Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 28, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta
14 THE IHHBRIDCC HERAID Fridciy, July 28, Coffee house will have art gallery By MA11LEXE CQOKSIIAW Herald Staff Writer A new coffee house owned by Peggy Hodzinyak and operated by Tim He-Hugh will be open for business before Aug. 15. Located at 306 13lh St. N., m the former Chinook Station- ers Ltd. building, "The Quick Change" will make use of three large areas a main floor, mezzanine, and several base- ment rooms. The main floor is the actual coflee house, with seating space for 40 at tables of various sizes. The space along one wall will be utilized in displays of arti- cles such as candles, incense, Jewelry and posters. Also for sale will be a var- iety of books on the subject of psychic sciences. While local talent will be en- tertaining as often as possible, juke boxes will be available for use both on the main floor and in the basement nrea. The kitchen is located in the basement, with a snuck bar opening onto a large games room. The games room, which will accommodate 20, will in- clude a slmlflcbonrd table, card nnd games tables, pinball ma- chines and possibly a pool table. The upstairs level will be known as the Art Gallery, with walls and corners the display area for the works of local ar- tists. Any artwork done locally will be displayed, with the artist paying an initial member- ship fee. The showings will change frequently. The Gallery will open with a special show by Susan Asplund, a sixth-year art student at the University of Lethbridge. Some of her work is from a private collection; some will be for sele. The upstairs area will be car- peted if a liquor license can be obtained. Frequent dances are planned, which will also be held in the mezzanine. The mezzanine will OPPORTUNITY ALBERTA LEADING TRAVEL TRAILER MANUFACTURER HAS, DUE TO MAJOR EXPANSION PLANS IN CALGARY AND EASTERN CANADA, THE FOLLOWING OPENINGS- Production Manager General Foreman Sales Representative Production Workers WE REQUIRE QUALIFIED PERSONNEL FOR THESE OP- PORTUNITIES. SALARY AND FRINGE BENEFITS ABOVE AVERAGE. Send Resume in Complete Confidence to: MR. K. ANDERSON 5115 Crowchild Trail S.W. CAIGARY, Alberta Phono 246-2294 hold ,10, seated, nnd more for dancing. Meals will be served in the coffct house, willi the art gal- lery reserved for special dining. The house will have a stonk specialty selling for less than 51.50, and a specialty sand- wich priced at 10 cents an inch. Beverages will include a wide variety of coffees and teas. There will be a beverage room on all three floors. The minimum table charge of 50 cents in the coffee house will only be applied if there is en- tertainment. The management plans to cater to everyone, with enter- tainment of aU types, and the dances ranging from ballroom to discotheque. For atmosphere, a fir tree will be added, as well as a variety of live plants in the coffee house and gallery. The lighting is currently be- ing changed to provide the basement with black light, and the main floor with a softer, colored atmosphere. Each level will operate at different hours, with the coffee house open 8 p.m. to 3 a.m., the gallery open 2 p.m. to 10 p.m., and the games room operating from noon to 3 a.m. The cur- few for minors will be enforced in the games room. AU hours are tentative, as is the seven-day a week schedule "until we learn how to best serve the said Mr. lie- Hugh. Mr. McHugh is a U.S. citizen who has apph'ed for Canadian citizenship, and Is a fifth year student at the U of L. The owner, Miss Rodzinyak, was a student at the U of L for three years and is now employ- ed at Alberta Government Tele- phones. r SAND GRAVEL ASPHALT TOLLESTRUP A SAND AND GRAVEL J Construction Co. Lid. M PHONE k 32B-2702-327-3610 A The l.wo were formerly In partnership in the operation of The Coffee House, located at 318 2nd Ave. S. Restricted licence issued A Lethbridge man may be the first person in Alberta to be issued a restricted driver's licence after pleading guilty to a charge of impaired driving. Ronald Lee Francis Patry, 1260 Cth Ave. S., was ordered Thursday to drive only between the hours of 8 a.m. and 6 p.m., Monday to Friday, for six months, as long as his employ- ment depends upon driving. In addition to the restricted licence, Patry was fined 550, placed on three month's pro- bation and ordered to attend a special course for convicted im- paired drivers. Following the decision, Judge L. W. Hudson told the Herald that the new federal regulation permitting the Issuance of res- tricted driver's licences gives the Judge the authority to make punishment for Impaired driv- ing more equitable. In the past, conviction on a charge of impaired driving meant automatic loss of driv- ing privileges for at least six months on the first conviction. STANDOFF Standoff gets lid name from the fact that in the early days Wachter and two or three of his comrades had "stood ofl' the United States police, who had come up to serve some process, under the impression that it was south of the inter- national boundary line. The word implies the resistance which had been offered. AWARD PRESENTED David Mann, a former student of the Lelhbridge Collegiate Instilule, is presented wilh the Chris Gibson Memorial Scholarship. Making the presen- tation is Doris Balcovske, daughter of Mr. Gibson. The scholarship will assist David in his drama studies at the University of tethbridge this fall. A personal memento repre- senting the drama masks of comedy and tragedy went wilh the scholarship. Hunting dates announced Deadline dales for special hunting applications were an- nounced Thursday by Gordon Kerr, fish and wildlife director of the Alberta department of lands and forests. This year special hunting permits will be issued for non- trophy sheep, rocky mountain goats, pronghora ant e lope, deer in the Camp Walnwright Armed Forces Reserve, and elk on the Ya-Ha Tinda Ranch. A limited number of permits [or the special seasons will be issued on a "draw" basis, to applicants holding 1972 wildlife certificates. Up to four hunters may jointly apply by enclosing their applications in one en- velope. The dates and fees are as follows: non trophy sheep application deadline Aug. 4, fee season dates Aug. 26 lo Oct. 28; mountain goat applica- tion deadline Aug. 25, fee season dates Oct. 2 to Oct. 15; pronghorn antelope applica- tion deadline Aug. 25, fee season dates Oct. 23 lo Oct. 20; Camp Wains-right deer ap- plication deadline Oct. 13, fee ?5, season dates Nov. 16 to Dec. 16, Ya-Ha Tinda elk-ap- plication deadline Nov. 3, fee season dates to be announc- ed. Application forms are now available from all fish and wildlife division offices for sheep and goals, and will be available in 10 days for ante- lope, one month before the deadline dates for deer and elk. Special permits are issued for areas where hunting must be closely controlled, or where a specific number of animals must be harvested for the good of the whole herd, Mr. Ken- said. Also, special penults enable the Fish and Wildlife Service to distribute hunters more evenly by limiting the number of permits issued for each area. More enjoyable and safer hunting is the result, as well as less hunter land owner conflict. OPPORTUNITIES Opportunities for Youth Is a federal government program to offer Canadian students oppor- tunities for designing, imple- menting and operating projects of their own making. A total of projects were submitted for approval but funds were available to sponsor only 3.000 of them, including about 25 in southern Alberta. travelview What do lourist and district visitors lliink of Lcthbridgc? Wliat cun bo improved? What is already excellent? The Her- ald plans to poll city visitors for the rest of the summer lo find out. Mrs. SInilnmtt Yaliav, Israel: LIKE There are lots of gardens, very prctly. DISLIKE I really can't think of any dislikes. I come from a country that has very hot weather, BO even the heat is not uncomfortable. Jclt Grainger, Swill Current, Sask.: LIKE There are lots of parks and recreation areas and lots of gardens. Its nice to relax here. DISLIKE The traffic on Mayor Magrafh Drive is aw- fully heavy. Ellip.rl .Orsliorn, Dallas, Texcs: LIKE The only reason we came through here is to see the Japanese garden. It isn't what I expected. I thought there would be more flowers.' But I was impressed by thel tea house at the garden. DISLIKE I stopped at three places to get a tire fixed. Two were very busy. Didn't manage to locate a station that could fix the kind of tire I had. Alfred Mayo, Grande Prai- rie: LIKE The bowling at Hemlc-soii Pr.rk is impres- sive. That's something you don't see much. It takes a lot of work to keep the grass in shape like that. DISLIKE As you come into the city, there are a lot of unattractive old buildings along the road. Lefhbridgc isn't as bad as some places. Margaret Bissett, Taber: LIKE The whole city Is nice. The Japanese gardens are nice. DISLIKE When you go Into a store trying to buy something, nobody will wait on you. But go in to browse and they're crawling down your back. Emily Dilly, Montreal: LIKE Lethbridge is clean. DISLIKE The weather at the Whoop-Up Days rodeo was terrible. The horses were slip, ping in the mud. I imagine pec- pie say it's like that every year. OR ROUND BONE SHOULDER Weekend Features GUARANTEED MEATS FRESH PRODUCE POPULAR BRANDS CHUCK ROASTS GOVT. INSPECTED RED OR BLUE BRAND MEF Cooked, ready to eat......LB. SMOKED HAMS PFHP.HFS rLrtUllLW CQNTADINA CHOICE.....28 fl. oz. tin EGGS 12 5 Ib. average California Canada No. 1 Canada Grade A Large JUICY SIZE 2025 M. M. Drive 420 6th Street South 324 M.M. Drive OUTSPAN ORANGES GOVT. INSPECTED RED OR BLUE BRAND BEEF CROSS RIB ROASTS 95 CHUCK STEAKS 64 BREADS MARLBORO BATHROOM TISSUE Pkg. of 870 rolls f lj A FAVOURITE WITH THE KIDDIES WESTON'S WAGON WHEELS 21 ,00 Originated in Alberta For Alberta Families.