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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 3, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta 16 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD Thursday, October 3, 1974 City Scene Film on Russia shown tonight The film Russia and the Russians is to be shown at the Lethbndge Public Library Theatre Gallery tonight at 8 p.m. Under the film series headed Travel Chat, the film will be discussed by Ted Orchard of the University of Lethbndge department of history. There is no admission. Deck, 75 tapes stolen from car A stereo tape deck and 75 tapes, valued at about we re reported stolen from a car parked near a Lethbndge hotel, Remodelling approved for twojchools uiiy police say Nola Beattie, 222119th Ave. S., returned to her car about 10 30 p.m. and found a right front window broken and -the stereo equipment and tapes gone Dramatic readings scheduled Prose poetry and drama readings will be featured at the free Readers Theatre Workshop Friday at 8 p m. and Sunday at 3 p m in the Lethbndge Public Library Theatre Gallery Terry Theodore of the University of Lethbndge will lead this workshop 'There is no admission Language council to meet The modern language council of the Alberta Teachers Association will hold its annual conference m Lethbndge Oct. 18 and 19 The use of films in language teaching, new aspects of German teaching, individualized and independent study, aspects of Ukrainian teaching and "aspects culturels are some of the topics to be discussed during the many sessions scheduled during the two-day conference Bob Plaxton. superintendent of public schools in Lethbridge, will speak to the conference banquet at 6 p m Oct. 18 Millers gel awards Long-service awards were presented recently to 13 employees of the Ellison Milling and Elevator Co Ltd. Twenty-five-year awards went to William Goldie, Jack Green Eldean Tucken, Albert Bourassa, Walter Tusek, Arnold Umens and William Vair. Ten-year awards went to William Biesbroek, Velta Argals, Evert Veldhuizen, J.R Brown, Floyd Haughton and Tom Nowik. Rock concert to boost fund By JIM GRANT Herald Staff Writer The separate school board Wednesday approved building renovations to St. Paul's School, Assumption School and Catholic Central High School. Renovations to Assumption School will go to tender this fall while a portion of the renovations to St. Paul's School and all the proposed renovations to CCHS must receive department of educa- tion approval. The Assumption renov- vations' and addition will cost the local school board and the department of educa- tion The portion of the St. Paul's renovations approved by the province includes the replace- ment of the windows, classroom lighting and emergency lighting. The department of educa- tion has agreed to fund of the cost of com- pleting the renovations. Replacement of the existing wooden frames and windows with aluminum frames and panels became necessary after rot set in on the old win- dow walls The other request for farm pork may cause shortage YES! WE CUT KEYS WHILE YOU WAIT! Call Hardware 327-5767 DOWNTOWN 606 608 3rd Ave. S. A rock concert with five bands will be held Sunday to benefit the United Way, the show's producer said today. Ron Sakamoto of Gold and Gold Productions, said all of the admission would go to the annual fund drive. The City of Lethbndge is contributing the use of the Civic Centre, a security firm is contributing its services and the musicians are contributing their perfor- mances, he said. Two Lethbridge groups, Chinook and Glider, will appear, as well as Cantara from Medicine Hat, Black Dawn from Granum, and Shagnasty from Vancouver FOX DENTURE CLINIC Est 1922 PHONE E. S. P. FOX, C.D.M. FOX LETHBRIDGE DENTAL LAB 204 MEDICAL DENTAL BLOG UNIROYAL ZETA Mileage Guaranteed Tires By RIC SWIHART Herald Staff Writer EDMONTON A continued decline in breeding hog numbers will mean reduced production and increased prices for pork products on the retail level, predicts the chairman of the industry marketing board. Dick Page of Didsbury, chairman of the Alberta Hog Producers Marketing Board, told The Herald this week the price for pork in stores must go up He said if the prices don t increase, producers will quit the industry. He said producers won't continue to sell at a loss as they have done for the past nine months. There has been a significant decrease in hog marketings, dropping to 25.000 animals per week from weekly in the past three months "And producers are still selling he said. Ed Schultz of Edmonton, manager of the marketing board, said the drop started in a four month period in November, 1973, when farmers started a severe cull- ing of old sows, "initially while they were still worth money." Mr Page said there won't be a change until the price for hogs comes into line with barley, the main feed ingredient. With barley selling for S2 50 to per bushel, farmers lose ZETA 40 RADIAL IroncladGuaraniee 3EEE MILES BERGMAN'S Floor Coverings SALES AND INSTALLATIONS By DON BERGMAN Thursday Evening till 9 p.m. PHONE 328-0372 2718 12th South money even when hogs sell for 50 cents per pound liveweight. The hog market in Alberta settled at 52 cents a pound this week when a return of 56 cents a pound is needed to break even, said Mr Page. A new program of es- tablishing six central gather- ing points throughout the province, to be introduced in about one year, is hopefully a solution to some of the marketing problems, said Mr. Page. The delivery points will be established m Lethbridge, Calgary, Edmonton, Red Deer, Vermilion and Grande Prairie Once established, the marketing board will be able to better control the flow of hogs to market. Mr. Page said hogs were offered for sale through the marketing board in two days last week This depress- ed price results from the over supply situation. With the central delivery points, the extra hogs will be held until the market can ab- sorb them at a better price for the producer Interest in export contracts for hogs is still high, said Mr Page, although tariff dis- cussions in Japan, the major buyer, won't be over until the end of October. The marketing board arranged two export contracts at a set price, tied to the fluc- tuating price of feed grains. With the domestic market at 52 cents per pound, producers selling through contract are making per hundredweight for one and for the other PENNER'S PLUMBING 1209 -2nd Ave. S. Phone 327-4121 Conventioneer's new brand This is the new brand members of the Alberta Travel and Convention Association will be using. The association had 500 new stickers printed. They will appear at member businesses throughout the South. This horse can't keep his he couldn't pay his dues. Riding the horse sporting the new brand is Shirley Yuill of Cardston. Commission rejects plan for office building A request to construct an of- fice building for a retail sales and service outlet for home swimming pools was turned down by the Municipal Plann- ing Commission Wednesday. The commission ruled at its regular weekly meeting that plans for the building at 318 13th St. N., submitted by Ben- nison Holdings Ltd., didn't meet parking requirements. In other business, the com- mission approved construc- tion of three duplexes by Nu- Mode Homes Ltd. in the 1800 and 1900 block of 13th Street N. It gave permission to Nashua Marritt Ltd. to es- tablish a sales and service of- fice for duplicating machines at 403 Stafford Drive, and gave Sign Rite Studios per- mission to open a sign studio at 121A 13th St. N. Triangle Feeds Ltd. was refused permission to build a warehouse for dried grains at 2937 7th Ave. N., with the com- mission ruling it would not be compatible with other developments in the area. Henry Homes was turned down in its request to convert a residence at 1222 13th St. N to a duplex, while permission was given Mr. and Mrs. B. Eichorn to add three-suites to an eight-suite apartment building at 604 21st St. S. Also approved Wednesday was a request by Musicland Supplies Ltd. to establish a retail sales, studio, and recon- ditioning outlet for musical instruments at 1421 3rd Ave. S. Hurt man continues campaign Frank Merkl said from his hospital bed Wednesday he has no intentions of withdraw- ing from the aldermanic race. Mr. Merkl, 43, was in a traf- fic accident late Monday and will spend the rest of the cam- paign on the fourth floor of the Lethbndge Municipal Hospital recovering from his injuries, including two broken legs But he insists he's not going to let it affect his campaign. "I've withdrawn from un- iversity, so I'll have full time to devote to he said Friends will spread posters and campaign buttons around the city for him, and read his election platform at forums. Man hurt Youth gets scholarship A 66-year-old Lethbridge man is in serious condition in Calgary Foothills Hospital after he fell from a ladder Wednesday at a Fort Macleod construction site RCMP said Isaac Jones of Jones' Refrigeration Services, 320 3rd St S was spray painting some refrigeration tubes at p.m. at Fort Macleod Meat Processors at the eastern outskirts of the town when the accident oc- curred renovations to St. Paul's School calls for the conversion of two regular classrooms to a library science experience area and improvement of the light level in that area. The staff room would be redesign- ed for secretarial and ad- ministration space under the proposed renovations. If the renovations are approved by the department, the student capacity of the school will be reduced from 275 to 225 There are now 173 students enrolled in the school The cost of the second proposal for renovations to the St Paul's School is es- timated at The cost to the school board will not be known until the department of education indicates what percentage of the cost it is willing to fund The board approved the proposed renovations to Catholic Central, but not before Trustee Steve Vaselenak severely criticized the province for forcing the separate school system to pay half the cost of renovating its schools to meet the re- quirements of changes in government regulations. During recent fire inspec- tions, it was found that the high school did not meet fire regulations and certain fire hazards existed. The fire inspectors called for more exit doors in the gymnasiums and lecture theatre and replacement of the gymnasium light fixtures. "The gymnasium exits are considered so inadequate that the chief fire marshall has restricted maximum occupant capacity for St. Francis wing gym at 255 persons and St Joseph's wing gym at an administration report to the trustees stated. Mr Vaselenak pointed out that the school complied with the fire regulations when constructed. "The school could be perfectly good and then two or three years later they change the regulations" and it is call- ed a fire hazard, he charged. If the government changes the regulations, it should pay the bill for the renovations, he maintained Neil Reilander, secretary treasurer, informed trustees that the province pays half the cost of the renovations when regulations have been forced on schools. The total cost of correcting the deficiencies in the high school to meet the fire regulations is estimated to be just under Certified Mechanic CLIFF BLACK, BLACK DENTAL LAB MEDICAL DENTAL BLD6. Lower Level PHONE 327-2822 75% MORE HAZARD PROTECTION" 20% MORE CAR CONTROL' 12% MORE TRACTION AND YOU ACTUALLY SAVE MONEY ON GAS. And to be extra sure of safety let our Service Department give you a Safety Check on: BRAKES SHOCKS BALANCE ALIGNMENT All is performed by to assure complete safety and satisfaction. CONVENIENT TERMS AVAILABLE OR USE YOUR KIRK'S LETHBRIDGE 16Z13rtAw.S. Pfcgm 327-5985 TABEfl 6201500) AW flwm 223-3441 TIRE SALES LTD. CALGARY 1210-45th AvrH.E. 2765344 ON THE WAY TO ERICKSEN'S DINE AND DANCE Friday and Saturday This Week Featuring "THE 4 WESTWINOS DINING ROOM NO COVER KB 328-7756 A University of Lethbridge student will receive a Science Fair Matriculation Scholarship through the Lethbridge branch of the Alberta Institute of Agrologists Monday at Sven Ericksen's Family Restaurant. Denis Raima won the scholarship while a Grade 12 student for winning first prize in the physical science section of the Lethbridge Science Fair this year. He also was judged to have high scholastic standing and registered in a university. The scholarship is donated to the institute by an anonymous person. Lalovee Jensen of Magrath, who was inducted into the Alberta Agricultural Hall of Fame Tuesday, will receive a life membership in the Agricultural Institute of Canada. Jim Lore, Alberta represen- tative on the AIC council, will make the presentation to Mr. Jensen. Three new members in the local branch will be introduced. Ed Andrews, director of the Lethbridge Research Station, will discuss the work and functions of the research station ART DIETRICH DENTURE CLINIC DENTAL MECHANIC Phone 32S-4095 Jerry LZezulkaAAC.I. Accredited Appraiser Canadian Institute Real Estate Appra ser Consultant Value Valuation Day Value Estate Settlement Fire Insurance Mortgage Feasibility Studies Rental Analysts RELIANCE AGENCIES 822 3rd Avenue South Lethbridge Phone 328-9216 'ART STUDIO ON FlPTW AVENUE ART GALLERY ARTISTIC PICTURE FRAMING SINCE 1958 710-5 AVE S LCTHBRIDCE-AiTA HE1NO DEEKEN Manager I Sunday FAMILY DAY SUNDAY BRUNCH 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. FAMILY DINING 12 p.m. to 10 p.m. (SPECIAL CHILDREN'S MENU) IN THE OLD TRADITION Of WESTERN HOSPITALITY WE HAVE MOVED OUR NEW PREMISES ARE AT 122-5th A VENUE SOUTH P.O. Box 352 PHOM 328-2474 LETHWWE CONSTMJCmN WSOCttHON AND ALBERT AW DEPOSITORY LTD. PEO.STEREO TRADE MAPK ELECTRIC TRACING TAPES COMPUTER ACCOUNTING AND MANAGEMENT LTD. Data Processing Services 201 CANADA TRUST BUILDING TELEPHONE Enfte Available at to aptnti. Ital for ril mitil pipit. AUTOMATIC TflBIMOSTAT APPROVED OLIVER Industrial SupplyLtd. 236-36 St North Wwnt327-1571 or contact the "OLIVER DEALER" nearest you. ;