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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - March 14, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta 32 LETHBRIDGE HERALD Wednesday, Match 14, 1973 Lucky devil Harlan Richards strikes a thoughtful pose as he folks of might have happened to him if he didn't have his pet cat Lucifer, Richards was sleeping in his Toronto apartment when fire broke out prompting Lucifer to lick and paw his face to wake him up and floe the ffre, Social workers hirijve ui CALGARY (CP) termed "incredible ments made at the cl i responsible' by the Al- Psychiatric Association Association of Social vention concerning social consider it child like !or their association to imply (he reason social workers have been chosen to co-ordinate regional mental health ser- is because they knuckle to the system rather Mi an favor their clients the AASW said in a prepared "Our only assump- is that th2y (the psy- may are angry at not being i appointed as leaders of tha team." EDMONTON (CP) ney-General Merv Leifch CONTROL ceived committee approval Keith Pcarce, chief ol his department's at the University of budget, up 21.8 per cent had told the conven- last social workers "are pro- It was the first budget cleared by a new brought up to function in the closest hierarchica system being attempted you could imagine "streamline" the system o: dealing with the province's SI. respond automatically to directions from above." billion budget. Highlights of the department's budget include an increase in legal aid spending to million and a crackdown on the smuggling of said social workers were appointed to key posts because the government wantet direct control over the regional mental health centres. into provincial statement said the firs The minister said his in the social worker's code ment will also continue ethics emphasizes the social to distinguish between primary obligation is nal offences and social the welfare of his clients. lems in the passing of person who felt a regis- social worker had placet Alberta is also looking at system before h5s clien system, already tried in put his opinion in writ- Columbia, of traffic offices so the AASW could launc ther than courts to cut formal inquiry into the prac- on the cases of fiie professional in ques- to Alberta courts last Grave robbers to up art treasures By DAVID HINDER New York Times Service COLOGNE At a time when in a Sarcophagus in the Sev- erinstrassc. They came to the attention of city authorities partly because illegal digging for ancient art ciiy auinomics pan.y Because treasures is making h'S elsewhere, museum directors in the Rhineland of West Germany are coping quietly and success- fully with the phenomenon hy Wring amateur grave robbers. The move was promoted by a building boom along the lower Rhine that has laid hare and ruined hundreds of archeol- ogical sites and hy the ama- luer arnd semi-professional types who moved in to glean what they could of historic value. valley of the Rhine is I rich in Roman, Celtic and Fran- conian artifacts so rich that archeologieal experts esti- mate there are no fewer than sites worthy of excava- tion from Conn to the Dutch .frontier alone. SPECTACULAR FINDS Some of the most spectacular finds from Cologne's Roman era were turned up in the last three years by illegal ama- teurs: among them the 50-foot high tomb of Poblictus, the first century soldier, beneath a laundry on Chlodwig Square, 50 valuable pieces since and a pair of glass shoes found pact went into effect. glass shoes too unsual to be sold on the private market. So, a year ago Hugo Border, the 45-year-old director of Col- ogne's Roman German mii- scum invited the city's ama- teur diggers U) his office, next to UK Cologne Cathedral. Only 10 of them showed up. Oth- ers, having been involved with the police, remaintx suspicious. But fiorger's obvious goodwill and persistence won out, and now he has a pact with 50 trea sure hunters operating inside the city limits. The pact specifics that the amateurs do their digging only under (he supervision of profes- sionals from the museinn staff, that their finds go to the museum for registration anc restoration and that p r" pieces may lx> kept by the finder until death or sold to the museum. As a result, the museum is paying for the Poblicius tomb and probably pay for the g'ass shoes. The amateurs have unearlhex the SEE OUR BIG 1 8-PAGE COUNTY FAIR DAYS For Many More Great SAVINGS! ZELLER'S OWN BRAND MEANS QUALITY PLUS VALUE FOR YOU! OUR OWN 3-PI.Y WOOL. WORSTED. Our own brand! 10 wtin wool yam. Fashion solids in 2n. skein or variegated colours in !.75-oz. OUR "FROSTY SPUN" 4-ply hilling wouted in sensational fashion.sliades. Machine washable, diyable. 1-n. Ball OUR 3-PLY SAVELLE balky kail your choice ot 10 eicilinj colours. Machine washable, fmb'e. 2-ai. skein... 64' OUR 4-PLY SAVELLE knitting worsted. 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