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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - January 29, 1975, Lethbridge, Alberta 14 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD Wedneiday, January 29, 1975 City Scene Lecture on music Thursday The University of Lethbridge noon-hour concert series Thursday, January 30th, will feature a free lecture, Music and Anthropology. The lecture will be presented by U of L Anthropologist J. L. Chodkiewicz and will feature music recorded among French ranchers and Mexican Indians. He will speak on the cultural and social contexts of music. It will be held in E690 of the Academic Residence Bldg. at p.m. Works minister speaks Alberta's deputy minister of public works, W. A. B. Saunders, will be guest speaker at the 22nd annual meeting of the Lethbridge Construction Association, Thursday at Sven Ericksen's Restaurant. Other speakers include W. G. Alexander, executive manager of the Alberta Construction Association and Gordon Davidson, president of the Lethbridge association. The election of officers and directors for 1975 will be held at the annual meeting. Recital at library tonight A duo recital of classical music on violin and piano will be held tonight at p.m. at the Lethbridge Public Library theatre gallery. Pianist Louise Needham and violinist Norbert Boehm will play two sonatas and one sonatina. The free recital will last about IVa hours. Four receive injuries Four people received minor injuries Tuesday in an accident involving four cars and one pedestrian. Lethbridge city police say Mack V. Crumley, 361310th Ave. A S., was northbound on 16th Street South about a.m. when he was in collision with a westbound'vehicle driven by Lonny Kim Berridge, Coaldale. Following the collision the Berridge vehicle struck with an angle parked car.owned by V. E. Christou, 141015th Ave. S. Dr. Christou's car was pushed into a pedestrian, Cathy McKay, 1110 Lakeview Drive. Meanwhile, the Cromley vehicle struck an eastbound vehi- cle driven by Marlene I. Wright, 3322 5th Ave. A S. Miss McKay and two passengers in the Berridge vehicle, Valerie Karlson, 818 20th St. S., and Tracy Anderson, 1017 2nd Ave. N., were treated at hospital and released. Mrs. Wright didn't require hospital treatment. About J2.COO damage was reported in the accident, which is still under investigation. In another accident Tuesday, police say a northbound and a southbound car collided on East Parkside Drive near the south entrance to the Exhibition Grounds about p.m. Herald reporter heads gallery Al Scarth, 28, a reporter with The Herald, was elected president of the Alberta Legislative press gallery Monday. As association president, Mr. Scarth replaces former CFRN television news reporter Mark Byington. He is responsi- ble for official liaison between the legislature and the 25 member news corps. Complex media Games preparations underway By GEORGE STEPHENSON Herald Staff Writer A media corps of about 200, a com- plex system of results com- munication, tons of camera equipment, lighting and teletype will help carry color, pageantry and results of the Winter Games to the rest of Canada. Results of Games' events will be sent across Canada by The Canadian Press wire service. Results will reach CP from each event site by telecopiers in each town. Doug Dunlop, Games' public relations boss, says results can be on their way across the country within 10 minutes of an event's conclusion. The Canadian Press, a national news gathering organization, will have some 20 writers and photographers covering the Games. Probably the most visible organization covering the sports will be the CBC television and radio crews, both French and English. Ernie Afaganis, CBC coverage organizer, said the national network will be in Southern Alberta with its two largest mobile television units from Winnipeg and Edmonton. Live coverage on national televi- sion will be about 10 hours, plus video-taped coverage from previous events. Regional CBC television will carry an extra hour per day sports time from the Games, he said. The Southern Alberta event will be covered more extensively by radio than any other previous events, with the CBC carrying 40 hours of live programming on its radio network. The CBC is taping a show for Feb. 10 on planning and preparation of the Games. A two-hour wrap-up show will be aired on the last day of the event in conjunction with closing ceremonies, Mr. Afaganis says. A major problem the television network has encountered is the lack of lighting in buildings where the events will be taking place. The camera crews will have to lug around extra lighting to make it possible for camera crews to shoot the events, he adds. Sport Canada, with the co- operation of The Herald, will be printing a small newspaper for the athletes, coaches and Games' spec- tators. The morning paper will print results and Games' features prepared by Sport Canada writers and printed with The Herald's facilities. Mr. Dunlop says the paper will be delivered to each Game site and can be obtained free by spectators attending each event. Games torch parade arrives The first torch parade to cross Canada arrived in Southern Alberta today. The torch, heralding the upcoming Canada Winter Games, rolled into Medicine Hat. Torch processions have preceded previous Games, but this parade, marking the third Winter Games, is the first to cross the country in winter. The torch will visit Edmonton, Calgary, Jasper and Devon, site of Games ski jumping activity, before returning to Lethbridge Feb. 11. During a three-day swing through Southern Alberta before the Games of- ficial opening here Feb. 11, the parade will visit the following communities: Feb. 8: Claresholm, 11 a.m.; Blair- more, 3 p.m.; Pincher Creek, p.m.; Standoff, p.m. and Fort Macleod, p.m.; Feb. 9: Picture Butte, noon; Coaldale, 2 p.m.; Bow Island, p.m. and Taber, p.m.; Feb. 10: Raymond, 10 a.m.; Magrath, noon and Cardston, 3 p.m. Don't sell public land man tells forum LCC may become test centre By MURDOCH MACLEOD Herald Staff Writer A tri-province council governing the Agricultural Machinery Institute will negotiate final arrangements for use of space at Lethbridge Community College as a farm machinery' testing centre. Harold Homer of Regina, chairman of the Agricultural Machinery Institute Council and a former Saskatchewan deputy minister of agriculture, said Tuesday a committee was named to talk to College President C. D. Stewart. He made the state- ment at a news conference following a day of meetings at the college. The institute will have its main centra at Humboldt, Sask., with satellite centres in Manitoba and Alberta, he said. The council was established Cardston council reaffirms law 16 to attend NDP convention CARDSTON (Staff) Town council Tuesday night reaf- firmed its bylaw ordering out- side dairies to pay a. licence fee of to sell dairy products here. Coun. Melvin Pitcher's mo- tion to rescind the recently enacted bylaw went down to defeat with five other coun- A 16 person delegation Attending as delegates from lo suslam from Lethbridge will attend Lethbridge will be Tim Firth, the 1975 convention of the Dave Worthington, Keltie bylaw ls retroactlvf Alberta New Democratic Par ty in Calgary this k M th. Scnt'rkfgei, M, Mrf bylaw be eit flth Doug Poile Bessie Annand, Cardston Co operative Ltd. Roger Rickwood, Mr and is endangered 9 WEST Ted Buchanan, Gladys and Mr. and me vu-up uicdlliciy Ebel pays taxes feT num but is running at only British Columbia Premier about 20 DPT cent nf Barrett will speak to capacity. Brews 5 to 9 cups of delicious coffee, then keeps it piping hot. Available In Avocado, Harvest or Poppy, as well as polished at the Palliser Council's concensus was Hotel at p.m. that it is a main industry Alberta Leader Grant Nptley town and must be supported will speak at 10 a.m. Satur- by restricting outside corn-day, and former federal NDP petition, leader David Lewis will speak Coun. Pitcher said today he Saturday at p.m. proposed rescinding the Reg. of officers for the beeause he believes in 1288 Special executive will take enterPnse system." place Sunday, with Mrs. An- The of Cardston nand, candidate in Lethbridge CdHwiewwes seeking the vice presi dent group elect ii (HNS) The Rod and Gun Club 1 elect its new executive at Ml. 222 Sdl St. p.m. Feb. 5 at a meeting the basement of the District Building. HURLBURT AUCTION SERVICE LTD. REGULAR EVENING AUCTION At Thi WAREHOUSE 1920 2nd Avanm South THURSDAY, JANUARY 30th TWM Cud Sill ilirti No Rmrw New chrome table and 2 chairs; Chrome table and 6 chairs; 2 color TVs; 6 B W TVs; 1 Comb, radio record player and TV; 1 Comb, stereo; 54" box spring and mattress; Complete single bed; A.M.C. combina- tion deepfreeze and fridge upright; Chest type deep freeze; 2 China cabinets; New trailer, axle and wheels, tires; New 750x20 tire; 2 bundles lumber 2x2; 5 sheets 4x8 wall board; 3 sheets 4x8 wall board, double faced; Damaged new reception desk; Damaged new sew machine cabinet; Wardrobe; 3 piece matching step and coftee table; Chrome chairs; Occasional chairs; Table lamps; New gas and oil furnace guns; Lab balance scale; New 12x13 rug; Kelvinator washei spin dryer; Floor and pole lamps; 2-way radio; Several mantel radios: Polaroid camera: Blender: 3 coal oil lamps; 3 piece sectional chesterfield suite; 3 hydraulic jacks; 3 new batterv portable radios; Tapes and case; 12x15 rug; 2 braided oval rugs. 1-1966 4 DOOR PONTIAC CAR. 1-2 WHEEL UTILITY TRAILER METAL BOX. HURLBURT AUCTION SERVICE LTD. 328-4705 TED NEWBY Lie. 010283-41 1920 2nd S., Auctionoort: KIETH ERDMANN Lie. 012116-458 Test okayed The Canadian standard test of basic skills will be ad- ministered to all Grade 4 and 6 students in Lethbridge public schools in March or April. The test is an updated ver- sion of the one written by all Grade 4 and 6 students last fall designed to provide the schools with an indication of the level of skills mastered by students. The school board approval Tuesday for the testing of the two- grades will cost it about C.P.C.D. PERSONAL GROWTH PROGRAMS 327-5724 CLIFF BLACK, BLACK DENTAL LAB MEMCAlKNTttMM. 317-2122 want a choice between the co- op and Palm said Coun. Pitcher. "They are afraid this is the first stage of a monopoly here." Coun. Pitcher said, "I don't feel one should legislate in favor of one business against another. I am all for retaining this industry in our town and building it up though." He said the co-op will have to "pull up its socks, do a little bit of advertising and provide a better service." A lot of people have said they will go to Lethbridge to buy their milk, he said. This thing could backfire. Herman Moltz, manager of Palm Dairies Ltd. of Lethbridge said his firm will make a decision as soon as he has had a chance to study the bylaw. Mr. Moltz said his dairy serves its wholesale accounts at Cardston twice a week. He said he does not have the figures immediately as to how much milk and dairy products Palm Dairies Ltd. sells at Cardston. Mr. Moltz said as far as he is concerned, the issue at hand is a matter of consumer selec- tion. He said, he simply puts his product in the store at a premium price and the choice of product is up to the con- sumer. Mr. Moltz said the Cardston creamery has all the advan- tages of lower price and a local industry. "If it can't get the consumer to back its product, that's its problem." Budget study date set The public s_chool board will meet. March 1 for a one-day study of the budget proposed for 1975. Superintendent Bob Plaxton suggested it would take at least one full day to review the budget proposals because about six or seven new programs will be included for board acceptance. Special -education for problem junior high school students, establishment of system wide standards, a family life proposal, driver education and a remedial reading program are some of the matters to be considered during the budget meeting. The trustees also agreed to change their first meeting in February to the first Tuesday in the month. The second meeting will be held Feb. 25. The change was made to ac- commodate the. 1975 Winter Games. under a Saskatchewan act which allows the Saskatchewan agriculture minister to co-operate with Alberta and Manitoba in organizing and financing the institute. The nine-member council includes a farmer, a representative of the imple- ment industry and a govern- ment representative from each Prairie province. John Murray of Lethbridge is the Alberta farmer representative. Jack Peck of Regina, secretary of the council and director of the institute, says the council includes members of the three regulatory provin- cial agricultural implement boards. They get comments on machinery from farmers, and so know which types of machinery need to be tested. Manufacturers can then get advice on improvements, said Mr. Peck. The centres will be able to test all machines except trac- tors, and may later expand to include them! Mr. Homer said the centres' first objective is to functionally test and appraise farm machinery. It will also assist in machinery development, particularly with smaller Prairie manufacturers lacking the benefits of a large engineering staff. Horse facilities requested MEDICINE HAT (Staff) planned facilities to avoid conflict between landowners, government agencies and horse users have been re- quested by the Four Seasons Saddle Club here. In a brief to the Alberta Land Use Forum public hearing, Thelma Renner of Medicine Hat said this becomes more important because there is already a lack of areas in which to ride horses at a time when the horse population is expanding. The only organized horse recreational area in1 Southeastern Alberta is the Cypress Hills Provincial Park, she said. Other areas for riding include ranches and farms owned by horse fan- ciers. With 120 members in the club and the backing of five other Medicine Hat clubs in addition to the Southern Alberta Equestrian Council a.nd Lethbridge area horse clubs, Mrs. Renner listed possible solutions, including: of adequate facilities in provincial parks. of historical trails for horsemen. Included should be overnight stop facilities. involvement to develop riding areas in river hills and valleys. n MEDICINE HAT (Staff) Public lands should t main unsold and should serve a multi-use purpose to j benefit all Albertans, Reuben Ehret of Hilda said in forum brief to the Alberta Land Use Forum here To make sure the public lands continue to economic contributions to the community and Alberta, they should best be used through lease with individuals and organizations, he Speaking before an overflow crowd of 75 in the Medicine Hat Provincial Building, Mr. Ehret said Ex provincial land use policy should be developed for Alberta which will guarantee the preservation and most efficient use of both public and private land., Provincial land is now second of 15 public hearings sponsored by the Alberta ed 54 per cent by the Use Forum to j and 46 per cent by individuals, e "an ideal balance." Man remanded Additional grassroots views for a new Land Act in the province will pastures should be developed Kpat'nff on Crown land to help the On at 9 a.m. Thursday in the Exhibition livestock industry, said r Ehret. But to clarify a confus- charges 3 ing situation, of briefs will start at 10 a.m. policy on the rights of the A 24 M Lethbridge leasee must be forthcoming. man wno leaded m m In any case, proper manage- provincial to 11! ,asesifs.t beating another man was the protection of the ecology remanded until Feb. 6 {or a and the environment the land use forum. Chairman of the forum is V. A. Wood of Edmonton, a former Southern Alberta native. Forum auu Hie eiKiiuiuuciii. pre _ sentence report. In the lengthy brief Court was ut-' acknowledged as a "very tamore was drinki a similar 'presentation to that gr of ,e sin th expected from the Alberta FHotel in t Fish and Game Association at November Mr Lattamore t one of the 14 future public was sitti besjde woman hearings by Elmer Kure of wno courtBwas told was his Edmonton Mr Ehret said. common law wife. government should take a Evidence showed the more active role in the preser- woman broke two beer va ion of natural habitat for ,asses over Mr Lattamore.s t wildlife on both public and head. In a rage Mr. include Jack Davis, former city alderman in Calgary and Ralph Brown, farmer from Acme. More than 20 briefs will be presented at the Lethbridge hearing. Any person with concerns about land use will be welcome to present his view, written or oral, to the forum which private land. t and puncned Reginald Since only an average of 30 Brown of Picture Butte twice acres on farms in Central in lhe sit all day Thursday until all briefs are dealt c "If3 '1 'Mr. Brown was sitting Southern A berta is left out of i M T agricultural Production and is tamore attending his own suitable for wildlife habitat, lairs when he Mr. Ehret said compensation court was told shouldbepaidbythepublicto was punch- Construction private landowners to provide ed he to the floor natural cover for game. Mr Lattamore came To keep the number of over and hunters in proper perspective Brown in the face and head. Seminars on provincial in all regions of the province, i M. nmum urao i on trip OTucrntnpnt shnnM iropn Later, Mr. Brown was taken legislation, manpower and uie guveriuneiii snuuiu Keep to Both of his eyes Public Works and 'nrirf hnlrf1 f65 A were baAly swollen and his Lien Acts will highlight A dentures were broken. Mr. Alberta Construction m7niLl.nl Ir Brown left the hosPital the annual conference Spenea This would allow morning against doctor's Calgary Feb. approximate the available f th 1 game in those zones. teaUw court was told 1 PLUMBING To help farmer hunter Mr. Lattamore also pleaded 1 BASEMENT BATHROOMS relations, the governmen guilty to a charge of common 1 should require potential The assault took 1 demonstrate an place about p.m. on Nov. ability to hunt before a licence 22 just a few hourps Wore is issued, he said. assault on Mr He acknowledged that the The assault'was on' a provincial fish and game who was punched at a do0r of association now has a volun, the Alec vArms Hote, On thjs tary test of hunting skills h M Lattamore was available to prospective also remanded until Feb. 6 hiintnrc Ho FOX DENTURE Esl. 1922 n PHONE 327-K.S .Decision FOX LETHBMD6E DENTAL UB reserved Provincial Judge C. V. Bennett reserved to Feb. 25 his decision in the trial of Hugh MacOldrum of Claresholm, charged with oriminal negligence causing death. A preliminary hearing was to be held Tuesday at Claresholm, but Mr. MacOldrum changed his elec- tion from trial by judge and jury to trial by provincial judge. The hearing was dropped and the trial followed. Fifteen witnesses appeared for the Crown in the trial which lasted almost five hours. Mr. MacOldrum was charg- ed following the death of motorcyclist Terry Mark Accident report incorrect The Herald incorrectly reported that a Lethbridge man was charged following a accident Monday an Highway 3 just east of the stockyards. John Kleiner of Taber was charged with making an unsafe left turn following the accident, not Gary Graham Morrison of Lethbridge. The Herald apologizes for any embarrassment caused Mr. Morrison by the error. Weekend Specials Vanta's Economy Moats 904-7th S. and Phone 329-454 Vanta's Ranchland Moats Westminster Shopping Plaza Phone 328-063 LEAN, LEAN GROUND BEEF hourly. Only Ib 7 LEAN BEEF SAUSAGE a Ac FrHh Oilly Only. Lb LEAN HEAVY SPARE RIBS _ A, Country Cut. Only Ib LEAN CROSS RIB ROAST FromttMFirmlofBMf. Onlylb SAVINGS ON GAINERS 12 OZ. PARTY STICKS A -00 Summar StUMga, Vtatna, O SIDES OF BEEF a_, Cul, wrfppcd, tharp fronn. Onlylb COWS AAll HmM. No quMlloni M II btginnlng, mWdh or el iht month. ComprMdy itocktd with Importfd ehMM J CHEESE 431 Irtr. Spocitl. Ub CcenomtuMy 11 lorn Vtnu'i Economy Moih) ;