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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - October 16, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta 12 - THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD - Friday, October 16, 1970 Mobile FIRST AID POST Building Of New Distillery Depends On Incentive Grant Preliminary plans are progressing well on a $9 million liquor distillery planned for Lethbridge, but the project still hinges on whether or not the federal government gives approval to a grant under the regional incentives program. A decision is expected by the end of the year. The distillery would be built by International Distillers and Vintners Ltd. of London, England, on a 47-acre plot of land north of 9th Ave. and east of 28th St. in north Lethbridge. Scheduled to be in operation by May, 1972, the distillery would have a capacity for 400,-000 bushels of grain every year and would employ about 60 persons. Occasional Flaws String Quartet Competent Group FUNDS TO OPERATE THE FIRST AID UNIT of the St. John Ambulance Brigade of Lethbridge are to be supplied by the Lakeview Lions Club. Gordon Leno, left, past-president of the club, presents a $500 cheque to Stan Coxson, secretary-treasurer of the brigade. Right, is Phil King, treasurer of Lakeview Lions. The money is an initial amount for the purchase of gas, oil and service for the mobile unit. Proceeds from the Lions' annual sucker drive later this month will also be donated to tke operation of the unit. It is estimated it will cost $700-$ 1,000 per year to keep the unit on the job. Calgary Judge Agrees To Moderate Legal Forum Judge F. H. Quigley of Calgary has agreed to act as moderator of The People's Laws, a public forum on legal problems being held in the Yates Centre Nov. 3. Traffic Signals Ready In Month Traffic signals should be installed at the corner of 13th St. and 2 Ave. A N. in about a month, according to the city's engineering department. The signal lights are expected to facilitate the flow of traffic in the vicinity of the new Centre Village Mall." Underground wiring has been completed and the material for the installation should be available next month. Judge Quigley, a graduate of the University of Alberta, was admitted to the bar in 1949. He was appointed a Queen's Counsel in 1960. Six years later came his appointment as chairman of the Royal Commission on juvenile delinquency. He became Master in Chambers, Supreme Court of Alberta in 1968 and was appointed1 a judge of the District Court of Southern Alberta in February of this year. The forum will deal with the legal processes involved in court cases in which the ordinary citizen might find himself: Four panel members will each deal with a particular aspect of law. Question cards will be distributed to the audience and the panel will answer as Lethbridge Buddhist Church Cor. 13th Ave. and 13th St. N. WILL BE HOLDING THEIR ANNUAL BAZAAR CHOW MEIN SUPPER OCTOBER 18TH 3 p.m. to 7 p.m. many questions as time permits. No admission will be charged and no tickets ar� needed for the forum which starts at 8 p.m. It is being sponsored by The Lethbridge Herald in co-operation with the Lethbridge Bar Association and the Canadian Bar Association, Alberta subsection. Municipal Election Results In municipal election results published in The Herald Thursday, the following centres were omitted by mistake. PINCHER CREEK - Three vacancies on town council, Elected were incumbent James Burns, 259, newcomer Oliver Haig, 246 and newcomer John Olyslager, 216. Other candidate was Gordon Robb, 157. Total ballots cast 319 of possible 1,791. Two ballots spoiled FORT MACLEOD - Three vacancies on town council. Elected were newcomer Jim Lievers, 461 and newcomer Frank Steckler, 400 and incumbent Floris Lemire, 347. Other candidates were J. C, Edgar, 285, Lester Perrin, 268 and Henry Lemire 242. TCASA Plans Are Outlined Frank Smith, manager of the Travel and Convention Association of Southern Alberta, has outlined Mure programs for expansion of the association. Concentration would be focused on advertising in larger metropolitan areas including the Calgary Herald, he said Also, use of billboard advertis--iCig in the Calgary area would be tried for an experimental period. SOUTHMINSTER 5th LETHBRIDGE CUB, SCOUT and VENTURER BOTTLE DRIVE South of 3rd Avenue and West of 13th Street South TOMORROW, OCTOBER 17th If you are missed, or do nor live In this area, bottles may be dropped off at Southminster Church between the hours of 9 a.m. and 12 noon or phone 327-5333 for pick-up. THIS AD SPONSORED BY THE FOLLOWING COMMUNITY-MINDED BUSINESSESi Major Irrigation Company D and D Office Cleaners G. H. Baxter and Son (1968) Ltd. By DEAN BLAIR A quartet of Stradivarius string instruments were in town Thursday night and were played in concert at the Yates Memorial Centre by four very competent and sophisticated musicians. The event was the opening presentation of the 1970 - 71 Overture Concert Series, and the musicians were Allen Ohmes, John Ferrell, William Preucil and Charles Wendt, members of the Iowa String Quartet. Playing before an audience of about 250, the quartet opened with Hadyn's Quartet in D Major, Opus 76, Nov. 5. Written in 1797 and very much "Papa Haydn", the work hints in the Largo and Menuet-to movements of the coining Romantic era. Although the music was adequately played, the performance failed to coalesce until near the end of the second movement. In the remaining two, the performance captured the robust, delightful spirit of the composer. The middle work, Scherzo and Nocturne from Borodin's String Quarter No. 2, formed a delicious marshmallow spread between the two more staple works of Haydr and Beethoven. As a member of the 19th-century group of Russian nationalistic composers known as the "Mighty Five," Borodin clothes his exquisite melodies in exotic color and rich orchestrations. The hauntingly beaut iful theme from the Nocturne is familiar to all as one of the hit tunes from the Broadway musical, Kismet, and it was good to hear it back in its rightful place. The performance here was one of delicacy and taste' The final work, Beethoven's String Quartet in F. Major, Opus 59, demands more musical and technical skill than the two previous numbers, and the Iowa quartet handled it with energy and control. The dynamic tension in the work, resulting from Beethoven's increasing difficulty in fitting his creative energies to the traditional musical moulds he inherited were admirably reflected in the performance. Although the evening was a success over - all, there were occasional flaws. Intonation was not in all cases what it should be and at times some of the more rapid articulations were lacking in precision. Yet these were only minor distractions to a most worthwhile evening of chamber music. The planned maximum for the plant would be 800,000 bushels annually, but this amount is not contemplated before 1980. Corn appears to be the distilling grain the distillery will want, and the company sees no reason why all of the corn couldn't be grown in southern Alberta. Norman Penny, representative for the company, said the firm likes to use about 80-90 per cent corn in its distilling process combined with about 10 per cent rye, but adds that the corn will have to be in a competitive price position with rye or the percentage could be altered. The distillery will purchase two carloads of corn growth in southern Alberta this season, as test samples. Liquor produced by the distillery would be shipped throughout Canada and the United States and would include whiskey, gin and vodka. The building of the distillery would also have some importance to the southern Alberta cattle industry. The plant will have a complete recovery system whereby screen residues used for cattle feed would be available after the corn is processed. About 3,000 tons of residue would result from 400,000 bushels of com. NEW BISHOP - The Very Rev. D. A. Ford, from 1963-66 rector of St. Augustine's Anglican Church, was elected Thursday as bishop of the Anglician diocese of Saskatoon. Dean Ford, 53, was born in Vancouver, ordained a priest in 1942 and, following his Lethbridge tenure, appointed dean of St. John's Cathedral in Saskatoon. Construction Main Work Around Gty Construction seems to be the main area of work concentration in Lethbridge, according to officials of the Canada Manpower Centre in Lethbridge. The construction boom is expected to last through much of the winter months, with supplies of inexperienced help being plentiful while experienced construction workers are fewer. Some demand has been expressed recently, for carpenters and other skilled labor in general. There' is still a surplus of unskilled and semi-skilled labor in the city. Banquet Oct. 22 A recognition night for the Alex Gyorfi Jr. family Bow Island will be held Oct. 22, 6:30 p.m. in the Burdett Centennial hall. QUALITY DENTURE CLINIC EDDY DIETRICH Certified Dental Mechanic Capitol Furniture Bldg. Wm PHONE 328-76841 ANNOUNCEMENT Dr. Douglas S. Cooper Formerly of Vancouver will be associated with Dr. F. T. Wood IN THE PRACTICE OF DENTISTRY Effective October 31st, 1970 Appointments may be made now by calling 327-8333 Lakeview Medical Dental Bldg. Child Problems Meeting Topic The first meeting of the southern Alberta chapter of the Council for Exceptional Children was held at the Dorothy Gooder School recently. Guest speaker for the evening was Howie Puckett whose topic was The Emotionally Disturbed Child. The purpose of the council Is to promote the welfare and education of exceptional children and youth. Mr. Puckett explained that emotionally disturbed children are those who are handicapped either physically o" mentally; in some cases it involves the gifted child. The executive for the southern Alberta chapter comprises Murray Coleman, president; Dr. S. A. Perkins, past-president; Bill Weadick, vice-president; Mrs. L. Evans, membership; Howie Puckett, secretary-treasurer; Mrs. Charlotte Gaffney, publicity chairman. Meetings are held the first Wednesday of every month. All interested persons are welcome to join the chapter. Society Meeting A meeting of the Lethbridge Natural History Society will be held Friday at 8 p.m. in the faculty lounge of the science building at the University of Lethbridge. Guest speaker Dr. Bill Tripp, bird photographer, will show slides. Dr. Tripp won the grand prize in a photo contest sponsored by Natural History magazine with a picture of a great horned owl. As the winning photo was being taken, the owl dived at Dr. Tripp, raking his talons through his hair. Six stitches were required to close the wound. HollinswarfcrY COATS  FUR-TRIMMED  UNTRIMMED  PILE Normal Values To $80. OUR PRICES . . SUITS Crimp Knit Fortrels In Fall Colors Normal Values to $26 OUR PRICE DRESSES Hundreds To Choose From Seasonal Values To $30 OUR PRICE CARRY EXCHANGES REFUNDS Ha II ins worth's COLLEGE MALL CENTRE NOW UNDER NEW OWNERSHIP ;