Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 11

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 19

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

googlemap

Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald {Newspaper} - 1974-01-21,Lethbridge, Alberta 12 - THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD - Monday, January 21, Gov’t will not fund joint school use The department of education does not provide additional financial support for joint-use community-school buildings — nor does it expect to in the near future. The trustees were under the impression that they would receive additional funding from the department for the proposed expansion of the Gilbert Paterson School because they entered an agreement with the city for community use of the school. It IS now obvious that when the department of education announced in November it would encourage school boards to enter into agreements for community use of new school buildings, the encouragement was not meant to be financial It is also evident now that when the department indicated it would provide ad* ditional funding to a maximum of $10,000 for community-core schools, it was referring to its new concept of school buildings - a very basic school building with relocatable classrooms. All was not bad news though when a public school com-ftiittee met with department of education officials in Edmonton. The department will stand behind its earlier announcement to increase support for new school construction from il6.25 to $17.50 per square foot. Financial support for an additional 100 square feet for the ijroposed expansion of the (Jilbert Paterson School may also be forthcoming, the committee was told during the EM-monton meeting Final decision on the additional financial support will not be made until the department approves the final plans and working drawings for the proposed expansion at the schools- . The proposed plans call for an addition of 19,570 square feet to the Gilbert Paterson School with 5,000 square feet of it to be financially supported by the City of Lethbridge Even if an additional 100 square feet is supported by the department of education. the public school board will still have to fund 1,700 square feet of the proposed addition or reduce the size of the addition. In its brief to the department Jan. 8, the public school board stated that it believed its attempts to create a school - community facility were being penalized. The brief showed that the school buildings board in Edmonton tentatively approved an addition of 13,195 square feet to the school in February, 1973. Then the school board reached an agreement with the city tor joint-use and by the end of 1973 the school buildings board reduced its support of the addition to the school to 12,231 square feet. The school board also ip-dicated in its brief that astronomical increases in building costs makes any further delay in the construction of the addition to the school “intolerable.” Renovations and expansion were first proposed for the Gilbert Paterson School almost nine years ago The school board meets Tuesday. Ag session deals with grain, stock Transportation, livestock and grains were priority items at the Western Agricultural Conference in Regina last week, according to Picture Butte farmer Herman Stroeve. Mr. Stroeve attended the conference as a delegatfrat- large for Unifarm, the ¿berta ■'■«kt"'“ "1— - therefore they wouldn’t be abandoned. Following this thinking, the conference also passed a resolution calling for the rationalization of the rail system in Western Canada based on an examination of transportation needs on a lonal basis. not in com- Puddle duddle members. Mr. Stroeve told Tiie Herald on his return Sunday that the Western Agricultural Conference wants the federal government to develop a Canadian transportation policy which will serve the needs of Western Canada, encourage industry in this region and make it economically possible to move products of all kinds to and from the Prairies to markets in Canada and overseas. The conference also suggested consideration be given to nationalization of railway roadbeds. This suggestion follows an argument of Orville Reber of Burdett, Alberta director to the Palliser Wheat Growers Association. Mr, Reber claims if the rail beds and tracks were controlled tw the there would be _____ _ , abandon in- ^vidual raû lines based on pañíes to a; ‘ BROTHER ELECTRIC HAIR DRYER Comptot* p«rMii«l «ara e*n-l»r. Portabl* ... gtamorau* ovarnight CIH. QiM, uniqtM whiapar m»lor. Faat 400 wan drying. 5 poalUon Umparalyre control. Adiuatabla bouHant hood. Powar manicwra... 5 placa «at. Powar nail dryar. Full ona yaar guarania«. R««.$33.S5 ^........28” Call Howiwim 327-5767 DOWNTOWN government, no question in them in good maintaining order and HERMAN STROEVE FOX DENtURE CLINIC Est 1922 PHONE 33T-eSt5 E. a. P. FOX, C.D.M. FOX LETHBRlDfiE DENTAL UB 2M MEDICAt DENTAL BLPQ. THE AUCTION BLOCK 2S08 - ItA Am. N. inHBDIDGE LICMMN>.(>77n< REGULAR TUESDAY EVENING SALE - JANUARY 22nd. 1974 6;30 p.m. For a fine selection of furniture, household appliances, and miscellaneous articles we respectfully suggest you attend this week’s auction which tiighlighta the following: •    is«i Ford Pairtan*, ttimdArd, In good running ord*r a Larg* Arborit* oounMr top a chmt of Drawart (Mta) •    1971 Skiroul* SiMwmaehino 440 good condition a 1971 Snow Cruli«r Snowmichln« ElMtric ttart and ravor«* •    1970 Nordic Snowmnchin* (MO •ngin* good coitdHlon a 1M9 Olympic 8kl Do« 320 cc. Oood running ordor •    1952 lni*rn«tlonal 1 loo with «ncleaad box Act me following NOTE: Pursuant to tne Alberta Seizures chattels will be offered for auction: TuMday, Jiinu«ry 29th, 1974 1—ChMiorfMd Mtd chair (Miw In coter) 1-OiapliV    wW* giMa «Hdktfl deon (2’A”ii4-) To eomtgn good* «ntf li^ans« plck*up »«rYlca Telephone *27-1 SOS AiiellMWNr: Mretay Ue. No. W«* / pure economics branch lines. pf those Pools of water from melted snow stand on 4th Avenue S., where two weeks ago shovelled snow was piled on the edges of the sidewalks. The connpacatlvely warm weather, which began with a Chinook six days ago, will last at least for another day or two, says the Kenyon Field weather office. While Arctic air covers the northern third of Alberta, temperatures in the Lethbridge region today and Tuesday will range from highs of 20 degrees to 25 degrees to lows overnight of from zero to -5 degrees. Mr. Stroeve said the conference suggested a study group be established to look at rail line rationalization with the provincial governments In Western Canada. Such a study would be done in co-operation with studies done or underway on up-gradii^ and abandonment of railways in the west. Mr. Stroeve said this would allow the members of the Western Agriculture Conference to have some input to the transportation problems to allow “the interests of agriculture to be assured a good system of tran- ' sportation.” The conference handled five resolutions dealing with health of Uvestocfcck. ■ Four resolutions called for compensation to producers when livestock has to be destroyed due to disease. One resolution called for compensation to be paid according to the true value of the animal, such as very expensive breei'irwS »’ilmals, not just the market value for slaughter animals. Another resolution called for the same exacting health standards now in effect for imported beef to apply to domestic production. The Western Agriculture Conference also took a dim view of the federal government action which put an embargo on beef and pork sales to the United States last August. If such action should be necessary in the future, it should be taken so as not to conflict with ri^lar movement of cattle. In reply to the growing use of meat substitutes, such as soybean • supplemented hamburgers, the conference called for manufacturers to clearly mark and advertise the product and to make sure the packaging indicates exactly what is inside. tn the grains section, the conference added its voice to a growing list of farm groups urging the federal government to buy 4,000 hopper cars for grain movement. Local volunteer agencies get help of 30 students Education is best buy theme of school week The volunteer force of the community social agencies in Lethbridge will be boosted by 30 student volunteers from the University of Lethbridge this month. The students will work as lay volunteers to obtain a first-hand knowledge of the working role of social agencies in the community. Their involvement in delivering social services to the community is part of a new psychology credit course that offers practical experience which can be applied to the student’s senior academic work in psychology. The community-based course of studies is a “means of getting the university involved with the community as well as giving the students a chance to offer their services and learn about an agency from within,” says professor Roger Barnsley who, along with professor Robert Arms, organized the program. Dr. Arms says the students are not being placed in the agencies as “minipsychologists,” butas volunteers seeking meaningful practical experience. He says wherever possible, the 30 students are being placed in agencies with which they are unfamiliar, so they will be able to experience new learn- Plastic pipe shortage will delay gas to some A shortage of plastic pipe will delay natural gas service to some rural Alberta residents at least until 1975 and perhaps longer, according to Alex Onody, a director for the Federation of Alberta Gas Co-ops. Attendmg a spècial meeting in Lethbridge Saturday as a forerunner to the group’s annual meeting in Edmonton Wednesday, Mr. Onody,' representing 12 co-ops south of a line from Claresholm to Medicine Hat, said the process of getting plastic pipe is a “lengthy busirtess” and he blames the government for some of the problems. He said the provincial government pushed too hard too soon to make natural gas available to all .Albertans. Because of the short supply of plastic pipe to carry natural gas to the farms, the price for the pipe has escalated. Mr. Onody said the federation is contemplating the use of aluminum pipe to replace the plastic pipe to ensure that the service will be available sooner He said this will be the major topic at the annual meeting. ing situations and broaden their awareness of society. Dr. Barnsley says both sides will benefit by the exchange. - The volunteer concept may be expanded to other psychology courses if this first program is successful. Workshop set for soccer, hiking buffs Two sports workshops — one for hikers and outdoors enthusiasts aftd one for those interested in coaching or officiating soccer — will be offered by the University of Lethbridge this year. The soccer workshop will be held March 29 and 30. Three sessions will be held, in the evening of March 29 and the morning and afternoon of March 30. Fees will be ilO. The second workshop, April 19 and 20, will teach participants the basic skills of finding their way in unknown territory with a map and compass. Fees will also be flO. Both courses will be held in the Physical Education-Fine Arts Building, and are open to all interested persons. tion of Home and. School Associations, the Alberta Teachers Association, the department of education and advanced education and the large urban school boards. EducaticKi is your best buy is the tbeme selected this year for education week in Alberta. From March 3 to 9 Lou Hyndman, minister of education, and Alberta education week committee members will co-ordinate activities throughout the £,oCOf WOmaH province in an effort to convince the public education ia    . - r worth the tax dollars being pr€8l(l€tlt OJ spent on it. “When we compare - spending for education of children in this province with what it would cost society if education were not providM, 1 am convinced that education ccsitinues to provide one of toe best values for each dollar spent in Alberta today,” said Mr. Hyndman. The committee includes representation from the Alberta School Trustees Association, Alberta Federa- CP Rail clerk of 40 years says most changes good Seals drive $500 short With 10 days left in their TB seals campaign the Lethbridge Tuberculosis Association is $500 short of their goal. The goal for this years campaign is $28,000. Provincially, the Alberta Tuberculosis Association is expected to reach its goal of $351,000. Drop boxes for donations in the city are located in Eatons. College Mall, Centre Village Mall and North Safeway. Socred gro^p Doris Oliver of Lethbridge has been elected president; of the Provincial Social Credit Women’s Auxiliary. Mrs. Oliver was elected Thursday at the 36th annual Social Credit Ladies Convention in Calgary. Also elected were Mrs. Margaret Andrews of Edmonton, first vice - president; Mrs. Ella Ayers of Calgary, second vice - president; and Mrs. Mirium Reumper of Edmonton, secretary - treasurer. About 175 delegates and visitors attended the convention held in conjunction with the party’s annual convention to hear principal speaker Werner Schmidt, leader of the Alberta Social Credit Party. MONDAY, TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY you gel mor* for your monoy with tht Coloiwr* Kítttiiíkií fried ¿JkickfiH ‘THRIFT BOX ' SPECIAL 9 PitCM of Delicious (On* Whei* Chlckcn) Free French Fries and 8 Fluid Ounces of your Favourite Salad. All for only ....... Regular V«hi* $4.40 340 SVEN ERICKSEN’S^ FOOD AND PASTERY SHO^ 2021 M An. S. - Ptwn* 3M-I101 17« MM Orhf* — Mmm »2t-77i1 Jack    who 40 years ago used to peddle around the city on a bicycle giving train crews their assignments because there were no telephones, put in his last day Friday with Canadian Pacific Railway. Mr. Williams, the assistant chief clerk working in customer services, notes times have changed since then. “1 would say these changes are mostly for the good,” he says, pointing to such things as the move to bigger, more powerful locomotives They have made the railway more efficient. Still he is happy to be retired. It does not become official until March 1, but in the meantime he is taking his accumulated vacation time. “I will have more time to enjoy the things 1 like.” says Mr. Williams. “My wife and I l»th love the outdoors. We have camped and fished for years. We love the mountains.” Now, he says he will be able to enjoy these things without being on a fixed schedule. CwinMDtalHMieluiiic CUFF BLACK. BLACK DENTAL LAB MEOICAL DENTAL UN, Lowir Laval f*HONE S2T-2IU FUEL SAVfNGI V«u Kill M eomlertabl« al a hiwar lamparalwra ptovWad tha humldlly la rIgM. Hava I POWER HUMIDIFIER ImtilMBy CHARLTON & HiLL LTD, l2fi2-2ldAv|.S. PIMH3ZB-3388 AKROYD’S PLUMBING, HBATINO and GASFITTINti Spacill ral» for «anlor elHiant Naw Irotallallon« rhofla 3ÍÍ-210Í ART DIETRICH DENTURE CLINIC DENTAL MECHANIC Sd«irUMf.2Z25niSt.S. Phena32l-400S BERBMAN’S Oa*nThyr*.ananf. PiMoaS2«^m ant iMi An. FURNACES (!N STOCK) SHUT .’»nilL wont NWERHr -inERS mcMniiuMiK >r ni4-4Wll.i THE LINQERING COLD IS BAD NEWS _ How does your cold usually "start out — cough, sore throat, sniffle? For each of us it is most often the sanne symptom (or each cold. And usually your cold will run its course In about the same way every time. If It’s not really a severe one you might even get rid of It without seeing your physician. The cold you want to be extra careful with is the one that does not follow your usual patern. Either it starts off differently or it does not respond to your efforts to treat It. Don’t let this kind hang on, see your physician before something serious develops. QEOME AND HOD SAY... A Mid It both poalllv« and naaaflva. tamallma* Iha aytl hava II, «amatlmaa DRAFFIN’S DISPENSARY AND DOWNTOWN FREE CITY WIDE DELIVERY OEORQi:    RODNET Ml    «.    fimÎMlwy I s».f m    Can »T-MM CM ; eRfil'iiiVis ;