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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 23, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta ,.H _. Saturday, Novomber 23, 1874 j'JB construction My I! Jill! of fl I'-ii'iti on tic Cc in 'n unity .IH-'l-iS flTK'ible the rdlbKC stu- said 1 run. Tit the inr. Hill Gli'.Hlp int.--; ;jrPMt'.ve, the has agreed to T-'ort Whoop-Up rumpus as a vvjs included in purchase of on the nf thy 'h- foil-go board of s s "agreed to for th-- ii it receive per- the dep'i.rtrnei't I'.bi'atiiin to use a its funds. vvoiiid cost yn started a fiHi.' soyjra! years ha.' -d'-fMvd student per t .y viHrH'y for the 'U yrfinp a r-sJnne. 1974. tbs ;-f; 1-us' fund expanded to by the end of this thv addition of ftT this Mr. Ga'lup not even .v if the a nev; ;i of the building trust fund will be usvJ to the building, the student prt'sident fully ex- the building to generate enough income to easily reiin- the trust fund. The council will form a buiUIiiiR conuvuttee, con- sisti'ig of council members and students, to decide what type of furnishings are to be put the Fort Whoop-Up Air. (Tiiilupsnid it svill be the building committee's decision to deckle what facilities are made available in the building, but he would like to see a study lounge with refreshments, a games area and a food outlet included. The facilities in the building should be arranged so that they can be easily converted into a cabaret area, he suggested. To console students who may be thinking their building fund is going to be blown on an old building and they will never obtain a new SUB, Mr. (iallup insisted that such was not the intent of student coun- cil. win still be able to build a SUB when they obtain enough funds to do so and in the meantime students who are paying the a semester will be getting something for their money, he explained. Within "a couple of years." he tdfic-d. the students trust fund will be reimbursed and students will still have a building that can facilitate entertainment activities and intramural games. The board of governors agreed this month to spend S5.000 to install water and sewer lines into the building even though it still has net received funding approval for the renovations from the CllOIF evil's of note rien Needham. The perfor- Lethbridge Symphony n its ee. 2 at the Centre, un- Prof, l.u- rnanee will include works by v-in Ghick. Hayders. Strauss, ivhaikovvskv niid Bizet. Cur- tnin time will be p.m. Tickets are available at Leister's Music. The University of Lethbridge choir will sing both familiar and lesser known Christmas songs Dec. 4 af- Augustine's Anglican Their performance is part of the university concert eries. Admission is free. The -hr.ir is conducted by M.'iicp'.m Edwards, choral director nt W. R. Myers High School in Taber. GLASS LINED "5ATERS S169 INSTALLED Phcva 328-2176 35IARANTEED I t Ti.-SCyf.UOYDS. PIONEER. 5 rncs! of 2 You I "TEPuLQti PHOTC- I n--..-T. j South I 3J3-S575 -3 JUT p. 6 f i siopiuinim FORT WHOOP-UP BUILDING WILL BE RENOVATED AND USED FOR STUDENT FUNCTIONS Parking meters urged for Brooks BROOKS (Special) Brian Whitson of the Medicine Hat Regional Planning Commis- sion has suggested to Brooks town council that parking meters be installed on 2nd Street W. here. It is the only street that suf- fers parking congestion, he told council. Mr. Whitson said the meters would pay for themselves in one year, based on present parking conditions. Council took no action but will study the proposal further. Dog licences on sale Dec. 2 Dog licences at per canine over six months old will go on sale at city hall Dec. 2. The 1975 tags will be metal, replacing the red plastic tags that were tried out in 1974. It's believed the metal tags will stand up better, says city hall's licencing office. The 1974 tags expire Dec. 31 and dog owners have been urg- ed to buy 1975 licences early to avoid the holiday season rush. Licences will be sold at the inspection development depart- ment in the basement of city hall during regular city hall hours 8 a.m. to p.m. Indian's lot to be discussed Development and changes in Indian society brought about by federal government policies will be discussed at the University of Lethbridge's Monday public lecture on Contemporary Indian Society. William VVuttunee. Calgary lawyer and former president of the National Indian Council, will appraise developments since the publication of his book, Ruffled Feathers, in 1971. The lecture begins at 8 p.m. in Room C-674 of the Academic- Residence Building. Christmas Seal fund near 50% With the annual Christmas Seal drive three weeks old, the Lethbridge Kinsmen Club reported Friday has been collected to fight respiratory diseases. Receipts represent 47 per cent of the objective, Contributions can be sent to the Christmas Seal office, 415 Canada Trust Building, or left in drop boxes in the 4th Avenue foyer of Eaton's, the College Mall, Centre Village Mall or the Westminster Safeway Store. Library report due Wednesday A special report on the Catholic Central High School library will be presented to the separate school board Wednesday when it holds its regular meeting at the library instead of the school board office. School librarian Elizabeth Doctor will report on the library facilities and illustrate the new concept of a library being a media centre instead of just shelves with books. Following the library report at p.m.. the board will con- tinue with its regular meeting business. nefs term in A 19 year old Edmonton youth was sentenced in provincial court Friday to months in jail after pleading guilty to charges of fraudulently obtaining food and attempted theft. Court told Lloyd Wilbert Matson ordered a meal at Lee's Palace Restaurant in Picture Butte Wednesday night. Upon com- pleting the meal Matson asked the waitress for a case of pop. When the waitress left to get the pop Matson attempted to takr monev from the till to pay for his meal. jail The waitress caught him in the act. he fled and was later apprehended by Picture Butte RUMP. Joseph Laszinskyj. 19. of 930 10th St. S.. pleaded not guilty to a charge of theft over He was charged Aug. 8 after salvage, property of Wawanesa Insurance Co., was reported stolen. FOX DENTURE CLINIC ES! 1922 PKOKE 327-6565 E. S. P. FOX. C.D.M. FOX LETHBRIDGE DENTAL LAB 204 MEDICAL DENTALBLDG. Frank Big Sorrel Horse. 63. of Cardston. who pleaded not guilty to being in possession of a stolen auto and stealing an auto, was remanded in custody until Dec. 4 for trial. Richard Shultz. 19. 13i3 4th Ave. S.. pleaded not guilty to charges of dangerous driving and failing to remain at the scene of an accident and was remanded until Jan. 9 for trial. SPECIAL family Dinner FOR 2 ADULTS AND 2 CHILDREN Chow Mffin ana Sour Deep Fried Shrimps. or Chicken riWj Bite AIL FOR ONLY 4 95 Delivered to Your Hot! OPEN WEEKDAYS A.M. TO 2 A.M. NCMV OPEN SUNDAYS 11 A.M. "HONE THE 327-0240 LOTUS Across From The CPR Depot Lethbridge Centre theatres may be leased to Shackleford By ANDY OGLE Herald Staff Writer An unconfirmed report this week indicates lease of the twin theatres being constructed in Lethbridge Centre will go to A. W. Shackleford's Lethbridge Theatres Ltd. Mr. Shackleford, who has operated movie theatres in Lethbridge since he started managing the Kings Theatre on 5th St. S. in 1921. would not comment on the report. "I can't say anything about it at this said Mr. Shackleford. Bob Jones, lease manager for Lethbridge Centre was un- available for comment. Lethbridge Theatres, also known as Majestic Theatres Ltd. through its partnership with Famous Players, operates all four movie out- lets in the city the Paramount, Paramount Cinema, and College Cinema and the Greenacres Drive-In Theatre. But while this constitutes a monopoly situation, it does not really limit the diversity of movies shown in Lethbridge, says an independent movie theatre operator in Calgary. "Every important picture that's made plays in said Hector Ross, owner of Canfilm Screen Services which operates nearly 40 theatres in Western Canada. "Some people feel it's a monopoly because there's only one circuit, but Shack does better than 90 per cent of the exhibitors in Canada. "I have nothing but respect for him. As an exhibitor he's one of the finest in Canada." Mr. Ross said he had been approached about the Lethbridge Centre twin- theatres, but dropped it about nine months ago. "We're not quite ready for Lethbridge he said. "I feel that with five, Lethbridge would have more than enough theatres." Mr. Ross added that because Lethbridge Theatres Ltd. is part of the Famous Players chain does not mean it gets only movies distributed through Famous Players. "He's one of the few Famous Players partners that calls the Mr. Ross said of Mr. Shackleford. Meanwhile Jim Moore, the district manager of another large movie theatre chain in a telephone interview from Calgary he had never been approached about the new theatres being built here. Urban research body expanding membership A group with the resources to be credible will be listened to when government bodies make planning decisions, an official of an urban research group said Friday in Lethbridge. Such a group will be listened to to the extent it represents a cross-section of opinion, said Doug Rigby, a research of- ficer for the Canadian Council on Urban and Regional Research. He had earlier told a meeting at the YMCA that the Man dies in city police cell A 43-year-old Prince Edward Island man who had been put in a city police cell overnight for intoxication, died in his sleep sometime after 2 a.m. Friday morning, Polic-e Chief Ralph Michelson said today. The chief said an inquest will probably be held, but Coroner Dr. Norman Baster was unavailable for comment. Chief Michelson said the autopsy report indicated the man. Leslie Bradford Cole, died from the combined effect of alcohol and drugs. The man. say city police, was picked up Wednesday. hcid overnight for be'iig {irunV and released si the mor- ning Hf was apparently see- ing a doctor who prescribed some dnig.s for treatment. council had voted last month to expand its membership to the public. Formed in 1962 as a non-profit organization, it had been limited to 60 members. Forty were invited to join and 20 appointed by the three levels of government. Now, individuals can join for a fee of a year, and in- stitutions such as governments, universities or planning commissions for a year. Each member has one vote, he said. The council acts as a clearinghouse for infor- mation, sponsors research projects and seminars, and publishes an annual bibliography of urban plann- ing documents and research. It has a staff of seven and is funded by the urban affairs ministry. The council's impact on planning decisions will depend on the response of local members, he told The Herald. It's not a government body, so there is hope it can oppose government decisions and be listened to. PENNERS PLUMBING 1209-2nd Ave. S. Phone 327-4121 ART DIETRICH DENTURE CLINIC CENTAL MECHANIC Phone HEINITZ PRINTERS STATIONERS LTD. 324-9lhSt. S. Phone 328-1778 FOR YOUR COMPLETE WEDDING REQUIREMENTS Bookn Thonk You (24 Hour Spruce pf J r '''Tf Y pf-r pl.-M.f f 3'TjS UVilh f'Jjr.h f'f FREE CUSTOMER PARKING Government ignoring board safety Alberta's largest employer has no safety program for its employees, the head of their member un- ion said Friday. Bill Broad, president of the Civil Service Association of Alberta, said the provincial government has "completely ignored" a safety report finished by the Workers' Compensation Board in April. Nothing has been done yet, he said in an interview. CSA asking Syhat's essential By MURDOCH MACLEOD Herald Staff Writer "Essential service" is a term no one really under- stands, but it's tossed around anyway, the president of the Civil Service Association of Alberta said Friday. All government is a service industry, whether the service is providing liquor, keeping people in jail or watching over the forests, said Bill Broad. But there is another side to what services are essential, he said in a Herald interview. The employer has to be responsible for making sure the service is provided, he said. Police are well-paid and do not strike. Forestry of- ficers and game officers per- form similar jobs, without the higher pay, said Mr. Broad. The Alberta Liquor Control Board is not an essential ser- vice, and no one suffered when ALCB employees went on strike, he said. MOVING? CALL OWEN AGENTS FOR ALLIED VAN LINES Yet the strikers were ordered back to work. "We were thoroughly dis- gusted said Mr. Broad. The CSA is pleased with the wages of direct employees of the government, though it took one or two strikes to get them, he said. Pay for a cor- rectional officer class one has gone up 34 per cent since the last contract, women working at the Raymond Home get 36 per cent more. They now get the same as men doing the same jobs. Mr. Broad indicated some problems still exist with boards and agencies whose employees work for the government indirectly. GIVE US HALF OF YOUR LUNCH HOUR... and we'll give you a better afternoon. We of- fer a comfortable place to read or buy one of the world's great news- papers: The Christian Science Monitor. You'll feel refreshed af- ter just a few minutes with the Monitor. Its cairn, fair-minded re- porting helps put the world in perspective. Try it and see. The Christian Science Monitor- Available al the Christian Science Reading Room WEST ENTRANCE 1203 4 South TuMdajr. ThuitMtejr. satunuy Noon to 2 p.m. SELF MAINTAINING PRECLEANER Stops the greatest source of Engine failure DUST particularly fine dust InslaH one on your tractor or combine and Extend filter Hie up to 6 Prevvnt engine damage. Aid in con- serving fuel. covTunfiOB, end tf TH} OLIVER INDUSTRIAL SUPPLY LTD. 236 36 St. NORTH LETHBRIDGE Phone 127-1871 ;