Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 17

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: 42

Search All United States newspapers

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

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

googlemap

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

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 4, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta FABULOUS 27-DAY FARMER and RANCHER TOUR To Australia and New Zealand also lo Hawaii, Fiji and Tailiili. All inclusive price from Calgary, per person only Double occupancy. Departures Jan. ID, 1971 anil Feb. 1, 1971. For reservations and information contact BUTTE TRAVEL SERVICE 1771 3rd Avc. S. Phone 329-3201 or 328-8184 "BUTTE TRAVEL SERVICE-AS NEAR AS YOUR TELEPHONE" The Lethbridge SECOND SECTION Lclhbridgc, Alberta, Wednesday, November 4, J970 PAGES 17 TO HO Trcul To Dclicioui Alberta Roast Beef On-A-Bun Available Only al "J ERICKSEN'S Talcc-Oul No. 2 1705 M.M. Drivo S. Phono 328-7751 Ottawa Okays Low-Cost Funds Central Mortgage and Hous- ing Corporation announced to- day from Ottawa that two city contractors will get loans to- talling lor construction of 56 low-income housing units in Lelhbridge. LCC Pupils Vote Against Joining AAS The Lethbridge Community College student hody Friday voted against joining the 000-meniber Alberta Associa- tion of Students. A turnout of only 20 per cent of the eligible voters failed to get the required two-thirds ma- jority. A total of IOC voted in favor of joining and 67 voted against the move. Lome Begin, external vice- president of the LCC student council, said the council was about split on its decision to join but for now, LCC will not be joining AAS. "The new council, which is elected nest spring, may de- cide to hold another vote, and if a two-thirds majority is reach- ed, the COO plus students will become members of the as- sociation." The LCC student council withdrew from AAS last spring because it felt the association's activities were irrelevant and leaned too much to universi- ties. Receiving the loans will he Engineered Homes Ltd. and Nu-Mode Homes Ltd. for 20 low-income units each. The money will he available as mortgage made funds for semi-detached units for pel sons in the to an- nual income bracket. The units being constructed by Engineered Homes are lo- cated north of 9th Ave. N. and west of GLh St. and Nu-Mode homes are being built west of St. N. between 5th and 6th Ave. Contractor Holger Frandscn has unofficial approval for con struction of 16 semi-detached low-income units in the Lake- view area. Rail Hearings Postponed A public hearing into CP Rail's application to discon- tinue passenger train service between Lethbridge and Cal- gary and Lethbridge and Medi- cine Hat scheduled to start Thursday in the provincial court house, has been postponed until Monday. The hearing, being conduct- ed by the Canadian Transport Commission, is designed to help the commission decide whether to allow CP Rail to drop its service or to order that it be continued. The ser- vice cost CP Hail last year. If it is lo be continued the government would be obliged to subsidize CP Hail up to BO per cent of its losses. Discussion Set On Teacher Certification The Alberta Teachers' Asso- ciation teacher's certification committee will meet in Cal- gary Friday and Saturday for discussions with the faculties of education from the universi- ties of Lethbridge and Calgary Van Van Orman, Lethbridge CollegiEte Institute, and ATA district representatives will jresent a brief concerning pol cy changes in teacher educa- lon programs. Recommendations from the conference will be presented to the government for further ac- tion. Rights League Sponsors Talk Ivor Benson, former assist- ant editor of the Rand Daily Mail, South Africa, will be speaker at the Civic Sports Centre on Thursday at 8 Sponsored by the Canadian League of Rights, Alberta branch, Mr. Benson's topic will be the struggle for Southern Africa. The program is open to all interested persons. No admis- sion will be charged. New Post For Hand Keith H. Hand, former man- ager of Lethbridge operations for Marathon Realty Co. Ltd., has been appointed manager of the southern Alberta area for the 11 h a c a n Development Group of Companies. He assumes responsibility for all Ithacan activities in southern Alberta, reporting to the Pacific region office in Vancouver. lie is based in Cal- gary. Ithacan, among other pro- jects, is developer of the high- rise Stafford Place near the SIGNS ON THE DOTTED LINE Mayor Andy Ander- son, front, signed a proclamation Tuesday to officially de- clare Sunday, Nov. 8 !o Friday as Y week In Witnesses are Mrs. Allisfer Findlay, YWCA president, and Vaughn Hembroff, Family Y president. The local Family Y and YVVCA have [oined forces in marking fhis national observance. Educational Ombudsme Said Needed In Alberta Brief For Cabinet On City Sewage Civic Sports Centre in Leth- bridge. CLIFF BLACK, Certified Denial Mechanic BLACK DENTAL LAB Lower Level MEDICAL DENTAL BLDG. PHONE 327-2832 Damage Light In Derailment RCMP and Canadian Pacific Railway arc investigating a weekend train derailment which occurred near Cardston. The accident, which involved two engines and two cars, was caused by a track switch left partly open, possibly as a Halloween prank. No one was injured in the mishap, and damage to the en- gines and cars was not exten- The groundwork was laid at a meeting of city council Tuesday for a brief to be presented to the provincial cabinet on sec- ondary sewage treatment costs. A joint committee, consisting of representatives from council and local industries, will be set up to draft the brief. Mayor Andy Anderson and Aldermen Joe Balla Jim An- derson and Rex Little were named as members. Tire representatives from the eight local industries, who will likely be faced with increased sewage charges to help pay for the new sewage facilities, will be named later. There was some discussion as to the form of the brief to the cabinet. Mayor Anderson said it might be more effective if. a joint brief were presented in the effort to gain financial as- sistance from the province. Aid. Vaughn Hembroff said separate but complementary briefs could do a better job of presenting the case of both in- dustry, with its special prob- lems, and council, as repre- sentatives of all citizens. A decision on the mailer is to be left to the committee. It was generally agreed the type of brief that would be most ef- fective could be decided as work on it progressed. Also left to be decided later was Ihe question of direct par- ticipation by private citizens. Jack Lakie, general manager of Sicks' Lethhridge Brewery Ltd. said he wouldn't be hesi- tant about persons outside in- dustry or council being in- volved. Mayor Anderson said it might be possible for the committee to use material from private citizens or perhaps have briefs taken along when the presen- tation is made to the cabinet, i Ily JIM WILSON Herald Education Writer EDMONTON Educalional ombudsmen are needed in all Alberta school dislricii in or- Jer lhal students' and parents' educational rights are not for- gotten, an Edmonton school of- ficial told provincial school trustees here. W. J. Klufas, director of staff and development for the Ed- monton public school district, anc! a former Edmonton school principal, was addressing a -rustee education clinic at the Gtth annual convention of Ihe Alberta School Trustees' As- sociation. He said the individual often gets lost in tire shuffle when school and school district bu- reaucracies are not watched An ombudsman would give slu- lents a second chance "when the school bureaucracy has closed its case on them." Mr. Klufas outlined a num- ber of "inalienable" student and parent rights which an education ombudsman would uphold: right to self-respect, which is often forgotten while he child is forced to accept un- air criticism, ridicule and sar- casm from lus leacher in ;lass." right lo be different rom others, "but many leach- ers treat their students in such way that they come lo think being different shoiild be avoid- ed. To be creative is lo be dif- ferent so why should we de- stroy right to talk back, "and we adults could not sur- vive if we could not protest. Kids should have the right to protest, and refuse to do some of the senseless school assign- ments they are ordered to do. They should be able to chal- dren in conflicts concerning the child's school right lo gel lull infor- mation from the school about their child or the educalion system "without being made to feel degraded." right lo complain and consuii cuiiLeinJng me LIIUU s education or difficulties, "with- out fear of reprisal by school or teacher lo Ihcir child-lhe fear is common lhal if Ihe par- ent complains, his child will gel Lhe dirly end of Ihe educalion stick as a result of I ho inter- view. And .the child is alraid of (his too." The ombudsman would re- ceive complaints from parents, from students and from every- one else, on a local basis. He would be employed locally lo deal ivilh local problems. 'Saturday Is Poppy Day lenge the teacher and other adults, with courtesy." right to some time of Iheir own, "so they can learn to think on their own and use their leisure time on their own." right to a teacher's trust; the right lo confide in a teacher without fearing the teacher will tell Ihe parenls Ihe sludent's problems. right lo cry: "To heck wilh this bravery bit. rid of those feelings and cleanse your soul." Parents, Mr. Klufas said, have rights too: right to back their cliil- Salurday is Poppy Bay in Lellibridge and members of the Ladies Auxiliary lo the Royal Canadian Legion will be on city streets selling Ihe blood-red poppy, symbol of Remem- brance. Saturday morning, starting at 9, a house-to-house hlilz will he held offering poppies to city residents. Members of the air cadets, army cadets, navy cadets, WTcncltes, Canadian Girls in Training and Imperial Order Daughters or Ihe Empire will assist in the drive. The sale of wreaths in the Remembrance Day, is progressing favor- dene of the Legion and chair-' are used to assist needy mar, of the committee in charge of (he campaign. Funds obtained through the sale of wreaths and poppies veter- ans and their families. The fund is administered by a spe- cial committee of Legion Japanese United Churches To Hold National Meet Here For the first lime in its 21-1 delegates from Vancouver to year history, the South Alberta I Montreal are expected to at- eity Nov. II, _ ___ ably, the General Stewart Oj cana'( branch of the Legion reports. Response from business firms and industrial organiz tions has been satisfaclor says Jim Rae, first vice-pre: Japanese United Church in Lefhbridge will host this week a national conference of the fend the fifth national confer- ence, which will run Thursday through Saturday at the local nine Japanese United church, 9th Ave. and 9fh St. N. About 40 nu'nisfers and Red Crow Remanded Alfonso Red Crow, 20, Cardston was remanded un Nov. 9 when lie appeared court Monday in Cardston face a charge of non-capil murder and a charge of crim nal negligence. Charges were laid again Red Crow in connection wi the Oct. 31 death of his fsi.fr Allan Red Crow, 46. Allan Red Crow and his wi Mary were involved in a col sion with a car driven by A fonse about, a.m. Saturda half mile north of the Car ston town limits on the Bloo Indian Reserve. Applications Applications are now being received for the school of busi- ness education, Lethbridge Community College. Registra- ;ion date for the winter semes- ter is Jan. -1. 1971 Llasses be- gin Jan. 5, 1971. AHA Meeting Here Nov. 12-13 The annual convention of th Alberta Hospital Associatio I be held at the Yates Mem orial Centre Nov. 12-13. Reports will be heard from the Canadian Hospital Associa tion, Ihe 'Therta HospiUl Auxi iaries Association and variou committees. Guest speaker Friday will be P11. Speake1-, Alberta minister of social development. U of L Concert The second concert of the 1970-71 University of Lelli- bridge Concert Series, to start at tonight at the Yates Memorial Centre, will feature cellist Edward Bisha of the University of Saskatchewan and pianist Louise Chapman of ,he University of Lethbridge. THINK MINK SALE We are featuring savings on all our tremendous Reg. This Week' FINE CANADIAN MINK JACKETS Special New Fall Sizes Dresses ARRIVING DAILY LOVELIEST SELECTION IN TOWN I FREE ALTERATIONS IF REQUIRED NEW YORK FURS 604A 3rd AVE. S. PHONE 327-3276 USE OUR LAYAWAY PLAN BUDGET TERMS AVAILABLE Friday Deadline On Public Briefs A public hearing on the city's proposed sewer service charge bylaw is to be held in the Susie Bawden School auditorium at p.m. Monday, Mayor Andy Anderson announced this morn- ing. All parlies wishing to submit briefs are advised lo have them delivered to the mayor 1 Briefs lo be discussed must I Such briefs will be further KC Kcinovision On TV Tonight The 7th annual Kcinovision sponsored by (he Knights of Columbus Council 1490 is on CJLH-TV tonight from 8 lo Bingo players may win one Ihe three new cars, plus a trip to Las Vegas featured prizes for this year's event. Cards may slill be obtained at. businesses in the cily dis- playing the Kcinovision sign in their windows. Proceeds from this event go to various KCs projects. no later lhan 5 p.m. Friday lo be pertinent to the subject as be included in Monday's discus- j ruled by the mayor, who will sion. be chairman at the hearing. Submissions will be limited j to 15 minutes of discussion ter the mayor has presented! them to the hearing. Background information will T T-V i be presented in brief outlining 111 -f CCICJ.' the provincial requirement lo! upgrade sewage treatment works and the resultanl impact on the community as a whole. Studies of the city's engineer- ing staff and consulting en- gineers will serve only (o point To Cost A fee increase for member- ship in the Canadian Federation of Mayors Municipalities was approved by city council ipts that have been under study by city council durinj Ihe past several weeks. FOR SALE THE CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR An Inlernalionol Daily Newspaper At The CHRISTIAN SCIENCE READING ROOM Corner 12th SI. I 4lh Ave. S. Open 12 Noon lo 1 p.m. Tues., Thurs. and Sal., except Legal Holidayi. out one of several sewer rale Tuesday concepts that have been under! Mcmhcrship jn ,971 wjll cost the cily representing 2.5 rents per capita compared with two cents this year. 'Hie added fees will sustain research programs undertaken by the federation. Mayor Andy Anderson said he felt the increase was jusli- Still Critical Verna Chief Calf, 25, of Card- ston is still in critical condition analysed and considered form ally by city council when tin bylaw meiod has been brought before council for con sideration. Cily council must provide for Ihe debenture repayment on the new treatment facilities the mayor said, and the fina! method adopted will depend, to a large measure, on further provincial and-or f e d e r a grants or forgivenesses, and on the briefs brought to the alien- lion of council at the Nov. 9 public hearing. in hospital in Taber as a result! The city gets the best of a car-pedestrian collision value for ils money from the early Tuesday on Highway 36 federation of any organization near Vauxliall 1 il deals wilh, he said. ludum Dispute Settled PLAN NOW! To Attend Our ANNUAL SHOW November 26fh-27fh-28fh The Blood Indian Tribal coun- cil Monday voted not lo accept threatened resignations of key adminislralion personnel, scl- lling a dispule which came lo a 'head Friday. Several members of Ihe tribal adminislration staff threatened r c s i g n a lion for what they termed lack of support from council on several key issues. The vote, one Iribal Icrmcd "close" by official, indicated JWar. added support tor administra- lion staff would conic from council. Ed Fox, administration man- ager, said Ihe vole was an en- couragement lo Ihe staff lo con- tinue to do the work as it should bo done. Shop Marquis Hotel Bldg. Phono 327-1515 ASTA Honors L. K. Haney Among Ihe delegates will be lay Rev. Jim Kabayama, who led Ihe scuth Alberta church dur- ing IJie Second World War j years hundreds of Japan- ese Canadians were relocated from the west coast. Conferences are usually held every three years. The 1970 event will include a special feature: the presence for the firsf time of delegates from the Japanese Anglican Churches in Canada. Evening sessions, which start nt p.m. and are open to the public, n dis- currion of "led and Anglican union Friday. RLV-. William Harms is pastor of the south Alberta church. EDMONTON Leonard K ianey, a Picture Suite school rustee since 1956 was made ife member of the Alberta j'chool Trustees' Association at he ASTA awards banquet Tuesday. Mr. Haney served on the o u n t y of Lethbridge schools committee until February ot his year, and was also a Leth- iridge Junior College trustee or a number of years. He is a member of the Worth lommission On Education 'Janning at present, and has ong been active in provincial ducation activities. In other ASTA annual con- dition business, Harald Gund- rson, a Calgary public school rustee, was named first vice- resident of the association, and Bill Pcnrosc, vice-chair- of the St. Albert' Proles- ant separate school board, was amed second vice-president. The leacher of the year ward was given to Mrs. Grace 'ong, of Hockyford Public chool, near Calgary. Drug Arrest At Carclstoii HCMP in Cardston have charged Ronnie Herman Hen- ly, 25, Cameron Dean Nelson, 28, and Norman Lament But- ler, 27, all of Cardslon with possession of marijuana. The men were picked up Nov. 2, with what was de- scribed as a small amount o[ the dnig. A court appearance date on the charges has not been set. Remanded Lome J. Simmonds of Lctli- bridge was remanded to Nov. 12 when he appeared in mag- istrate's court in Lellibridge Lliis morning on a charge of possessing marijuana, Simmonds had pleaded not guilty in an earlier court ap- pearance. This morning he reserved election on how he would be tried. COMPLETE CARPET AND LINOLEUM INSTALLATION HAMILTON'S FLOOR COVERING LTD. 909 3rd Ave. S. Ph. 327-5454 I you'll iust love the new] JOYCE SHOES for FALL 'diking inio the seventies ;w way, tender inside and our. smforlable, caressing your feet ilh o delicate louch. 'HILARY" (As Shown) black or brown crinkle patent. look. AA and B widlhi. TELESTAR" (As Shown) navy blue and block. Crinkle lent we I look. Available i brown and kid. You'll love the soft comfort of these. LADIES! SEE OUR NEW SNOWBOOTS HI CUTS in sof! glove M" and 16" hcigfils. From LOW CUTS Black and Brown nylon. Also suedes and leathers, some wilh fur Irim lops Open Thurs. and Fr Until p.m. CAMM'S 403 5th SI. S. SHOES ;