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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 26, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta 14 THE IETHBRIDGE HERAID Friday, Mov 26, I97J HOSEA STAGED SATURDAY-The musical produc- tion Hosea will be staged Safurday at 8 p.m. for a singl performance at the Yates Cenlre. The show i sponsored by Ihe Salvation Army of Calgary and involve o cast and crew of more than 70 young people of variou churches, Hosea is the slory of modern youths' problem in determining ethical behavior. Above, Charlene Steven receives finishing touches from make-up assistant AArs. Ccpt, Butcher. Below, Janice Johnson, set designer for Hosear completes one of the 30 by 40 foot scenes used in the production. Whoop-Up open June 3 Fort Whoop-Up In Indian Bal- tle Par fc will open its doors June 3. The Kinsmen Club of Leth- bridge have operated the fort since its opening in 1967. During the past two years the fort has sulfered because of a lack of artifacts. However, the situation is improving. In addition the mine train and track at the Forl Whoop- Up s 11 e, an automatic sight- sound system will be incor- porated inlo various display areas lo give the visitor short concise spots of information as they pass through. Various coin-operated conces- sion machines Hill he at (lie site's concession-rest area this year. The Kinsmen are continuing lo look for materials from the 1B70-1S10 era and seeking the support of people in southern Alberta whn would like to mnkn artifact donations ID turn for suitable recognition. Understaffed in past years, the fort will be staffed by six workers and be open from 3 a.m. to 9 p.m. daily except Tuesday, when it will remain closed. Adnu'ssion rales will be the same as last year: adulls 50 cents, children 25 cents pith those under 12 years old not be- ing charged. Train rides will cost 15 cents- Student job market The student office of the Can- ada Manpov.er Centre reports the following job openings. For women: waitresses, cashiers, babysitters, sales persons, cook's helpers, and one car washer-trailer cleaner. Openings for men Include: front end atlcndant, salesman, assembly line workers, lab- orers, beet workers, busboys and taxi drivers. The student office Is located at 323 7th St. S. or telephone 328-8164. FAIt OUT! The city of Lethbridge Is feet above sea level. FUR COAT STORAGE TIME THE LETHBRIDGE FURR5ERS PHONE 327-2209 SAND GRAVEL ASPHALT TOLLESTRUP SAND AND GRAVEL Construction Co. Ltd. PHONE 32C-2702-327-3610 Shoreline may be closed at Henderson golf c Tlio cily administration has rcconimcnrlcd Ihc lake shoro around the Henderson Lake Golf course be closed tu tlio non-golfing public. In a brief to cily council, City Manager Tom Nulling calls the existing practice of allow- ing non-golfers on the course shoreline and boaters in the vi cinity of the eighth and tenth tee and green a "very danger- ous'' one may resull in serious injury." The policy also creates "ani- mosity between the golfers and other members ot the Mr. Nulling says. h; To alleviate the situation, IL ias been suggested a sign be I posled in tbe lake to boal- tej-s nway from Iwo tecs and greens and to give the Hender- son Lake Golf Club full respon- sibility for operating the facil- ity as a golf course "with nn provision for boaters or pic- It is also recommended Ibo city absorb the cost of some improvements to Ihc course, in- cluding the construction of a new six-inch water hue and Iho installation of an electrical dis- tribution line for out buildings. The estimated cost for Ihe im- provements is The proposed agreement be- tween Ihc cily and the golf club u-ould see repayment to Ihe city ot the capital expendi- ture for Ihe club house continue at the rale of per year I until I OCT. There would also be provi- j sion lor maintenance by the I cily of Hie hedge bordering tho I south side of the course, wilh cleaning and trimming twice a year. Cily council will consider the matter at the council meeting I Monday. Archeological watchdog recommended at hearing By HVDY I1AUGENEDER Herald Slaff Writer The formation of a new pro- vincial department to walcb over Alberta's archeological and historical treasures and sites was urged at a public hearing Thursday. The hearing, one of three to be conducted through the prov- ince during the next week by the Environment Conservation Authority, heard seven briefs recommend the department or urge strong protective legisla- tion. Held at the request of William Yurko, environment minister and Horst Schmid, culture, youth and recreation minister, the hearings will lead to rec- ommendations towards propos- ed fall legislation to save and preserve ancient treasures. The Public Advisory Commit- tee on the Conservation of His- torical and Archeological Re- sources, in a hearings' position paper, accepted that many sites will be destroyed due to indus- trial an dcommercial advanoe- ment. Paraphrasing the con cept that "Ihe polluter musl Alex Johnston, speaking on be- half of the group said, those organizations endangering an- cient Bites should pay towards the salvage of data and arti- facts. The question of ownership of sites and objects posed "a real he said. "Archeological ob e eta at present in the ground are not natural features of the land, but have been placed there, either accidentally or deliberately, by earlier inhabitants and are the heritage of the entire prov- ince." The brief recommended more Involvement towards the pres- ervation of objects and sites by private groups. The government will have to compensate privale or com- munity landlords or areas des- ignated as historic sites. This would compensate for maintenance, restoration and within a community, the loss ol tax revenue. Currently, this province has no effective legislation to pro- tect historic sites, he said. The minister In charge of the proposed department would de- clare any site, land, building or structure of historic or pre- historic importance a designat- ed or protected site. Only people armed wilh spe- cial permils should be able lo alter or move anything at a protected site, the brief added. Anyone doing so without a CORRECTION The horse rider competing in Ihe sixth annual Chinook Arabi- an Horse Show identified as Lori Parsons in Tuesday's Herald should have been Cindy Hovan. Miss Parsons placed second in Ihe purebred Arabian open cos- tume class, while Miss Hovan participated in the parlb red open costume class. permit should be severely pen- alized: a fine or imprisonment or both' New legislation should also empower the government to ac- quire a protected site by gift, purchase, lease or expropria- tion. City seeks laws to protect history Legislation Is required lo em- power the provincial govern- ment to expropriate land, buildings and other features of Irisloric-archeological i m p or- tance. The City of Lethbridge said Thursday, In a brief to the En- vironment Conservalion Auth- ority public hearing dealing with the conservation of such resources in Alberta, that sim- ilar legislation exists to obtain highway rights-of-way and other public development land. Much more needs to be done lo identify, make, preserve and protect such areas, said Bill Brown on behalf of the city. An inventory of sites should be made implementing a two- phase method. He said the first phase would cover cataloguing all present sites and the second phase should involve a continued 70 teachers attend workshops Two workshops made up the annual conference of the South- western Regional of Early Childhood Education Council of the Alberta Teachers Asso- ciation, held in Lethbridge. About 70 teachers participated In either of two sessions. In one, Carol Chapman, psycholo- gist, with Lethbridge schools, dealt with visual perception dif- ficulties in children. In the other, Dr. Bruce Harri- son, professor of education, uni- versity of Calgary, held a math activities workshop- A new executive was elected at the conference: Ms. Anna Gangur, president, Ms. Jean Paskusi, president elect, Wilf Lencucha, past president, Ms. Vi Fishboume, secretary, Ms. Lorene Harrison, treasurer, Ms. Jerri Bolton, Ms. .lean RiRaux, Vs. June Phillips, publ'cily and liaison wilh other local as- sociations. search for yet unknown sites. 'It is of utmost Importance that an extensive evaluation be done in all areas to Identity historical and potentially his- torically Important buildings." Artifact scavengers are cur- rently picking sites clean and "are a constant source of con- cern to those who see sights destroyed and history lost through commercial exploita- tion and reckless disregard for acceptable procedures and re- cording methods." The city brief said: "The trl- level form of government in Canada makes It difficult to propose a definite level at which legislation should be es- tablished. This could be dons through i federal-provincial cost-sharing arrangement which could re- sult in provincial departments and legislation to protect and restore historical materials and areas arid expand public ac- ceptance of the need for such protection, he said. "Lack of a co-ordinated fed- i eral-provinclal approach may I lead to delays in protecting sites." Quick action Is necessary nl times where new finds occur j during various "construction or I development operations and this ability to react quickly must be part of the administra- tive structure developed from the brief said. Time Tiiols ut p.m. Racing at p.m. EXHIBITION SPEEDWAY SUPER STOCK ACTION PLUS A FULL SLATE OF C's AND CLAIMERS SAAR Southern Alberta Auto Racers In conjunction wilh ENERSON MOTORS LTD. TOUR PONTIAC BUICK AGENCY 817 4th AVE. S., LETHDRIDGE "The Super Stackers will feature such drivers as Brian Selby, Len Vaselonak, Wayne and Lawrence Bailey driving cars such as: Beaumonts, Camaros, Olds F-85's, Firebirds and Chargers. Signy confusion A road sign at 6th Ave. and 13th St. S. appears to be giv- ing some motorists trouble. The sign, facing west on 6th Ave., is what the local traffic engineer calls a "permissive type sign" which tells the mo- torist what he can do. Tlu's one, with arrows point- ing straight ahead and to the right, tells the motorist that is all he can do going east on 6tb Ave. at 13lh St. from 4 to 6 p.m. weekdays. It means no left turn from 6th Ave. during these hours. A number of tickets have given recently for turning left at the intersection during rush horn-- Left-turning motor- ists who must wait for west- bound traffic to clear, hold up the through east-bound traffic. The traffic department plans to paint a left turn lane at the rouble spot this year. POTTERY EXHIBITION Above is one of the displays in the potlery exhibition to be shown Saturday and Sunday in the centre room of the Bowman Arts Centre. The show, which is open to the public 2 to p.m. and 7 lo 9 p.m., includej primitive pottery, Raku ware, earthenware and stoneware. Displays include function- al pottery and decorative, beads, wnllhangings and sculpture. The show is being held by the Oldrnan River Potters' Guild. Finlay Photo Local youths seek STEP jobs More than 150 local young people have applied for the eight jobs offered under the local Student Temporary Em- ployment Program. The application deadline came Wednesday. The eight students will be lured by Monday, Bob Bartlett, community services director said. The provincial government provided funds for the local program to hire eight studcnls. The community services de- partment had applied for funds to hire 20. Mr. Barllctt said the number was cut because (he federal government had already provided a substantial number of grants for Opporlunilies for Youth projects in southern Al- berta. Four project will be con- ducted under STEP. Two students will survey the golfing needs in the cily by de- termining the number of golf- ers, the number within each age range and the number of courses in the city and sur- rounding district. The study will be done by questionnaire. The samo two students will also work in the museum cat- aloguing arlifacls. A third project will involve students in a survey of local resources, such as recreation and social programs. Mr. Bart- lelt said the survey will be an updating of the old Advice, In- formation and Direction (AID) program which could lead to the establishment of a city infor- mation service. Probably the main project is the planning and development of horse trails around the city- Four students will plot a likely roule for horse trails to run from Ihe soulh part of the city to the north end, along Scenic Drive and through the coulees. The trails could be marked this summer, Mr. Bartlett said. The city has budgeted [or any materials required by Ihe various projects, although the actual amount will probably be considerably less than that figure, Mr. Barllclt said. The city itself has hired about JOO university nnd college students for casual labor this summer. Those students are not part of STEP. They work in parka and recreation and public works areas. STOHMY WEATHER Lethbridge has an annual av- erage rainfall of ll.og inches and an average annual snow- fall of 50.9 inches. 300 SUNGLASSES to choose from AVAILABLE IN YOUR RX OPTICAL PRESCRIPTION CO Chamber represented Four cil y businessmen are scheduled to represent the Lcth- bridge Chamber o[ Commerce at the annual meeting of the Alberta Chamber in Grande Prairie, Sunday lo Tuesday. President Terry Bland, Lcn Singej', Ossie Slubbs and cham- ber manager Wilf Bowns are scheduled to leave Lcthbridge by aJr Sunday. GIGANTIC AUCTION APPUANCES SPORTING GOODS FURNITURE All new merchandise MOM., MAY 29th HURLBURTP AUCTION WAREHOUSE Phono 328-470J For Quality and Reasonable Prices FRACHE'S GARDENTERIA Still a Good Supply of PRE-POTTED SHRUBS FRUIT TREES for Easy Planting Now! Landicape The New Way Wilh Ground Cover GARDEN BARK Availab'e at FRACHE'S GARDENTERIAI ALSO AVAILABLE! Choice Selection OF GERANIUMS and ANNUALS at Competitive Prices! OPEN EVENINGS TILL 9 P.M. FRACHE'S GARDENTERIA 7th AVENUE and 20th STREET NORTH D They recycle. That's why! It's the real thing. Coke. ;