential lots with 7.5 acres of public reserve. i The MFC approval was given subject to completion of a de- velopment agreement between Manhattan Land Securities Ltd. and tile city administration concerning servicing of the lots, cost and timing of devel- opment. A spokesman for Manhattan Land Securities said 123 of the lots will be put on the market this spring. City council must give final approval to the subdivision. tlie MPC also approved an application from K. Elkjar to establish a boarding house for handicapped children at 2803 6th Ave. S. CLIFF BLACK, Certified Dental Mechanic BLACK DENTAL Lower Level MEDICAL DENTAL BLDG. PHONE 327-2822 ORGANS NEW and USED MUSICLAND WE TAKE GRAINI McCready-Baines Pharmacy A Friend the family can rely on! Prescription? Phone in It Gets There Fast! When you're confined to bed, or just when you don't feel well enough to pick up a prescription call us. we deliver! McCREADY-BAINES__________ PHARMACY LTD. CHARGEX 614 3rd Avo. S. Phono 327-3555 COMPUTER ACCOUNTING AND MANAGEMENT LTD. Data Processing Serviced 507 CANADA TRUST BUILDING TELEPHONE 328-7883 Friday and Saturday Evenings This Week "THE MOONGLOWS" 8 TO 12 P.M. NO COVER CHARGE IN THE OLD TRADITION Or HOSPITALITY lant mmily lestau mmy PHONE 328-7756 FOR RESERVATIONS ;