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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - February 20, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta 14 THI UTHiMOCI HKAID Saturday, Ftbniary M, tWI University student singers [perform at Yates ii t-w STILL THERE The Christmas spirit still pre- viils in Lethbridge, despite the lack of snow and cold. The city's strtet decorations remain although the cus- tomary time for removal has long since passed. Actually the decorations have not Men forgotten. The city is leaving them up as u economy move. Rather than take them down, store them and then move them Into the new stores complex next month they are being left np nntil the stores build- ing is finished. It is sched- uled for completion at the end of February. DJ JVAH KenM EaterUhunnt than might be expect- pv ed from group of non-profas- ta The Greystone singers. M Saskatchewan must be 45-voice choir of stu- qi marks for, if nothing else, from the University of gr Printing delayed of OnePPE talks Remember the One passed. A brochure has recent- w Province been received from the OPP That was the four day a release date of erence in May, 1970, sponsored >y the University of Lethbridge and the Lethbridge Now that date has n passed and educated guesses place the release of the publica- which examined the pros and cons of a merger of Alberta, Saskatchewan and at some time between the end of February and next July. Herald editor publisher Cleo Mowers, co-host of the OPP, p The OPP enquiry dealt the Job of printing the a the economic, sociological has "turned out to be s lolitical implications of a monumental than we w ie merger. Various it would be. E such as an amalgamation men have been assign- iritish Columbia and to the publication, being were by the Herald's busy n HeH in the Exhibition department, Mr. Mowers ci ion, the conference However, be would not m about 30 delegates, a release date. a ederal and provincial publication is to have an i ministers, Canadian and international e d u cationists press run of copies J and will include papers pre- labor and business at the conference, plus selected items, such r Although the conference B.C. Premier W. A. C. Ben- not designed to produce proposal for the merger mediate tangible results, the 10 provinces into five. OPP did promise one 350 page edition will be j published editions of free to conference dele- speeches given by and be available, at cost, conference nan delegates through the The speeches bound In and possibly through local publication, were to be stores. available shortly after the interested in the ference, but up to now, of Prairie unity can months later, they have yet look forward to a rerun of be OPP, via the published J- An initial publishing some time within the of last October was set six months perhaps. Planning seminar in Medicine Hat Four persons from populations. bridge will be speakers at at the end of the planning seminar in will be done by Peter Hat a consultant to the cabinet for the task Presented by the Alberta on urbanization and th vision of the Community ning Association of Canada co-operation with the task force is a project Hat Regional Planning Commission, the seminar will by Premier Harry Strom that would concentrate tre on the topic Urbanization using local groups to initiate studies of particular urban Speaker from Lethbridge will be Dr. D. .G Bettison of the Uni-vwcifw nf and help in the implementation of solutions to them. South firms win awards Lethbridge Lockers and Sea Foods Ltd. took the second place award for cured bacon and the third place award for cured standard ham at the an- nual convention of the Alberta Quick Freeze Locker Associa- tion held recently in Red Deer. There were about 180 entries to three meat classes bacon, tenderized ham and standard ham. Entries were judged on color, taste and1 appearance, by officials of Canada Packers Ltd., Intercontinental Packers, Burns and Company Ltd. and Swift Canadian Co. Ltd. Fort Macleod Abattoir took first place in the tenderized bam class for the second year in a row, and also took the first place award for the besl kept plant, claiming this award for the third year in a row. ucujuijugc ment of sociology and anthro- pology; Erwin Adderley, execu- ive director of the Oldman River Regional Planning Com- mission; John Calpas, regional agriculturist with the provin- cial department of agriculture; and Dr. H. M. Axford, an econ- omist at me University of Leth- bridge and former chairman of theEconomic Development Commission. Dr. Bettison will deliver the keynote address; the other speakers will be on panels dis- cussing physical and economic aspects of urbanization. The seminar will look at all angles of urbanization in Alber- ta, paying special attention to the problems faced by smaller urban centres. Topics will in- clude the plight of rural to ur- ban migrants who are ill-equip- ped to adapt to their new en- vironment, employment and housing problems in urban cen- tres and meeting rising costs in Saskatchewan. Saskatoon cam- pus, presented a two-how reci- al Friday night at the Yatec femorial Centre, and managed uite creditably with a pro- rani which leaned heavily on x serious-music side. The recital, sponsored by the Allied Arts Council, was at- ended by about 200 persons. From Bach's double-choir work, Sing Ye to the Lord, to be Chansons by Paul Hinde- mith, the choir snowed dedica- ion to its work, clean diction and a remarkable bass sec- tion. The bass work, m fact, was the major plus of the [roup: powerful, resonant, gor- [eously muted in the quite mo- nents. Directed by Robert Sblem, 35-year-old, American-born as- sociate professor of music and music education, the choir dis- played a good blend among the iltos, tenors and bass, but the sopranos tended to a stridency, which caused one often to by- lass the melody for another isten to the bass. The best numbers of the night were not of the serious calibre, but lighter, Christmas music, much of ft written or arranged by Canadians. It was n the Soon-Ah Will Be Done, the luron Carol and the Virgin Mary had a Baby Boy, that the choir varied its volume and empo to give far more color han achieved in previous num- This was by contrast to a tur- gid rendering of Haydn's The Seaven's Are Telling. A hymn of praise and certitude, the work suffered from a lagging tempo and a bland over-all mu- sical expression at odds with the excitement of the text. However, the Singers are a credit to the U of S and an ex- cellent representative of the university. The choir was ini tiated in 1959 as a Glee Club and evolved into a concer choir in 1963 under the direc tion of Mr. Solem. The singers vary in age from 17 to 36 years It has been far too long since Lethbridge audiences were given a chance to hear a mixed-voice choir of such men and to hear the lovely musi available to such groups. The recital left one grateful to the U of S and hoping a loca music teacher would take the hint and form a non-churcl mixed chorus, or male chorus in the city. SECURITY GUARD GRADUATES James Carpenter, Lethbridfle police chief, left, talks to graduates of a security guard count at the Community College. Tha lix-wetk course dealt with The Criminal Code of Canada, self defense and police drill. The was sponsored by Canada Manpower through the Canadian Security and Police Academy. Graduates in the picture left to right are: Charles Rollins, Orville Chester, Glen Rollingson, Ken Jaquish, Ray Clifton, Eric Hawthorne and Don Borg- gard. Founders' Week events start Sunday Honorary posts for guides, scouts Church parades involving all levels of Scouting and Guiding will he held in. many churches in Lethbridge Sunday as part of celebrations for Founders' Week. The week honors Lord and Lady Baden-Powell, the foun- ders of Scouts and Guides, The concept has been ap- proved by the mayors of the 10 Alberta cities and1 is awaiting final approval from the federal government. All three levels of government would help in fi- nancing what is proposed as a three-year study. rural municijMties with TO SYMBOLIZE FOND MEMORY wisely ths monu- ment to honor your loved ones. We will ba pleased to assist you. LETHBRIDGE MONUMENTAL AND TILE WORKS LTD. "We havo been Satisfying Customers for Over 60 Years" 325 8th St. 5., lethbrldge Phone 327-3920 Memory course set March 2-3 A special memory training course will be offered in Leth- bridge March 2 and 3, sponsor- ed by the city Jaycees. The two-session course will be held from to each evening in the Lethbridge Col- legiate Institute. The course is run by Wil- liam Clennan, a Calgary Jay- cee, and has been presented throughout Canada and the United States. In a demonstration at a Kiwanis luncheon meet- ing, Mr. Clennan and Leth- bridge Jaycee Murray Leslie showed how it is possible to remember names, faces and facts quickly and accurately by using what is known as the Nutt Memory System, after its founder, Robert H. Nutt. Mr. Clennan called the technique a "mental filing sys- tem for the many times you can't write down what you must remember." Further information is avail- able from the Lethbridge Jay- cees, at 327-1576 or Lethbridge Accident damages total Four separate accidents in the city Thursday caused al- most damage and one in- jury. At p.m. vehicles operat- ed by Sharon Ruth Johnson, Hardieville and Ronald John Dyck, Coaldale, collided in the intersection of 5th Ave. and 13th St. N. causing dam- ge- At p.m. damage was done to three vehicles in an intersection collision at 3rd Ave. and 13th St. N. Vehicles operated by Charlie S. Jarvie, 409 12th St. C N. and Rodney Luchansky, 124 20th St. N. were in collision and involved a parked car owned by George L. Coward, 613 19th St. S. Then shortly after, at p.m., damage was done when vehicles operated by Wayne Russel Dyck, 812 7th St. S. and William G. Mason, 325 26th St. S. collided in the 1600 block on 2nd Ave. S. The evening wa? climaxed at p.m. when damage was done to a parked vehicle owned by Line Clements, 812 9th Ave. N. and to a vehicle operated by Leslie Marsden, 1006 8th St. N. The accident oc- curred in front of 815 9th Ave. N. Marsden was taken to St. Michael's Gen era! Hospital with ntest and rib injuries. New alfalfa developed: Drylander Drylander, a newly developed alfalfa variety has Just been re- leased by the Canada Research Station at Swift Current. The strain was developed by Dr. D. H. Heinrichs who says as the hame implies, the alfalfa is well suited for pasture and i hay production on the drylands of Alberta and Saskatchewan. Dr. Heinrichs says the alfalfa will be especially useful in whose birthdays both fall on Feb. 22. Scouts and Guides have also been chosen to fill many im- portant posts in the city on an honorary basis throughout the week. Dorothy Boras of the 1st anger Co. will be honorary mayor Monday, while Jim Hegland of the llth Scout, announcer, Terry Hadford oi Troop wUl be fire chief. I the 6th Co.; and St. Midiael'i mixture with crested wheat- grass and Russian wild rye- grass for long-term permanent pastures. 'Its persistence will contri- bute greatly to prolonging high yield of pastures with a mini- mum of said Dr. Apartments for Scenic Heights Two more apartment blocks will soon be going up in the Scenic Heights subdivision. Building permits were taken out Friday by Martin Develop- ments of fedmonton for 24-suite apartments at 1611 and 1615 Scenic Heights. Each permit was for Cadet news Lethbridge's No. 2296 army cadet corps will parade Tues- day at p.m. in the Leth- mdge armory according to fa-airing orders issued by Capt tf. E. Price, chief instructor Transport is laid on. A parents night program is scheduled for March 2. Drylander is a 15-clone, yel- low-flowered, creeping-rooted, wilt-resistant synthetic that is even more winter hardy than Rambler or Roamer. Seed of Drylander is being grown under the Canadian For- age Seeds project. Certified seed should be available in quantity for planting by 1973. Dinner March 1 The Leth b r idge Christian Business and Professional Wo- men are holding a dinner March 1, at p.m. in Sven Ericksen's Family Restaurant in Lethbridge. Featured speakers will be Ralph Pitt and Mrs. Vonda Danielson. Music will be pro- vided by Walter Goerzen. Reservations are available by contacting Susan Enns Coaldale at 345-3426 or Martha Langeman, Coaldale, 345-3965. Annual meeting The annual meeting of the Dutch Canadian Sayings and Credit Union Ltd. will be held Monday at 8 p.m. in the Moose Hall, 1234 3rd Ave. N., Leth- bridge. Husbands and wives are invited to attend with members. Cathy Sobuliak of the 3rd Guide Co. will become a mag- istrate Tuesday and Eddie Meili of the 16th Troop is the wlice chief. Academic posts are taken! over Wednesday. Sharon Oir of the 7th Lethbridge Co. is the president of the Lethbridge Community College; Hick Car- bert of the 4th Letbbridge Troop is the president of the University of Lethbridge. The superintendent of separate schools will be Mary-Jean Sawidd of the 4th Lethbridge Co. while Tommy Herbert of the 5th Troop becomes the public school superintendent. Janice Longhair of the 1st Guide Co. becomes a district youth representative Thurs- day. Other posts that day are Canada Manpower Centre manager, David Tbornhill of the 1st Troop; CFCN television Hospital administrator, Feher of the 5th Troop. Editor of The Herald Friday will be Lorraine Phillips of the 8th Co. Postmaster that mor- ning will be Ron Schellenberg of the 20th Troop. Mary-Am De Heer of the 12th Co. be- comes ttte administrator of the Lethbridge Municipal Hospital while Ross Blackmer of the 14th Troop is the manager of CJLH-TV. Former resident health inspector Clarence (Al) Conine, former- ly of Lethbridge, and son of Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Conine, 631 9th St. S., has been appointed a health inspector in the amal- gamated Middlesex London district in Ontario. He will operate the inspec- tion unit with two health nurses. He is a former student of the Lethbridge Collegiate Institute. HOBB1E CLUB COALHURST (HNS) A hobbie club is held at the Coal- hurst High School every Tues- day night at 8 o'clock. Anyone wishing to come would be wel- come. Mrs. Elsie Gelleny will be showing women how to make poodles at the next meet- ing. Poultry council meets Feb. 25 The regular monthly meeting of the Southern Alberta Poultry Council will be held Feb. 25, p.m. in Ericksen's Family Restaurant. Featured speakers will be Dr. K. E. Dunkelgod and R. E, Salmon, both from the federal research station in Swift Cur- rent, Saskatchewan. The men will speak on age and meat yield, effect of dietary fat level effects of pelleting and influ- ence of nutrient density. HFINITZ PRINTERS STATIONERS LTD. 324 9th St. S. Phone 328-1778 FOR YOUR COMPLETE WEDDING REQUIREMENTS InvitalionJ Announcement! (24 Hour Service If Necessary) Bride Book. Thank You Cords Napkins Motthw We provide Complimentary Personalized Head Table Place Cards with each Order! FREE CUSTOMER PARKING Unifarms calls seminar on pollution A seminar on Cause or Victim of Pollution, will be held at the Riviera Mo- tor Hotel in Edmonton, a.m. March 4. Sponsored by Unifarm, the purpose of the seminar is to enable fanners to take an ob- jective look at pollution as it affects, or is caused by, food producers. Another purpose is to pro- vide information and discus- sion relating to pollution issues so producers can adjust prac- tices where required. ART DIETRICH DENTURE CLINIC Certified Dental Mechanic Metropolitan Bldg. 32M095 SIDES of PORK 75 IB. AVERAGE COMPLETELY PROCESSED 43 In the curing competition held by the Alberta Quick Freeze Locker Association at their convention this week, we are pleased to announce, wo were awarded: 2nd PRIZE IN THE BACON CLASS 3rd PRIZE IN THE HAM CLASS as we say PROCESSING IS OUR BUSINESS CURING IS OUR SPECIALTY Bring Your Next Hog To Us For That Extra Taste In Cured Products LETHBRIDGE LOCKERS SEA FOODS LTD. 1023 3rd Ave. S. Phone 327-7171 WE'VE CHANGED OUR .H.I.A uAufAti uevirn ciionPP