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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - January 24, 1975, Lethbridge, Alberta 13 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD Friday, January 24, 1975 City Scene U of L election Feb. 5 The University of Lethbridge student council altered its constitution this week to allow the student body to elect its representatives for specific positions. When the students go to the polls Feb. 5, they will be able to select their favorite candidate for finance officer, internal governor, president and social activity and athletic officers. They are also to elect four councillors at large. Prior to the constitution change, students elected a presi- dent and eight councillors and then the elected representatives decided who would fill the officer positions. Seniors' students fees waived All student union fees have been waved for senior citizens by the University of Lethbridge students' council. The action by the council follows a decision late last year by the university board of governors to abolish all tuition fees for senior citizens. Arctic Gas official to speak The Lethbridge branch of the Association of Professional Engineers, Geologists and Geophysicists will meet Jan. 30 at Ericksen's Family Restaurant. Alec Hemstock will give a talk on the Canadian Arctic Gas study. He is manager of environmental studies for Arctic Gas. The meeting begins at p.m. and members of the Medicine Hat branch and engineering technologists have been invited. Big Brothers meet Feb. 5 The annual meeting of the Lethbridge and District Big Brothers Association will be held at 8 p.m. Feb. 5 in the Red Cross Building. The two-year-old association has established 18 one man one-boy relationships for fatherless boys. Guest speaker at the meeting will be Cliff Hall of Hamilton, Ont., agency relations director for Big Brothers of Canada. Labor Council names officers Cow Camp teacher granted six-months of grace BROOKS (Special) American teacher Jeff Smith and his wilderness Cow Camp school on the Vee Bar Vee Ranch 55 miles northeast of here have been granted six months grace on deportation proceedings. Federal Immigration Minister Robert Andras has informed Mr. Smith he can remain in this country until June 30. Mr. Smith does not have landed immigrant status. Earlier Mr. Andras granted him an extension until Jan. 31. This gives Bow Valley MLA Fred Mandeville of Brooks time to seek approval on behalf of the school from Premier Peter Lougheed. Health and Social Development Minister Neil Crawford has refused to approve the school. He says the matter is Mr. Andras' respon- sibility. Provincial approval of the school has been a stipulation from the im- migration department to allow it to continue operation in this country, according to Mr. Smith.' The school has American students under a non-approved program. "All we says Mr. Smith, "Is a letter of endorsement from the provincial government saying we are doing a decent job." Says Mr. Smith: "I boil the whole thing down to just one man, the stubborness of a single man in government (Mr. Crawford) who is preventing any progress." Immigration officials allow the students into this country on a short- term basis for 90 days because Cow Camp is not on their list of approved schools. "I think the immigration people have been most sympathetic and they have extended our stay several says Mr. Smith. He says most of his students have learning disabilities. They are not hippies or juvenile delinquents. "Only two out of nine young peo-' pie have any kind of court he says. "Cow Camp is a working ranch situation. Hippies couldn't make it out here, I promise you." Officers elected Wednesday to assist Lethbridge and District Labor Council Presi- dent Larry Mead were: John Erais, Canadian Union of Public Employees Local 70, vice president; Jim Pickles, United Brewery Workers Local 245, secretary treasurer, and Al Packard of the same local, recording secretary. Poly Optics Decorative Fiber OPTIC LAMPS Light shines from hund- reds of fiber tips beautiful accent pieces for any home. Priced from to JANUARY SPECIAL 20% OFF CiUChlm 327-5767 DOWNTOWN Elected members of the board of directors were Wayne McGinn of Inter- national Association of Fire Fighters Local 237, Don White of Distillery and Allied Workers Local 249, and Steve Popson, also of CUPE Local 70. Vicky Credico, of the Inter- national Union of Electric, Radio and Machine Workers Lpcal 586, was elected sergeant at arms. Trustees elected were Dale Lukens, also of the distillery workers, and Anna McLaren, of the Restaurant and Bar Employees Local 73. All elections were by acclamation. Mr. Mead reported changes in the executive in the course of the year had -led to "minimal" achievements. But the council did enlarge its office space at the Labor Club, and gain representation on the United Way board, of directors and the local agricultural manpower board, he said. Games tickets grabbed from Cardston store CARDSTON Canada Winter Games ticket sales here have been given a sudden boost by an enterprising young shoplifter. Careless driving fine MANLEY SINCLAIR INSTALLS BUS STOP SIGN IN WEST LETHBRIDGE Bus service begins on west side Monday The opening of the 6th Avenue S. bridge Monday will mean more frequent bus ser- vice to the U of L and exten- sion of the route into the West Lethbridge subdivision. Starting Monday, city buses will make 14 trips daily during the week to the U of L and West Lethbridge, as well as three trips on Saturday. The first bus will leave downtown at a.m. with half-hour departures to a.m. Service will then include an a.m. and noon depar- ture, p.m., 5, and 10 p.m.. ART DIETRICH DENTURE CLINIC DENTAL MECHANIC Phone 328-4095 City youths charged Lethbridge Society for Meals on Wheels ANNUAL MEETING TUES., JAN. 28th p.m. Southminster Church (4th Avenue Entrance) Everyone Welcome Two Lethbridge youths have been charged with possession of stolen property following a smash and grab break.- in at McCready Baines Phar- macy, 614 3rd Ave. S., between 11 p.m. and midnight Tuesday. Benjamin Arthur Shaw, 21, and Donald Allan Cook, 16, were arrested in Edmonton by police. Buses will leave West Lethbridge on the same schedule, 15 minutes later in each case. Saturday buses will leave downtown at a.m., noon and 5 p.m. From the U of L, the bus will go down University Drive to McGill Boulevard, Dalhousie Road, Laval Boulevard and back to McGill Boulevard and University Drive. The new bridge, said Tran- sit Superintendent John Frouws, will reduce the 15- mile U of L round-trip to a four to five-mile round-trip. The transit department also received some good news and some bad news from London, Ont., this week. The good news two 55- passenger diesel buses the city ordered more than a year ago are almost ready for delivery. The bad news the delivery date is Feb. 11-, the day the Winter Games start, when every driver in town will be needed here. "We'd like to have them before school starts again I guess we'll have to see if we can slip somebody away to pick them said Mr. Frouws. A review LiltofMilkwood pleases the ear Watch for Vanta's little ad every week! It only Saves you Money. LBSI YES IBS! Of SPAHERIBS ..........ONLY u. JUST ARRIVED FOR THIS WEEK SPECIAL AT BOTH s so. pnon, 329-4545 GROCERIES NEXT DOOR AT WILSONS VANTA'S RANCHLAND MEATS Wntmlnlller Shopping Plaza Phona 328-0837 FRED'S BAKERY NEXT DOOR WEEK of PRAYER for Christian Unity CHURCH SERVICE Fri., Jan. 24th p.m. SOUTHMINSTER UNITED CHURCH Gueil RT. REV. MORSE GOODMAN Anglican Biihop of Calgary By LYNNE VAN LUVEN Herald Family Editor A pleasant surprise awaits those Lethbridge theatre goers who seek their enter- tainment at the Yates Memorial Centre this weekend. And if they like the dense, vivid imagery and rich cadence of the Welsh poet Dylan Thomas, so much the better. Catholic Central High School's Under Milk Wood opened to a small crowd Thursday evening, but was a stirring and evocative re creation of one day in the lives of the inhabitants in an in- significant Welsh fishing village. The 13 CCHS student actors and actresses very ably led the audience through a wide span of emotions, as they followed villagers' dreams, thoughts and actions from dusk to dusk of an average day. The characters in Thomas' play were brought to life with dexterity, made realistic by small touches of humor and pathos. Producer director Peter Mueller is to be roundly prais- ed for giving students a chance to undertake a vehicle a little more demanding than the usual high school musical or melodrama. And the audience certainly appreciated the other than ordinary fare. Plaudits to the students themselves for rising to the challenge so well. In a com- pact 90 minute presentation which seldom lagged once the ear became accustomed to and entangled in, the deft web 6.000 POIMH OF triKMt Lou ol mut SWMI and Sour (Minimum amounl 30 loi.) Only Take CHUCK STEAKS at Ib Take LEAN GROUND BEEF at Ib 79' Take BURNS BACON ENDS at Ib AlBeef If you don't like 59c spire ribs stuff bring It Grade with of mtat Don I overlook your freezer beef eiperlal Widely acknowledged by all ol youl Advantageoutly low. No glmmicka. No coupontTNbgive awaya. Money back guarantee. Juit plan valuea. Ineipeneive- Vet Good. C1 HEIFERS LEAN A1-4 CHUCK ROASTS Ib D1, B1ALSO Don'l overlook your dellcaleaaena. Gainer, and Schneldera apeclal priced thb week. Take your than ol tht of ribt. 30II. iMMt 59C Ib. I.. 30 Ik. I ECONOMY TRACTOR DUALS When stress or speed of installation 'are not primary concerns, then the M W ECONOMY DUALS are the ex- cellent choice. They supply the user with the same simple mounting and versatile interchange features as the snap-on type but with a lower price tag. They attach to the tractor's rim using heavy duty lyenuts and threaded hooks and give a solid and secure fitting. Available at; OLIVER INDUSTRIAL SUPPLY LTD. 236.36th Street N. Phone 327-1571 Or the Oliver Dealer nearest you. of Thomas' earthy imagery the CCHS troupe gave the audience Organ Morgan, obsessed with Bach; Promiscuous Poor Polly, the poetic village minister; the acrimonious Pughs, with Mr. P. plotting to poison his wife; the fanatically fastidious Mrs. Ogmore Pritchard. The students' sketched the characters so well that snatches of them left the theatre with the audience, whose ears were still full of the lilt of the villagers' conversations. Outstanding performer of the evening was Shelley Ir- vine, whose flawless narra- tion of (he play was done with fine sensitivity. Lillian Kalodziej was also a natural, convincing and sadly charm-' ing Polly, mothering many in- fants, no man's wife and thus the source of endless village gossip. CCHS's Under Milk Wood was not letter perfect open- ing night. However, a few fluffed lines can surely be remedied for subsequent per- formances. Thomas' play is a production that relies solely on the actors' ability to im- part a moment, the essence of a character's lifetime, in a few words and gestures, with a minimum of props or costumes of the traditional sense. Considering that, the high school came up with a remarkably smooth produc- tion, well worth the adult admission. Under Milk Wood continues tonight and Saturday at the Yates at p.m. with a stu- dent matinee at p.m. Sun- day and a final p.m. per- formance the same day. A man who said he was too drunk to remember anything after 8 p.m. the night he was involved in a serious car ac- cident, was convicted of three charges in provincial court Thursday. Vance Vincent Scout, 19, of Magrath was given a one year suspended sentence for taking a car without the owner's consent, was fined and had his licence suspended for three months on a careless driving charge and was fined for driving without a licence. The charges arose from an Oct. 12 accident in which Mr. Scout and a passenger in another car were seriously in- jured. About damage was reported from the 5 a.m. accident. Mr. Scout was southbound on Mayor Magrath Drive South when he was in collision with a northbpund car. The northbound car was attempting to (urn left when the collision occurred, court was told. The driver of the northbound car was Patsy Hacior, 23, 2240 Mayor Magrath Drive. Mrs. Hacior's husband, a passenger in the vehicle, was injured. Sgt. Alex Park of the Lethbridge city police, who attended the accident, said when he arrived at the scene Mr. Scout's car was lying on the roof. William Roy Olson of Magrath, the owner of the car Mr. Scout was driving, told the court he had been drinking with Mr. Scout the evening of Oct. 11. Mr. Olson testified he gave Mr. Scout and a friend of Mr Scout's a ride to Magrath. When they arrived in Magrath Mr. Olson said he drove to the cemetery to look at his brother's grave. He just got out of the car and was walking to the grave when his car sped off. Mr. Scout told the court he couldn't remember anything that happened after 8 p.m. that night. Cardston RCMP said Thurs- day that 96 tickets to Games basketball competition at Cardston High School were purloined Tuesday. RCMP said they have a suspect, but no charges have been laid. Police said they ex- pect to recover the missing tickets today. The tickets were lifted from Cardston's only Games ticket office, a men's wear store owned by Bill Meyer. Mr. Meyer said he sold some tickets at 11 a.m. Tues- day and some more later the same day. "When I came back to sell the tickets at 2 p.m., I noticed a bunch were mis- sing." Mr. Meyer said police will probably recover the stolen tickets because "it's not too hard to run something like that down there's no way anyone could pass those tickets." All tickets, for event 96, belong to. series 13 and are numbered 0404 to 0500. Cardston High School prin- cipal and Cardston venue manager Hubert West told The Herald if the hot tickets are not recovered, "we'll be able to check them at the door." "We announced through the school that these were hot tickets and anyone caught with them would be charged with theft." Guilty plea A 29 year old Edmonton man who pleaded guilty in provincial court Wednesday to obtaining two loans by fraud was remanded in custody until Jan. 30 for sentencing. Court was told on March 12, 1974, Charles Goodine obtain- ed a loan of from Avco Finances of Lethbridge using the name of a friend. On March 27 he obtained a loan of using his friend's name. FOX DENTURE CLINIC Est. 1922 PHONE 327-6585 E. S. P. FOX, C.D.M. FOX LETHBRIDGE DENTAL UB 804 MEDICAL DENTAL BLDG. Theft reported A camera was reported stolen from a car parked at 17th Street and 16th Avenue South Wednesday. Roberi Dennis of Brooks told police Thursday he park- ed his locked carat 17th Street overnight and later dis- covered his camera stolen. MIKE HANZEL Extra___ For Entry Pair 371-7th Street South' Germed Denial Mechanic CLIFF BLACK, BLACK DENTAL UB MEMttL DENTAL UK. Lower Level PHONE U7-2II2 INSURANCE HOME -BUSINESS We Can Sava You S Monty SEEUSSOONI RELIEVES GAS PAINS NEWVW's from S3195 THE AUDI FOX Front wheel drive Large car roominess l Small car gas economy THE CAR 2 YEARS AHEAD OF ITS TIME KMRAEWOOD vKSi MOTORS mm LTD. VOLKSWAGEN PORSCHE AUDI PHARMACY FACTS from 0. C. STUBBS Do you have an effective antiseptic in your med- icine cabinet? You really should have one for the little cuts and scratches that are always occurring in every family. Dettol is excellent, and another small, but important item to keep in your cabinet is don't forget you'll need infant- size aspirin if you have small children. Many people forget that aspirin can be effective not only for h-adaehes but also for earaches, toothaches and can help with pain from burns, also. And a lax- ative? This should be a must in your medicine cabinet but always rem- ember that in case of severe abdominal pain should always con- act your doctor and mmediately. Don't use a laxative in that case be- cause there can be dang- er of appendicitis. STUB8SHUMUCYLTD. Open daily 1.111. to p.m. Sundayt and 12 noon to p.m I 6.P.6.D. I Lai IK H FLOOR COVERINGS AND CARPET CLEANING ;