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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 9, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta If You're Thinking of Travelling Think of ART WILLIAMS TRAVEL CENTRE VILLAGE WEST END PHONE 328-3201 or 328-8104 The LetKbtidge Herald SECOND SECTION Lethbridge, Alberta, Tuesday, November 9, PAGES 11 TO 22 It's a GREAT DAY to SERVE EVERYONE'S FAVORITE (Special Prices on Bulk Orders} ERICKSEN'S 2021 3rd Ave. 5. Ph. 328-8161 1705 M.M. Drive Ph. 328-7751 Murder Nov. 29 Preliminary hearing inln the non-o a i t ;i 1 murder charge against Hodnry Garficki Jo- seph Hcaiy has been set for Nor. 29. Ilciily, was remanded in cuslociy when In.1 appeared in LcLlibridfie magislrale's court Monday. lie is charged with I he Oct. filial shcming of Cordon Heavy Shields, M, of Cardstun. Chilli a lecture Wednesday Second in the University of Lcthbridge sponsored lectures on China will he given at the west campus building at 8 p.m. Wednesday. University of Victoria profes- sor David 'Chiicn Yan-Lai will speak about the geography of China in a talk called "The Physique of the Awakening Giant." There is no charge for the lectures, which are open to the public. Visitor parking is avail-1 able due west ot and adjacent to the building. Annotmcemer.is concerning j the three oilier loclurcs anticH paled for the series will lie made when arrangements have heen completed. A HAND FOR THE HANDICAPPED The Lethbridge Kinette Club tins donated to the city branch of the Canadian Mental Health Association The money will be used lo conduct the CMHA winter projects such as the arts and crafts workshop. Molly Mitchell, a CMHA executive (left) and Kinette president Martha Draffin are visiting at the tethbridge Municipal Hospital. Back Nov. 15 Closing of shops bylaw is under way Elementary education needs money By ItlClIAIlI) HUKKK Staff Writer For a moment, it appeared city council would pass a new closing of shops bylaw Monday night, hut the mailer was in- stead tabled for cnnsideralion at a closed meeting of the committee of the whole Nov. 15. Because the bylaw was not on the agenda, council was re- quired to unanimously agree to even consider it. Such agree- ment was followed by passing of the first and second read- ings of the bylaw, which went unopposed. The bylaw was brought up with some urgency caused by the content of a letter to coun- cil from John Loewen. store manager of Simpsons-Sears- In that letter. Mr. Loewen re- quested council to repeal the existing bylaw and allow busi- nesses to' regulate their own hours. That request in itself was not too startling. However, Mr. fore council at the beginning of givo the J a r 'he meeting with several revi- wish. sions 10 a similar document the Another change council members had received week; council being undesirably pushed into quick aeiiun. One of the revisions allows shops to lemain open Wednes- day until either p.m. or p.m. Aid. Vatlghan Hem- hroff said it was ludicrous to have both limes specified in the bylaw. their would allow qutomobilc d e a 1 e r s, mobile liome sales lots and motor ve- hicle dealers to remain open until 11 p.m. each weekday. Aid. Vera Ferguson said slie would not IK threatened into making a hasty decision. Aids. Hembroff. Bill Kergan and Chick Chichester agreed. All members of council were present for the meeting. Council approves rary S Allied arts i seeks seat The Allied Arts Council exe- cutive drafted a letter at its Monday meeting recommend- ing that the ccimeil have rcpre- sentation on Ihe new communi- ty services advisory committee. The letter will go to Dick Mells, city superintendent of I recreation and culture, lo he passed along lo Bab Barllelt, director of community ser- rices Dr.' Keith Lowings, AAC president, expressed satisfac- tion wilh the city's new ndmini- slraiive st: up. which, he said, gives the AAC good communi- cation links wilh the adminis- tration. There v.as a genera! feeling, however, that since the AAC represents :sii city groups, it; should he directly represented j on the advisory committee when it i.s formed. By RON CAU1WEU, Staff Writer CALGARY More money is needed for elementary edu- cation in Alberta, Ray Clark, outgoing president of the Al- berta School Trustees' Associa- tion, said Monday. Mr. Clark told 700 delegates attending the association's 65th annual meeting in Calgary that this does not mean money should be taken away from ju- nior and senior high schools to meet the need in elementary education "We are losing sight of what is happening in elementary said Mr. Clark. "There are children leaving elementary schools who c; even read." He said elementary school students are being "bunched together with 30 or 40 young- in a room it is like an assembly line more than an educational institution." .Mr. Clark said there is too much stress on content in edu- cation: "We arc making little ma- chines out nf these people. We should be teaciiing them how to enjoy life. We are pushing stu- dents too fast." Mr. Clark also said there should he closer scrutiny of I new teachers entering tire edu- j cational "We should be getting teach- ers who are teachers. Now, serve an internship in the same little or no control over which -K doctors do 'schools their children altend as new doctors tio. they "During this period, ey fc who tcach_ should be carefully watched to js un us as Financing cf the new city! director, Envin Addorley. plan- library was resolved Monday' ning director, L. Coward, de- Locwen said certain large dc- passed a by-: velopment appeal board repre- partmenl stores mtend to open-: ]av. aulhcrizcs the city to sentative and former Alderman ly violate the bylaw by re- 5800.000 by debenture Rex Little to the committee, maining open this Wednesday thc design, "engineering, Aldermen Vaughan Hembroff afternoon. construction and furnishings and Cluck Chichester will rep- In an attempt to head off the j for tne faciiity. resent council on the commit- violations, .Aldermen Cam! Manner Tom Brrncs and Steve Kotch push-! Cll> JldnaBer lom trustees.; eri for council to give all three if t.iey arc incompetent, i see that they are the right type j to make sure we have the best they slay in the Co person to leach.' He suggested teachers should I Mr. Clark said parents have possible rooms." people in our class- Snow funds AST A wants ecology study d? CALGARY The Alberta School Trustees' Association has voted overwhelmingly in favor of having environmental' A resolution presented to the studies offered as' part of the association's 65th annual meet- ing in Calgary called for the 1 denartment of education to in- curriculum in Alberta schools. Competition in education 1111 sought by Calgary mayor i chide ecological concepts at all grade levels. The resolution "'Where Sales arc backed by McCready-Baines Pharmacy offers free instruction on all pholographic purchases. We can supply equipment lo satisfy your varied photographic interests. Choose from these famous name branch. IEICA ROLIEI BOft'X CANON BELL AND HOWEI.L KODAK A5AHI PENTAX POLAROID KONICA ZE15S IKON These are jusl n few of the many qualify brands we have in slock. Drop-in cmd see the knowledgeable slaff at McCREADY-BAINES PHARMACY LTD. 614 3rd Ave. S. Phone 327-3555 CALGARY Get the com- petitive spirit and search for excellence back into education. That was Ihe challenge issued by Calgary Mayor Rod Sykes to the 700 delegates attending the annual convention of the Alberta School Trustees' Asso- ciation in Calgary. Mayor Sykes said that the competitive spirit has been lost in the drive to turn out more Twa linns receive incentives Two southern Alberta busi- nesses have received a portion of in incentive grants issued to the Prairie provinces by the federal regional econo- mic expansion department. Custom Engine and Parts of j Lcthbridge received for expansion of its facilities at 1605 3rd Ave. S. Select Feeds Limited of her received also expansion. Ta- for EXTRA WEAR FOR EVERY PAIR MIKE HANZEL 317 7th STREET SOUTH and more students as quickly i as posiblc. i "We have better-quality I school buildings and better trained teachers, but something is said Mayor Sykes. "They are not teaching stu- dents to KiTvive in a competi- live wcrld." Mayor Sykes said schools are i falling far short of accomplish- j ing the job parents want and pay for "and they are falling I short of competing with chil- rircn in other nations who still believe in excellence." Three seek presidency CALGARY Three candi- dates are in the running for the office of president of the Alberta School Trustees' Asso- ciation. Outgoing president, Ray Clark, of Burdett, Harold Gun- derson of Calgary and William Pcnrose of St. Albert were nominated for the position dur- ing the opening session of the association's annual meeting in Calgary on Monday. Mr. Clark has served as president of the association for Ihe past year while Mr. GL'JI- derson is completing his term as first vice-president of the provincial body. Mr, Penrose is second vice- president of the ASTA. The election of the president will be held Tuesday mcrring. Council first defeated a reso- j lution that further expenditure for snow removal be disap- :cology incorporated into exist- d (ha, any expendi. ,ng subjects, rathar than have fllre for samli it added to the present curricu- lum as a separate course. The convention decided that adding a separate ceo logy course would be "adding to the present mosaic of unrelated subjects." In its first day of dealing with the more than 70 resolu- tions, the association also voted to urge the department of edu- cation to endorse the develop- ment of religicus studies at all universities in the province. "Religicn i ioncd myth.' melt of the Calgary separate school board. "Our universities are tinder- i sllmv removal advocates developed religiously and spir- on C0uncil argued it is ncces- itnally, and it is time the situa- j sarj. for It is also ra- tion was corrected.1' j quired by law. they said. Under the convention lion, all religions would be studied in the province's uni- versities. The association also endorsed a semester plan for all first- year students in Alberta uni- versities, where it is economic- allv feasible. (ee. Council a 1 s o approved the erection of a has shelter on 20th Ave. S. facing the College Mall Shopping Centre. A. W. Shackleford, president of the College Mall Merchants' Association, brought the matter to council's attention and said the merchant.? would split the cost of the shelter on a 50-50 basis with the city, up to "800. izcd an ovcrexpenditure on tne J lishing a community services jn (jle council resolution an snow removal account and a j advisory committee only pass-' Upper ijmit was placed at S800 transfer of necessary funds cci UK first reading. Mr. Shacklcford's offer was Aldermen Vera Ferguson and Cluck Chichester opposed the City council Monday author-; City Manager Tom Nutting said it is unlikely tenders could be called for the project until late spring. Council also passed a bylaw which allows ail electors to vote on any bylaw including j those referendtims formerly re- served for property owners (o give their assent to. However, the bylaw estab- from the contingency account on Dec. nding and snow fenc- ing be covered by the contin- gency fund. The vote was 5-3 mill'Aldermen Vaughan Hem- broff. Steve Kotch ar.d Vera Ferguson in favor. In stating his case against snow removal, Aid. Hembroff said the Chinook is the most effective means of removal available, and that spending money for the job is "ridicu- lous." Aid. Vera Ferguson said the subject had conic up at the j second reading. Aid. Ferguson requested the bylaw be sent out to organiza- tions which would he most af- fected by the committee for their reaction. No action was accepted. However, other nancing methods will be j vcstigated. taken on that request. Aid. Chichester had request- ed an amendment to the bylaw to provide for seven members en the committee rather than five, 'file amendment was de- feated. Council was unanimous in ap- proving a Municipal Planning Commission recommendation that a committee be set up to revise the General Plan and to not an old-fash- j discussions last said Gerry Tres- andfcthal snmv removal was one j 'afso of the few areas where a sav- ing could be foi'nd. ART DIETRICH DENTURE CLINIC Certified Dental Mechanic proposed, and cci'iicil approved, the appoint- ments of Ted Lawrence, city engineer. Oliver Erdos, utility Permit issued Holiday Village Ltd. was is- sued a building permit Monday for reconstruction of the collapsed portion of Glen- dale Bowl in Holiday Village. The damage was caused dur- ing demolition of the Dominion Food Store in August. The store was taken out to make way for the Holiday Inn Hotel. CLIFF BLACK, Certified Dental Mechanic BLACK DENTAL LAB lower level MEDICAL DENTAL BLDG. PHONE 327-2822 NOW LEASING CUMBERLAND TOWERS EAST OF COUEGE MALL SHOPPING CENTRE Ono bedroom Two bedroom FEATURES INCLUDED: luxurious lobby Ell-valor Wall In woll brondloom Drapn Colored iloves nr.H refrigerator) Exl'dinl Ion Rolconirs Snuno bcitli Off-street cor part- witli plug-In INCLUDED IN RENTAL All utilities nntl ctibli-ision FOR INQUIRIES CONTACT RENTAL DEPARTMENT CUMBERLAND TOWERS 'ETHBRIDGE'S NEWEST LUXURY HI-RISE AGENCIES LTD. (Established 19271 PHONE 328-3331 EVENINGS PHONE MRS. K. TICHtER 328-8677 Having a Parly? WE OFFER COMPLETE MEAL SERVICE Ready for Potolo Salad or Hot Cream Whipped Potnloes Cole Slaw or Hot Gordon Vegetables Buttered Parker-house or Dinner Rolls Desserts-Assorted Pastries or choice of Fruit Pies Delivered anywhere in Southern Alberta! We invite your inquiries for any further infoimalioi TAKE HOME STORES 2021 3rd AVE. 5. PHONE 328-8161 O 1701 M.M. DRIVE PHONE 328-7751 HOME IMPROVEMENT DEPARTMENT WHATEVER YOUR BUILDING REQUIREMENTS MAY EE Extra BATHROOM RUMPUS ROOM Buffet Dining Miscellaneous Remodelling We will pleased to quote you on the material you require or on the COMPLETE JOB including CARPENTRY, PLUMBING, ELECTRICAL, HEATING, etc. ;