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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 10, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta BELIEVE IT OR NOTI 17 dnyi of fun In the tun In South America. Visit placii liks lima, Buenoi Airei, and Rio de Janeiro. Holel included only For further dnlailt contact: ART WILLIAMS TRAVEL CENTRE VILLAGE WEST END PHONE 328-3201 or 328-8104 The lethbridge He SECOND SECTION Lelbbridge, Alberta, Friday, September 10, 1971 PAGES 13 TO 24 ERICKSEN'S PASTRY SHOP 5id Ave., MM. Drlv. S. J2B-8161 "The pioneer and leading Retail Shop fn lefhbridge" FINEST QUALITY PASTRY AND BAKERY PRODUCTS J.A may expand its size Lcthbridge Junior Achieve- ment hopes to expand to eighl companies for the 1071-72 pro- gram. To date, five businesses, hi eluding the Royal Bank of Can- ada, the Bank of Nova Scotia Eaton's, Simpsons-Sears and Canadian Western Natural Gas have agreed to be sponsors. The eight companies will ac- commodate a minimum of 12( grade 10 and 11 students. Last year, 75 students operated four companies. At a J.A. board of directors luncheon meeting Thursday at the Marquis Hotel, Jim Martin was appointed president of the Ixiard for the year. He re- places Jim Ayer who has been transferred to Camrose. The directors are planning to start the 30-week program dur- ing the week of Sept. 20. Three advisor training sessions will be held before the program Ire- gins. U of L offers music skills course A new course in fundamental music skills is being offered for Ihe first tjme this year by the University of Lethbridge. It has two basic aims lo assist non-university students to prepare for exams and to add io the musical background of university students interest- ed in music but without the preparation for university-level courses. Instructor will be MUs Ruthie Ringland, an associate of Ihe Toronlo Conservatory of Music and a registered music teacher. She is currently com- pleting degree requirements at the university. Registration for the course may be made through the mu- sic department secretary on Ihc East Campus. Last Jiieetiug The Lethbridge separate school board will not meet again this year until Oct. 20 a week after Ihe civic election. At least two new trustees will be present at the meeting. Dick Gruenwald, a trustee for the past 20 years is not seeking reelection, since he has been elected West MLA in the Social Credit Opposition. Dr. Tom Melling, e trustee for six years, is not seeking re- election due to professional pressures. Other trustees are John Bor- as, Paul Matisz and Eric Scmll. INTO OPERATION Vancouver gas lamps went into operation for the first time in 1887. CLIFF BLACK, Certified Dental Mechanic BLACK DENTAL LAB Lower Level MEDICAL DENTAL BLDG. PHONE 327-2822 MIKE HANZEL EXTRA WEAR FOR EVERY PAIR 317 7th STREET SOUTH ON HIS OWN TWO FEET Standing up for the first lime since lie arrived in the cily in 1968 ,is Moses a work in bronze done by sculptor Sorel Elrog. The slalue was donated to 1he University of lethbrldge by the House of Ssagram Ltd. and has spent the intervening years stored, under protective plastic wraps, near the universily's art department building. The statue was recently repaired to correct some damage in- flicted while on display al Expo 67 ond fhere are plans lo move it to the new west side campus as soon as an appropriate setting has been prepared. Getkate wins pool contract City council Thursday ap- >roved a recommendation thai he tender ot Getkale Construc- j.on Limited for renovation of he Henderson Lake swimming raol be accepted. The estimated total cost of renovations is of which is allotted to Gelkale. The Lelhbridge-based mason- ry firm submilted the low hid if The engineering di- rector and parks and rccrea- ion superintendent, who rec- ommended acceptance of the ender, determined thsl it would he advantageous lo have tily crews do the necessary laving work instead of Get- Consequently, was de- eted from the amounl of the cnder, but still included in the oUil cost. The remaining costs include: for design fees, for idditional chlorination, or a full-time resident city in- pcctor and for construc- ion conlingencies. Renovations have been made necessary because of conlinued iroblems with water leakage, too-frequent backwashing of fil- ters and lack of chlorine resi- duals in some parts of the pool. The problems have persisled since Ihe pool opened in 1962. Above Ihe original cost of the pool and facilities, the cily manager estimated Fritz Sick opening delayed Opening of the Fritz Sick pool this year has been de- layed until Monday, Ihe parks and recreation depart- menl announces. The pool was scheduled lo open Sat- urday but some problems were encountered during the initial filling, causing the de- lav. DINE AND DANCE SATURDAY TO P.M. "THE SUNSET 4" NO COVER CHARGE! s, SUNDAY For your DINING ENJOYMENT We Present DINNER MUSIC by Len Zoeteman Accordionist 6 to 8 p.m. 9 I S PHONE 328-7756 FOR RESERVATIONS about has been spent on repairs. Preliminaj-y approaches lo renovation included Ihe pos- sible necessity of filling in Ihe deep end diving prolion of the pool. However, Bill Brown, parks and recrealion superin- tendent said it can now be sal- vaged. Much of the leakage, al limes ranging from to gallons a day, has occurred in this section of the pool. The pool capacity is gallons. The plans call for the existing pipe system to be torn oul and replaced with a series of con- crete tunnels surrounding the pool in which new pipes will be placed. This will facilitate ac- cess to the pipes if repairs are necessary. The initial design had most ot Ihe pipes under concrete, Mr. Brown said. The main renovations are ex- pected lo be completed this fall. An asphalt pool bottom will likely be put in by city crews in the spring. Ayer leaves city .Jim Ayer, Lelhbridge division manager for Calgary Power the last two years, will become manager of the larger Cam- rose division Oct. 1. While in Lethbridge Mr. Ayer was president of Junior Achievement and a member of i'l.uthminslcr Church, chamber of commerce. Holary and Ihc curling club. His successor will be E. C. (Ted) Chalmers, division oper- ations supervisor for Calgary Power at Red Deer. Mr. Ayer joined Calgary Pow- er 214 years ago. He came from New Brunswick, lie has been iti the ulililies business since I94n. Mr. Aver, who has lived In four Canadian provinces, says southwestern Alhcrta has by far been Ihc bcsl place he has lived. mes new man for community services By HERB JOHNSON Staff Wrilrr City Manager Tom Nulling announced Friday Hie appoinl- ment of Robert Bartlctt ot Cal- gary as director of the city's newly-created department of community services. Mr. Bartlellt, currently co- ordinator of community ser- vices planning in Calgary, is to start work Oct. 11. The major administrative shuffle involved in the creation of the new department is to take place Oct. 1. Bill Brown, currently sup- erintendent of the parks and recreation department, and Dick Mells, now cultural af- fairs superintendent, will be the senior administrative per- sons under Mr. Bartlett and will oversee the department un- til he arrives. Under the new scheme Mr. Brown becomes superintendent of parks and historical opera- lions. He will supervise historical, museum, parks capital and maintenance programs and the administration of all civic buildings and facilities, with the exception of city utility oper- ations Mr. Mells becomes the super- intendent of culture and rccrca tion, combining his previous function with responsibility for recreation programming. He will co-ordinate all activi- ties where the city is involved either directly or indirectly ivilh cultural and fine arts programs and recreation progams. Mr. Nulling said he expected thci'c would be a great deal of co-crdir.aliou between ihe two I s u ptriuler.dcnls, particularly I regarding Ihe future develop- men' fit ih'j Sir Alexander Gait Museum A museum cui-alor, a position approved by cily council, is not I i lo be hired immediately, said Mr. Nulling. Instead, adequate p.'irl lime help will be made available lo Mr. Brown to aid j him in cataloguing and analyz- i ing the value of the artifacts now in Hie museum, i The position of recreation supervisor, now filled by Nel- son Ellsworth, will be done away v.illi by Dec. 31. Tiie now department is lo be located in Ihc parks and recrea- tion building, which will be re- named the community services building. Mr. Nulling is working to- ward Ihe relocation of Kay Jensen, lire city's public assis- tance officer, in the offices of the Lelhbridge health unit, which is housed in Hie nearby Gait building. Anlhony fobin, director of prevcnlive social services, will move from cily hall lo the new j centralized operation in this building. Mr. Nulling said he felt fhe new organizational set-up would provide a "new and positive ap- proach" io cullural and recrea- lional adivilies. one more "closely allied with the needs cf Iho community." The move separates the re- sponsibilily for recreation pro- gramming and Iho maintenance of recreation facilities and cen- tralizes all programs dealing with human resources develop- ment under one director. The shuffle has been under consideration since fall of 1970 and is related to a change in Ihc structure of (he committees thai advi.se city council on such mailers. Council Thursday approved the consolidation of (best1 com- mittees, including the parks and rccrealion commission and the prevcnlive social services advisory cominitlec, into one five-member community ser- vices advisory coimmtleo. No extension given for sewae wlant By RICHARD BURKE Staff Writer City council emphatically re- solved Thursday not to allow Laing Construction a two- monlh extension cf the complc ticn date for the secondary sew- age treatment plant. A letter signed b y Mayor Andy Anderson will go to Hie provincial board of health to Lhat effect, also staling that the city intends to invoke a S300-per-day penalty payment For failure to complete tiic plant by the Sept. 1 deadline. After considerable discussion concerning decisions by fire prevention officers on special fire hazard cases, council also approved administrative imple mentation of the new fire by- law. Alderman Vera Ferguson said she would like to see a commission set up to review special situations so that one person wouldn't be required to make a judgment on those si- tuations. Aid. Vaughan Hcmhroff ex- pressed concern that the bylaw provided no guidelines for mea- surement of decisions by a lire official and that it left open the possibility of misuse of power. Council was assured by City Manager Tom Nulling that am- ple provisions are available for appealing fire officials' deci- sions to a provincial fire mar- Council approved a bylaw closing a portion of the public lane adjacent to 318 23rd St. S. and the Holiday Village com- plex, and the public lane ad- jacent to the site of the Hen- derson Park community ice fa- cility. Also approved was a bylaw allowing for money lo he bor- rowed from a bank In mcel temporary financing of the ice facility. An amendment lo Ihc zoning I bylaw lo signs anrl i development fees was approved by council. A section was added to Ihc law providing for payment lo Ilia building inspector of a S3 fee for applica- tions which (io retjuu-c posting, lions not requiring posting, a S40 fee for development applica- tions which do require posting, no fee for development permits for signs on accessory buildings on residential lots and a fee for a sign permit. Council will submit a resolu- tion lo the Alberta Urban Mun- icipalities Associliou conven- tion in October asking that con- sideration be given to increas- ing provincial support lo muni- cipal libraries. The adieu was lakcn al, the request of the Lcllibridge pub- j lie library board, which has dc- j termined lhat provincial grants! toward the cost of public li- brary service are loner in Al- berta than in any oilier prov- A community services advis- ory committee lo co-ordinate cultural, recreational and pre- ventive social sen-ice programs in the city was approved in principle by city council Thurs- day. Generally following the rec- ommendations of the cily man- ager, council resolved that the committee would consist of five members, have the authority lo establish ad hoc committees and act in an advisory capacity to council. Parking changes O planned h. A series of recommendations by the finance director concern- ing city operated parking lots and the cor park were referred lo the cily manager and finance committee by city council Thursday. Council concurred that more nltcmalivcs could submitted to alleviate Ihc downtown park- ing problem than were prosenl- ed in a report from the finance director. In tiie report, a recommenda- lion was made to discontinue the services of commissionaire- cas.'iiers and to utilize a coin- operated gate charging a flat rate of 25 cents per entrance lo (lie car park. It was also suggested lhat the present rental of stalls in the car park on a basis be continued. The report also recommended lhal the Hull Block parking lot operation he discontinued, and the city's lease with Marathon Really Ltd. for development of the site be cancelled. I ART DIETRICH DENTURE CLINIC Original recommendations ol the cullural development com- mittee favored n nine-member advisory committee That was considered by Cily Manager Tom Nulting to be loo cumber- some a number lo be effective. He in turn suggested a three- member commitlce. Alderman Jim Anderson said he felt three members would be insufficient and suggested th? compromise figure of five, which was accepted by coun- cil. Council also established inat fhe committee would consist of citizens at large and would not include aldermen. Aid. Vera Ferguson requested that the cily manager notify people now serving on commit- tees, which would be affected by the change, of the resolu- tion. The cily solicitor was direct- ed lo create a bylaw which would establish a community services advisory committee. RELIEVES GAS PAINS NEW 1600 V.W. ONLY 362 PER MONTH 1962 T-BIRD Loaded only miles. Immaculate con- dition. 1969 METEOR SEDAN Fully equipped. Drastically reduced. 1970 MAVERICK miles. IRAEWOOD MOTORS LTD. Pharmacy Condition still serious A victim of a Iniffic acridrnl in Lclhhridpc Wednesday re- mains in serious but slightly improved condition al SI. charl'f General llospilal. Mrs. Florence Douglas, 110, ot 1322 fill) Ave. N. was injured in a two-car collision which also claimed fhe life of flnolher elderly cily woman. The accident re.'.i.ilcd in Ihp cily's second traffic kialily Hit's year. from 0. C. STUBBS Have 'all your children been vaccinated against measles? Do you fully undprstand that it lakes only one measles vaccin- laion for a child's lifetime pro- tection? We've found that many people have not [icard of or still ;Io no! fully un- rtersland (hat tins wonderfully ef- vacc i n c iwis discovered Allcl many who do know about this wonderful medical breakthrough ;lo uol Hint from Ihe age .if nne yc.ir children can bo giv- rn lifelimc proleclion against common disease. Measles i-ause blindness, deafness, menial rolard.ilion and even drain. So, please do make cer- your oivn children are vac- pinnled againsl measles and .lo go on lo do your relatives md friends Iflr grr.'if f.lvor of :clling them about Ihe prolcc- ion againsl measles they can lave for their children. Kroo ]i a r k i n g? Here al ilubbs Pharmacy, Iho answer s. "Of And a place :or you lo sil while we're fili- your prescription "Of i) n r .s All Ibis and our iripwlly, eoirrienlious .service K always rc.idv for yon here ai Ilififi 9lli Ave. S. "Of Open daily a.m. to p.m. Sundays and Holidays p.m. p.m. and p.m. lo 9.-00 p.m. 3rd Ave. and 16lh St. S. Sales 328-4539 Car Lor 328-4356 NOW AT CAMM'S New Shoe Fashions "Hilary" by Joyce Your new Fall wardrobe is incomplete wilnoul fabulous Joyce slyling. Available in Camel, Burgundy, Green, Black, and Brown suede. Also in Black and Brown Wcl Look. Jusl arrived Joyce snow- boo Is in sofl glove leal her. n Bl ook he New Suede Ties Wilh 3 or 4 eyclcls in 2 lono chocolate and Lighl Tan, Brown suedn or Black Wei Look with new crepe solos. 1 and 2 Buckle Slin-On? Win n Trip to Disneyland Children's Shoes Arc- tops al CAMM'S by Savage and Clossmntfs 0 Sucdc Tics lust like Sister's. Wet Look lies and slip-ons unimolds in ox- ford slip on or buck'o llvln Classmates Shoes Contest Open to Children Under 12 Thunday and Until 9 p.m. CAMM'S 403 5lh St. S. SHOES ;