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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 9, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta 10 THE IETHBRIDGE HERALD Thursday, July 9, 1970 Williston To Speak At CWRA Meeting Banquet speaker at the annual meeting of the Canadian Water Resources Association in Pen- tictpn, B.C. July 17 will be Ray Williston, B.C. minister of lands forests and water resources. Mr. Williston was elected to the B.C. Legislature in 1953 and has held the portfolio of edu- cation, lands and forests and. since 1962, the enlarged depart- ment of lands, forests and wa- ter resources. Ke took an active part in the discus s i o n s of the Columbia Treaty and (he construction of the Peace River Dam and is a director of both the Pacific Great Eastern Railway and the B.C. Hj'dro and Power Author- ity. In 1964 Mr. Williston was named British Columbian of the Year and in i965 was granted a special award for distinguish- ed achievement in forestry by the Western Forestry and "Con- servation Association. HAY WILLISTON B.C. Lands Minister NATO Scientists Meet Here Monday A livestock pesticide institut involving nearly 80 of th world's foremost organochlorid and organophosphate researci scientists opens Monday a Lethbridge. It runs through July' 21. Sponsored by the North At lanUc Treaty Organization, the institute will deal with all as pects of these two categories o pesticides, and their effects on plants, animals and man. The theme is Safe and Effec five Uses of Pesticides. This is the first institute of its kind in the world according to Dr. M. A. Kahn, toxicologist al the Lethbbridge Research sta- tion. He feels NATO's intense in- terest in the subject is directly indicated by the granl the institute received from Three Hurt In Cars Three people received minor injuries when cars driven by James Fred Ewing of 815 13th St. S. and William S. Teshima of Coaldale were involved in an intersection collision at 9th St. and 3rd Ave. S. Wednesday. Injured Were Mr. Ewing, Mr. Teshima and a passenger, Joyce Miyashita. None needed bospitalization. Damage to the two vehicles amounted to In another accident early Wednesday morning damage amounted to when a car driven by Philip Blasetti of 530 TOeppe Boulevard was involved in an accident with a parked car owned by George Anderson of Saskatoon, Sask. There were no injuries. SMILEY'S PLUMBING GLASS LINED WATER HEATERS S120 AND UP Phone 328-2176 NATO. (Most of the money will be used in transportation costs of the scientists.) The institute is not designed for the purpose of solving all the problems in this facet of agriculture, said Dr. Kahn, but rather" as an exchange centre for new experiments and ideas gathered to date. Sessions for the week long in- stitute will be held at the Park Plaza Motor Hotel and the Uni- versity of Lethbridge. Petition Deadline Today Today is the final day for Detilions against the passing a sylaw allowing Sunday sport and entertainment in Leth- taMge. Petitions carrying at least names will he accepted at city haB until closing time :oday. If none are received, and here have been none up until Thursday, city council may pro- ceed with third and final read- ing of the bylaw. Council meets Monday and it. possible it oouM be with at ttiat time. Recreation Divisions Discussed The division of Leflibridge into four recreational sections attracted much of the atten- ;ion during discussion at a rec- reation planning meeting at the Lethbridge Community Col- lege last night. The meeting, called by the city's Parks and1 Recreation Commission, was qpsn lo the public. Tom Atkinson, vice-chairman of the commission was chair- man. Discussion began at the pro- vincial level, centred itself on the level, and shift- ed to the community level with a suggestion that Lethbridge be divided ino four recreational areas wilh GSSS co-ordinating jnmp. It was stated many prospec- tive participants in recreation- al activities may be frightened aiway by the idea of "the city" or "southern but that hese people might take part f activiies were on a "my block" or "my community" cvcl. Coordination was stressed by several of these present. "It is not so important to initiate rec- eption as it is to add Mrs. Elizabeth Hall, head jf the Guides ad Brownies in the pity. "Co-ordination would assibly make available re- "ource people tan ether Dilates." It was felt that lack of arental participation in the ity is a haradicap to activities, "'rograms that migh have been ffered to Lethbridge children are not because volunteer lead- ership is not available. Other problems cf recreation- al planning discussed at the leeting were communication, y, and the reaching of te "hard core" of the Hds ho don't take part. A Minister's Conference on ecreation is to be held in Ed- lonton Oct. 16-18. Eight dele- ates are to be sent from Letli- Fall Victim Inquest Set Ah inquest wfll be heW July 6 at 9 a.m. in the provincial -ourt bouse into the June 27 eath of a CoaMale man, Dugene Jurcak, 43, who died allowing an industrial accident i Lethbridge. Mr. Jurcafc fell from a scaf- old June 26 while working on he new shopping centre being uilt in North Lethbridge. Coroner is Dr. Norman Bas- er of Lethbridge. NOT EXACTLY FOR HOUSEHOLD USE This outdoor- indoor Litter-Vac vacuum cleaner donated to the University of Lethbridge by the G. H. Wood Company Limited, often known better by its motto, "sanitation for the nation." The company donated one of the machines to each of Alberta's three universities. They are designed to pick up bottles, small gravel, paper, leaves and other debris from paved or hard-packed surfaces and are easy to operate, as U of L maintenance secretary Pat Zeeb demonstrates. Police Conciliation Under Way Conciliation talks between Hie LgikJmdge Police Associa- tion, representing 51 members', and (ha teard of the Lett-bridge Pcflce Commission began to- day at city hall. Beard of Industrial Relations conciliator is J. B. Adams of Edmonton. Wage agreements for 1970 have bsea reached with all city employees. Applications Made For Home Grants Abcut homeowner grant applications were sent to the provincial governm-sct frcm the city hail assessment office this Most of the applicefens were the standard" grant, al- -hough pensioners may apply for a grant of Processing of tha grants in Mmon'cm usually takes a mrarth cr more. Lethbridge resi- dents should be receiving their money later this simmer. Overnight C7 Break-In City police are investigating a >reak, enter and theft which ccurred early Thursday morn- ing at the Spotlite Service Sta- tion, at 301 8th St. S. Approximately in cash was stolen. Entry was gamed by smash- ing a panel out of a door. Populations Listed Lethbridge has the third largest population of any Al- berta city with persons registered under a recent mu- nicipalities assistance survey. Edmonton has the largest pop- ulation of any city in Alberta with persons, Calgary Red Deer and everyone, but college officials Medicine Hal anticipate heaviest enrolment Hotel-Motel Management To Be Offered At College By JIM WILSON Herald Education Writer A unique work-study program in hotel and motel management, and hospitality management, will be offered next spring at the Lethbridge Community Col- lege. The program will be open to Taber is the fifth largest town, with persons. Population figures of other southern Alberta towns are as follows: Brooks Clares- tolm Pincher Creek 3.223, Cairdston 2.721, Fort Mac- leod Coaldale Ray- mond Blairmore Vulcan Coieman Magrath Bow Island Picture Butte Vauxhall 938, Milk River 861, Stavely 338 and Granum 306. County populations in south- ern Alberta are as follows: Lethbridge 9.506, Newell (Brooks) 5.898, Warner 4.386. Vulcan and Forty Mile (Foremost) Municipal Districts: Taber Willow Creek Card- ston and Pincher Creek Alberta has a total of 10 reg- stered cities, 102 towns, 169 villages, 31 counties and 18 mu- nicipal districts. from among people who are working in the field at present, and from people who plan to retire to operate a hotel or motel. It is also possible that Canada Manpower may sponsor some students. The program will be a fifth specialization in the LCC school of business education's business administration section. While other colleges and tech- nical schools offer similar stu- dies, the LCC course will be unique in its concentration on field work. Arrangements have been made for students to work in most major hotels and motels in the city, and in restaurants and hospitals. "They'll be able to put into practice every afternoon what they learned in class in the explained Dale Key- land, director of the program. To take the program students first have to complete the first year of Ihe business ad- ministration program, which gives the basics in business, ec- onomics, marketing and human relations. In the second year, students in hotel-motel management will take classes most mornings, following them up with actual working experience in local hotels. "That will make us really stay on our said Ed Martyna, one of the instructors in the program. "We'll have to know what's going on in the field well enough so we don't have students coming back next day from their .field work and telling us that our methods were dropped 10 years ago." The hospitality management program is related, but takes two years to complete following the prerequisite first year of business administration. The first year of hospitality management is actually the same as the hotel-motel man- agement year, but further spe- cialization is offered the follow- ing year. "The tourist industry here las a fantastic growth poten- Mr. Heyland said, "and he hotel-motel and hospitality Jusinesses need professionally rained management personnel. "We're providing a training program for people interested in that sort of professional or.- cupation, and offering it at two levels. "From the hotel-motel man- agement year our students will be able to move directly into the business, perhaps working in one of the places they took their field work in, or they can continue on for a second year of specialization in our hospital- ity management program." Following the hotel-motel year, students could also trans- fer to a United States college or university to complete degree work in business administra- tion. The programs have an ad- v i s o r y committee, including Dan Royer, manager of the Park Plaza Motor Hotel; Don Gordon, manager of the Mar- quis Hotel; Bob Barber, man- ager of the Bridge Town House Motel; Mel Fengstad, owner of the El Rancho Motor Hotel; Don LeBaron, administrator of the Greenacres Foundation; Joe Pupp, an LCC business admin- istration student; and Mr. Mar- lyna and Mr. Heyland. The program should be in op- eration for the college spring semester, starting Jan. 5, 1971, jut college officials want peo- ple interested to contact them as soon as possible. Fish And Game Picnic Date Changed To July 18-19 The Southern Alberta Fish and Game Council's 3rd annual picnic will be held at the Belly River Campgrounds Saturday and Sunday, July 18 and 19. The picnic was originally set for July 11 and 12 for the Belly River Campgrounds at Water- ton Lakes National Park, but Grain Quota The Canadian wheat board has announced a three-bushel grain quota at Coaldale, Pic- ture Butte, Vauxhall, and a four bushel quota at Leth- bridge, Cardston, Carmangay, Glenwood, Magrath, Manyber- ries, Rosemary and Wrentham, all effective immediately. because of double bookings for the site, the fish and game picnic has been set over to July 18 and 19. The executive of the Leth- bridge Fish and Game Associa- tion is re-emphazing the new dates because one of the local weekly papers in the area head- lined the old dates in this week's edition. Members of fish and game associations throughout south- era Alberta, and their families and guests, are eligible to at- tend the picnic. There is no charge. STUDENT SECRETARIES Five students qualified as of- fice secretaries are available for summer jobs through the Canada Manpower Centre WEST COAST SEAFOODS Truelcload Sale of FRESH FISH AND SEAFOODS Will Be Held At FORT WHOOP-UP SERVICE Thursday, July 9th and Friday, July 1 Oth From 11 a.m. to 8 p.m. FRESH FISH ON ICE NOW IN GOOD SUPPLY Adams SILVER LONDON DRY GIN Same great-tasting, triple-distilled gin you remember of old. Enjoy it again. ;