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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 30, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta 10 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD Thursday, July 30, 1970 Choral Program Likely At College The Lethbridge Community College is edging into the field of fine arts. Next year a theatre arts course program will be offered under the communication arts program. Eight members of the LCC board of governors Wednesday took a tentative step into in- corporating a choral program, directed by Lethbridge regis- tered music teacher Anne Campbell. Mrs. Campbell, director o: the Teen Clefs, Anne Campbell Singers, Mini Campbell Sing- ers and the Southminster Ju- nior Girls' Choir, indicated in a letter to the board she would be willing to establish the pro- gram. The board is to ask Mrs. Campbell for a schedule out- line, before it decides if the course will be offered as a reg- ular option under the liberal arts program, or as an extra- curricular activity. In the lat- ter event, the course might see the establishment of the first college glee club. Current estimates put the price tag of the program for the 1970-71 year at about Man Jailed On Break-In And Theft James Orval Morris of no fix- ed abode pleaded guilty in magistrate's court in Leth- bridge Wednesday to a charge of breaking and entering and was sentenced to six months in jail. Acting on a tip, the Leth- bridge city police were called to the C W Chop Suey House on 2nd Ave. S. early Wednes- day morning where they found the front window had been smashed and inside the cafe were Norris and a female com- panion. They were found to be in pos- session of two paper bags full of loot including 92 packages of cigarettes, valued at about The woman involved was re- manded for election and plea until August 4 at 10 a.m. Norris claimed he has a drinking problem and Magis- trate Lloyd Hudson recom- mended part of the sentence be served in Belmont, a treatment centre for alcoholics near Ed- monton. Norris' record over the past 10 years includes possession of stolen assault, va- grancy, theft over theft un- der trespassing, break, en- ter and theft and robbery with violence. Moving To Mall Macleod's family Shoppint Centre, 426 6th St. S., is the most recent addition to the list of firms intending to locate in the new Centre Village Mall. A spokesman for Macleod's said that while no official an- nouncement has yet been made by the firm's Winnipeg office, the store definitely will be moving. The new store will have 000 square of floor space, allowing for an expanded selec- tion in all lines plus some new lines not previously carried. Other firms that have recent- ly confirmed they are moving into the new mall are Art Wil- liams Agencies Ltd., Mosaic Glass and Hiley and McCor- mick, a Calgary western wear store. Cardston Man Beaten TURBO-PROP SERVICE Left, the flight crew for Time Airways Twin Otter does the final check prior to take-off. Capt. Moe Martin checks the gauges while Chief Pilot Jack Appleton adjusts the fuel while starting the engines. Right, cabin hostess Marcja Stromsmoe pre- pares the find cabin check. Otter Aircraft Demonstrated In Time Airways' Press Run A Cardston man, Lome Healy, is reported to be in sat- isfactory condition in St. Mi- chael's General Hospital fol- owing a beating on the west- ern outskirts of downtown Lethbridge Wednesdav night. Gilbert Morning Child of Loon Lake, Sask., was taken into custody as a result of the incident and appeared in mag- istrate's court in Lethbridge this morning on a charge of as- sult causing bodily harm. He was remanded in custody until Aug. 5 which time taken. at 10 plea a.m will Chamber Moves The Lethbridge Chamber of Commerce has completed its move to the Young Parkyn and McNab building, 1003 4th Ave. S. THE EMBASSY OF JAPAN Invites You To Be Their Guest at a Showing of Three Films On Japan "A PROFILE OF JAPAN" "JOURNEY THROUGH JAPAN" "EXPO 70" will be shown Friday, July 31st at 7.-30 p.m. YATES MEMORIAL CENTRE THERE WIU BE NO ADMISSION CHARGE By RIC SWniART Staff Writer The capabilities of Time Air- ways Ltd. Twin Otter turbo- prop plane were demonstrated in a press flight on the Leth- bridgc-Calgary run Wednesday. .Sided by a 23 mile per hour wind, Capt. Jack Appleton took the 19-passenger De Havilland craft off in about 400 feet, ihowing the built-in short take- off capabilities. The flight to Calgary took about 45 minutes Over Carman gay, Capt. Appleton slowed the craft to 40 ground miles per hour, acceler- ating to the cruising speed of 175 miles per hour in a matter of seconds. "This plane has got to be a pilot's he said, "With simpler instrument configura- tions and great handling char- acteristics, it is "There are no treat to fly. traffic prob- ems in crowded airports with the craft either since the plane can fly 40 miles per hour to wait for landing planes or fly 190 miles to hour to land ahead of other planes. Co-pilot Capt. Moe Martin said there is very little differ- ence between full load con- figuration and what was shown in the short take-off experi- ment in the distances needed to take off and land. "The climb capabilities are somewhat hindered at full load but even then, it is more than adequate." He said the head wind com- ponent can add only an extra 10 minutes maximum to the Lethbridge-Calgary flight. Richard Barton, vice presi- dent-administration for Time Air said during the flight there is no change in the services of- the Air fered to the public since take-over by Time from Canada. "The common-rated fare ;eems to be puzzling to the majority of the flying public but in essence it is an agree- ment between Time and the major air lines which allows the public using Time Air to make a connection in Calgary ;or East bound flights to fly free as far as he said. "An example would be the 'are from Calgary to Toronto, one way, which is It is the same from Lethbridge to ronto. "In the agreement signed by Time and Air Canada, the two pnrticipating companies absorb the fare from Lethbridge to Calgary." He said this works for al flights originating from Cal- gary which go past Winnipeg. He said since the cost for the South Woman Hostess To- flight from Calgary to Vancou- ver is a higher cost per mile WEST COAST SEAFOODS Truckload Sale of FRESH FISH AND SEAFOODS Will Be Held At FORT WHOOP-UP SERVICE Thursday, July 30th and Friday, July 31st From 11 o.m. to 8 p.m. Fresh never frozen varieties. This sale to include Salmon, Halibut, Cod, Sole, Shrimp, Crab and Oysters. DORETA IADIES' WEAR COMPLETE SELL-OUT SUMMER CLOTHING DRESSES BLOUSES SWEATERS SUITS COATS SLIMS PANT SUITS PANT DRESSES SUMMER SPORTSWEAR Our Complete Stock of lingerie 73 Off! OPEN Till 9 P.M. THURSDAY NIGHTI DORETA LADIES' WEAR OFF! 602 3rd Avenue Soufh Phono 328-5115 The first full-time cabin hos- tess hired by Walter R. (Stubb) Ross for duty on the new De Havilland Twin Otter used for six daily flights by Time Air- ways between Lelhbridge and Calgary, is an Etzikom woman, Marcia Stromsmoe. Her duties include checking boarding passes, checking seat belts, looking after passengers and "just being helpful to the people using Tune Air. "With a smaller air line, there is a better working rela- tionship with the crews and the people "one meets during the flights are terrific. "There have been no real problems with passengers oth- er than the odd air sickness case." With a science degree in biol- ogy, Marcia plans on taking night courses at the University of Lethbridge. "I would love to learn how to fly now, because of my expe- riences with the company and my love for travel is more in- tense. I have always loved to travel and probably always Will." Gardens Judging August 4 ratio than the flight east- bound, there is not the working margin per person and there- fore the common-rated fare is not applicable for westbound flights. Walter K. (Stubb) Ross, president of Time Air said there has been some mix-up with the common-rated fares but it is due to a lack of com- munication among the ticket sellers. "On all flights originating east of Winnipeg, if the ticket seller marks the original tick- et through to Lethbridge, the common-rated fare is applic- able." Mr. Barton said, with the purchase of a travel card, all students 21 years and under and all 'senior citizens 65 years and over can fly stand-by with a 50 per cent reduction in air fare. "There will be an across-the- board revision in air fares in Canada Aug. 5 though, which will reduce the sayings with the travel card to 40 per cent. This is controlled by the fed- eral government and will mean an increase m some fares and a reduction in others." Barber Business Down Slightly An increase in HIR length of raens' hair may mean a de- crease in business to the bar- ber, but in Lethbridge it does not mean a rise in price. Frank Nixon, president of the Barber's Association in Leth- bridge, said there is "natural- ly" a decrease in the number of patrons to shops in the city. "The boys who used to come in every two or three weeks are waiting three and four months for a cut. And some don't get a cut at just let it grow." But there will be no price increase in Lethbridge. The standard charge in most shops for adults, for high school students, and for children is expected to remain. A 25-cent increase which has hit the hah- cutting industry in Calgary, (Edmonton, and other larger centres has not affected Lethbridge. "We talked about it at our last said Mr. Nixon, "but decided against it." Some of the proprietors of tte 27 shops in the city say they have noticed no business slow- downs. Location and the cutting style of the barber were indicated as mportant factors. "If the bri- ber is good and he's in a good spot, he'll acquire more custom- ers to make up for the v-'i who are not coming in as-of- said the manager of one local barber shop. Scissor restraint was accred- ited with one shop's lack of de- crease. "We cut only what the customer wants cut and we style it the way he wants it styled. We only cut off a little bit if he only wants a little off." Many more shops have felt the pinch of the longer hair style. "There obviously has to be a decrease when guys are not getting their hair cut near- ly as often as they used said one manager. Mr. Nixon said that a majority of the bar- Bering business has come from the 16 to 25-year-old group the group which is now growing longer hair. LCC Board Members Re-Appointed Mrs. Gladys Redfern of Leth- bridge and Joe Chomany Tatar were re-appointed to the Lethbridge Community College board of governors this week, for their first three-year terms. Their appointment will ex- pire June 30, 1973. Taking part in his first board meeting Wednesday was stu- dent representative Brian Meyer of Consort, internal vice president of the LCC students' council. Mr. Meyer's term runs through to June 30, 1971. SMILEY'S PLUMBING GLASS LINED WATER HEATERS S120ANDUP Phono 323-2176 MILK DELIVERIES WILL BE MADE ON CIVIC HOLIDAY MONDAY, AUGUST 3rd Customers are asked to buy milk, cream and dairy foods for Monday's requirements on Friday or Saturday. UNION MILK Division of Silverwood Dairies Lethbridge Phone 327-2576 Fart Maeleod Phono 234-3131 PURITY COOP LTD. Phone 327-1525 07 F, 1. Lon-don Gin is m com-ing back com-ing back P com-ing back London Dry Gin Gardens entered in the Leth- bridge and District Horticul lural Society competition will be judged Aug. 4. Judging will be done by Bert Niven, J. K. McGregor and Mrs. L. Sheibner. There are five classes this year grounds over 50 feet, grounds 50 feet and under, vegetable class, composite and "unusual garden" class. The last category has been added to accommodate Jap- anese gardens, several of which were entered last year but cannot be judged by the usual North American stan- dards. Japan Films Japanese students who are on a goodwill tour of Canada will show three films on Japan, Friday at p.m. in the Yates Centre. The titles of the films are Profiles of Japan; Journey through Japn, and Expo 70. There will be no admission charge. imv oiiv its gin-dandy flavour- sparkling cool, crisp yet tastefully subtle, the perfect beginning for any gin drink. CANADIAN LONDON DRY GIN A prestige product of Canadian Schentey Distilleries Ltd, ;