Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 21

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 36

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives


Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 11, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta MRS. BERNICE VOTH has just returned from Hawaii. Drop in and enquire about your HAWAIIAN VACATION NOW! ART WILLIAMS TRAVEL CINTRE VILLAGE MALL PHONE The LetHbtidge Herald SECOND SECTION Lethbridge, Alberta, Friday, May 11, 1973 PAGES 17 TO 32 LETHBRIDGE OFFICE FURNITURE LTD. Lower Level 7th Street Shopping Mall Lethbridgo, Alberta Phone (403) 328-7411 RUNG Cl a Cl V of L mum on admission debute The president of the Uni- versity of Lethbridge has re- fused comment on remarks Advanced Education Min- ister Jim Foster and Univer- sity of Calgary president A. W. R. Can-others concerning admission policies for nev. students. Dr. Carrctbers said earlier this wesk that some form of entrance examinations must be set for new students now that departmental exams have bsen discontinued for high school graduates. Mr. Foster said institutions should stay away from condi- tions that would create "any artificial barrier to admission to universities and colleges." U of L president Dr. Bill Beckel said he has no com- ment on either proposal. A review Work proceeds way 3 Tampering with 'Pirates9 paid off By LYNNE VAN LUVE.V Outrageously updated and presented with verve, "The Pirates of Penzance" enter- tained an appreciative ca- pacity audience Wed nesday evening. Presented at the Yates Me- morial Centre by the Leth- bridge Stake Mutual Im- provement Association. "Pi- rates" offered several scenes of rollicking humor, strength- ened by strong voiced per- formances by several of the principal players. Tampering with the works cf Gilbert and Sullivan might be considered an activity of dubious merit, had not di- rector Georgia Focks imple- mented her changes so judi- ciously. The setting for "Pi- rates" was changed from Britain to Canada. Ca- nadian content regulations aside, the relocation lent it- self to '-local color" and comi- cal adaptations. Could those bumbling policeman in scar- Jet tunics (replacing the oper- etta's original blundering British constabulary) actual- ly be the RCMP? Indeed they were, a1though the robbing was good natured. Aside from being clever, the number in which the men in "scariet and gold" troop onstage astride their frisky, perfectly matched "steeds" was extremely funny. And the finale, where the name of Pierre (Trudeau) is used to vanquish the patriotic band of pirates, is priceless. One other thing you should know: the pirates in the musical are not pirates at all just income tax col- lectors who "went astray." Without doubt, Ian Mandin as Major General Stanley, "the very model of a modem major-general" was the star of the evening. Mr. Mandin's comic sense is impeccable. His portrayal of the protean soldier who sired 20 daugh- ters, but is given to much quivering in his boots, was pure delight. Douglas Castleton as the Pirate King, presented an Certified Dental Mechanic CLIFF BLACK, 3BLACK DENTAL LAB MtDICAL DENTAL BLDG. Lower Level PHONE 327-2822 vw Campers I Now in stock with auto- matic transmission. 3 mod- els to choose from. Sleeps up to 4. See the PORSCHE 914 Now on display! RAEWOOD MOTORS LTD. VOLKSWAGEN PORSCHE AUDI Sales 328-4539 3rd Ave. and 14th St. J. Builders preparing for Parade of Homes imposing figure: Ms voice was fine, his leer sinister and his laugh had the right .touch of the diabolical. Kathleen Stringam Thompson was a comely and enchanting Ma- bel, using her clear and ef- fortless singing' voice to ef- fective advantage. Courtney Loose as Frederick, the pi- rate apprentice, had a meaty part, but never seemed quite to come to grips with it, sounding and looking a bit forced and wooden, even in the final scenes. Betty Sorenson. as Fred- erick's nurse Ruth, was mis- tress of her role and fine comedienne that she both the audience's hearts end laughter. And of course Dick Hum- phries marshalled a good many of the chuckles with his portrayal of the blustering Sergeant of Police. "The Pirates of Penzance'1" continues this evening at the Yatss. Curtain time is 8 p.m. Eleven local builders in the Lethbridge Housing Associa- tion are participating this year in what is believed to be the largest Parade of Homes ever in Lethbridge. Construction has already started on basements in the Park Meadows subdivision in AKROYD'S PLUMBING, HEATING AND GASFITTING 24-HOUR SERVICE WORK New Installations Phona 328-2106 There's STILL TIME To Order FLOWERS for Mother's Day Call 327-5747 PRAGUE'S FLOWER. SHOP 322 6th Street S. northeast Lethbridge. The homes this year are being built in a crescent known as Primrose Place at 18th Ave. and 23rd St. N. The 10-day show of homes be open to the public in August. There will be all types, ranging in price from to When the show is on, homes will be opened for public in- spection from noon to 8 p.m. each day. They will not be closed during the supper hour as in the past. A babysitting service will also be offered allowing par- ents to view the houses at their leisure. Another new feature this year will be a showcase for subcontractors where n e w housing materials will be on display. An eight-foot by 40-foot sign is being constructed and soon will be up to advertise the Parade of Homes and list the contractors. Sunday INSURANCE HOME-BUSINESS-FARM AUTO and LIFE WE CAN SAVE YOU MONEY See us soon 706 3rd Ave. S. Phone 327-2793 U of C prof at workshop A University of Calgary pro- fessor will replace David Spinks of the University of Lethbridge as director cf a special drama wortehip here Saturday. Dr. Craig Elliott, associate professor of childhood drama, will participate in the session, at a.m. in the Fleetwood- Bawden School. Calgary specialist Cynthia Downs will lead a second course, at the same time, for the Saturday music workshop. Hotel names neiv manager A man who spent eight months as food and beverage manager of the Marquis Hotel has been appointed general manager of the hotel. Ken Rice assumed his dut- ies May i. Don Gordon, former mana- ger, has left for Ft. Smith and vjilll be managing a hotel there. E. S. P. FOX Certified Dental Mechanic FOX (Leth.) DENTAL LAB LTD. 204 Medical Dental Bldg. Phone 327-6565 FAMILY DAY SUNDAY BRUNCH -10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Live Dinner Music from 6 to 8 p.m. (SPECIAL CHILDREN'S MENU) THE FOOD IS EXCELLENT THE SERVICE IS GREAT W 1MK OLO THMHTION Of HMI1HM MCWPWALItY tamuy lestautatit Oliver industrial Supply Ltd. IS MOVING TO NEW PREMISES Effective Monday, May 14th We will be located at 236 36th Street North LETHBRIDGE Due to our move Oliver Industrial Supply Ltd. WILL BE CLOSED SATURDAY, MAY 12th WE REGRET ANY INCONVENIENCE Cars full of cars This train, including four flatcars full of automobiles, was in Lethbridge for about hours Thursday as a re- sult of a derailment near Golden, B.C. Wednesday. Part of the cargo was diverted to Calgary with the rest ship- ped east through Medicine Hat. None cf the vehicles were unloaded at the Lethbridge CP Rail yards for Southern Al- berta points. The derailment blockage has been cleared. 'Pmzgauer breeders future looks The president of the South African Pinzgauer Breeders Association feels his counter- parts in Canada have a bright future. Berti Van Zyl, who owns the largest integrated farming and ranching company in South Africa, is on a world- wide tour of agricultural faci- lities, seeking improvements for his operation. Alberta host Walter V. Boras of Picture Butte, presi- dent of the Canadian Pinz- gauer Association, guided Mr. Van Zyl through several feed- lots in Southern Alberta. Mr. Van Zyl said the live- stock feeding systems in South Africa are adequate but he is interested in im- proving his selection of ani- mals for the feedlot, the sel- ection of finished animals and methods of programing feed needs for various animals for opuiiiiuin. Mr. Boras was part of a group of men who introduced Pinzgauer cattle to North America. The first purebred calf in Canada is expected in December. Mr. Van Zyl said Pinzgauer cattle are being used exten- sively in his operation to pro- duce hardy animals which produce high quality beef. He is breeding them primarily 1o South Africa's domest i c breed, the Africaner. Growth stimulants such as ralgro or diethylslilbestrol (DES) aren't regislerd for use in South Africa so feedlot operators can't use them to improve the growth produc- tion of the cattle. With head of cattle fed each year for slaughter, the livestock end of the pp- e-ation is a major portion of his company. But he also grows 300 acres cf tomatoes in a year-round cropping operation. He mar- kets product from about 30 acres each month. He also has an extensive potato operation, farming 300 acres with sprnkler irriga- tion systems. Both tomatoes and potatoes are high labor intensive crops in South Africa and to fill the labor requirements, he em- plcys about 100 people from surrounding communit i e s near his Northern Transvaal ranch. The workers are expected to pick 45.000 pounds of toma- toes each year, mainly for the Johannesburg market. The workers are paid ?1 35 per day, plus meals and lodg- ing- He said labor is used ex- tensively because mechanisa- tion isn't developed to the stage that it can be used to gain the same profit mar- gins. "We always are working to- ward mscharization but until the positive factors of equip- ment outweight those of labor, v.e will continue to enroloy human he said. There is a turnover of 30 per cent of his black workers each month but this doesn't present a problem because of the large supply of men. Corn, used to feed live- stock, is the other major crop grown en his ranch. Work has started on miles of Highway 3 from Pearce to Fort Macleod, in- cluding a new high speed curve at the eastern end of the construction area. Everall Construction Ed- monton Ltd. has been award- ed ths tender for work to be completed Aug. 31. Work includes widening the shoulders and building up the surface area. An accident on the stretch of road from Pearce to Fort Maclecd claimed the life of a Lethbridge man earlier this year and a subsequent coron- er's jury recommended that the road be upgraded. A previous accident, in the same vicinity claim sd the lives of seven persons. Bob Wilson, resident engi- neer for the project, sa.d the Pearce curve will be finished first, bringing it to the de- signed speed oi the read. Work has also started at Seven Persons, 12 miles west of Medicine Hat. with a simi- lar shoulder widening a nd paving operation for the east- ern portion of Highway 3. About 12 miles will be com- pleted this summer, accord- ing to the Medicine Hat dis- trict engineer for the provin cial department of highways. Kalph Spicer. highways committee chairman for the Lethbridge Chamber of Com- merce, said he is glad 19 miles of Highway 3 will be upgraded this year. He said the chamber would like to see the entire High- way 3 upgraded from the B C. border to Medicine Hat. "We have heard it will be done in a seven-year program but this is too long." He said there is a safety factor on some parts of the highway because there isn't any side shoulders at all. Jack Stephanson, chairman of the highways committee for the Medicine Hat Cham- ber of Commerce, told The Herald he is happy with the 12 miles of construction on Highway 3 and a planned 12 miles of paving on Highway 43 south of Medicine Hat to the U.S. border. The chamber had been ne- gotiating with the provincial government to have Highway 48 completed this year to en- courage a greater number of Americans to shop at Medi- cine Hat. Mr. Stephanson said the ether 24 miles of Highway 48 will likely be graded and pre- for paving in 1974. He said Southern Alberta had been over-looked too long by the highways budget, that the area was 10 years behind in highway construction. Both chambers in southern Alberta and the Fernie Cham- ber of Commerce are contin- uing a drive to have the rest cf the Highway 3 upgraded as soon as possible. The Lethbridge chamber committee will meet soon to plan resolutions to present to Highways Minister Clarence Ccpithorne this fall. Greet Mother's Day Gift 5-PIECE Project em] At least 33 Indian students won't have to worry about the annual spring search for employment, thanks to a De- partment of Indian Affairs summer employment pro- gram. The six-week program will begin July 2 and will em- ploy 18 Blood and 15 Peigan Indian students. The students will be hired to work ca the reserves doing whatever the band councils think needs assistance. The students will then be match- ed to the jobs. Priority will be given to students in Grade 12, but others may be picked from Grade 10 and Grade 11 if need be, says Peter Kawes- ki. superintendent of voca- tional training for the de- partment in Lethbridge. The program's operations last year included assisting the welfare office with their case load, helping carpenters repair homes, organiz ing sporting activities and work- ing on projects designed to beautify the reserves. The program will pay the students SI 90 an hour for their services. SET for elegent serving 4 Walnut Grain TV Tables, raised molding adds a smart, practical touch, tables store on sfor- ette rack with walnut styl- ed handles and base. Rag. Mother's Day Special feaSm Call Housewares 327-5767 BERGMAN'S FLOOR COVERINGS Custom Installations Ph. 328-0372 2716 12 Ave. S. AIR CONDITION NOW with the ROUND ONE Carrier ALCON REFRIGERATION LTD. FURNACES, SHEET METAl and HEATING, AIR CONDITIONING 2214 43 St. S. Ph. 327-5816 FACTS FROM O. C. STUBBS As we've said before, a chem- ical isn't a drug until it's cor- rect use has been proved through exhaustive research. One cf Ihe outstanding exam- ples of this is sul- fanilamide which was discovered as a chemical compound back in 1S08 and which has saved hun- dreds of fhous- ands cf lives s'nce research proved its great healing Dualities. And the peni- j cillin organism was first identi- fied in 1P29 by Sir Alexander i i Fleming, but it took another 1." years before careful research allowed it to be called R drug and the pharmaceutical industry's research found tho method which made mass pro- duel ion possible in its new fa- miliar form. And you like to sit down w hile we're filling your prescription for you! Then Stubbs Pharmacv is the place for you. And al- ways plenty of free parking here at 1506-9lh Ave. S. bso. Open daily a.m. to j p.m. Sundays and Holidays 12 noon to p.m. DENTURE CLINIC DENTAL MECHANIC Schwartz Bldg. 222 Slh St. S Phone 328-4095 DOWNTOWN From Camm's Why not pamper her feet a pair of those wonderful TENDER TOOTSIES in a wide choice of styles and colors. The gift for Mom. Choose from our large selection. For the Spring and Summer Fashion Scene "EMPRiFS" STP-'P SANDALS In White Kid, White Crinkle, Navy Kid and Red Kid. CHILDREN'S SANDALS 3.99 and 4.99 "The Saddle Oxford look" With or without plat- form sole. In White and Brown, White and Black, White and Navy. Priced from MISSES' TIES Just like big sister's. CAMM'S 403-5th St. S. SHOES ;