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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 10, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta 14 THE LEtHBRIDGE HERA'.D Tuojtlay, October 10, 1972 Stndy says: 1 needs r The Ixsthbridgc Community i short of these said Dr. College should review its op-1 Robin craUoti extensively :iml regu- larly to make sure it is serv- ing its main purpose meet- ing the educational needs of n wide variety of people in south- ern Alberta. That statement is contained In n study conducted by Dr. Keith Robin, director n.f the school of continuing education at LCC. Dr. llobin said his research shows students place a high de- gree of faith in the college to prepare and present a worth- while, relevant and stimulating educational program. "There is some evidence that the college may b? falling Mayb lyi e its a lion? The success of a community college depends on its flexibil- ity and ils responsiveness of the needs of the people it serves. "There is evidence to sug- gest that the needs cf the peo- ple are not similar for all groups, nor are they being to- tally met at this he said. Dr. Kobin 5aid be also sought out public opinion on what new courses should be offered at the college. A total of 306 southern Al- berta residents were polled in a questionnaire and more than one third suggested forestry technology, commercial art and nurses aide programs should be offered at LCC. Photography tec h n o 1 ogy, teacher aide, dental assistant and medical assistant were al- so high on Hie list. Dr. Robin's study has been passed on to the administration at the college for further con- sideration. Dan and Jean Wilson of the Lethbridge district dCL'ided to celebrate their wedding an- niversary by dining out in the city. They wanted somehting spe- cial and different. So they turned to the Yellow Pages. They locked under Rest- aurants. On page 137 they spot- ted an ad for tire Red Lion Restaurant. The ad promised live enter- tainment, dining and dancing, licensed lounge, Polynesian and Chinese epicure cuisine. It sounded just right, so off they went. They arrived at the corner of 5th Ave. and 5lh St. S. They found a vacant lot. Another check of the Yellow Pages determined it was the the right spot. Louis Chow, developer of the Red Lion, told The Herald laler that the restaurant is to be built this fall or early next year. He decided to build one In Medicine Hat first. The ad was put in the Yellow Pages in case the Bed Lion Restaurant was built, before the new phone book came out. Another chap who tried to find the Red Lion said, "That's really eating ation Has your plan teeJi dis- cussed? Do you knew what pro- cedure your famiy will follow Wednesday when the siren sounds? Are you prepared for a real emergency? Those are the questions the fire department suggests you ask yourself as Fire Prevention Week gets under way. Fire Prevention Week started Monday. Operation EDITH scheduled for Wednesday. Operation EDITH, Exit Drill In The Home, bas been planned EO that every resident in the city becomes aware of the im- portance of fire drills in the home. When the siren at the central fire hall sounds at 8 p.m., residents are asked to go through their own plan for em- ergency action as preparation for the time when a real em- ergency might arise. Other activities, such as school fire drills, an antique fire equipment display at Col- lege Mall and fire extinguisher demonstrat ions are also plan- ned. RARE PRESENTATION W. L. (Bill) Kergan Ihe recipient of the Royal Can- adian Legion's highest honor Friday when he was presented with the legion Meritori- ous Service Medal for outstanding work. T. E, Morris, presenting the medal, is the only ofher LMSM, holder i Ihe General Stewart Branch. Mr. Kergan has been a member since 1951, and is currently serving his 2Qlh year on the executive. He was president from 1956 to 1959 and from 1968 to 1971. Farmers sought by oilers Farm-oriented people are in heavy demand by L h e pet- roleum drilling industry. John Porter, of Calgary, vice president of the Canadian As- sociation of Oil V.'eli Drilling Contractors said In an inter- view that farm people have the necessary mechanical knowhow to work on drilling rigs. And the Western Canadian drilling industry is suited to farmers, he said. Most drilling occurs during the winter and coincides with the time ot year when farm, activity is at its lowest ebb. On Nov. 1, substantial increases for drilling crews will go into effect. Drillers earn f FRAMING LUMBER fir 2x4-8' lengths WEATHERPIY SHEATHING lengths EACH Spruce Thick 2nd Grade PER The All Wood Chip Board Thick Thick Suilabfe for lining almost any lype of building very eeonomicolfy. PER SHEET 2nd Ave. and 13fh St. S. Phone 328-3301 "Your Pioneer Lumber Dealer Since 1925" 16 per hour, derrickmen, So, notormen, and floor lands will then get per iour. Related petroleum industries lave drained some of the man- xnver norm ally avail s ble to hilling crows, ?.lr. Porter said, "n addition, already-experienc- ed drilling personnel have left prairie jobs for off-shore and foreign drilling jobs. High for- eign wages and special tax con- cessions caused the outflow. 'Consequently the higher Mr. Porter said, In addition to the higher pay, crew members who qualify will receive higher travel and su1> slstance aJlowances for both camp and non-camp operations. This includes a 15 cent per road mile allowance for camp jobs or a per working day al- lowance covering travel, room and board for non-camp jobs. The association expects "a very active period through the winter which will provide -an increased number of job oppor- tunities." During peak winter periods when it is easier to transport heavy drilling equipment across frozen muskeg, some men are employed. reduces to about men during slower summer months. City council meeting to hear citizens' views By RICHARD BURKE ilcrald Staff Writer Council chambers should lie ull tonight, with the general public getting its chance to ap- iroaeh city council on civic matters and several dclega- ions there on specific business. The meeting begins at 7 p.m. o accommodate any local res- dent who wishes to discuss vith council an aspect of city business. The three previous own-hall meetings this year have attracted few people, how- ever. Representatives of the Alber- a Housing Corporation will add to the gallery size. They will be at Ihe meeting to present the results of a housing study done ui the city last summer. The AHC officials are expect- ed to submit recommendations !or the construction of public lousing in the city. Martin Thomas, a corporation spokes- man, said there is also a need icre for separate low-rent ac- commodations for senior citi- zens. Members of the city-school joint use committee will an- swer council's questions con- cerning the proposed additions and alterations to Gilbert Pat- erson Elementary-Junior High School. The committee has recom- mended the city assist finan- cially in the construction of new gymnasium and related fa cilitics at the school for use by both the school and the commu- nity. Dr. C. D. Stewart, president of the Lethbridge Community College has been asked to at tend the meeting to discuss the intent of tlw Water User's Con fercnce to be held at the LCC Oct. 14. Other council business in chides: A bylaw to increase the In an effort to attract mor and better-qualified drilling per sonnel, the association provide a substantial number of train ing courses. Most of these are offered a lie Alberta Petroleum Train jig Centre in Edmonton. Mr. Porter said any interest- ed applicants are invited to con- :act either local drilling con- tractors or the Canada Man- power Centre for further infor- mation. Tuition costs are covered by the petroleum industry. [r. Porter said numerous op- portunities are open for young men who are interested in ad- venture. After about five years of proven experience, high-pay- ing foreign job opportunities are frequent. Three persons injured okcn tine for juveniles caught committing offenses such as hrowing stones and discharg- ing fireworks to from 50 cents. A community services de- partment study indicating Uia need for another golf course, ol non-championship calibre, in the city. A recommendation from Ihe city manager that the cen- sus next year be takon in Jan- uary rather than April. Linda Gay Flillon Linda Gay Flitton show set for Oct. 20 at Yates The Lothbridge Hotary Club nadian to tour with the USD, fire loss An estimated damage of 000 was reported from a fire at the Chinook Beverages Ltd. Sunday. The fire apparently started In a garbage truck, fire offi- cials said. It started at p.m. and was put out by No injuries were reported. Three minor injuries and more than damage re- ulted from two weekend acci- dents in the city. Donald Edward Blur.dcn, 26, of Medicine Hat received minor njuries when his car skidded out of control and smashed into power pole on Brewery Hill Saturday. The accident result- ed in damage to his car. A two-car collision at IBth St. and 2nd Ave. N. Sunday result- ed in minor Injuries to two residents. Jean audry, 1115 28th St. S., and Raymond Way, 16U 2nd Ave. 13. N, were passengers in a car driven by Mrs. Gaudry's hus- band. They collided with a car driven by Heidi Tcrakita of Cal- gary. Both drivers escaped in- jury. Total damage was estu mated at Lethbridge constituency Keith Hancock, Social Credit, arranging campaign headquarters in Lethbridge. Hal Hoffman, New Demo- crat, in Lethbriclge tonight canvassing. Wednesday in Coaldale. Ken Hurtburt, Progressive Conservative, in P i n c h e r Creek tonight and Wednes- day. At a colfec party in C'ardston Wednesday evening. Andy Russell, Liberal, In Lcthbridge tonight. On the Phone Bill Show Wednesday morning in Coaldale Wednesday evening. in conjunction with the provin- cial department of culture, youth and recreation will pres- ent a concert by Linda Gay Flitton at 8 p.m. Oct. 20 in the Yatea Memorial Ceatre. Miss Flitton was born in Vul- can and has spent several years in Eastern Canada and the United States studying and voice. During her three years at the University of Toronto she was major soloist with the Madrigal lingers and the Collegium Mu- sicum, and participated in sev- eral Toronto drama produc- Jor.s. Miss Flillon was the first Ca- Jane Eyre film on toniglit Jane Eyre, the fourth film In the scries of works by Victo- rian authors will be shown to- night at in the Yatcs Me- morial Centre. The series is presented by the University of Lelhhridge as part of a course titled Sixty Glorious Years: The Victorian Age on Fiim. traveling more than miles and entertaining troops in 1059. She completel her master of music degree in June at the American Conserv a t o ry of Music, and was chosen as rmisic delegate to Ilia Mu Phi Epsilon International Conven- tion in Cleveland. Her repertoire of acts in- cludes tap dancing, voice in a wide variety of styles, and per- formances on guitar, piano and banjo. Tickets for the Lethbridge concert, which be a blend of classical and pDpular, ara available at Leister's Music 'Ltd. HOLIDAY VILLAGE OFFICE AND PROFESSIONAL CENTRE Over iq. ff. of fully air conditioned office or ifora (pace available on lower or upstctiri level. Completely ern and will finish lo tsnanli CONTACT HOLIDAY VILLAGE 449 MAYOR MAGRATH DR. PHONE 328-4045 CHOW MEIN SUPPER AND BAZAAR Sponsored by the 5. Alia. Japanese U.C.W. WIU BE HELD AT THE CHURCH 9th Ave. and 9th Sf. North Sat., Oct.14- 4.00-8.00 p.m. TAKE-OUTS AVAILABLE (Meal includes swceMour spareribj) Advanca tickets can ba purchased ot the church on Thursday and Friday, October 12 and 13 from lo p.m. A limited number of tickets will bo on talo at the supper. It's Close fa 12.00 0' Every Christian knows what I his means and ore responsible to lell everybody "the lime is near of the coming back of our tcrd Jesus He came for sinners, not for righteous people. Do you wonl lo more about trie wonderful Saviour? Come and Hear REV. A G. DORNFELD a! tho 4-H BUILDING, FAIRGROUNDS TONIGHT and EVERY NIGHT UNTIL OCTOBER 13th Evenings o'clock EVERYBODY WELCOME, NO ADMISSION Sponsored by Full Gospel Men's Fellowship (International) PASTOR A. G. DORNFELD Andy Russell CARES ABOUT YOU Wednesday, on the Phone Bill Show CJOC Radio in Lethbridge Green Acres Lodge in Coaldale, from 6 to p.m. ;