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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 8, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta 10 THE LETHORIDGE HERALD Monday, Juno 8, 1970- ON HER !T LOOKS GREATl-Mrs. Paula Forrest, guide at the Sir Alexander Gait Museum in lethbridge, models a vintage coal miner's cap, complete with carbide lamp, and wonders at the effect in her reflection in the antique hall stand mirror. The museum is now on summer hours, open Monday through Saturday from 10 a.m. to p.m., and Sunday from 2 p.m. to 5 p.m.__________________-Photo By Bryan Wilson Carpenters Called For Job The United Brotherhood of Carpenters and Joiners of America, local 846, has issued a call for Lethbridge district Creel Census On Two Lakes The fish and wildlife division of the Alberta department of lands and forests will be con- ducting a creel census on Po- lice Lake, 20 miles southwest of Cardston and Chain Lakes 30 miles west of Nanton in an ef- fort to determine the economic impact of the sport fishing at the sites. The census is designed to secure data on angler use, -catch success, expenditures re- lated to angling and the social structure of the angling public. PARENTS This Summer your son or daughter learn to type Teen-agers like to type. It offers a change of pace, a chance to make new friends, and a skill that can bring better schpo! grades, more interest in studying and writing. Typing is vital in many vocations. CLASSES a.m. to 12 Noon July 6 to August 7 Ages 11 to 20 Ask for Free Folder The folder above, "Where Can a Teen-cgcr Loam Touch Typ- ing This is yours FREE, upon request. Read why teen-agers like those classes, what experts ihink of them. Learn the unique features of our teen-age classes: out- Standing teachers, small class size, close individual atten- tion. Enrollment is limited. Write or phone- for your free folder, today. No obligation. HENDERSON COLLEGE of BUSINESS IETHBRIDGE 202 Woolworth Bldg. carpenters to work on the Wa- terton-Pincher Creek gas pro- cessing plant being built by Shell Canada Ltd. Roy Berlando, spokesman for the union, said the union would prefer to have the workers come from the district, rather than have them brought in from outside centres. Men will be required in the next two or three weeks, he said, and the union will be taking names of non-union car- penters who would like to work on the job. Because it is a union job, it is necessary for workers to contact the union before ap- plying for work, he said. Union offices are in the Labor Club, at 207 13th St. N. A camp for the workers has been set up at the site and free room and board is pro- vided, he said. Wages are quoted at an hour, with a 48 hour week. Office Alterations Work started this week on al- terations to the production offices at Sick's L e t h bridge Brewery. General manager Jack Lakie said the renovations consist mainly of consolidating the of- fices of the present production staff and building a production conference room. The renovation job, which is being done by Ken- wood Engineering Ltd. of Leth- bridge, should be completed in about two months, he said." Chemist Returns Pension Meetings Scheduled The manager of the Leth- bridge district office of the Canada pension plan, J. C. L. Bouchard, today announced the following itinerant local offices that will be held in the Koote- nay district of British Colum- bia. Kimbsrley: Union Hall, June 17, 9 a.m. to 11 a.m. Creston: Post Office Bldg., June 18 a.m. to 12 noon. Fernie: City Hall, June 15, 11 a.m. to 12 noon. The field officer will answer queries on the Canada Pension plan, old age security and the guaranteed income supplement. He will also provide assistance in the filling of applications for benefits under these programs. Dr. D. L. Struble, organic chemist at the Lethbridge Re- search Station, has returned from the joint meeting of the Chemical Institute cf Canada and the American Chemical So- ciety held in Toronto last week. About scientists from Cansda, United States aind oth- er parts of the world listened to scientific papers based on all phases of chemical research presented during the five-day meeting. Graduate Mrs. Ed Kasncr, daughter o! and Mrs. Carl Wcss- man of tire city is receiving the U.S. degree majoring in secretarial science from Walla Walla College. College Place, Washington. She is a graduate of the Seventh-day Adventist New- foundland Academy Klcmen- tary School, St. John's and of Canadian Union College Aca- demy, College Heights, Alber- ta. Postal Business The sale of postage stamps, postage meter settings and cash receipts for mail posted at the Lethbridge post office durini May amounted to as compared with in May, 1969. Unemploy m e n I insurance stamps and meter settings sold during the same period amount- ed to as compared with in 1969. TAXI DRIVERS Seven students experienced and licenced as iasi driver? are available for slimmer jobs through the Canada Manpower Centre student placement div- ision in Lethbridge. 350 Hear At Yate About 350 persons attended the Lethbridge Big Band's two- hour concert Sunday afternoon at the Yates Memorial Centre. The 17 member band, di- rected by Nick Kucheran, fea- tured 14 group numbers, sec- tion numbers and iterhs by in- strumental and vocal soloists. Numbers ranged from the oldie I'm Getting Sentimental Over You to the recent hits Coin' Out of My Head and Whipped Cream. Solists were vocalist Sony Allen, trombonists Rex Little and Maury Marshall, Nick Kucheran and Merlin Hall on the alto saxophones, Jim Noble on the piano and Fred Wood on trumpet. Bcv Stretton, was master of ceremonies. All proceeds from the con- cert will go to the Ladies Aux- iliary of St. Michael's General Hospital. Mr. Kucheran announced at the end of the concert that the future of the Big Band is un- certain. The group comprises amateur players who some- times find it difficult to allot time to the band. It is expected the group may diminish to a smaller band, perhaps a 10 piece organiza- tion. The band, following its sec- ond concert of the year will now adjourn for the summer. Dance Recital Wednesday Students of the Jolliffe Aca- demy of Dancing will present an Evening of Dance Wednes- day night at at the Yatcs Memorial Centre. The concert, directed by the academy's principal Muriel Jolb'ffee, will feature highlights from the Alberta Dance Festi- val, numbers by trophy win- ners, and a look at the history of dancing as protrayed by the academy's students. Sponsored by the Lethbridge Ballet Auxiliary, the concert will also include a demonstra- tion of sessions given the stu- dents during their classes at the Bowman Arts Centre. Tickets are available at the centre, from members of the auxiliary and may also be pur- chased at the Yates prior to the performance. TELEPHONE OPERATORS Three sudents with experience as telephone operators are available for summer jobs through the Canada Manpower division in Lethbridge. REAL FLOWERS ONLY As the sign says, no arti- ficial flower arrangements are permitted in the Mountain View Cemetery from May 1 to Sept. 30, and.cemetery crews will remove any that are placed. In the summer months, natural flowers only will be allowed. Hospitals To Share Services A shared services program involving five Lethbridge dis- trict hospitals will start July 6. The scheme, similar to one begun in 1967 by Dr. David Blair of the Calgary General Hospital, will see a physio- therapist and a registered nurse making weekly visits to each of the hospitals. They will be responsible for setting up programs of patient care and training hospital per- sonnel in the skills necessary to keep the programs going. The team will be operating out of the Lethbridge Auxiliary Hospital, but the cost of the program will be shared by tile five hospitals using the service. A one year contract has beer, signed. David Nielson of Cranbropk has been hired at the physio- therapist; Mrs. Julia Preisk- chas of Coaldale will take over the nursing duties. Mrs. Preiks- chas has had experience work- ing with the project set up by Dr. Blair. The five hospitals are the Taber General, Border Coun- ties General at Milk River, Cardston Municipal, Crow's Nast Pass Municipal at Blair- more and Picture Butte Munici- pal. QUALITY DENTURE CLINIC 324 5lh St. S. Ph. 328-7684 Above Capitol Furniture EDDY DIETRICH, C.D.M. HAIG CLINIC Is Pleased To Announce DR. G. DRIEDGER F.R.C.S. (0 Will RESUME PRACTICE IN ORTHOPAEDIC SURGERY on JUNE 16th, 1970 NOTICE The Public is invited to meet with the City Council to discuss matters pertaining to Civic Affairs. Any person interested in making state- ments to or asking questions of Council may appear at a Public Meeting to be held in the Council Chamber on Monday, June 15th at p.m. JOHN GERLA, City Clerk RESTYUNG RELINING REPAIRING CLEANING AND GIAZING 514 3rd AVE. S. PHONE 327-2209 VETERINARY ASSISTANTS Two students experienced as veterinary assistants are avail- able for summer jobs through the Canada Manpower Centre student placement division in Lethbridge. Veterans Pension Meeting The district pension advocate, L. M. Hanway will be in Leth- bridge at the General Stewart Branch, Royal Canadian Legion office on the afternoon of June 16 and all day June 17, for the purpose of interviewing veter- ans regarding disability pension matters. Veterans wishing to see Mr. Hanaway please call the Le- gion office at 327-6644 and make an appointment. An offer from Canada's largest brake specialists. BRAKE ERHAUL Here's what we do: Replace brake linings on all four wheels Arc linings for perfect contact with brake drums Check all 4 wheel cylinders Turn and true brake drums Inspect master cylinder Repack outer wheel bearings on both front wheels Inspect steel brake lines and brake hoses Check brake shoe return springs Add super heavy-duty brake fluid Road test the car 88 'Excluding Disc Brakes 36 No money down Charge it! FIRESTONE RIDING SYSTEM SERVICE is the specialized care of your entire riding system to keep.your car safe to drive, and get full lile (rom your tires. STORES A division of FIRESTONE TOE RUBBER Company of Canada limited Corner 3rd Ave. and 8th SI. S. Phone 327-8548 ;