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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 25, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta TRAVELLING TO EUROPE? Let us arrange your car rentals, accommodation, tours. Also passports and visas. ART WILLIAMS TRAVEL Centre Village Mall 328-3201 The Lethbridge Herald SECOND SECTION Lethbridge, Alberta, Friday, May 25, 1973 PAGES 13 TO 28 LETHBRIDGE OFFICE FURNITURE LTD. lower Uvel 7th Street Shopping Mall lethbridge, Alberta Phone (403) 328-7411 FILING CABINETS 41 Firehall tenders to close Tenders close Tuesday on headquarters and training facilities at No. 2 fireball with construction expected to begin this summer. The new facilities for which city council authorized a 000 loan last November was given Municipal Planning Commission approval this week. The headquarters additions will include offices and opera- tors rooms, a service bay and truck bay, while the training facilities will include a tower for aerial ladder training and hose drying, a lecture room, and a separate concrete building in which fires can be built to train firemen in en- tering a smoke filled build- ing. Fish derby Saturday open to all The Lethbridge Fish and Game Association is sponsor- ing a fish derby at Henderson Lake Saturday from daylight to 5 p.m. The derby is open to every- one and prizes will be given for entrants up to 16 years of age; 16 years to 65; and over 65. First, second and third place will be presented in each age group. All final entries must be in by 5 p.m. to be weighed and measured. Kshermen can start anytime during the day. There is no stipulation as "to how the fish can be caught: by boat, fly-fishing or bait fish- ing. Snaring and netting are prohibted. A power boat will be supplied for safety measures in case of mishaps. Balanced fee schedule sought for colleges The donation of three cavalry sabres from the Lord Strathcona's Horse (Royal Canadians) of Calgary gives Kitty Dunlop and George Brown a chance to cut-up for the camera before handing the weapons over to the cast of The Sight, The Sound and The Fury. Mr. Brown, presi- dent of the Alberta Historical Production Society, says En garde HARRY NEUFELD photo the nine-day production (August 26 to Sept. 3) will fea- ture a series of historical events between 1870 and 1874 involving the North West Mounted Police. One of the three sabres belonged to Inspector William Jarvis, who led the NWMP from Roche Percee to Fort Edmonton in 1874 after the march west from Fort Dufferin, Man. Gov't ads locally cost Provincial government ad- vertising placed with Leth- bridge media for 1972 totalled about according to figures tabled in the legisla- ture and distributed by the Social Credit opposition. This sum does not include the received by Calgary CFCN television, which has a booster station in Lethbridge, but it does in- clude the received by CJOC-CHAT radio which Certified Dental Mechanic CLIFF BLACK, BLACK DENTAL LABS MIDICAL DENTAL BLDG. lower Level PHONE 327-2822 AIR CONDITION NOW with the ROUND ONE by Carrier ALCON REFRIGERATION LTD. FURNACES, SHEET METAL and HEATING, AIR CONDITIONING 2214 43 St. S. Ph. 327-5816 Man jailed for auto theft, fined for drunk driving A 30-year-old Lethbridge man was sentenced to 44 months in jail after he plead- ed guilty in provincial court Thursday to a charge of auto theft. Gerald Wayne Barnaby, 1816 6th Ave. A N., was charg- ed after he stole a one-ton truck belonging to National Salvage Co. May 21. INSURANCE HOME-BUSINESS-FARM AUTO and LIFE WE CAN SAVE YOU MONEY See us soon JFORSTtR HQtNCf 706 3rd Ave. S. Phone 327-2793 CANADA'S FINEST COD FUR STORAGE Call 327-4348 for Rapid Pick-up CANADIAN FURRIERS Theatre Building LETHBRIDGE FLORIST ASSOCIATION Summer Hours -6 DAYS A WEEK- a.m. to p.m. FRACHES FLOWER SHOP HOLIDAY FLOWERS LTD. LORNA'S FLOWERS LTD. MARQUIS FLOWER SHOP NORTH PLAZA FLORIST Barnaby, also pleaded guil- ty to a charge of impaired dliving and was fined with a six-month suspension of his licence. A Lethbridge woman was fined Thursday after she pleaded guilty to a charge under a city bylaw of allow- ing her dog to chase cars. Court was told that police had received "numerous com- plaints" from children that a dog belonging to Joyce Audrey Jones, 1120 Hender- son Lake Blvd., was chasing them as they rode their bicy- cles. And when the dog catcher investigated the complaints, the dog chased the pound truck-. The charge was laid May 13. PHARMACY FACTS r.lOM O. C. STUBBS First aid is a subject we've found that many of our friends and customers don't like to think or talk about. A recent survey found however that an average of only lone home in eighi could shew a first aid capa- bility equipped to take care ol even ordinary e m e r gencies ___ Most people did have band aids, fever thermo- meters, adhesive tape and a burn aid, but few were able to show cotton swabs, sizeable bandages or turniquets. Oddly enough almost 40% to 50% didn't have gargles or antihistimines of any type. For ycon: own (and your family's) sake please give this some though and be >repared. Here at Stubbs Pharmacy, we're always glad to answer your questions. We always have ime to explain how to use your Descriptions, or anything else we have for you here at 1506 9th Ave. S. Open daily a.m. to .m. Sundays and Holidays U noon to p.m. serves Southern Alberta. Government advertising in Alberta newspapers, radio and television stations is not determined by any set meth- od, the government says. Information tabled in the legislature showed there are no contracts issued to handle any government advertising. Nor is government advertis- ing handled on a tendering basis. Tlie largest chunk of adver- tising dollars distribut e d among Alberta's seven daily newspapers went to the Ed- monton Journal which re- ceived The Calgary Herald receiv- ed the Calgary Al- bertan and the Lethbridge Herald The Red Deer Advocate was close behind The Herald with a total of Below the bracket were the Grande Praine Daily Herald Tribune with and the Medicine Hat News with CFRN television, Edmon- ton, received the highest with an amount of This was also the highest amount of money given to any single medium in 1972. Provincial advertising dol- lars received by other Alberta stations were: CFCN Calgary, CFAC Calgary, CBXT Edmonton, CKSA LJoydminster, and CKRD Red Deer, At the bottom of the scale were CHAT Medicine Hat and CJOC Lethbridge with and respectively. Heading the top of the list for provincial advertising on radio was CFRN Edmonton with Next in line were CJCA Edmonton with CFCN Calgary which received and CJOC-CHAT Southern Alber- ta radio with CHEC Lethbridge received Lowest government radio advertising dollars were re- ceived by CHFA Edmonton and CBR Calgary 'which re- ceived and Jobs open at hospital E. S. P. FOX Certified Dental Mechanic FOX (Leth.) DENTAL LAB ITD. 204 Medical Dental Bldg. Phone 327-6565 The Southland Nursing Home and the Lethbridge Auxiliary Hospital are seeking eight stu- dents to provide additional ser- vices to patients this summer. The students selected for the three-month jobs are to provide recreational diversion activities for the patients, a service not normally provided to the ex- tent of this summer's program. Students seeking the positions must be 18 years old or have senior matriculation or a high school diplima. Applications now are being accepted by the directors of nursing at both in- stitutions. The work week is 40 hours for the duration of the program. The project, organized in con- junction with Manpower's stu- dent temporary employment program, is scheduled to run June 1 to Aug. 31. A balanced schedule of fees for all Alberta colleges was sought at Calgary Thurs- day by officials of the Leth- bridge Community College. The fee structure will be considered by delegates to the Alberta Association of College Administrators con- vention, of which LCC presi- dent Dr. C. D. Stewart is chairman. Current college fees will be outlined to the convention by Pat Webb, executive assist- ant to Dr. Stewart at LCC. Dr. Stewart says students are being jeopardized by the current variety of rates. He says fees at Alberta colleges, for identical courses, vary as much as to per semester. "We've had a little diffi- culty with fees because we have Courses which are simi- lar to those offered at the Northern and Southern Al- berta Institutes of Technology and they have very low fees. "We have courses which are similar to other colleges with much higher fees. The spread between shouldn't be too great, otherwise we'll be attracting students into the less expensive programs or where the fees are Dr. Stewart said. He said a choice between professional courses, or lower fees, is not fair to the student. "We don't think we should use financial pressure to get them into the wrong pro- Dr. Stewart said. He said delegates to the Calgary convention, today and Friday, will also consid- er merging student admin- istrative academic board duties into one specific or- ganization. "At no time in the history of Alberta have we required an organization like this to any greater extent. "I don't suppose the indivi- dual groups would be unani- mous on any one thing. But if we don't try and unify, we'll never succeed in any- Dr. Stewart said. He said a unified group, willing to comprom i s e, stands a much better chance of being heard by Alberta's minister of advanced educa- tion. Dr. Stewart said prelimin- ary work on a constitution for such a group has been under scrutiny since 1967. "The time now is for ac- tion. I hope the (individual) groups see this and accept he said. Advanced Education Minis- ter Jim Foster was to attend the AACA convention. Dr. Stewart said the minis- ter's appearance would be informal, devoted mainly to discussion with delegates about gnneral problems fac- ing Alberta educators. A life membership in the AACA was to be presented by Dr. Stewart to former LCC board chairman Jerome Rob- bins of Pincher Creek. Mr. Robbins, who retired from the LCC board in 1972, was the first president of the AACA. In addition to serving Pin- cher Creek as a school trus- tee for more than 20 years, Mr. Robbins was one of the original board members for the Lethbridge Junior College in 1959. He became LCC's second board chairman in 1967, a position he held until his re- tirement. Sugar beet growers seek relief from flea beetles What has been termed a "man-sized problem" is shap- ing up for Southern Alberta's sugar beet growers as the hot, dry weather condi- tions aid the progress of flea beetles. The pest has been eating small holes in the leaves of very small sugar beet plants as they emerge for about two weeks, said Gerald Snow, agricultural supervisor for Canadian Sugar Factor i e s Ltd. Some insecticide applica- tion is being undertaken but farmers are in need of cooler weather and rain so the plants can develop faster. The beetles don't affect the beet plants once they are more mature. ''A lot of fellows are hang- ing on hoping for said Mr. Smnv. "There is quite a lot of anxiety but nobody is push- ing the panic button yet. "Because of the drought conditions, farmers are hav- ing trouble getting a good stand of beets established. He said when the beetle eats a third of the leaf and the hot winds dry another third, the plants don't stand much of a chance. Mental health association receives grant The Lethbridge Association for the Mentally Rstarded is the recipient of a pro- vincial government grant, it has been announced by the department of health and so- cial development. The grant covers the gov- ernment's share of the oper- ational costs of Sunrise Ranch and Oliver House, res- idences for the mentally han- dicapped, says the executive director of the local associa- tion. Malcolm Jeffreys says the grant is based on a set rate for each bed occupied per day and is applied for by the Lethbridge association annu- ally. The department of health and social department also awarded to the Lsrche Association of Alber- ta, Edmonton, and to the Grande Prairie and Dis- trict Association for Retard- ed Children. Both organiza- tions operate residences for the mentally retarded. AKROYD'S PLUMBING, HEATING AND GASFITTING 24-HOUR SERVICE WORK New Installations Phone 328-2106 ART DIETRICH DENTURE CLINIC DENTAL MECHANIC Schwartz Bldg. 222 5th St. Phone 328-4095 SUPER SPECIALI GREAT SHOWER GIFT CORNWALL ELECTRIC HOTRAY Large, party size, 20" x 12" heated surface keeps food h-ot and tasty while you cook and serve. A real special, reg- ular 11.95. NOW ONLY g.85 Call Housewarei 327-5767 DOWNTOWN FEWTH.' GS IN LIFE RUN AS WELL AS A VOLKSWAGEN 1970 Datsun 510 Automatic 1970 Toyota Clean unit 1971 Chev Ton V8 motor. Only miles like new RAEWOOD MOTORS LTD. VOLKSWAGEN PORSCHE ADD! Sales 328-4539 3rd Ave. and 14th St. BERGMAN'S FLOOR COVERINGS Custom Installations get set for Fun In The Sun in a pair of these Ph. 328-0372 2716 12 Ave. S. Exactly 05 shown in White, Black and Red Wet Look Crinkle Patent. The Bark Look7 FAMILY DAY SUNDAY BRUNCH 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Live Dinner Music from 6 to 8 p.m. (SPECIAL CHILDREN'S MENU) by WILD WOOLLEY In White, Tan, and Dark Brown. Cosmo" by Joyce This lovely sling is avail- able in white, red, black, and 3 tone beige wet look Crinkle Patent. THE FOOD IS EXCELLENT THE SERVICE IS GREAT Selection of Summer Handbags To compliment your new en- semble In leathers, wet looks and straws. Use your "Chargex" Card Open Fri. 'Til 9 p.m. CAMM'S 403 5th Street S. SHOES ;