Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 27

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 29, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta TRAVEL BY CHARTER TO EUROPE ICT US ARRANGE YOUR GROUND TOURS SEVERAL SELECTIONS ARE AVAILABLE ART WILLIAMS TRAVEL CENTRE VILLAGE MALL PHONE 328-3201 The Lcthkidgc Herald SECOND SECTION Lellibriclge, Alberta, Monday, May 29, 1872 PAGES 15 TO 2-1 NOW IN OUR NEW LOCATION CECIL OXENBURY DISPENSING OPTICIANS LTD. 101 PROFESSIONAL DLDG. 740 4th AVE. S. _ LETH3RIDCE, AlBERTA Summer is coming. Be ready with a pair of Prescription Sunglasses. GOLFERS', RESIDENTS' MISERY The three quarter mile-long hedge along South Parkside Drive, bordering the Henderson Lake Golf Course, has been called a blight by residents on the drive and several unprintable names by golfers. At least one group, the residents, may now retract their comments as the shaggy edges of the hedge facing their homes receive a bush-i-cure. The city has proposed the hedge be trimmed and the ad- jacent boulevard cleaned, by city crews, twice a year. That won't help the golfers, however. No matter how clean the hedge is, it still costs two strokes if their golf balls stray into the greenery. Summer iobs for students? They're scarce j Police riot pSa A confidential submission No dckiils (if the police meeting to hack up a peti- from the police available. Police asitinf, for an Miehc'lson told The bvh'.v to allow ca! en tie riots and dojnonstra- aid the plan residents to p.'nk in iron1. tion police plan will lie among drawn up by lhe loca! poHcc their hnmes v.ilhmit, penalty. the topics discussed around of a province-wide agenda items include: city council table the attorney-general's .sever; 1 ivi.'ominoridauoriS The agenda for the an aL-rrrmrnt was scheduled (o be dealt has been approved by cilv and Hender- last Tuesday but bad to be office and Lake (1-i'f flub. Or.o off until today because ratification by is boat- were not enough council and the public bers in town to provide a Alichelson said )i restricted using tin Leihbridge doesn't shore of ihu lake- at riot and demonstration where Ihi'y would in "but it's too late to from j-iiif once something starts. We have to know where help a cilv i :jque-i that council allow a pos.sib'e i come from if and when additional expanse foi 7 1 need iTCC i "Riots and appraisal oi" city ov.'ned facilities. Council liaii on university allocaicti are a dying he said. Council will also purpose: further consideration of motorized recreational vehicle: submitted to the for the coulee area west oi Downtown residents living private garbage Ave. S.: 7th, 3th and 9th St. S. in sanitary land a report on ironic move- 400 and 500 blocks arc bids were submitted on South Parkside Drive. to the parking bylaw which waste collection and information from the city lows them to park their cars The city engineer conccrninp the front of their homes for neither control of bicycle traffic two hours without penalty. bs accepted and the cilv the city. A petition from the residents tinue its own meeting will begin at asking the city to provide them A delegation of in council chambers and Bv MMILENK COOKSI1AW I ous for ninny jobs, but they i others say it depends on the job Herald Slaff Writer have control only over the cm-' ploycrs. not the workers. keep i -fhe an accident J-tocl, ]jy long hair got caused not affect the payment of com- pensation. The regulation under which long hair falls is that employers are required lo cn- ful manner. Mr. Lomas said that about 20 per cent of the students re "if you've, it. They're t Lomas, co-ordinator at the student office of the Canada Manpower Centre. "Aiid if you're looking for one. don't expect the best, you won't get it. Employers just can'l afford to pay summer staff the best wages." Mr. Lomas said that the long hair problem was still preval- ent. "We have a lol of jobs here j 50 C1. ccnt Eay sllrCi requesting short-haired appli- cants, many of the students j won't cut their hair. If we send them for an interview it makes a bad name for us because we were specifically requested not j to So there isn't much we can do. "Most of the employers who ask for short hair will accept medium-length, it depends on the job. "Sure, the students shouldn't be taken at face value, but face it, the guy's in business for profit and he won't hire anyone he doesn't feel will work out. "The. employer has liie Work- men's Compensation Board lie said he expected a great influx of high school students next week applying for jobs, but was unsure bow they would be affected by the short-hair standards. "Another problem is placing sure their workers work in a i girls." said Mr. Lomas. "We for (hem is a lot lighter than the one for men, because of the construction and labor aspect. I guess. They just can't afford to be choosy." "A lot of the jobs we have are part-time. 20 to 30 hours per week. The girls are hold- ing out and waiting for more safe manner, and. in the case j have posilions available and j hours. And then some jobs are of the food industries, a health- there are a lot of girls' applica- out of town, loo, and they don't I tions on file, but they decide want to go. money's okay, it's not the best as they with special parking permits is! residents is expected to attend is open to the public. before city council tonight. The parking restrictions are i _ enforced between i) a.m. and 5 p.m. weekdays and Saturday. The residents state in the peti- lion Five persons are injured work, but at least it's a job." "A lot of them would like work where they can get ex- perience in what they're study- ing at school, maybe secretar- ial. I can understand that, but there just aren't that many positions available." she said. "It's the younger girls. 17 or IS. that turn down the most jobs, it seems like they're look- that's just not the type of job "Waitressing seems like one ing. ing for something more excit- they want. of the least-wanted jobs, said fused to cut their hair, "40 to i "Girls have got (o realize Linda Dubetz, student counsel- Ihejlhat the summer job market ]lor and placement officer. "The that The older girls the situation realize serious and they're more willing to ac- cept anything we have." orkPs first calves produced here hey stand, are both incon- 111 Cell' venient and costly. The fine for cars parking the area more than two hours By RICHARD BURKE Herald Staff Writer Five years of research cul- nimated Sunday w h e n the world's first commercially-pro- duccd pure bred Simmental calves, from artificially trans- ir.f; ova in its only one calf per year. Through planted embrvos. were shown mtrii u u