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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 26, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta 16 THE inHORIDGE HERAID Thursday, October 26, 1972 home named nine Sky Lodge hiis been sc U-cli'd :is [Wine by [ho UriA'n Acres l-'ojindntion Board for its new senior citizen-. homo, under construction at Huh Ave. X. ami sched tiled to ojien early in 1973. The mime was seleclcd from mure than '-'M suggestions sub- miltccl in a contest held sev- eral months It was to recognize the fact that the Lcthbriclgc area has more sun- shine than any other city in Canada. The lodge, located immedi- ately cast of the Golden Acres I.oikic. will open possibly in January and will accommodate, 5: residents. There nre 46 sin- gle rooms and three double rooms. The new building will bring the total of senior citizens liv- ing in ledges in the Lethbridge area to 152, and 32 in cottages. The lodges and cottages, op- erated by Green Acres Founda- tion, have a capital value of SI. Their annual opera ting cost is BLUE SKY LODGE to open early in 1973 mine operation suint employ a total staff of 24. Blue Sky Ledge is being built bv Getkate Construction at a cost of The board has appointed Kay Lcnning as matron of the new Icclje. She has been matron of Golden Acres Lodge for four years, and will take on the ad- ditional duties when the new lodge is completed. An olri student came back to and they Lethbridge Collegiate Institute College counsellors meeting About 50 college counsellors from Alberta are attending a three-day conference at the Lelhbridge Community College on the role of the college coun- sellor. They will be discussing such areas as accountability, student lifestyles, student finances and a general view of. counselling services. The conference concludes Saturday. Wednesday politicking for Mon- day's election. STUDENT Andy Russell, Liberal candi- date in the Lethbridge riding, told 150 LCI students that the Kaiser coal mining operation on the British Columbia side of the is "killing he Elk River." Mr. Russell, 56, a student at LCI for one year, in 1932, said there must be a reconsideration of the coal strip mining opera- Jon by both the provincial and 'ederal government to tighten environment regulations. Asked by a student what he thought of the mining activity, which was the subject of a re- cent Weekend Magazine article, he said "I don't like it." Mr. Hussell was the third of Uie four local federal candidates invited to speak to students a the high school. School officials have invitey a change of the course of .lie river (called accretion GENERAL STEWART BRANCH NO. 4 ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION The General Stewarf Branch of trie Royal Canadian Legion hove now started their annual Poppy Campaign and canvass- ers are presently calling on business houses and offices for ihe sale of poppy wreaths. settled. The total irea of the land in Flat is a emphasiz- OPPY WILL BE HELD The Ladies Auxiliary to the General Stewart Branch No. 4 of the Royal Canadian Legion organize and conduct the sale of poppies with the assistance of the f.O.D.E., inlerested groups and citizens. Tlio proceeds go to aid veterans and their fami- lies who ore in need. Transient veterans' families and single men are given lodging and meals and somo are helped to go to jobs or to their homes. Lethbridge and District vejerans and iheir fami- lies ore given assisfance for necessities that ore urgenlly required and veterans are visited in hospi- tals nnd ]n their homes and aro given extras to supplement any assistance lhat they are receiving. At Christmas, hampers and small cheques are given to those in need and also let them they ore nol fargollen. The wrenfhs and pcppies are made by disabled veterans in Ihe Vetcraft Shop and are a source cf income for them. These veterans come from all parls of Canada Alberta being represented. Tho Royal Canadian Legion Poppy distinct and separate Trust Account, one! n as such. Fund ORDER YOUR NOW BY CALLING THE ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION POPPY CAMPAIGN HEADQUARTERS PHONE 327-6644 Library council I meeting More than 60 people have reg- istered for the inaugural meet- ing of the Soulhcra Alberta Re- gional School Library Council at the University ot Lethbridge Saturday. The one-day conference Is sponsored by the Alberta Teachers Association. The li- brary council is one of 17 spe- cialist councils of the ATA. question is about 85 acres, lo- cated about 15 miles northwest of Coaldale. The land on the opposite side of the river is leased by the county. The county is a statement of defence denies all of Mr. Nick- el's allegation and asks for dis- missal of ihe suit. Lawyer Gerald P. Offet, rep- resenting the county, filed a statement of defense with the Supreme Court in answer to the claims made by It. Nickol. The statement denies all of the allegations against the county and makes a counter claim that the accretion lands formed by the shifting of Ihe river are owned by the provin- cial government. The statement of defence fur- ing the fingertip magic of stac- cato technique. Every detail was clear and decisive. The No. 7 in C Sharp Minor is prob- ably the most musically per- fect of the studies but less pedal would have been in order. The No. 5 in E Minor with its contrasted middle section is a terse, lively piece without a note too marly hut with plenty of rhythmic surprises. His and interpretation of was scrupulosuly tber claims ilia county has a lease for gravel removal from the land in question. Indian hospital to be closed The federal government plans to close the Blood Indian Hospital on the RIood reserve. In its place, the government plans to enter into an agree- ment with the municipality of Cardston, to expand that com- munity's hospital to meet Indi- an needs. Otto Hath, prairie regional medical services director (a: Indian affairs, said in a tele- phone interview from Edmon- ton that negotiations between I-dian affairs. Cardslon coun- cil and the Elcod band coun- cil have been going on for about a year. No date for the closure has been set and the final decision rests upon the approval of the Blood band council, he said. He said nothing is be "forced down Indian throats" as suggested in the Kainai News, a bi-monthly Blackfoot publication. "Nobody's trying to force any situation, hut just to improve health service.1; for the benefit I of the lilood people." i In addition lo the closure am Cardston Municipal Hospita [expansion plans, the govern I ment is looking at a health con j trc operation at Standoff. Ar i rangemcnts would be made with nearby doctors to providi i regular service at the Indian community, he said. He said it would likely be centred in Ihc new Blood bani V being J! a performance of he Etudes lonest. RESPONSE Next was Chopin's Far.taisie in J' Minor. Mr. Watson showed a great .mmediacy of response to the richness cf ideas and elusive quality of this piece. However, lie was never content to let the music speak for itself just as a beautiful .sound. One had the impression he was striving involvement performance of E c k h ardt- Gramatie's Suite VI. This com- poser is virtually unknown to me and because the first move- ment was for right band only and the second movement for left hand, one had the impres- sion this was a somewhat ran- dom technical exercise rather than a proper musical compost- ion. However, intellectually he performed on a most challeng- ng plane and gave a convinc- ingly authoritative perform- ance of contemporary music. The last movement was for both hands. Hie tempo was fast and exciting and the con- ception fascinating, quite dif- ferent from improvisational doodlings in so much of the music of the past ten years. His exceptionally crisp finger- work allowed him to take lib- lerties with regards to varia- tions. However, ultimately, the whole is so well judged that it coheres simply because the in- stinctive judgment is that of maturity. This was a totally compelling performance. for effect. His personal gave us some stirring moments and the playing remained up to a high standard even if some of the triplets prior to the dark and passionate allegro theme were not quite immaculate. He played the beautiful mid- dle section with a passionate degree of freedom, particularly Proxy vote Persons who have gone into hospital since the voters list was compiled can vote In the federal election Monday by proxy. The proxy vote is available to anyone who will be unable to get out to the polls to cast their ballot. However, a form must be ob- tained from tne returning of- fice and filed not later than 10 p.m. Friday. .dministration building onstructcd in Standoff. It's too early fa: cost figures pet. he said. Mr. Rath said it will be up o the Blood Indians to decide vhat to do with the old hospital luilding if the new plans are approved. Insurance agency ex ing Reliance Agencies is expand- ing its premises at 3rd Ave. and 9th St. S. Renovations next door in premises formerly occupied by I1'rank's Lunch Car, will ac- commodate Reliance's real es- tate and appraisals department. When renovations are com- pleted early next month the i firm will have an additional 1-8x10 square feet of office space. PORTRAIT SPECIAL E. CROSS STUDIO CUSTOM PORTRAITS MOUNTED WITH FRAME PIUS Reliance's insurance riepart- ment will remain in the pres- ent corner premises. I'esides .nil types of insur- y ance, Reliance is the exclusive real estate agent for Boychuk Home.1; and is involved in resi- dential and farm and ranch real estate, appraisals and pro- perty management. Co-owners fid Hembroff and 328-0111- 71ft AtfB S Norm Bullied have a staff of v lw SAME CONVENIENT LOCATION For More Housing and Money for the Aged HOFFMAN VOTE NEW DEMOCRAT ;