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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 8, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta 18 THE LETHBR1DGE HERALD Wednesday, September 8, 1971 SPACIOUS, SCENIC EATING FACILITIES The new 420-seat dining Students pick up food in a scramble area at ihe entrance, move to a hall at the wesl side campus of fhe University of Lethbridge is rhe caling table, pick their Irays up when finished for deposit on a conveyer belt area for the food services department. Englassed with a view of the for cleaning, and leave the area on fhe opposite side of the building coulees and riverbottom, it will be open from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. daily, from where they entered. Bryan Wilson Photo Feeds persons daily U of L cafeteria provides food and a view By RIC SWIHART Staff With up to persons feed and only 420 seats in the dining hall, the food services department at Ihc new west- side University of Lethbridge has its work cut out for it. Bob Powlesland. food ser- vices manager, seems to have all things in hand with a staff of J6 regulars supported by six par t time students working with Ihc most up-to-date equip- ment spread over two floors of the eight-level building. Located on Level adja- cent to the main foyer, ihc I Two sleam cookers, three 30- pound deep fat fryers, a five- to foot grill and baking facilities spice up a kitchen loaded with the usual cooking facilities. Included in the long-range plans for the preparation area will be baking facilities for uni- versity use, a blast freezer and a test kitchen wilh a radar range which uses sound waves to instantly cook food Mr. Powlesland said the blast freezer will be used to prepare convenience items. "The staff will prepare enough food items for four complete meals, blast freeze them to 40 degrees be- food. He said fhe staff will pre- pare food only as it is needed eacli day except for the con- venience items. Also on the main floor is a snack bar which will operate from to 10.30 p.m. seven days per week. This area is equipped with grills and cool- ers for quick service in ham- burgers, hot dogs and grilled sandwiches. "fn this area we're looking for a big hamburger he said. With 7.000 square feet of food preparation area, the staff will be. able to handle a large cli- cntel. In the cafeteria section, cus- tomers can select food from four food islands which will cut down on waiting time. The self- service facility has been set up to-date as any kitchen in the the commissary area for food I as a scramble area. country. j distribution after preparation. Passing aiong the line, the Three wall freezers and four j Heated portable equipment customers can pick his bever- walk-in coolers supplement I will be used to take prepared three double-deck convection j food to the main eating level, ovens, used for rapid cooking, i which will be open from 7 a.m. The convection ovens use fan- j to 7 p.m. seven days a week. forced heat. j As expansion requires more cafeterias the heating equip-1 tion, with the university run- ment will be updated for rapid ning the cafeteria as a break- movement of iargc amounts ofj even operation. cafeteria service area is well- j lew 7-ero and when needed for lit and roomy, wilh a wide ox-! use will cook them instantly in the radar range. ''This cuts down in the bac- pressway to an engiassed din- ing room overlooking the cou- lees. Food preparation a'rea on Level 4 is the heart of the food services department, wilh teria spoilage and gives the food a freshly-prepared taste." He said as the university ex- pands, other cafeterias will be gleaming clean stainless steel built and the food preparation equipment as modern and up-! area on Level 4 will become age and proceed to the dining hall to find a space at one of the tables. Mr. Powlesland called the system an "a la carte" opera- Many seats are vacant as Oct. 13 election nears By niflLMlD BUIiKE Staff Writer With civic elections five weeks away, 16 incumbents on the local scene have expressed their intention to seek re-elec- tion. Of the remaining 1-1 now holding office, six have said they not run again and eight either have not decided or could not he reached for com- ment. Nominations must be filed with the city clerk on the main 300 SUNGLASSES to choose from AVAILABLE IN YOUR RX OPTICAl PRESCRIPTION CO floor of city hall by noon Sept. 15. The signatures of five elec- tors must be included on the nomination form. For city council, Aldermen Steve Kotch, Vav.ghan Hem- broff, Vera Ferguson, C. W. Chichester and Camm Barnes will again be on the ballot. Aldermen Jim Anderson and i Joe Balla have not yet dc- 1 cided. Deputy Mayor Rex Little is undecided and Mayor Andy Anderson will make his inten- tion known at Ihe Civic Gov- ernment Association meeting tonight. Bill Brown, Douglas Card.; C. B. Johnson, Dr. D. F. AIc- Pherson and Alastair .Mont .seek re-election seek re-election to Ihe public Terry Bland Three of five members of the separate school hoard hope to A conveyor belt allows the customer to pick his tray up from the table and deposit the dishes for movement to the dish washer. The oval shaped dish washer incorporates a hot water boost- er to maintain the high tem- perature and a garbage dis- posal unit to limit refuse. Tlie U of L is the only universily ir Canada which uses Ihe com- plex machine. It can be used as a "flight" machine with continuous wash- ing or as a rack washer with slops as necessaiy. Mr. Powlesland said produc- tion records will bo kept of ev- ery meal, with unpopular items removed from the menu. "Food popularity polls will be conducted, with the food prep- aration staff open to complaints and he said. The resident students will be allowed to choose a board plan, which will pay for the meals on a daily, weekly or monthly ba- sis. All food purchasing for the university will be supervised by Mr. Powlesland. "There is adequate dry and cold storage for supplies with food purchased from local and out-of-town lie said. "Frequent deliveries will cut down on excessive inventory and spoilage. "Vegetables will be brought in daily with meat supplies pur- chased two or three limes each week." He said the food services de- partment will offer banquet service to university groups and personnel. Residents are concerned over closure of lanes A familiar rilual was enacted Tuesday as Lelhbridge citizens met with members of city coun- cil to discuss Ihe intrusion of large developments into residen- tial areas. Public hearings were held in connection with two bylaws that will close public lanes one near the new Holiday Village project, the olhcr norfh of the Henderson Lake Ice Centre. Both bylaws have received first reading; neither was given second reading because council adjourned before reaching that part of the agenda. As has Ixieii the case in a series of public hearings related to the Holiday Village develop- ment, the project came in for criticism from some residents of the area. Pete Slcmko, a Glendale resi- dent, said the Holiday Inn would have an adverse effect on prop- erly values that the city had done nothing to compensate the people in frlcndaie for this. He also objected to the "creeping" aspect of the de- velopment, which, he said, vas encroaching further and further into the residential area as the weeks went by. The project should have been proposed in its finished form and then discussed, he said, rather than progressing on a piecemeal basis. The proposed lane closing in- volves fhe expansion of the Holiday Village parking lot farther north by one residential lot, now rezoned by council for this use. The closing would push the east-west lane north by the distance of this one extra lot. Lawyer Bill Davidson, repre- senting Holiday Village, said one reason for the addition of the extra lot was to avoid build- ing a parkade, which had been in the original plans, but which had been objected to by some Glendale residents. He added that a negative de- cision bv council on Hie lane closing would result in (lie mortgage money for the project having to be renegotiated. Discussion concerning the lane near Uie Henderson Lake Ice Centre iiealt mostly wilh the necti for adequate screening be- tween the rink and adjuining properties to the north. Several citizens express- ed alarm about the possibility that the city intended to extend the parking lot almost into their back yards. City Manager Tom Nutting as- sured them that final plans had not been drawn up and that with the space available the city would be able to provide some type of buffer, most prob- ably shrubbery of some kind. Dr. Bob Kasling requested that it be some type of green- cry that would grow fast enough to provide a useful barrier dur- ing the lifetimes of present residents of the area. Drug possession charges increase Tlie illegal use and possession of marijuana and hashish, par- ticularly near United States border points, has resulted in a flurry of police activity in that area. This year, for the first time, bonier police have been closely checking for illegal drug pos- session. During the past summer southern Alberta RCMP de- tachments have apprehended between 50 and 60 people carry- ing illegal drugs. This represents "a fantastic increase" over the previous year said a Cardston HCMP spokesman. The officer from Cardston, 14 miles north of the United States border, said the proximity to the border is the chief reason for the rash of arrests in the area. Although no major drug sei- zures have been made this year the police spoilsman said he doesn't "doubt for a minute that large shipments of drugs have slipped throng h" to Canada from the United States. During 1970 at least two large seizures were made by HCMP. A Cardston man, Robert Mel- vin Godfrey, 21, was the latest person prosecuted in Waterton Provincial Court, Sept. 4. Mr. Godfrey was fined and costs or in default, 50 days in jail, when he was found guilty of illegally possessing hashish in Waterton July 11. Russian trade mission will be here on Monday visit the Lethbridge Research Urbanization task force appoints Lethbridge officer Alberta's Task Force on Ur- banization and fhe Future has announced the appointment of John Kenward as the head of a Lethbridge office. Jlr. Kenward will work with the Task Force in establishing "action groups" to investigate the role and effectiveness of re- gional planning the firr.t topic chosen for consideration in the Lethbridge and M e d i- cine Hat areas. A six-member Russian trade Station Monday n'ith main mission, now in Canada, will interest in farm machinery made in Canada. Dr. J. E. Andrews, direclor of UK Lelhbridge Research Sta- tion, said Ihe group has also ex- pressed an interest in looking at Ihe floor and killing equip- ment installed in the newly- opened Swifts meat packing plant in east Lelhbridgc. The tour, headed by the first The Task Force, established by the provincial government and the 10 Alberta cities, is a three year study of all as- pects of urbanization in the province. Regional planning is to be only the first topic considered. As other concerns are brought j to the attention of the Task Force by interested groups or ind; v i d u a 1 s new commit- tees will be established. deputy of the Soviet Academy of Science and Technology, will also visit Toronto, Samia and Kitchener. Harvest should be good in spite of dry weather WHO IS 'JOE' be returned to office Oct. 13. Eric Schill, John Boras and Paul Alatisz will seek re-elec- tion. New MLA for West Leth- bridge, Dick Gruenwald, will not run for election to the board. Dr. M. T. Melling could not be readied. Local lawyer Franklin Peta will run. Incumbent Bill Skelion willllO run a.f.ain for election lo Ihe j Lcthhridge A u x iliary Hospital Board. Lillian Parry will retire after 14 years on that board. Lethbridge Municipal Ilospi- lal Board members John More- land and Sum Vorlinden will to Ihe iMiard. and Margaret It has been only a fair year as far as dryland farmers are concerned in the south with crops standing up extremely well considering the limited amount of moisture. Murray McLellan, assistant district agriculturist at the pro- vincial administration building in the city, said moisture con- ditions were only fair for the south, with many of the cereal grain samples showing signs of Teacher negotiations resume drought through shrivelled ker- nels. He said there is a reduced bushel-weight for some crops due to the shortage of water. The harvest completion date for the major crops of wheat, oak, barley and rapesced is Sept. 22. He said flax wops will be completed at sporadic times due to the differing seeding! times used by the various farm- j seed; M, 70, in bushels, one and flax; 25, five, 16 one. school board. Dr. W. K. Deckel. Sutherland will not. E. R. Invin and Mrs. Gladys Rcdfcrn will and Charles Virtue could not be not run for office. Reg Turner, reached a former principal at Winston Churchill High School has filed papers to run for the board. j ADOUT HALF Wild SAVE TO 60% ON MUFFLER REPLACEMENTS HAVE: A J9.95 MUFFIER FOR MOST CARS I FREE INSTALLATION I 10 MINUTE INSTALLATION I LIFETIME GUARANTEED MUFFLERS FREE INSPECTION AND ESTIMATES ALL AT 509 6th Avenuo South IIMUTE UFFUEFI INSTALL ATION9 Phone 328-8134 land, including land and non-productive forest i i land, occupies 50 per cent of' Canada's total land area. Contract negotiators b e hreen Lethbridge and Medicine Hat public and separate school boards and teachers are sched- uled to resume Friday at Ihe Lethbridge separate school Ijo.ird offices. Representatives of Ihe Al iCTta Tezcbers' Association will be bargaining lo improve working conditions for teachers in Medicine Hat and Leth- bridge. They have been work- ing without a contract for the barren past year. ALso present at the meeting will he of the provin- cial conciliation committee. ere. Compiled as of 3, statis- tics show, in order of per cent of crop cut, per cent threshed, average yield of the crop and the grade of the crop as fol- lows: Winter wheat; 90. 35. 33 bush- els, one; spring wheat; (10. 50, bushels, one: oats: 50. 20, no bushels, one feed; barley; 90 CGA nominates tonlglit 75, 40 bushels, one feed; rape- History group Kridnv Tllc nntr.ral lrold J'5. f meeting at 8 p.rn Friday at Bowman Arts Centre. The Civic Government Asso- ciation will hold (.'pen nom- ination meeting Lompiil at 8 p m. in the Fiecfv.'ood-Bav.den School auditorium. The CGA IKS already held several committee- meetings and inler.ds lo iiokl a full of cantlidalcs fcr ihe Oct. 13 civic election. Ncminalionq will bo accepted from the floor at tonight's mcel- ing. Persons scckinr; CCIA sup. port are advisr-d to tiring .sonie- one lo llu'in al Hie mrninf? I All positions for eVcti-d nffi- i cir.ls en fily council, school his- i boards and boards arc rcgu- thrce-ycar City transit department receives safety awards to he filled, for term, in Oclobcr. Five members uf council. Al Plans for fhe (lending annual; dermon Cnnim meeting of the Federation of; Ferguson. C. W. Uiiciu-stcr. Alberta Naturalists in Loth-. Vauglian Ilembroff ;md Steve bridge Oct. 2 and .1 will be dis- i Kotch. have indicated Ihcy will cussed. seek re-elcciinn. Three awards were present- ed lo Ihe city transit depart- ment Tuesday in recognition of having made an outstanding contribution In public safety. Jolm Frouws, transit superin- tendent, accepted the. Canada Safely Council Award for low- accident experience in Cana- dian cities under popu- lation during 1970, Mayor Andy Anderson nlso presented Canadian Transit As- sociation ccrlificalos of merit for having no passenger acci- dents and for having no lost- timo industrial accidents last year. CiChrgc Segal and Wnlly My- ers, transit system bus drivers, accepted the cortificnlos for the city transit department. WEST COAST SEAFOODS Truckload Sale of FRESH FISH and SEAFOODS will he held at FORT WHOOP-UP SERVICE Thursday, Sept. 9 and Friday, Sept. 10 from 11 a.m. lo 8 p.m. FRESH COHOE SALMON NOW NOMINATION NOTICE 1971 CITY OF LETHBRIDGE PUBtIC NOTICE is hereby given that 1 will atlend 21 the Cily Hall on WEDNESDAY, the 15lh day of SEPTEMBER, 1971, from TEN o'clock in Ihe forenoon unlil TWEIVE o'clock neon for the purpose of receiving nominations of Candidates for the office of MAYOR of the Cily of tethbridge AND FOR ALDERMAN ol Ihe Cily of Lelhbridge (Eight Va- cancies) AND FOR SCHOOL TRUSTEES of Lelhbridge Public School Dislrict No 51 of the Province ot Afberla (Seven Vacancies) AMD FOR SCHOOf TRUSTEES of Lethbridge Catholic Separ- ale School Dislricl No. 9 of Ilic Province of Alherlci (Five Vacancies) AND FOR MEMBERS OF THE BOARD cf tclhbridge Municipal Hospilol Dislricl No. 65 (Four Vacancies) AND FOR MEMBERS OF THE BOARD of tellibridge Auxiliary Hospital and Nursing Home District No. 5 (Two Vacancies) Given under my hand a: Lcllibridge this 8th day of September 1971. JOHN GERLA, Returning Officer NOMINATION FORMS CAN BE SECURED AT THE OFFICE OF, THE CITY CLERK IN THE CITY HAIL ;