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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - January 15, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta TOI ItTHMIDOE HEULD Saturday, January 15, 1971 Bit you ask By RON CALDWELL The snow removal and winter street maintenance in this city is abominable. Major thoroughfares are left virtually untouched after storms creating probably the worst winter driv-jig conditions east of Budapest. With a little effort, city work crews could be out doing the job they are paid te do when it should be done immediately after a snowfall. Instead, they choose to wait in the vain hope that a Chinook is going to come blowing along to do their work for them. By the time they realize it Is not going to happen, the fluffy snow that could have been removed in a matter of hours has hardened into ice. Then, they proceed to pile all the hardened snow Into the middle of the street, creating a serious traffic hazard. It is difficult enough in the early morning traffic to negotiate your course through frosted windows, without the added burden of ice chunks piled three feet high in the middle of the street. Youngsters on their way to and from school have chosen unwisely to ramble up and down these piles of snow, and children being children, they don't pay that much attention to traffic. Now what is going to happen when one of these youngsters slips from this man-made disaster area into the path of an oncoming car? Many of the intersections in this city could be used as a torture test for rally cars. Driving through one intersection in the downtown area after a recent storm, my car bounced so much that the front bumper actually scraped across the top of these ridiculous snow mounds. The idea of putting sand on icy streets to improve traction is a good one. The only trouble in Lethbridge is that it is not done soon enough, nor is it done on enough streets, nor is enough sand put on the streets that are done. During the aftermath of the storm which hit the second weekend in January, a total of 21 accidents were recorded in a single day. Most of these accidents were two-car collisions. So nearly 40 motorists In this city have suffered Inconvenience, fright and higher insurance rates because of inept street maintenance from just one storm. I don't know who Is responsible for this inexcusable situation, but I would guess the rank and file workers are the least at fault. But it is about time someone took the snowplough by the wheel and got the hail out of this By JOE MA SUK Writer According to toe 12 animal lunar cycle, 1972 is the Year of the Rat, which the books say "will he good for miking money, for businessmen and thieves alike." But it is not a good year for marriage, which should preferably be construed In Blind year, like the outgoing Year of the Pig. (Love is blind-n'es Reports from Hoflg Kong say Chinese lovers who believe in this arc hurrying to marriage registries to beat the deadline of Feb. 15, when the lunar year 4670 begins. If the lunar calendar la taken seriously, which very few do today, this year will see an increase in crimes and conflicts around the world. There is a story about how Rat, the smallest of the 12 calendar animals each denoting a year, talked Buffalo into giving up the first seat on the calendar. The cycle begins with the ratty Rat and ends with the fatty Pig. "I'm more Important than you Rat told Buffalo. "Let's run down the streets and find out." So they did, Rat on the back of Buffalo. "I think I saw a rat riding on a the folks said disbelievingly, "I did, 1 Rat lectured a dejected Buffalo. "I got recognition LITTLE CELEBRATION There will be little at least outdoor celebration of the Chinese New Year in Alberta south of Calgary. In Lethbridge, there won't even be firecrackers supposed to scare away the old and evil and welcome the new and good this year because the city council banned it for fire hazards. And there aren't many Chinese in southern Alberta. According to 1961 statistics, there were persons classified as Chinese by ethnic grouping in Alberta; 729 In census divisions 1 and 2 which comprise woi of the Oldman River region; 413 In the dty of Lethbridge; and 17 In toe County of Leth-Chlnen poputoUon hi Lethbridge Is currently estimated by the Chinese Benevolent Association to be in the region of MO. This figure includes those who were ban In Canada, time who are westernized, and those who blow very little Chinese or about China. MUCH CELEBRATION Where there lire bigger Chinese jn North America San Francisco and Vancouver for instance observations ire in order. In San Francisco, there will be a Gum Lung (Golden Dragon) dance tad a parade prefaced by Miss Chinatown U.S.A., among other activities. Back in the old days, the Chinese, 90 per cent of the population still agriculture oriented today, observed UK Chinese New Year for a month, beginning from the last full moon to the Lantern of the incre The new year through me BlnhtUy of Mm on the 7th of the first moon until the Luttra Festival on he 15th of to tint moon. PEACE ON EARTH Notwithstanding oriental flavor md mystery, the Chinese New Year If celebrated in the same tpklt of peace md blessing "There won't be any outdoor celebration, to Lethbridge, or southern for that said Junes Leong, tecre-tary of the Chinese md of UM BvNToltat nJWtllUon. "Let's face tt: we on ta and there tre few CM-MM In Mr. LttBf "Buck in the old dayi, the Chinese Frocmawn 170 to in memben, but now it only MS down, mostly retired old men. How no (her tare energy to do Bon dodeeT" In fact, the Uon body the Lethbridge Freemttoo had given to the Chuwtown b Edmonton. NO HOLIDAYS A 72 year old CHntM, who came to Camda yew said he did not plin my cdebritloni. "When I young, I might fo to Calforr If wanted to have said "We don't have for the Chinese New Year.'' in-other Chinese, who ii in bb M remarked. "No, we'll no-ice it Is the new yeir leuon. That's about it." Dr. F. K. Quo, tcttog of arts and sciences it the University of Lethbridge, said young and the professional people do not go to Chinatown of-ien because of proMemg In com-murication. Dr. Quo, for Instance, the Mandarin and the FuHen dialects, whereaj most Chinese in Chinatown speak Toisb-an dialect. Many oW Chinatown-en speak little or no EogUih, "I have been te Lethbridga for six years, but I not seen a parade or something like he said. con Time is gooc business, mo On the last full moon (16th of the lath moon on the lunar calendar) the owners of shops and then- employees will have a feast. The merchants clear their accounts, collect the bills and ready the stock for the new year. PAY DEBTS On toe other hand, people should prepare to pay their bills and debto. It Is nid tint those who carry debts over the new year will be carrying debts the rest of the year. People should buy "nien four" (new year including the best food they can afford, new clothes and decorations. They should go to the banks to get new coins and paper money to be given as "lai see" (red pocket or fortune Bachelors and single girls t( for thieves, ney-making not have lo give "lai see." However, if married couples do not give "lai the children will "ing 111 tee" or "mo lai which you won't be fortunate in the new year. Although there is no regulation how much money you should give out as "lai the will call you "Scrooge" if you put one cent in a red pocket. The kids, of come, are the happiest during the new year season. For not only are they on holidays, but also they have ilenty of money, new clothes, ots to eat, and lots to play. "Better the mother weep than the child cry" is a common phenomenon during the new rear season, for parents cannot bear hurting their children as "have nets" while other kids have plenty. SACRIFICE On the 23rd and 24th of the 12th moon, It is time for sacrifice to the god of kitchen, who purportedly reports to the Heavenly Emperor, the Chinese equivalent of God, at year's end. He Is a comiptive god, so people corrupt him. By putting sugar on his mouth, the Chi nese believe he can only repor sweet things to the Heavenly Bmperor. "Turn nien" (new year's eve dinner) marks Hie end of the outgoing ,year. The Chinese believe in togetherness, especial ly during the new year season They also believe in "A year' plan is made in the spring.' Therefore, they want to start the new year at their best. NO LONOHAIBS Among other new things, 1 Is essential to have a new hair cut. And efter everything is sel tied, the elder will take the kid out for a walk to get rid of their "laziness." "Rung hej fat (wish you good fortune) people gree each other on New Year's Day Children should go to their elders to pay respects. They are only too pleased to go, because it's "lai see" that counts. Gambling is the traditiooa entertainment for the new year Today, when men land o the moon, many of the old prac tices are clearly out of date Besides, new year customs ar considered "bourgeois luxury' in China and a new, Mao Tse-tung style of "celebrating the new year remembering the bit teraess ol the past" has bee enforced. In Hong Kong, too, firecrack ers have been banned since the communist riots in 1967, after terrorist bombs were found to be containing firecracker ex Concert Series The University of Lethbridge will present Dale Reubart, pianist, featured artist for the next concert in their series. The program will be held to the Yates Memorial Centre at p.m. on Jan. 19. Mr. Reubart holds master ol music and doctor of rausici arts degrees. He was appointed professor of piano and chairman of the piano division at the University of B.C. tod per-formc regularly in solo and orchestral redtals. Mr. Beubart wag given excellent reviews In Vancouver for the same pieces be will per form here. His work was described as "emotionally charg "masterful" and "impres sively poetic." At his concert In Lethbridge Mr. Reubart will perform piece by Franz Schubert and Fran Liszt, and a Japanese miscel lany by Elliot Weigarber. Admission is 50 cents for stu dents for adults. Tickets are available at Leister's, the U of L west campus and at the Votes box office immedi ately prior to the I jumps 44 The Travel and Convention Association of Southern Alberta expects to spend 44 per cent more promoting tourism in 1972 than it did last year. The proposed budget for the association for 1972 is up from in 1971. "We need at least per year to do an effec t i v e said association manager Frank Smith. "If this implies that we have wasted money in the past, well that's the way I feel about it." Mr. Smith said Alberta is 15 yeare behind British Columbia in tourism development. "So until we catch up 15 years, we're really not In a position to compete." The travel association will ask the City of Lethbridge for for 1972. The grant, if approved by dty council, will be unchanged from the contribution the dty made last year. When a date is set for formal presentation to council per cent behalf of the grant application, Mr. Smith said he will outline n detail what money invested n tourism returns to Lethbridge and the province. The proposed 1972 budget Includes the following revenue: from the Alberta Government Travel Bureau, from the city and from memberships. Last year the association operated on the following revenue: from the government, from the city md from pensioners elect slate The new executive of the Canadian Parific Railway Pensioner Association of was recently announced. Honorary president is J. M. Fraine, former president of CP Rail. Honorary vice pnridnt is A, D. Watson. J. S. Kirk wu elector! president, with A. G. Omunghani and H. R. Hut u fint and second vice presidents. S. J. McDonald win Mrra if treasurer and Victor JWODMD as secretary. The new group leader Is D. H. McIUe. remanded in break-in Three Lethbridge Juveniles were remanded In the custofy of their legal guardians for two weeks by Juvenile Court Judge F. A. Burn when they admitted they each had been involved in 11 local break-Ins. The Judge delayed Us ded sion n he could study all of the evidence presented. One of the juveniles also id mitted he had taken part in a September break in at Canadian Gasoline, 1604 18th Ave. S. which resulted m the theft o The money was never recovered. A city police official told the court thefts were Involved in most of the break-ins. Most o the stolen items have been recovered, but unrecovered money totalled about from break ins involving two of the juven lies, and about for UK other. Court was told all three of the juveniles had been involved in a break in and which resulted in damage to Westminster School Jan. 2. Court was also told the Juveniles had been detained and questioned about several break ins but were released Jan. 5. They were arrested Jan. 7 In Taber by town police, following a break In at Modem Farm Equipment Jan. 7. When arrested the trio was in possession of cash and a half ton truck taken during the robbery. Before releasing the three to their guardians, Judge Burn warned them to stay out of trouble or, they would be "very sorry." Two of the Juveniles axe 14 years old and the other is 15 years confer on weekend A three day conference o teacher education a dated for this weekend in Edmonton. The theme of the conference is "The Problems of Pint-Year Teachers as Seen by Schoo Lethbridge will be represent ed by Ken Smith, principal o Hamilton .Itmior High Sc'wo Van Van Oman of the Leth bridge Collegiate Institute, Ter ry Morris of Fleetwood Baw den Elementary School and Bill Brooks of Raymond. The conference, which is spon sored by the Teachers Association, began Use for t The Law Society of Alberta DBS suggested lawyers in the province establish a foundation that would be supported through voluntary contribution of interest from trust funds held by offices for their clients. D. P. MeLaws of Calgary, fmddnt of the law society, an estimate of the amount at money involved could run as as 51 million. The p r o p D se d foundation wontd be used to provide funds far undertaking law research md retain, contributing to UK legd education and knowledge el Alberta residents and pro-ridtag instance to members of the public in legal matters. Detail! of the plan have fund circulated to lawyers In Alberta and Attorney General C. M. Leitch with a recommendation that the legislation be prepared to make the creation of the foundation possible. Lethbridge lawyer E. E. Rice said the idea for the sought ticular client are 90 small and ield for such a short period of ime that a separate account for a client would not accrue any he said. "If the proposed foundation sere created, then the non-incest drawing accounts (trust lands) would be converted to producing accounts and he accumulated interest would be donated to the fund. "In the event a client gave a lawyer a large amount of money to bold in trust the lawyer could open a special K-xwnt and the interest could go to the client or be voluntarily donated to the foundation. "The funds provided by committee to meet The Lethbridge separate school board plans to call the tot meeting of Ute 11-month-old board teacher advisory committee In the near future. The committee was formed lii February, 1971 but never got down to holding a meeting because of lengthy contract negotiations. Board chairman, John Boras md truBtet Fnnk were named to represent the school board on the MEETING of Auxiliary to Auxiliary Hotpttal will bi January 17, Monday at p.m. In Hospital Lovnfc Art. and 17th St. twfh bencher's "All money which is involved ta legal matters and held in trust by a lawyer is currently placed in a non Interest drawing, bank said Mr. Rice. "Lawyers are not permitted to derive any gain frtim money they hold in trust for their ell-enta, and in many cases the amounts in question for a students to discuss 'policies' One hundred students from colleges and technical Institutes throughout Alberta will gather In Lethbridge next weekend to discuss policies and other mat ten affecting college students Tot conference will be hel at the Lethbridge Commufi i t College Jan. 21-23. "There is a wide discrepancy in policies throughout the prov Ince and the students dcsir some degree of uniformity with regant to said Norm Blacker, public relations off cer of the LOC student's coun cil. The policies that will be u for discussion range from 1 quor on campus and cafeteri food prices to attendance po DUCK COMMENCING MON 2 Piece Suits DAYS DAY, JANUARY 17th 1.49 Public meetin to discuss anuM I have my property voted for capita] gains tax afcnltiflaiB? Will the government's new tax legislation mean FB pay more or less income tax this Wednesday v tax laws The answers to these questions and more will be available at two public meetings sponsored by the local Chartered Accountants' Association to discuss the effects of new tax laws. The firat meeting Is Wednesday starting with a reception at and dinner and the agenda at p.m. it Sven Ericteen's Family Restaurant. The first meeting will deal with the effects of the new tax legislation on the individual, the farmer and the rancher. The second meeting is Feb. 2 at the same time and place and will discuss the tax laws affecting professions, the corporation, business and property income. Panelists will be members of the chartered accountants' association. Tickets are 55 each and are available at the Leth-bridge Chamber of Commerce office, 1003 4th Ave. the expenses of legal aid services or to increase the legal services currently available to Alberta said Mr. board n City council will act Monday So find a replacement for Richard Bateman OH a member of the Amalgamated Hospi t a 1 Board. Mr. Bateman resigned from the Lethbridge Municipal Hospital board earlier this month because his wife works at the LMH. The LMH and the Lethbridge Auxiliary Hospital boards will hold a joint meeting at p.m. Monday. "We expect tio hear from the dty council who will be appointed the ninth member of the Amalgamated Hosoital said Andy Andieachuk. LMH administrator. City clerk John Gerla confirmed that a recommended solution from Die LMH board will be on the agenda at the council's Monday meeting at 8 p.m. Mr. Andreacbuk laid he preferred to call On name ternber meeting "a Joint hospital board meeting until official order naming it the Amalgamated Hospital Board has been received." Once the order has been received Mr. Andreacbuk said It Is expected any and the AHB officially formed, the question of who will replace Mr. Bateman as the fourth member of the LMH board will no longer exist. It has already been decided who will be the other eight of the nine members of UK AHB. Five of the members will represent the dry of Lethbridge, two the County at Lethbridge, one the County of Warner, and one the Municipal District of Taber. Once officially formed, the AHB will be responsible for the affairs of both the LMH and the LAH, plus thft Soutttind Nursing Home now under DUCK CLEANERS 330 13rh St. N. Crusade for Christ A week long Southern Alberta Crusade for Christ will be held at Uw Lethbridge Exhibition Pavilion starting Feb. 27. The crusade will feature evangelist Barry Moore of London, Out, and his crusade director Mark Gripp. A preliminary rBUy, open to the public, will be held at the FTnt Baptist Church in Lett bridge, at 7-.90 p.m. Jan. HEW WEIGHT WOOHERS PROGRAM... 3-M-1 BONUS If s the most exciting news in weight-control since the Weight organization was born I And it's a 3-for-1 bonus! 3 programs In one-one lo help you lost weight, one to get you over the line lo goal one to help you keep (he weight off. ST. AUOUSTINrS ANOUCAN CHURCH, LETHMIDOI 11 Irrut and 4th Annut, South TUESDAY! 1-00 and 7ilO p TIRE AND RUBBER CO. OF CANADA LIMITED SALES MANAGEMENT PROGRAM arc rapidly and manogtmtnt lo mnl our In and Calgary. IMMEDIATE OPENINGS 1. Mannar of Pomngtr Tin Sain 2. Camnwnlal Stlllnf T.I.A, Itemi la builniu and dtalin 3. Manager-Tin and Strvlti lalH 4. and Credit Monogir-Knponilblt for credit and control! ELIGIBVI APPLICANTS t. Unlvorilty, High Ichoal Orodualoi 2. Applicant with 1-2 prior iiptrlmo pnforrod 1. Muil pnMnl f Md gaad iptakhif and ba ADVANTAGES OFFERED 1. Salary pint anraclln (MAM Diagram J. Opportunity far rapid aaVmnnmtnt 3. LlMraf ntlrtffitnt program 4. OvtitandlM Imuronen dopindanh) call P.. to arranga nerienal InlirvUw or liflBOMflmg PTO SYMBOLIZE FOND MEMORY Chooit wlnly menu-mint 10 honor your onu. W. will plMitd LETHBRIDGE MONUMENTAL AND TILE WORKS LTD. hov- bun Satltfylng for An Yniirs" 155 Sth SI. S., Uthbrldat Fh.ni PRINTERS ft STATIONERS LTD. 324 Ml St. S. Phone 311-1771 FOR COMrnlTI WEDDING REQUIREMENTS Invltotfm AnimimmiMm (24 Hour ItrvlM H NMMMIY) Irhh 1Mb TM _ Compiimtntary Ptrionollied HMd Table Plots Cordj with eoch Ordtrl FREE CUSTOMER a.m. CARDSTON UNITED CHURCH, CARDSTON WIDNUDAT 7iJO ;