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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 4, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta JO THE IETHDRIDGE HERALD Thursday, Juno 4, 1970- Service At a progress meeting of lire Lethbridge Meals on Wheels Service Mrs. P. H. Walker, president, reported plans would have to be delayed for in- augurating the service before the summer months. "We have completed the necessary details in the forma- tion of the she said, "and are prepared to go ahead but for one major item, lack of sufficient finances." The executive decided the service would not be able to operate satisfactorily with less than a annual budget, on the basis of advice received from similar services else- where. "We don't want to be- gin on a shoe string and have to disappoint clients by having to cease operations, or by lim- iting the number of clients we can aid." To date a total of has been received by the service, donated by groups from var- ious churches. "A number of service clubs are interested in aiding the Mrs. Walk- er said, "but we were a little late getting organized this year and budgets had already been passed. Perhaps by fall they will see their way clear to assist, or to assume a portion of the financing in one way 01 another." It was decided by the execu- tive to aim for a starting date sometime in September, with further progress meetings to be called. Organisational Meeting At 8 An organizational meeting of the Lethbridge Environemental Council will be held tonight at 8 o'clock in the University of Lethbridge Kate Andrews Building lecture theatre. The meeting is open to every- one concerned about pollution or wilderness preservation. Mrs. Joan Puckett, who is convening the meeting, says she hopes the council will be able to co-ordinate the activi- ties of groups including the Alberta Wilderness Association and Pollution Alberta. Control-Southern Dancers Pass Tests All 62 students of the Jolliffe Academy of Dancing who took Royal Academy of Dancing animations recently were pass- ed by the examiner, it was an- nounced Wednesday. The exams were held last week at the Lethbridge aca- demy's studios at the Bow- man Arts Centre. Muriel Jolliffe is head of the academy. Dancers listed below are from the city except where otherwise noted. GRADE 4, Honors: Carol Jolliffe, Anne Lanier {Wilson Vanessa Piettell. Highly commended: Kim Ellison. Commended: Ireta Dahl Stiarcn Hamilton, Mary Lee Hopkins, arl Ully Pass plus: Christine Low- ings. Pass: Laurie O'Brien, Carol Vlr- GRADE 3, Highly commended: Denlsa Chartier (Picture Alison Still- rell, Kim Ully. Commended: Leah Brown, Charlene Dorward, Debbie Hosper, Mary Jean SawicKi, Kathy Wilson. Pass plus: Jane Khan. GRADE 2, Highly commended: Susan Cooper, Mola Dahl Paula Harper, Tara-Jean Pizzsy, MIchele Poirier, Cindy Rice. Commended: Brenda Block, Wendv NAVY LEAGUE INSPECTION Combined inspection for Lelhbridge Navy League Cadets Corps 50 and Leth- bridge Navy League Wrenette Corps 26 (Commander took place recently in the city. Above, inspecting officer, Lf. Cmrndr. Love, C.D., RCN (Ret.) inspects the cadets. The inspection took place in the Lethbridge Arm- ories and marked the review of the year's activities. Presentation In Ottawa Today TrocksJ Pass plus: Margaret kel, Kathryn Hoyt, Cindy Kamlfomo Margaret Mills, Andrea Pomahac, Janet Seklya, Gillian Wat- kinson. Pass: Catherine Khan. GRADE 1, Honors: Helen Kuzmlnskl. Highly commended: Marl-Gaye Plz- zey, Darlene Sergo, Jane Takeda, Gall Trofanenko Commended: Jacqueline HIcken, Jo- anne Hlscocks, Rayne Plettell. Pass pita: Carol Block; Mary Duckett, "heryl Harker, Holly Dee Leskosky, Jennifer Robertson, Wendy Spoulos. PRIMARY, Highly commended: Terrl- Jo Ully, Commended: Barbara Csabay (Coal- Tohi Gillies, Nanette McDou- gall, Lori-Kay Trofanenko Judy Dormaar. Pass plus: Susan Gel- sny. Heather Reid. Pass: Paula Jen- lings, Janet Morrison. GRADE 2 Highly commended: Will Lanier (Wilson GRADE 1 (Boys) Highly commended: Michael Hoyt. Former Resident Dies Funeral services were held Tuesday at Edmonds, Wash., far Glen Lathrop 66, only son of late Mr. and Mrs. 0. T. Lathrop, well known in the Lethbridge district for many years. Mr. Lathrop took his school- ing in Lethbridge and fanned for a brief period near Coal- dale before moving to the Uni- ted States. He is survived by his wife, the former Vera Pas- sey of Magrath, three sons and one daughter; and one sister, Mrs. Lois Gillespie of Leth- bridge. Indian Red Paper For Trudeau The Alberta Indian Re Paper was to be presented t Prime Minister Tracleau an the federal cabinet this after noon in Ottawa. Chiefs from all 41 of the province's tribes, and in som cases, entire tribal councils are at Parliament to pressn the paper which suggests coun ter proposals to the govern ment's White Paper on India: affairs. The White Paper, release; last year, contends Indian vre. fare, medical and educatioi services should be transfers to the provinces. Indian lands now held in trust by the fed eral government, could be placed fully in Indian control i native councils wished it, thta White Paper proposes. The Hed Paper Is expectec to demand full recognition o treaty rights before any change in administration is brough about. Express Your Personality More Beautifully With Tim Magic of Eye Make-UP Just One of the Fascinating FREE Make-Up Lessons Provided By MERLE NORMAN COSMETIC BOUTIQUE _ JN. COLLEGE MAIL 328-1525 Gifts Costume Jewellery Perfumes How did those six Sioux get on our beer label? (Six? Count 'em. Six.) To say nothing of threecrows. And a Hupmobile. And twenty-nine trees, And our House of Lethbridge. How? Frankly, we don't remember. It all happened many moons ago. But ons thing's certain: we'll never change our label. Or the great beer behind it. In Lethbridge, we go right on brewing it the slow, natural way, for real flavour. We have spoken, AFTER THE FAMOUS FORMULA OF THE HOUSE OF LETHBRIDGE This would include recog- nizing boundary lines, some of which are believed to have been infringed on by non-na- tives. Special hunting, fishing and trapping rights would have to be accepted, and education and medical services must be clearly set out as free in per- petual payment for land signed over to the Queen in the late 1800s. It is expected the Eed Paper will attempt to make clear that the services although continue to be paid for every day by the white man's use of former Indian lands. More than 100 Alberta In- dians, representing tri- bal members, arc in Ottawa Crime Solving By Police Noted In Presentation During Canadian Police Week, May 10-16, the city of Lethbridge was given a plaque by the Optimist Club of Leth- bridge for the work done by t h e city police in reducing crime in the city. Statistics reveal the Leth- bridge city police force has a greater percentage of solved crimes than the Canadian, Brit- ish or United States average. The percentage of solved crimes in Lethbridge over the past three years has increased by eight per cent. In 1967 in Lethbridge, 49 per cent of the crimes committed were cleared; 1968, 53 per cent were cleared; and in 1969, 57 per cent were cleared. In Canada, 36.2 per cent of the crimes committed in 1968 were cleared, in the U.S., 21 per cent were cleared and in Brit- ain, 42 per cent were cleared. Figures for 1969 are not avail- able yet. The crime rate in Lethbridge also decreased in 1969. In 1368, crimes were committed and in 1969, were commit- ted, a reduction of 53. Building Permits Million Building permits for con- struction worth were issued at city hall during May. Nearly half of this total was for the new Susie Bawden Archeologists Seek Artifacts In South Area Got a teepee ring in your back yard? In the summerfal- Ibw? How about arrow heads? Or what about a buffalo bcne? A pet dinosaur? If you have any of these, or enow where some are, or come across some in any of your mare adventurous travels, the Archcological Society of Alherta vould like U> krcmv about them. The s o c i e t y 's Lethbridge >ranch is interested in receiv- ng reports of all deliberate arrangements of T rings, or other shapes. It is also interested in re- ports of artifact finds including isne tools and arrowheads. Large concentrations of buf- alo bcnes and any kind of fos- il remains are also of great nterest. The society is particularly oncerned about such discovcr- es when they are spotted dur- ing agricultural or construction rork. Anyone who sees, or suspects ley have seen, some item of rclicolqgical interest can con- act the society through Dr. E. Miller, at the University of xtflibridge or at 328-6081; Police tief James Carpenter, at 327- 081; or Dr. John Dormaar, at 27-2357. Schoal complex, scheduled for completion late this fall. When finished, the complex will allow Feetwood and Central schools to be phased out. Permits for residential build- ing totalled excluding alterations to existing build- ings, which came to Municipality and government permits were worth No permits for churches, hotels, clubs or theatres were issued. STUDENT TYPISTS Twenty-two experienced gnn- "ral typists are available for uramer jobs through the Can- da Manpower student place- ment division in Lethbridge, Centre Opens On June 21 The grand opening of the Lethbridge Friendship Centre. 102 5th St. S., is slated for June 21, at 2 p.m. The date was changed from the original opening in order to have better Indian participa- tion. For the opening, an all-In- dian art and craft exhibit will the main attraction, with Rcse Yellow Feet, director of :he Lethbridge centre, and Peter Cresswell, director of the Pincher Creek N a p i Associa- tion, on hand. Native entertainment with Indian dences has been sched- uled for the opening, with ad- dresses by various invited dig- nitaries. this week. From southern Al- berta are Chief Maurice Mac- Dougall and councillor Hugh Crow Eagle of the Peigans, and Clu'ef Jim Shot Both Sides, and Councillors Mike Devine and Stephen Fox of the Bloods. Senator James Gladstone, a Bleed' Indian and Canada's only native senator, is also expected to be present. Chief spokesman will be Har- old Cardinal, president of the Indian Association of Alberta. The Albertans met Tuesday at Carleton University with members of the United Indian Brotherhood to outline the Red Paper, and Wednesday morn- ing committees made last-min- ute changes. The paper was presented Wednesday afternoon to the Progressive Conservative cau- cus1. Chief MacDougall, speaking to The Herald from Ottawa Wednesday, said there had been a "good favorable re- sponse" from both the caucus and brotherhood. The Alberta delegation will remain in Ottawa to Friday for wind-up reports and post- presentation discussions. Fishing Derby Between young, and young nt heart, are expect- ed lo take rod and reel Sji hand Saturday for the Royal Cana- dian Legion fisliing derby at Henderson Lake. Fishing will start at 4 a.m. for all interested persons from one to 36 years and from years and up. Registrations will be accepted until noon Satur- day. The Gen. Stewart branch, Lethbridge, will supply refresh- ments to the participants until the 3 p.m. closing time. There are 11 trophies and nu- merous hidden prizes lip for grabs in various categories, with fishing only from, the shore. No boats will be allow- ed. Kainai Races Rim June 14 And they're off! Post time for the Kainai Eace Meet is 2 p.m. June 14, with nine races scheduled for the afternoon. The feature seventh race is the Kainai Stakes Derby, 400 yards in length. The winner takes a cooler and the tro- Phy. The meet is slated for Red irow Memorial Park at Stand- off on the neiy half-mile oval track. The straight-a-way is 400 yards. Purses for the races, except the derby, will be Ths en- try fee is with addeo! for each race entered. The derby entry fee is All races will be run out of a tarting gate, with required jockey weight set at 120 pounds. Entries can be phoned to the Kainai News and Blackfcot Ra- dio office in Cardston at G53- 4012 up to 10 a.m. June 12. Grant Gordon Stead of Lethbridge received his B.Sc. degree, with distinction, at the spring con- vocation of the University of Alberta in Edmonton. Mr. Stead, whose degree is in mechanical engineering, has received a grant of from :he National Research Council :o continue work toward his VI.Sc. at the University of Al- berta. He will spend the summer do- ing research at the university. W. L. (Bill) Kcrgan, presi- dent of the local branch, will make the trophy presentations at :i p.m. Officials say tlwy prefer all fishermen to slay off tire south shore for safety measures. "There is a chance of injury from stray golf balls in this area." George Linn is chairman for the event and Ernie Christen- son is in charge of public re- lations. Dance Scholarship To City Girl Esther Murillo of Lethbridge, currently at the National Bal- let School, has been awarded a second-year scholarship to con- tinue her studies at the Toronto school. Miss Murillo, 16, has abo won a scholarship from the Alberta government's cultural development branch. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Michael Murillo. Jane Lee, 20, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Hon Men Lee of the city, has been awarded a scholarship from the cultural development branch to con- tinue studying at Ballet Ram- 3ert in London, England. Both dancers are former stu- dents of the Jolliffee Academy of Dancing. Operation Lift Course Given Nearly 190 southern Alberta farmers and elevator agents attended Operation Lift work- shops recently In Milk River and Barons. The workshops were de- signed to give farmers a better mowledge of the federal gov- ernment's wheat acreage re- duction program. An instruc- tion session was also held on) how to fill in.the "lift" forms. Giving instructions were George Snyder, Medicine Hat fieldman with the Prairie Farm Assistance Act, Walt Davies from Regina, also with the PFAA, and Gordon George, Lethbridge ficMman with tha Canada wheat board. RESIDENTIAL COOLING SYSTEMS CHARLTON HILL LTD. 1262 2nd AVE. S. PHONE 328-3388 Trip Winner The local winner of Operation Daffodil sponsored by the pub- lic relations division of the city of Vancouver is D. A. Francis, 1225 5th Avenue S., Lethbridge. Early in March two scouts promoting Vancouver's Opera- tion Daffodil visited all major towns and cities in Alberta dis- tributing a p p 1 i c a tion forms which were returned to Van- couver for a draw later in the year. The lucky winner is treated to an all expense paid week- end for hvo in Vancouver. YOUR MEMBERSHIP in Lethbridge Co-Op Groceries Ltd. Means You are an equal part owner of a growing type of business in Lethbridge. The Co-Op way provides you with control of the business and the ability to share in all of the benefits. Lethbridge Co-Op Groceries will be Canadian owned because ownership will rest in the hands of the Lethbridge and District residents. "MEMBERSHIP MEANS CONTROL" MEMBERSHIPS AVAILABLE FROM ANY EXISTING MEMBER ENQUIRE TO-DAY! r To: LETHBRIDGE CO-OP GROCERIES LTD. PHONE 327-0421 FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CUP AND MAIL THIS COUPON 417 SHOPPERS' WPRID LETHBRIDGE, ALBERTA NAME L ADDRESS........................................ 1 "Co-Ops Are People In Business For Themselves" ;