Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 16

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 30

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives


Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 9, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta THE IE1HBRIDGE HERAID Saturday, September 9, 1972- Board makes new attempt to drop Gre 12 departmentals The Lctlibridge public school board is awaiting a reply to another request for immediate action on a return to total local evaluation in city schools. The board recently sent an- other letter to education minis- ter Lou Hynciman asking that Grade 12 students no longer bo required to write depart- mental examinations and that the entire evaluation be re- turned to local leachcrs. "We have made no approach- Court Man setts cocaine to RCMP agent Robert Hall, 24, of White Hock B.C. and formerly ot Lethbridge, was remanded in custody until Sept. 15 for sen- tencing after pie guilty to two counts ot trafficking in nnr- cotics cocaine. Evidence presented disclosed that Hall had sold the drug on two occasions to an RCMP undercover agent: worth on Jan, 3 and a spoon of cocaine valued at ?CO m Jan. 5. FINED SCOO Steve Bari, 1420 13lh Ave. S., was fined and 52 costs for claiming unemployment insur- ance while working. Defence counsel stated Bari had also paid back the WZO he illegally drew during a period from Nov. 29, 1969 to Feb. 8, 1970. He was found guilty on six counts of illegally obtaining unem- ployment insurance. THREINEN REMANDED David William Threinen, 24, charged with the Dominion Day slaying of Angela Hueraer, 16, of Lethbridge, was remanded Sign changes proposed for city road Several changes to effect greater traffic safety ajid more efficient traffic flow are in the works. The Installation of four-way signs oo 5th Ave. S. at 18th S. an4 20th St. have been rec ommeoded by the traffic ad- visory committee. The syslerr would put stop signs on al four corners of the inlersec lions. Since 2nd Ave. N. has become a major thoroughfare, th committee lias recommenrta yield signs be placed on al intersecting streets except 16tl St. Parking is to be restricted tc two hours on 12th St. C N. be tween 2nd and 3rd Ave. One-way traffic on 10th St S. between 9th and 10th Ave has also been proposed. The city manager must ap prove the changes. v custody at Alberta Hospital 'onoka unlil Sept. 15. NOISE BYLAW Mountain Minerals Ltd. of Lethbridge was remanded ilhout plea until Sept. 15 on a harge ot contravening the lunicipal anti-noise bylaw. RED TAPE Recent government legisla- .on which offers restrictfif riving privileges to drivers vho would normally lose al irivi leges was designed for Ed- nonton residents, AI b e rta utfge L. W. Hudson said Fri- day. Restricted licences permit itherwise suspended drivers to Irive during limited hours pro- dded their livelihood depends >n it. The problem arises when a udge outside tits Edmonton -ea permits a suspended driv r to drive. It seems Edmonton must be written for tfce restricted per mit which is in turn o the affected driver. As mail ng takes at least a couple o days the driver to whom the special licence is to go is acti ally driving without any licenci at all while waiting for the mailman. As a result the person wait ng for a restricted licence i technically breaking the and can be charged for driv McDonnell's HAMBURGERS ARE 2002 3rd AVE. S. ing without >erson. a licence on his s along this line for about n said Dr. 0. P. Larson, uperintendent of the Leth- ridge public school system. "In view of the Worth Com- ission recommendations that Grade 12 departmental be ibolished, we thought it would >e a good time to make an- ther pitch." Dr. Larson said the views of the department may be differ int in light of the Worth Re- lort's stand. CONVINCED 'Because of the Worth Re- >ort, we are more convinced hao ever that we are Dr. Larson added. "We have also heard from different people that the da partment is taking a sympathe- tic attitude toward the view as expressed in the report, so we are somewhat optimistic.' Dr. Larson said he hopes t< hear from the minister late this week and, if not, "I'll b on the phone to see what i going on." He said a decision must be made by Sept. 15 if teacher are to prepare themselves fo a change in time for Christ mas examinations. UNANIMOUS SUPPORT Support .for local evaluatio is unanimous among teachers principals and departmen heads in the public school sys tern. One of the main arguments in support of local evaluation that teachers who have workec with and known a sluden throughout his academic c; reer, know better what h achieved than the person wh marks one examination th results of which can ultlmatel; have a bearing on a student': life. The issue developed when th new government called a hal last fall to the total local evalu ation experiment in Lethbridg schools. Subsequent negotiatior saw the schools given author zation to determine 50 per cen of the final mark with the de- partmental results making u the remainder. Bids close for Central demolition Tenters for demolition of Central School close at 2 p.m. Monday and the levelling process will begut within two weeks ot the city's low bid ac- ceptance. The community services de- partment plans to salvage tha school bell tower, a comer stone, two sandstone name- plates and two marble arch- ways. The school is being fora down to make way for the new million public library. No con- struction date has been set lor the library. HUSKY CROPS A tour Friday tcok more than 100 farmers, government officials and agribusinessmen through some top southern Alberta cornfields. The 40- car motorcade-made six stops during the tour, including the Tony Birch farm, the largest corn producer in Alberto. Tour members look on as a Birch forage harvester cuts the siloge corn and tosses it into an adjacent truck. The tour lasted all day, capped by a banquet in Medicine Hat. Ferguson Photo damage A three-car accidont involv- ing two parked vehicles result- ed in damage early this morning. The accident, which occurred in the 700 block on 4th St. S., resulted in damage to vehicles owned by Dorothy Phoebe Beat- tie, of 222L 19th Ave. S., Kenly Jang, of 741 4th St. S., and Kaymond DergHind of 733 4th St. S. Site changed The Lethbridge Symphony Orchestra will no longer hold rehearsals In St. Mary's School. Tlw first rehearsal of the sea- son will be held at 7 p.m. Mon- day in St. Joseph's School, im- mediately next to St. Mary's. Aid to feed buyers, sellers Grain data exchange opens By RIG SWIHART Herald Staff Writer A provincial feed grain mar- keting information exchange, or- iented to individual fanners and animal feeders, has been estab- lished in Alberta. Organized under the recently- formed Alberta Grain Commis- sion of the provincial depart- ment of agriculture, the inform- ation exchange is a system to bring together buyers and sell- ers of feed grain from through- out the province. Cliff McArthur, Information exchange manager, said the plan was to make feed grain available to Alberta feeders or farmers without entering the ex- port chain. Previously, all feed grain was handled through the Canadian wheat board and any person requiring feed grain without knowledge of where to get it had to go through the same channels as any importing na- tion. Information gathering loca- nns have been set up in the provincial regional agricul- ofDces in Alberta. Any jerson wanting to buy or sell eed grains can call the number their closest regional agri- ultural office ajd officials will ry to bring together the closest lyer and seller. Once the match is made, the epartment of agriculture pulls ut of the negotiations, leaving uyer and seller to complete a eal satisfactory to themselves. Gordon Ross, animal industry upervisor for the local region- agricultural office, said the ystem has had limited use in outhem. Alberta. "With so lany feed lots in the region, HEINITZ PRINTERS STATIONERS LTD. 324 9th St. 5.' Phons 328-1778 We Are Pleased lo Announce That we are now tha official Dealers For L.D.S. Books, Missionary and Genealogical Supplies For Ihe 151st Quorum of the 70'l Wa have a large Inventory of and Supplies, with ample free parking to make your shopping convenient lo you. NO GLARE; Polarized; Lenses POLARIZED IENSES completely eliminate mnoying {left from water highway] artd beaches. And now you can have thorn in yow own prescription! Drive more See moro clearly. Framed In our linoy raw cHirmi. ovals or Specializing in the fitting of Eye Doctor's prescriptions Preurtption Sunglauei Frames Magnifiers OPTICAL PRESCRIPTION CO. 309-7lh ST S IETHBRIDGE Phone 327 3609 Hungarians donate books to university The University of Lethbridge las received a donation of 25 ooks on Hungarian culture, his- ory and literature.. The donation was made by John P. Miska of Lethbridge on jehalf of the Szechenyi Society, a Calgary-based organization designed to promote Hungarian educational and cultural affairs n Canada. Two of the books donated to ;he university ate written in Hungarian while the remainder are in English. In the past eigh years, the society has similar volumes to more than 60 universities in Canada. armers have established trade atlerns to get rid of their he said. HDS FARMERS Mr. Ross suggested that the system will take care of over- roduction in southern Alberta and will handle stocks produced farmers just entering the ecd grain market. "If any producer has feed grain available on his farm, the system is the tool to use to help get rid of said Mr. Ross Since the Aug. 3 implementa- tion, the local office has receiv- ed about 40 calls from buyers ind sellers mostly to inquire of he system or to request feed grain prices. "The strange thing about the calls to said Mr. Ross, 'is that there appears to be more buyers of feed grain than -here are sellers. There have been requests to buy bush- els while only bushels have jeen offered for sale here. This hasn't occurred in the eight years I have been in southern Alberta." Mr. McArthur said the sys tern may have a tendency lo stabilize feed grain prices, end Ing the circulating stories abou 35-cent per bushel barley. "If the feed grain prices ari made readily available to farm ers and they see the price at 7 cents per bushel, it isn't likelj they will sell for 35 cents pei he said. The Lethbridge information gathering office phone number is 328-7721. Other offices are cated at Fail-view, Vermilion Calgary, Edmonton and Re Deer. LETHBRIDGE AND DISTRICT KENNEL CLUB IS GETTING READY TOR ANOTHER YEAR OF SHOWS, COMMUNITY PROJECTS AND FUN The first meeting is MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 11 th P.M. Room Civic Centre AH members are asked fa mi end, plus any other inlcrosted persons The Icthbridge and District Kennel Club is now accept- ing registrations for fall obedience classes. Registra- tion is Thursday, September Ten week sessions leash provided. All dogs must have distemper shots. For further information phone 345-4539 J of L mature stutlenlt policy Not everyone can qualify The mature student policy at he University of Lethbridge is ot a blanket pass to anyone ver the age of 19 who wants attend university, says Jack vialt, registrar at the U of "Many people have the mis- onceplion that we will take slad Mr. Oviatt. This simply isn't the ease." In fact, 75 students sought dmission in (lie fall semester s mature students. Only 50 accepted. Mr. Oviatt said about 20 were dyisedi to enrol at the Letli- ridge Community College to ake courses they needed to repare them for university while the remaining applicants were -rejected for a variety of reasons. "What we are looking for in a mature student in maturity and Mr. Oviatt said. "This is very difficult to determine." Each mature student applica- tion is considered as a separate case and all the factors arc taken into consideration when deciding whether admission should be granted. Mr. Oviatt sold very few ap- plicants in the 19 lo 55-year- old category are admitted be- cause them seem to be less motivated and less qualified than others. "Take for instance, a stu- dent who flunks out of high school and then figures all he has to do is goof off for a year before coming to university as mature student. "He will have to give us a pretty good case for himself be- fore we will accept him." Mr. Oviatt said the mature student policy is a value to so- ciety because it gives people who lack academic qualications another chance. He said it is ridiculous to penalize someone for life be- cause they happened to fail a matriculation examination 20 years ago. If they can show they have the desire and ma- turity, there's a good chance they can catch the boat the second time around. Hospitals told to watch costs St. Michael's General Hospi- al board has received a letter rom Health Minister Neil Craw- ord expressing concern over he escalating cost of health sare in the province. The letter, read at Thursday night's monthly meeting, the irst following the summer re- cess, urged hospital boards to mplement calculated meat and avoid unnecessary duplication of services. The board discussed the dis- continuance of St. Michael's School of Nursing next year and decided to ask the Alberta riospital Services Commission 'or clarification regarding fi- nancial arrangements between St. Michael's and the Lethbridge Community College. In other business, the board voted to write Uie Industrial Relations Board in Edmonton for clarification of a request to have the Health Sciences Asso- ciation as the bargaining unit for para-medical employees of St. Michael's. The board has until the end of September to submit its bud get for 1973 to Edmonton. Pre- viously, the deadline for sub- mitting the budget was Nov. 15. Pressed by time, the board cm- powered its finance committee to submit the budget, now be- ing prepared, without going through the full board. The finance committee will study the budget at a sneda' meeting Sept. 26. Presenting her statistical ant financial reports, hospital ad ministrator Sister M. Clarissa Bald Sia deficits at the end a June stood ui. aiwm. She said the Hospital's fin an cial situation "looks good." Admissions for the first hal f this year totalled com- ared with in the same eriod last year. Patient days, however, de- lined from to ister Clarissa explained this was due to a more rapid turn- ver, partly because of the pening of the Southland Nurs- ng Home which drew away ong-term patients. As a re- Armistice meet Members of the Army, Nav; and Air Force Veterans Clul and Royal Canadian Legion who are on the Rememberanco Day committee will meet at 6 p.m. Monday in the Legion Club rooms. Plan1! will be discussed for the 1972 services to pay trlbuti to the who died in tin wars. suit, occupancy dropped from 85.9 per cent to 81.8 per cent tiiis year. Out patient admissions in creased substantially from 21, 327 last year to in the first six months this year. Mea days dropped from to due to the fact there were less students at the schoo of nursing. MUNDER, HERE! PARKSIDE COIN-OP LAUNDRY DRY CLEAN 2634 SOUTH PARKSIDE DRIVE 12 INGL1S WASHERS PLUS 25-LB. WASHER 6 INGLIS DRYERS QUALITY DRY CLEANING BY THE LOAD PHONE 3270811 To Other First Voters... (There must be five thousand of us under the age of 25 in Lethbridge constituency) They are expecting us to Inherit a damaged world. Many of us are wondering why civilization ccmnol pro- ceed without destroying the environment. Buf our sudden corxern has been the plea of Andy Russell for many years. He has been arguing that this is a good world, ihe only world we have, and we must save it. Now, people are beginning to listen to him, and lo us. It is our sheer good luck that Andy Russell lias offered himself in this election. If we are sincere in our concern we must see that he is first nominated p.m., Monday, Sep- tember 11, Civic Sports Center, student memberships and then elected to Ottawa where important decisions concerning our world are made. We owe it to our country, our world and ourselves lo send him to Ottawa. Make this your cause, moke it our cause. Come out and a buck for democracy, DAVID BLAKELEY CHAIRMAN, FIRST-VOTERS COMMITTEE FOR ANDY RUSSEU Telephone: 328-5705 ;