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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 6, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta 10 THE IETHBRIDGE HERALD -Monday, July 6, 1970- BEFORE THE RUSH An overflow crowd of 250 campers flocking to Waterton Park during the weekend resulted in most of them being directed to other sites near the park. Tom Ross, park superintendent said today that the hot weather, plus the long July 4 holiday in the United States, encouraged campers to take advantage of the park's facilities. Although more than were registered at the main gate Friday through Sunday, all campers managed to find a site, Mr. Ross said. Many camped in the overflow area near the park gates, while others went to the two pro- vincial campgrounds nearby. No one was turned away.___________________________ Model Of Campus At Fair i The scale model of the Uni- versity 'of Lethbridge west side campus will be on display in the university's Youtha-rama Building booth during Whoop- Up Days July 20 to 25. The model is a slightly re- vised version of the cue shown in The Herald several months ago, when final specifications for the new buildings were IT of L design architects Eriekson-Massey were to have shipped the model frcm Van- couver last Thursday and it is expected here this week. The university's booth will be designed by its graphic arts de- Day Care Meeting July 9 Ray Speaker, minister of so-1 centre had been suspended un- cial development, will be in the city July 9 for a public meet- Ing on the status of a proposed day care centre in Lethbridge. The meeting will be held at 8 p.m. in Alan Watson School. Plans for the centre were left up in the air when the 'city received word from the prov- ince In May that funds for the Heavy Fine Ivan Russakow of the Picture Butte district was fined and costs or 60 days in jail when he pleaded guilty in mag- istrate's court in Lethbridge Friday to impaired driving. In passing out the heavy fine Magistrate Lloyd Hudson said he was taking into considera- tion Hussakow's driving record which includes three convic- tions of impaired driving in the last seven years plus several careless driving convictions. Russakow was prohibited from driving anywhere in Can- ada for two years. Equestrians The County of Lethbridge Equestrian championships will be held July 11, at the Hilltop- pers Saddle Club, four miles west of Lethbridge. Deadline for entries is July 4. Further information can be obtained by contacting your lo- cal recreation office. til the situation had been clari- fied. Opposition to the centre has been voiced by private opera- tors. Coal Output Increased The Alberta coal output for May 1970 was tons. This is a rise of tons over the tons mined during May of last year. Coal production in the Crows- nest and Taber district showed a decrease. Output in the Crowsnest was tons, down from tons in May 1969. In Taber, 27 tons this May, down from 37 tons. The total value in coal in Al- berta from Jan. 1 to May 31 was This is an in- crease of over the same period last year. Stampede July 9-13 The Oalgary stampede will be held July" 9-18, with the parade taking place July 13, 9 a.m. The annual Marias Fair at Shelby, Montana, is scheduled for July 16-20. NEW WESTGATE APARTMENTS NOW RENTING! 1 and 2 bedroom apartments now available for im- mediate occupancy. Located at 16th Avenue and 13th Street South, Scenic Drive. These apartments are large units with modern decor including intercom system and other features including a magnificent scenic view. FOR COMPLETE INFORMATION PHONE 327-1696 partment, and will include many enlarged pictures of university activities, construction and people during the past year, in addition to the actual model. University personnel will be on hard at all times to dis- cuss the campus with students and interested people, and pamphlets concerning programs and course requirements. Music Exam Results Listed The Royal Conservatory of Music lias released the names of successful candidates in ex- aminations held recently in Lethbridge. The names are arranged'in order of merit, with 'and''' signifying a tie. ARCT PIANO WRITTEN First class honors: Ruth Nieboer; Honors: Julie Hetesi and Sheryl Wentz. GARDE S THEORY, Counterpoint and Form Pass: Ruih Nieboer. Har- mony Pass: Joanne Pritchard. Counterpoint Pass: Muriel Goslln. Form Honors: Sheryl Wenlz. GRADE 4 THEORY, Harmony History Honors: Deborah Richards. Harmony First class honors: Lesley Lavers; Pass; Linda Unger. Coun- terpoint Honors: Kathryn Erdman, Irene M, Klassen; Pass: Clare Henin- ger. HISTORY First class honors: Jeffrey Caimans Honors: Linda John- son; Pass: Helena Blumel. GRADE 3 THEORY, Harmony First class honors: Melvln P. Unger, Joy H. Hoyano; Honors: Mary Jo Schill, Jeanne Snow; Pass: Janice Enns and Carol Vriend, Rita Pauls, Hildegard Greening and Danica Pa- hulje, Rosella Esau and Ronad Smith. HISTORY First class honors: Naves Herbst, Frances Hart; Pass: Sherry Pratt, Nettie L. Funk. GRADE 2 RUDIMENTS First class honors: Glenda SWanson, Harold Unruh, Keith Kasperson, L o u i so Bridge and Michele Schamber, Con- stance Tetzlaff, Clarlnda Thiessen, Rudie Pauls and Sharon Wilde, Judy Rogers and Eunice Woodward, Renae Orr and Joan Schuitema. Honors: Zan Aycock and Melvin Funk and Elizabeth Johnson and Dora Heuman and Barbara Niederm Sherry Clark and Kathryn Nelson and Kelley Turnbull, Kim K. Kasperson, Kathleen Brandley and Elsie Kalma, Lori Fooks, Shelley Janisko; .Pass: Lynn Gibson, Glenda Friesen, Alyce E. Le Grandeur, GRADE 1 RUDIMENTS First class honors: Wendy Vancak, Jean Gore, Lori Leister and Janice Longair, Teresa Linitski, Kerry Kiester, Lor- raine Michalovsky, Phyllis Kasperson Cheryl Luco and Bruce Quail and Lorraine Toews, Sherill Doyle, Cheryl Berg and Susan Siemens, Lisa Corley and Marilyn Winkler, Maria Langen- berq. Honors Cahoon and Kent Francis and Elizabeth Martin and Eleanor Reimer, Frances Peta and Linda D. Smith, Redonna Steed, Susan de Jordan and Joan Gunn and Sandra- Lynne Quail, Paula Steed, Monica Erickson and Joyce Sinnema; Pass: Judith Hausauer, Brenda Veenland. PRELIMINARY RUDIMENTS First class honors: Joan Rollingson, Marianne Piekema and Sandra tfase- lenak, Corrine Bogusky, Ruth Born and Miriam Vriend and Joanne Mis- cocks and Debbie Vaseienak, Thomas Knight, Darwyn Coxson, Gary Dog- lerom; Honors: Richard Harris. EMPLOYMENT NOTICE The LETHBRIDGE and DISTRICT EXHIBITION BOARD WILL BE HIRING FOR THIS YEAR'S FAIR AT THE FOLLOWING TIMES FRIDAY, JULY 10th from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. Only for those who have already filled in applications and SATURDAY, July llth from 9 a.m. to 12 noon FOR OTHERS in the EXHIBITION PAVILION WE REQUIRE THE FOLLOWING STAFF FEMALE CASHIERS AND TICKET TAKERS MALE PARKING ATTENDANTS SECURITY PERSONNEL AND CLEANING PERSONNEL All APPLICANTS MUST BE OVER 16 YEARS OF AGE Trailer Plant Union Talks Continuing FORT MACLEOD The labor situation at the Northwest Design and Fabri- cation Limited mobile home plant here remains static to- day with negotiations between the company and the United Brotherhood of Carpenters and Joiners continuing. Roy Howorth, piant manager for Northwest, said the com- pamy would rot release any in- formation until negotiations with the union were completed. UBCJ field agent Ron Dan- cer was not available for com- ment this morning. Tourist Huts Open Daily 10 a.m.-6 p.m. The Travel and Convention Association of southern Alber- ta has announced that the two information huts in the city are open from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. seven days a week. Frank Smith, association man- ager, said twice as many per- sons have registered so far this year as in the same pe- riod in 1969. Mr. Smith also said the new guide map which will be issued to all visitors is now ready. It contains detailed information on i points of interest in the Lethbridge area, campgrounds, motels, restaurants, and other aids for the traveller's. HOO Fine A Drayton Valley man, Gary Smith, appeared in magistrate's court in Lethbridge Friday and was fined and costs or 30 days in jail after pleading guil- ty to theft under Apparently Smith tried to walk out of a local supermar- ket without paying for some meat. OFF TO CAMP Boarding the bus for summer camp in Vernon, B.C., are members of the 2296 Cadet Corps, Lethbridge. Left to right are Larry McDougal, Duane Gurr, Larry Lengyel, Nick Paulenko and Ken Matheson. A total ot seven cadets will be attending the Vernon camp. Spon- sored by the Royal Canadian Legion, the cadets will spend, six weeks in training. Another group of six cadets also left Saturday for two weeks of training at Shilo, Manitoba. New Photo Flaslicube Developed In Canada A revolutionary new photo flashcube that fires by percus- sion and virtually assures 100 per cent flashability has been developed in Canada. The cubes are designed for the new line of Instamatic cam- eras just announced by the Eastman Kodak Company, and for similar cameras expected to be produced soon by other manufacturers. The unique process works en- tirely on mechanical principles, thus eliminating the battery. Its main advantage is reduction of flash failures due to weak bat- teries and to trouble traced to circuitry and contact point fail- ures. Photographically, Canad i a n General Electric (the company making the bulbs in Canada) said, the performance of the cubes is comparable to that of A local firm said the cubes ordinary flashcubes in light output, light reflection, and col- or temperature. will fit and operate on the X- series cameras only, but the prices of the X series is com- Hot Days Forecast Ideal holiday weather has been evident in southern Al- berta for the past few days, with more of the'same prom- ised for Monday and Tuesday. An extensive high pressure system is giving sunny skies and hot temperatures to the south, with little or no wind in evidence. Sunday's high temperature was 90 degrees. Monday's fore- cast high was 90 degrees, slightly below the all-time rec- ord high for the day of 96 de- grees set in 1919. The low tem- perature forecast Monday night is GO degrees. Winds should be light with a high of 90 predict- ed Tuesday. REPRESENTATIVES Tom Hudson, 1819 14th Ave. S., is the Lethbridge represen- tative for the Alberta-North- west Territories division of the Canadian Red Cross Society. parable to the standard insta- matic camera. An employee of the firm said price of the flashcube is some- what higher, with the list price for the new cube about for 12 fla shes compared to the price of the electrically charg- ed cube currently used which sells for list, for the same number of flashes. He said the prices of the cubes will likely come down as the demand and the supply in- creases. QUALITY DENTURE CLINIC 324 5th St. S. Ph. 328-7684 Above Capitol Furniture EDDY DIETRICH, C.D.M. NOTICE TO TAXPAYERS Preventive Social Services are a necessary part most recent controversial program is the community PROPOSED COMMUNITY DAY CARE CENTRE of our society, but must be kept in check by the taxpayer. The day care centre. IThis centre asks that public tax money be invested in a windowless basement of a church in the amount of 500 for equipment and renovations; yearly oper- ational budget; a total of 2 It has been, said that other state controlled day care cen- tres will be opened at the taxpayer's expense. There is little doubt that each new yearly budget will ask for increased grants. 3 The cost would be per day per child -for families with a total income of to per month. 4 It appears to be an assistance for the underprivileged, but i offers nothing that existing centres are not presently offering. 5 There appeared to be a demand at the end of the survey taken by the Lethbridge Family Service Survey in 1968. 6 At present no demand for another centre has proven. 7 Promoters of the subsidized centre feel that Canadian pri- i mary teachers are inadequate. 8 If subsidized day care centres are established, the subsi- dized children will be forced to use them, thus forfeiting freedom of choice. c o M P A R E 1. 2, 3. 4. 5 6. 7. 8. PRIVATE DAY CARE CENTRES Private centres are self supporting and have not requested tax monies, nor have they been permitted to open facil- ities in a basement. Private is prepared to expand Its services as the need arises. The cost of private centres are between and per day. At present. Government assistance is available to those requiring -financial aid, in this way our taxes pay for the child only. Another private day care centre was licensed after this survey was taken fulfilling this need. A local day care centre is operating below licensed capacity. Private centres employ and train only local personnel. Al- berta teachers are deemed adequately trained to handle pre-school programs. Subsidized centres will create unfair competition and will eventually eliminate private enterprise. It has been stated that Albertans are now paying the highest welfare cost per capita in all of Canada. Let us demand that all futurs social projects be brought before the public who after all must bear the total costs. Guard your money you work hard for it. How? Be interested in where and how your tax dollar spent. 20% of this project will be paid by the City of Lethbridge 80% by the Province of Alberta 100% comes from your pocket! If the above has been an enlightenment to you, and if you are opposed to further welfare costs in our government budgets, and if you support private enterprise, please sign below and deliver to Box 88, the Herald, MR. MRS. ADDRESS IF INCREASED TAXATION IS A CONCERN TO YOU, SHOW YOUR OBJECTION BY ATTENDING A PUBLIC MEETING TO BE HELD ATl THE ALLAN WATSON SCHOOL Corner 6th and 21st Street THURSDAY, JULY 9ih at 8 p.m. THE HONORABLE RAY SPEAKER, MINISTER OF SOCIAL DEVELOPMENT, WILL BE IN ATTENDANCE. This Advertisement Inserted By Day Care Centrei And Interested Citizen! lilt 3rd Ave. S. ;