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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 20, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta Tuesday, June 20, 1972 THE IETHBR1DGE HERALD 13 Archmount Memorial Gardens could face securities charge By GREG McINTYIlE Herald Staff Writer Archmount Memorial Gar- dens Ltd. could face a number of charges under the Cemeter- ies Act, a lawyer for the Alberta Securities Commission charged Monday. Bob Hagel of Victoria, owner of the 30-acre cemetery located three miles west of Lcthbridge, denied the accusation? of law- breaking during a hearing be- fore Chief Judge L. S. 'furcotte. Judge Turcoltc heard evi- dence for about three hours, then adjourned proceedings in- definitely without approving the accounts of the firm the rea-1 son the hearing was called. The Securities Coin mission will not issue cemeteries In the province a licence to sell plots and related services unless their finances have been so ap- proved. Arclunount has been without a business licence since Lawyer R. S. Uomainc, speaking on behalf of (he com- mission, said he will ask the Alberta government lo appoint an administrator to take over affairs of the firm. Mr. Romaine charged that Archmount has violated the Cemeteries Act and could be taken to court. He said the firm has failed to put money for long-term opera- lion of the cemetery into a trust fund, lias made unauthorized withdrawals from a trust fund, and has used "very question- able" record keeping methods. Lawyer Ge.ry Offel testified that Archmount owes the County of Lethbridge in taxes for the cemetery prop- erty, and the county has placed furniture at the com- pany under seizure for the debt. An officer of Canada Trust Co., trustee of funds set aside Mayors to meet Thursday to discuss common needs By GREG McINTYBE Herald Staff Writer Lcghbridge Mayor Andy An- derson will be among mayors from nine Alberta cities meet- ing Municipal Affairs Minis- ter David Russel in Edmonton June 22 to discuss a wide var- iety of municipal, provincial and federal problems. High on the list will be talks to get an early start on joint- financed winter works pro- grams, which last year were announced too late to be fully utilized. Mayor Anderson said he was in Edmonton last winter when federal money for winter works ,vas announced and immediate- ly telephoned Ottawa to get de- .ails lo coordinate federal plans ith winter works programs al- ready started by local govern- ment. Mayors in Hie Alberta Urban Municipalities Association will be looking for more details about provincial programs passed during the spring sit- ting of the legislature and pend- ing at the October and spring 1973 sessions. The Alberts government has exempted people 65 and over from residential property taxes for education and plans to eu- tirely eliminate education axes from municipal rcfiiden- .ial property at the spring 1573 session. At the annual convention ot the Alberta urban municipal as- sociation planr.ec. for Leth- bridge in October, municipal officials will finalize recom- mendations they would like to see in pending legislation. Also on the agenda for the upcoming meeting with Mr. Hussell are programs of the new federal ministry of urban affairs, amendments to the Na- tional Housing Act and the building code, the Alberta plan- ning act and provincial task forces on municipal provin- cial financing and urbanization. by Archmount under the Ceme- teries Act, testified that the company's account generates about per year, "which is not sufficient to run the cem- etery." Judge Turcotte directed the trust company to continue to pay a month salary to cemetery care taker Henry Lecnstra lor at least three month's to allow time for fur- ther investigation of the firm's affairs. Started in 1953, some people bave been buried to elate at Archmount. Mr. Hagel said the property contains "several thousand" plots. He said finances at the site could be improved if the Secur- ities Commission would grant his firm a licence. Archmount sold plots during the 1930s when it had a licence, and has since, simply been transferring many of those early sales to other clients since it cannot make new sales. Arehmount clients at the hearing complained of lack of adequate maintenance of the graveyard, delays in delivery of tombstones, deeds to plots and other services. You're miles Nahead with "Start your safe vacation with us." "Unexpected fun Is what mafces vacalions so great. But unex- pected carlroubfe can sure pul a damper on the fun. Mayba it would just be an inconvenience, A flat tire, for Instance. Or a battery that dies on a camp site far from help. "But not everyone is that lucky. "Brakes have been known to fail at disastrous moments, leaky exhaust systems have brought ih ef r own ion d of 1 ra gedy. "So before you leave on your holidays, leave your car with us for a lew hours. "And our Vacalion Value is a great deal, even if you're just driving around town. "Awheel alignment to mako your tires last a whole lol longer. And a safety inspection of six crucial parts of your car." We do a lot tor your safe vacation WHEEL ALIGNMENT Anderson wants no sales tax Alberta should avoid a retail sales tax if at all possible, Mayor Andy Anderson says. The absence of gift, death and general sales taxes make Alberta a more attractive place to live than provinces that have these taxes, he said. A five per cent retail sales tax is estimated to have the potential to raise an extra million a year for provincial coffers. The tax has been mentioned as one of a list of possible "other sources of revenue" to replace the 30-mill education tax the Alberta government plans to remove from residen- tial property in 1S73. Dick Gruenwald (SC Leth- bridge West) says a retail sales tax i." Inevitable some- time, but hopes it won't come for awhile. REPACK FRONT WHEEL BEARINGS Check BALANCE Check SHOCK ABSORBERS Check BRAKES Check MUFFLER Check BATTERY PORTABLE BARBECUE DISC BRAKES EXTRA Now al these Firestone Stores... Corner 3rd Ave. and 8th St. S Phone 327-8548 Hospitcds plan central laboratory Hospitals in southwestern Al- berta are working in the centra- lization of laboratory and laun- dry facilities to be based in Lethbridge. Under the plan, designed to save money by eliminating in- dividual equipment and reduc- ing staff, about 17 hospitals in an area roughly south of Vul- can and west of Taber will be involved. Tt was learned from tenta- tive proposals that modern laundry equipment will be in- stalled at the Lethbridge Muni- cipal Hospital, and all partici- pating hospitals will cease do- ing laundry themselves. Laboratory facilities will be housed at the LMC, except for blood testing to be done At St. Michael's Genera' Hospital. If all goes according to plan, the regionalization of labora- tory and laundry facililies could be materialized before the end of Ihis year. Camp-out planned for patients The annual camping project for psychiatric patients in southern Alberta will be held at the Crowsnest Lake today through Monday.' About 55 persons, including 20 patients, will be going to the camp, said Hazel Ross, project director for the Cana- dian Mental Health Associa- tion, which is sponsoring the project. Mrs. Ross said counsellors and other volunteer staff will set up the camp this afternoon so it is ready Wednesday, when the patients come. The project will cost the CMHA about CMHA ex- ecutive officer Molly Mitchell said. Part of the money, about was raised through the recent Fly-A-Thon at the Leth- bridge airport. SUMMER 1972 LETHBR1DGE COMMUNITY COLLEGE SCHOOL OF CONTINUING EDUCATION HIGH SCHOOL COURSES SPECIAL PROGRAMS AND WORKSHOPS SUMMER HIGH SCKOOl PROGRAM COACHING SCHOOL DATA PROCESSING and PROGRAMING DATA PROCESSING WORKSHOP FOR TEACHERS DATA PROCESSING K WORKSHOP FOR TEACHERS This workshop will include a detailed study of the operolion of Da1a Processing equip- ment, such as keypunch, verifier, sorler, electronic calculators, and desk-size com- puters. Also ihe use of large scale com- puter syslems ulilizfng Ihe COBOL language will be The lalest high school Data Processing text- book (South-Western 1972 will be used as a guide lo topics that will be discussed In depth. The teaching melhods will include the usa of programmed ins true! ion a I male rials, overhead projectors, end individualized in- struction will be discussed. June 26lh fo 3Cth, 1972 inclusive a.m. and p.m. DAILY Fee: (plus text) LIMITED REGISTRATION B SCHOOL AIDE (REFRESHER) ART CLASSES HORSEMANSHIP CLASSES Summer High School Program All classes register Monday, July 3rd, 1972 at a.m. and will operale Monday through Friday for five weeks. Classes terminate Friday, August 4th, 1972 For Grade XII students Deparlmenlal Examinations commence Monday, August 8th, 1972 For Grade X and XI students, final examinolions In all subfecfs will be hetd Friday, August 4lh, 1972 during the regular clasi schedule. FEES J15.00 tuition fee per 3 credit course tuition fee per 5 credir course All fees are refundable If course docs not operate. Tuition fee refundabfe if student withdraws within first 2 days of clersses. No refund's after the second day of classes. Tuition fees are DUE AND PAYABLE on registration day July 3rd, 1972. Science courses cl the Grade X and XI level ore 3 credits each. All other courses listed are 5 credos each. REGISTRATION Students wishing lo register for 1 or 2 subjects should complete the attach- ed application form and forward it SCHOOL OF CONTINUING EDUCATION Lnthbridge Communily College Telephone 327-2U1, exr, 228 Applications must be received by Ihe College no later than June 28th, 1972. A two week "COACHING" School In all major Grade II academic courses will be offered on the some basis 01 In previous yeors, i.e., a) registration Is accepted in one or two subjects b) fee is per course c) different class times than Tn schedule for Summer School dl class shedules to be announced e) Dates: Monday, July 24th lo Friday, August 4th Monday through Friday COURSES OFFERED Period English 10 (A) Social Studies 10 (B) Biology 10 (A) Monday Chemistry 10 (B) Physics 10 EC) Friday only AIDE (REFRESHER COURSE) This course has been prepared to pro- vide addilional training for aides hava either had the College introductory course or who have had adual school experience os an aide. The program is structured so that the teacher aid or library aide may got further in si ruction on the area of their greatest interesl. Areas to be covered by the program ere-. -Library Skills Reading Assistaa) Skills Business Machines Aides I n si ru die no! Assistant Skills and Organizing of Games The selection of the areas of study depend upon the desires of the individual student. Each student must participate In a I leas! five of (he seven areas in order to receive a certificate from the program. 4 Weeks beginning July 3rd, 1972 (Monday through Friday) to noon and to p.m. Fee: F Biology 10 o.m. Tuesday and Thursday Biology 20 Noon Tuesday and Thursday Biology 30 Tuesday and Thursday Chemislry 10 Noon Tuesday and Thursday Chemistry 20 p.m Tuesday and Thursday Chnmiilry 30 p.m. Tuesday and Thursday Physics 10 p.m. Tuesday and Thursday Physics 20 a.m. Tuesday and Thursday Physics 30 p.m. Tuesday and Thursday PERIOD A a.m. PERIOD B p.m. PERIOD C p.m. PERIOD D p.m. PERiOD E Noon All COURSES OFFERED ARE AVAIL- ABLE SUBJECT TO A MINIMUM REGIS- TRATION OF T2 STUDENTS. MAXIMUM registration per class will be 25 students, DATA PROCESSING PROGRAMMING (Introductory Course) The course cover the following topics: Bosk terminology in Automaled Data Processing Dora Processing Cycle. Data Processing functions. of Automated Data Processing, between for processing data and machines. punched cord. card Data Processing equip- ment (students will leorn to operara key punches, verifiers and iorters.) numbering systems. and oulput devices, Electronic computer concepis. principles, Application of problems to Computer Processing. This course was especially prepared for students desiring to learn thff skills of Data Processing. Credit may be received for BE 149 or BE }44. 5 Weeks beginning July 3rd, 1972 (Monday through Thursday) 1o 1Qr30 a.m. fee: (plus text) ART [For students isrtging in age from 6-11 years) Subjects lo be studied; LAB once a week consists of gol- Lethbridge: University Gallery, Arl Studio, etc. DRAWING Introductory theory end practice in ways of seeing, meth- ods and materials used In draw- ing and the expression of on the two dimensional plane. PAINTING-A variety of subject mat- ter will be studied by the use of water colors and poster paints. SCULPTURE three dimensional work will be studied by Ihe use of vari- ous materials such as plaster of paris, clay, soap, wood, etc. SECTION A 4 Weeks beginning July 4th, 1972 Tuesdays and Thursdays to noon SECTION B 4 Weeks beginning July 4th, .1972 Tuesdays ond Thursdays lo p.m. Feei per section (Includes cost of mclerials) ART (For iludents ranging in age from 12 20 years) Subjects to be studied: DESIGN two dimensional, analysis of balance, movement, dynamic tension, overlapping planes, cquiv- afenl pace and other elements of I wo dimensional design explored in various media. Block and white and color -jtudies. DRAWING theory and practice In woys of seeing, methods and ma- terials used in drawing the sion of volume on the two dimen- sional plane. PAINTING emphasis on and techniques of acrylic and oil pointing. Analysis of problems in two dimensional composition. SCULPTURE mold making, figuro and head studies, casting tech- niques, relief and construction. SECTION C 4 Weeks beginning July 3rd, 1972 Mondays and Wednesdays to Noon SECTION D 4 Weeks Beginning July 3rd, 1972 Mondays and Wednesday) to p.m. Fee: per section) (Includes cost of materials) HORSEMANSHIP CLASSES Mathematics 10 (C) French 10 (Standard) Typing 10 Shorthand 10 (Gregg) English 20 (D) Period (B) Social Studies 20 (C) Biology 20 {B) Monday (C> Wednesday Chemistry 20 Physics 20 Malhemallcs 20 French 20 (Standard) Typing 20" Shorthand 20 (A) Friday only (A) (Bl IB) (C) Period English 30 (B) Social Studies 30 (A) Biology 30 (C) Chemistry 30 (O Physics 30 [O Mathematics 30 (B) Mathemolici 31 (A) French 30 (B) Typing 30 (8) Shorrhnnd 30 (E) Data Processing 72