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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 29, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta Jerry Jjtana a A. E. CROSS jPliolograplty JLtJ. "THE BEST MAN FOR YOUR WEDDING" PHONE 327-2673 The Lcthbrulgc Herald SECOND SECTION Lethbridge, Alberta, Friday, May 29, 1970 PAGES 11 TO 24 RESTAURANT AND PANCAKE HOUSE BANQUET FACILITIES FOR 75 PEOPLE New Projects On Tour Route The parks and recreation commission will visit two pro- jects initiated by Lethbridge residents as part of its June 11 tour. Lee Given Jail Term Rickey Wayne Lee, 20, of Lethbridge, was sentenced to four months in Lethbridge Pro- vincial Jail Friday morning in magistrate's court after being found guilty last week of pos- session of cannibus resin. Lee had been on parole from an earlier two-year sentence on a drug charge, when Be was picked up by police April 13 on the current charge. Magistrate Lloyd Hudson passed sentence this morning after hearing information on Lee by his probation officer. SHORTHAND QUALIFIED Four students with shorthand dictation and general office work are available for summer jobs through the Canada Man- power Centre student place- ment division in Letbbridge. You and your family are non-drinkers, Ab- stainers' Insurance Com- pany can probably offer you dwelling Insurance at lower rates than you are now paying. How are we able to do this? Abstainers' believe that non-drinkers are gen- erally more responsible people and are les? likely to have fires through carelessness the main cause of firei. Therefore, we can In- sure non-drinkers at a preferred rate. This means you save money with no reduction in In- surance protection. Why not compare premiums with your present rates now? HUNT INSURANCE AGENCIES UD. 1201 3rd Avenue South Phono 320-7777 Representing .INSURANCE COMPANY Evenings Phone 327-2011 or 327-6091 First stop will be at a game farm being built by Dr. C. D. Stewart, president of the Leth- bridge Community College. A personal project of Dr. Stewart, the farm is under construction on a 180 acre site two miles south of the city. Its eventual value is estimat- ed at Work on the pro- ject has been under wav since the end of April. Trie next stop will be the site of a project just getting off the ground, made public by Eeg Turner, principal of Winston Churchill High School, at the May 19 meeting of city council. The proposed age 15-25 golf club is planned for a 100-acre site in North Lethbridge. A temporary committee is at work on preliminary planning, but no actual construction has taken place. Mr. Turner has said that if ths club is to be a success, it must be supported wholeheart- edly by the community and be managed by the young people who will be using it. Also included on the itiner- ary is a tour of stadium facil- ities in the city. A dinner meeting following the tour will be highlighted by the presentation of a commis- sion award to a local citizen who has made a major contri- bution to the recreation field. A brief will also be presented on the city's application for the 1973 Canada summer games. It is being prepared by Wilma Winters, physical education in- structor at the University of Lethbridge, and must be sub- mitted to the provincial govern- ment by June 15. PHARMACY FACTS From 0. C. STUBBS Yes, we know that from time to time you're bound to have to listen (and politely, of course) to old wives' tales and amateur medical specialists where your health is con- cerned. And don't ive all! But unless you still like to believe in fairy tales, please, for your own sake, don't take this well meant advice at face value. After all, there is only one person in our whole, complicated society who has been trained and qualified to diagnose your health problems. Maybe it's true that your Aunt Minnie's famous potion did work for her But your doctor still remains the one person in whom you can logic- ally place your faith where your tealth is concerned and we're glad and proud to be an important member of his effec- tive health team. Here at your friendly phar- macy (Stubbs, of we're always glad to give you' free prescription delivery. Just call us at 328-5512, and we'll be glad to go into action for you im- mediately. CANADA'S FINEST COLD FUR STORAGE Call 327-4348 for Rapid Pick-up CANADIAN FURRIERS Paramount Theatre Building 4nder son Officer Teachers' Group Storage and Cartage truck driver Bob Laboucanne found he didn't have quite enough room to negotiate a corner at 12th Ave. and Mayor Magrath Drive while moving a tree from 16th Ave. to the Hen- derson take Golf Club Wednesday. The huge tree, about 60 feet tall and weighing more than 10 tons, is be- lieved to be the largest tree to be moved in Lethbridge. Technical difficulties caused the tree to shift on the truck, making the front end' of the vehicle leave the road. The move took about- 10 hours. Jim Anderson, a teacher at Winston Churchill High School in Lethbridge, has been ap- pointed communications officer for the newly-formed Leth- bridge-Medicinc Hat teachers' organization. His appointment, made through the Alberta Teachers' Association offices in Edmon- ton, followed a further meeting i Thursday in Medicine Hat of i the Lethbridge Medicine Hat Regional Economic Policy Committee. The committee represents teachers from the public and separate school districts in the two cities and was formed fol- lowing formation of the Leth- bridge Medicine Hat City School Authorities Association an employers' group involv- ling the four school boards. Mrs. Donna M. Halslead, pro- vincial information officer for the ATA, who attended the Medicine Hat meeting, said the teachers feared possible unilat- eral school board decisions that could adversely affect teach- ers' working conditions. "The teachers are respond- ing with requests which are felt to be imperative for qual- itv education in she said1. Van Van Orman, ATA dis- trict representative for Leth- bridge, said he was optimistic that a "healthy atmosphere" could be created in negotia- tions, but added IKat "board co-operation with our requests is essential." Further meetings of the teachers' group are planned. ACT Workers To Vote Negotiation settlements bal- lots have been sent to all Al- berta Government Telephones traffic and plant employees in Lethbridge. There are about 180 local em- ployees in the two depart- ments, including traffic op- erators, 20 in general services and 80 in the plant department. They are among ACT workers in the province receiv- ing the ballots from local 348 of the International Brother- hood of Electrical Workers. The ballots outline an offer which would give salary in- creases of eight per cent and seven per cent in a two year contract. The offer has been tentative- ly accepted by ACT, which has also agreed to the introduction of a formula under which all employees will have to pay dues, even if they don't belong to the union. All ballots will be counted in Calgary on June 3. Foster Parents For Teens Urgently Needed By MARGARET LUCKHURSTI Herald Staff Writer Foster parents for teen-age boys and girls are urgently needed in the southern Alberta district, according to Cain Bra- cken, administrator of the Al- berta department of social de- velopment, Lethbridge. "We Have little trouble plac- ing young children in suitable he said in an interview, "but there is an increasing need for the same facilities for older children." Mr. Bracken said some of the teen-agers under the care of the department have difficul- ties in making suitable social adjustments because ot diffi- cult home environments. ELECTED Ed French, of French Livestosk Ltd, Letnbridge, was elected president of the Lethbridge Livestock Exchange at the annual meeting of the ex- change held recently in Leth- bridge. Bob Dogtcrom was elected vice president, and Gary Archibald, secretary. Directors are R. L. Earl, Joe Vance. Denzil Logan, Joe Deak and Ed Read, all of Lethbridge. COMPLETE CARPET AND LINOLEUM INSTALLATION HAMILTON'S FLOOR COVERING LTD. 909 3rd Ave. S. Ph. 327-5454 SATURDAY DINE and DANCE MARY QUAUEY'S SUNSET TRIO to p.m. NO COVER CHARGE! Visit the COLONEL! Everyone enjoyi indoors, picnics, family gathering! in fact, .very occasion. BOX Contain! 9 Pieces FAMILY BUCKET 14 Pieces Chicken, gravy, 6 rolls, serves f to seven