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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 15, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta HAWAII Deport Calgary Dec. 20, Return Jan. 4 Fare (Plus S3 Exchange) AJ Limited Seati Available Call ART WILLIAMS TRAVEL Centre Village Mall Phone 328-3201 The LetHbndge Herald SECOND SECTION Ivethbridge, Alberta, Wednesday, November 15, 1972 PAGES 13 TO 28 What'i New On The South Alberta Farm end Rural Find Out In The Herald's Next "CHINOOK" INCLUDCD WITH THE TUESDAY, NOV. 28, ISSUE OF THE IETHBRIDGE HERALD Stiffer rustling sentences urged by cattleman By RIC SWIHART Herald Staff Writer Stiffer sentences for persons caught stealing livestock are being sought by the Western Stock Growers Association. Jack Butler, a director from cast of Drumheller, says the association is unhappy with the sentences handed out and will continue to try to get changes. He said the courts are getting more permissive at every angle. "We aren't getting enough sen- tences but neither is anybody else." He said prosecutions have been up during the past year Symphony's new season begins Dec. 4 Season tickets are now on sale for the Lethbridge Sym- phony Association's four con-< certs of the 1972-73 season, scheduled to begin Dec. 4 in the Yates Memorial Centre. The symphony orchestra will perform -vorks by Wagner, Haydn, Handel and Beethoven, under the direction of Professor Lucien Needham. Its second concert will be Mar. 26. The Jan. 29 concert will fe- ture the first full opera pre- sented by the symphony chor- us, Gluck's Orpheus in the Underworld. May 7 will be a combined presentation by the orchestra and chorus of Handel's orator- io, St. John's Passion. Tickets are available at Leis- ter's Music Ltd. All seats are reserved. No matter what hap- pened, Momma Poppa if he "makes up" with a beautiful bouquet of flowers the perfect gift! Poppa, just phone or stop in at our shop lorely flowers and your heart warming message will be delivered in a jiffy! MARQUIS FLOWER SHOP Phone 327-1515 with complaints diminishing, due mostly to the implementa- tion of a program operated by the RCMP. Five regular officers have been assigned to full time live- stock investigation ranging from arresting rustlers to finding owners for lost animals. Cor- poral Wayne Day is assigned to the Lethbridge sub division. He said a recent conviction of a person charged with stealing cattle in Lethbridge brings an interesting thought to mind. An East Glacier school teach- er was caught after bringing about 70 animals through "Im- migration Gap" for sale at Per- lich Bros. Auction Market and Fort Macleod Auction Market. "If these animals can be brought into Canada this way, then they can also go the other said Mr. Butler. The school teacher apparent- ly brought the cattle into Can- ada through an unmanned port of entry. He then wrote out bogus bills of sale and mani- fests (descriptions of the ani- By writing the two documents out with different hands, brand inspectors couldn't tell they were made out by the same per- son. He further complicated the issue by making the bill of sale out on cattle from Manitoba which doesn't have a system of recording brands. Officials caught the rustler after they questioned men who had lost animals and then matched them with brands from the cattle which had been sold. Mr. Butler was particularly satisfied that the rustler was convicted and is now paying back the ranchers whose cattle he stole. Because of the incident, a spe- cial meeting has been set up for the first week 'of Decem- ber. Officials from livestock groups, the RCMP and the Fed- eral Bureau of Investigation will meet in Lethbridge to try to plug the loop holes in unlaw- ful movement of cattle across the U.S. Canada border. Anglo Distributors SERVICE CENTRE 419 5th Street South Phone 328-6661 NOW OPEN Government Licensed Technician 9 Repairs to Radios, Televisions and Tape Recorders. SONY LLOYDS DUAL NORESCO CANADIAN FURRIERS Fun Fur Festival Fabulous furs for today's college and career girl the young married and all the beautiful swingersl Included nro Nulria, Mink, Fox, Fitch, Raccoon, Muskrat, Kidskin and all the dazzlon------S39S to S1275 SHOP THURS. and FRI. TILL 9 P.M. CANADIAN FURRIERS "In a Tradition of Qualify" PARAMOUNT THEATRE BLDG. 4TH AVE. S. CONDITION CHECK Mac Russell checks one of the temperature rods imbedded in a stock pile of sugar beets at Coaldale. This system is used by Canadian Sugar Fac- tories Ltd. to determine the condition of the piled beets. If the temperature rises, offici- als know some deterioration is taking place. The beets in the tested area are then pro- cessed first to take advantage of the sugar left in the damaged beets. Canadian Sugar reports tons of beets harvested this year with only tons left in the ground. This is one of the high production totals to date. Lower yields were compensat- ed for by the largest acreage of sugar beets in southern Alberta history. This year, growers harvested acres. Kerber photo City and'7 Eleven disagree Closing conflict looming A conflict is brewing between the city and 7 Eleven Food Stores over interpretation of the local closing of shops bylaw. For about a month now, the north side store has been open 24 hours a day. More recently, the store in the Holiday Village has also been staying open around the clock. A third store, at 2006 Mayor Magrath Drive, is still open from 7 a.m to 11 p.m., as the others were and within the lim- its of the bylaw. George Mayer, supervisor for the three stores, says the new hours are legal according to a clause in the bylaw which ex- empts stores with less than a Sesame Street petition needs names More names aye bang sought for the petition to save the television program Sesame Street in Lethbridge. The committee to Save Ses- me Street has already com- piled a list of signatures on the petition asking federal authorities to take whatever steps arc necessary to get the CLIFF BLACK, Certified Dental Mechanic BLACK DENTAL LAB MEDICAL DENTAL BLDG. Lower Level PHONE 327-2822 program back on the air in Lethbridge. When the petition was an- nounced, organizers said they were hoping for names. They will be going after more on Thursday, Friday and Sat- urday with petitions located in Centre Village Mall, Eaton's, Thriftway Drugs, Leister's Mu- sic Ltd. and at Mail's Confec- tionary. CJOC-TV in Lethbridge drop- ped the children's program this fall because it had been de- clared foreign content and, therefore, it would have been uneconomical to broadcast it. We have on opening in our main kitchen for a qualified JOURNEYMAN COOK We are also requiring the services of a lady (single or married) willing and intersted in learning the fine skill and art of SHORT ORDER COOK For personal interview kindly contact our Master Chef, JOHN VOS or our manager, JOHN WICHERS, phone 328-7756. iedauiattt certain floor area from hour restrictions. City solicitor John Hammond disagrees and will send a letter to 7 Eleven Stores saying so. Mr. Hammond said the bylaw was designed as it is at the request of the small conveni- ence stores and corner grocery stores to allow them to stay open longer than most stores but not 24 hours a day. When the bylaw was passed, the feeling was we "don't want a wide-open he said. Mr. Mayer doesn't look at it that way. "We're very def- initely satisfying a requirement in the city by staying open 24 hours. We have had only favor- able comments from the cus- tomers." Mr. Hammond said the city has received no complaints about the store's hours. Area wants say By GREG McINTYRE Herald Legislative Bureau EDMONTON Lethbridgc residents have told the Alberta department of the environment they want more say in gov- ernment decision making. The complaint was contained in a report called Man and Re- sources which was tabled Tues- day in the legislature by En- vironment Minister Bill Yurko. The report outlined numer- ous issues on the minds Al- berta citizens gathered by gov- ernment personnel during work- shops at numerous communities last summer. The report did not include spe- cific recommendations for ac- tion, but urged further consul- tation with local residents in the future. WORKSHOPS Reporting on workshops at Lethbridge July 7 and Aug. 1, the report said priorities in or- der of importance were: _ The need for more local participation in government de- cisions, Money and a new cost for- mula to pay for irrigation faci- lities, Improved communications between various government and community groups and in- dividuals, youth and employment issues. Irrigation projects don't get enough opportunity for govern- ment financial assistance, said the report. "There is a neeu for reinvest- ment in old irrigation districts where seepage is a problem. Salts from over irrigating are destroying many acres of land that could be spared with ade- quate drainage or cement dikes." The report said fish and game use reservoirs, yet fanners pay the costs. CONSULTATION There should be more consul- tation with local people before irrigation planning is done and irrigation costs should be shar- ed with communities and rec- reation groups. Under the need for more com- munication, the report said, "Licensing practices in the city tend to be protectionist and keep the small town contrac- tor out of the city, while the re- verse is not true." Under youth and employment, it said better schemes should be Judge upholds Taber bylaw A Taber department store has been found guilty and fined in Lethbridge Provincial Judge's Court for staying open past the town's 6 p.m. closing time. Provincial Judge L. W. Hud- son ruled Tuesday that the Taber Five Cents To Store violated the town closing bylaw Sept. 23, a Saturday. The successful conviction fol- lows revision to the bylaw and is likely to set a precedent, Provincial Judge Hudson said outside the courtroom. SERVICE LTD. REGULAR EVENING AUCTION AT THE WAREHOUSE 1920 2nd AVE. S. Thursday, November 16th SAIE STARTS P.M. TERMS CASH RESERVE Beautiful dark wood bedroom suite with bookcase head- board, chest of drawers and triple dresser with mirror; Old Birdseyc maple dresser: 2 buffets; Admiral Color TV (not Chrome table and 4 chairs; Old Gramaphone cabinet; H.C.A. 21" TV: Bcatty washer and gas dryer; Dresser; Old kitchen cupboard; WesUnghouse TV; 54" spring with legs and mattress; 5 oak dining chairs; 2 dining chairs with needle point seats; Old wicker rocker; Small gas heaters; BTU gas wall furnace; Admiral portable TV; Fairbanks Morse fridge; 2 combination doors; Maytag dryer; Frigidaire dryer; Gas and nlectric ranges; Good girl's bike; Garage Pole lamp; Electric guitar; 2 old picture frames. Ceiling tile; Small trunk; Hoover upright vacuum; New guitar; Chairs; Light fixtures; Table lamp; Vacuum cleaners; Small rugs; Toys; Mirror; 2 single bedspreads; Divider panels; Wig; Tape recorder; 2 sinks; Tires; Win- dows; Good basin and taps. Plus Jinny More Ilcnis Too Numerous To Mention. 2 UPRIGHT PIANOS KAWASKI 85 MOTORBIKE FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CONTACT: HURLBURT AUCTION SERVICE LTD. PHONE 32M705 19JO 2nd AVE. S. LETHIRIDGI AUCTIONEERS TED NEWEY KEITH ERDMANN Lie. 41 Lie. 458 devised to employ youth, sug- gesting perhaps an earlier re- tirement age would create jobs for young people. Concerning participation in de- cision maldng, the report said "Joint representation is needed to combine concerns of business, farm and community interests, with urban and rural interests, and between government de- partments." Southern Alberta needs more rural mail delivery service, it added. Those who attended included: Bill Nicol of Kipp, Ben Loman of Picture Butte, Ken Newton of Lethbridge and Walter Boras of Iron Springs. Dr. Hitschmanova will visit city Dr. Lotta Hitschmanova, executive director of the Uni- tarian Service Committee, will arrive in Lethbridge this week- end in the course of her annual Western tour of USC centres. Emphasizing the importance of Lethbridge as a centre which has always extended strong support to the USC, Dr. Hitschmanova is extending her stay here to three full days. The Herald will again cam- paign for the Cup of Milk Fund. Last year the generosity and concern of readers in southern Alberta, eastern B.C. and north- ern Montana added over to help the deprived and un- fortunate of the world in the USC auspices. Dr. Hitschmanova will be In- terviewed on CJOC-TV Monday morning at and will ad- dress the East Lethbridge Ro- tary Club at that evening. Tuesday she will appear on CJOC radio in the morning, ad- dress the Downtown Kiwanis Club at noon and spend the afternoon with students of Fleetwood-Bawden School. She will also meet privately with local and district USC workers. Winter Games would need volunteer workers Staging the 1975 Canada Win- ter Games in southern Alberta would require about vol- unteers, Dean Cooper says. Mr. Cooper, chairman of the regional Winter Games Com- mittee, said Tuesday the Games would be "difficult to hold without public enthusiasm and a fantastic amount of volunteer work." At a press cumereuee to re- lease the area's formal bid for the games, Mr. Cooper said people will be required to or- ganize the 16 sporting events, both for the preliminary re- gional games in 1973 and 1974 and for the national games the following year. The committee also antici- pates support from area resi- dents in organizing "western hospitality" events for the ath- letes from across the country. Such things as rodeos and snowmobile parties could be set up by volunteers. The southern Alberta bid Is now in ,the hands of Horst Schmidt, culture, youth and recreation minister, and will be sent to Ottawa later this month. Sports Federation of Canada and Sports Canada officials will assess the district's facili- ties and enthusiasm for the games when they visit the area Dec. 8. A final decision on where the games will be held will come sometime next February. ART DIETRICH DENTURE CLINIC DENTAL MECHANIC Schwartz Bldg. 222 5lh SI. S. Phone 358-4095 (dial Chritlmai Gift for the Handymanl WELLER AUTOMATIC GLUE GUN KIT The 30 iKond glue kit Contains: 2400 Glut Gun 7 Weller Calk iticki 7 Weller Glue Sticks Portable Bench Stand Reversible Storage Tray Instruction Booklet Carrying Case HOYT'S d QR PRICE '9B ONIY d 1 K' I W Call Hardware 327-5767 DOWNTOWN (Featured at Camm's for the coming Festive Season! This exquisite new Dressy Sling by Empress vailable in navy crinkle patent wet look. AAA, AA md B widths in sizes 5 to 10 I "Bengal" by Air Step in brown lizard. This lovely shoe will blend delightfully with your new fall ward- robe. Sizes 6 io 10 (as "Jody" by Joyce Exactly as shown ot left. Avail- able in black, navy, brown, or red wet look _ also in black suede. Sec our wide choice of Low Cut Snow Boots In black or brown nylon with warm shearling cuff. Also in suedei, Open Thurs. and Frl. 'til 9 p.m. Just arrived ladles' new Hi Cut SNOW Boots by HOLIDAY In brown or black calf with elasticlzed inset. CAMM'S 403 5th Street S. Shoes ;