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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 19, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta 22 LETHBRIDGE HERALD Wednesday, September 18, 1973 Resort's request rejected Souvenir Premier Peter Lougheed shows what his talents brought him Ceremony crowd digs sod-turning talents Premier Lougheed, Mayor Anderson and two cabinet ministers doffed their jackets Tuesday morning to turn the sod marking the start of two major projects here. The Premier and Highways Super Special! Giant Size Plastic DISPOSABLE BAGS -With twist on ties, 10 bags per package. Regular 49c pkg. Super Special -59 for Call Housewares 327-5767 A I for I 606 608 3rd Ave. S. Lethbridge Minister Clarence Copithorne went at it so vigorously in do- ing the honors for the 6th Ave S. bridge that one onlooker remarked "you can come back and dig my garden next spring." Another bystander observed that trees should be planted in that hole and in the one that Public Works Minister Winston Backus helped the Premier and Mayor dig to mark the start on the new provincial administration building. Mr Copithorne told a crowd of some 75 people gathered for the occasion at the corner of 6th Avenue and 2nd Street S. that tenders totalling 000 have been let for the first stage of the bridge. The se- cond stage which will involve twinning the bridge to four lanes will cost about he said. The entire project including approaches is expected to reach of which the Certified Dental Mechanic CLIFF BLACK. BLACK DENTAL LAB MEDICAL DENTAL BLDG. Lower Level PHONE 327-2822 provincial government is pay- ing 80 per cent. Dr. Backus told the gather- ing the new provincial building would be not just an administration building, but a place for people that together with the Woodwards down- town development will attract people from outside Lethbridge as well as the city to the area A model of the building, a U-- shaped structure part of which will be three stories and part two stories high, was un- veiled here today That model and the model of the Woodwards development will be on display at city hall. Dr. Backus said after the ceremony the government is waiting for an offer from Woodwards before it decides who will put up its building. Both were designed by James Wensley Architecture Ltd. of Edmonton "If the terms of their offer are good, we'll have them develop it and lease it back, otherwise we'll build it he said Estimated cost of the pro- ject is about million. Provincial cabinet ministers rejected Tuesday a request bv Castle Mountain Resort Ltd lor to im- prove ski facilities at West Castle West Castle, owned by Cas- tle Mountain Resort, is the sight oi all ski competitions during the 1975 Canada Winter Games and the developers said an estimated would be needed to upgrade the facility Horst Schnad, minister of culture, and recreation said following an afternoon cabinet meeting the govern- ment would install phone lines and upgrade the road into West Castle but additional hinds would not be forthcom- ing directly from the province. "To complete the area as a viable ski-vacation resort" Castle Mountain developers requested an ad- ditional from the conservative cabinet. is a fact to note that if money is not provided for complete development, the money spent on the Winter Games will have been wasted, and the province of Alberta will have lost an opportunity to establish a new recreation industry." representatives of the company said. The detailed brief explained how rapidly the skiing in- dustry in Canada is expanding and listed financial aid as a basic concession required from the Government of Alberta to insure the con- tinued growth of the ski in- dustry in Alberta, and specifically the viability of West Castle." Other "concessions" in the brief included requests to the government to provide public land to private developers of ski areas on long term leases, Homecare asks for gov't aid The provincial government was approached Tuesday for funds to institute a homecare program in Letrhbridge. The Lethbridge Homecare Committee told the Alberta cabinet in a brief that a com- prehensive and well-co- ordinated program was need- ed to reduce the number of elderly persons and others un- der institutional care. The committee said such a program would assist persons to remain independent and well and to continue living in their own homes. It would cost about for the first seven months of operation, the committee told Health and Social Develop- ment Minister Neil Crawford. Represented on the com- mittee which has been study- ing the question of homecare since last October are city hospitals, Victorian Order of Nurses, Meals on Wheels, Lethbridge Family Service, the community services department, Canadian Mental Health Association, Lethbridge Health Unit and the guidance clinic and to consider a complete "takeover" of the Pincher Creek road trom Pincher Creek to the east boundary gate of the Crowsnest Forest Reserve "Complete takeover means all upgrading and year-round maintenance, including snow removal from the West Castle the group ex- plained. Mr. Schmid said his depart- ment could not deal with the matter ot finances lor the private resort and asked the developers to approach either the Alberta Opportunity Com- pany with their requests or the'minister oi industry and commerce. The Castle Mountain developers indicated in their submission that the Alberta Opportunity Company's program could be expanded to include specifically, financial aid to ski areas. Highway too slow Camm's the home of famous Ladies' Shoes "Coaster" In Brown Wet Look, with natural crepe sole "Trendy" In Black crinkle patent wet look See, too, many other Joyce styles. I The case for expansion of the city's Kenyon Field Air port will be made to federal transport Minister Jean Marchand Oct. 2. The date for the meeting was mentioned Tuesday by Alberta Minister of Industry Trade and Commerce Fred Peacock during presentation oi the Lethbridge Chamber of Commerce brief to cabinet. The chamber brief included comment on the LaBorde Simat study commissioned by the city with the chamber in co-operation with the province. The study recommended expansion of the airport's main runway and terminal as well as implemen- tation of flights to Great Falls, Mont. Kd LaBorde, of the con- sulting firm that made the study. Dennis O'Connell, city economic development of- ficer. Mayor Andy Anderson, Chamber president Leo Singer and Aid Steve Kotch, chairman of council's airport committee, are expected to make the trip to Ottawa along with Mr Peacock Highway 3 was also singled out for attention in the chamber of commerce brief, which noted that only 106 miles of the 196 mile length of the highway between Medicine Hat and the Crownest Pass have been up- graded despite the fact it has been an issue for 25 years. Clarence Copithorne, highways minister, termed the Highway 3 upgrading program of the Conservative government pretty substantial in its two years in office He reminded chamber representatives that up- grading between Monarch and Fort Macleod is just being completed Cabinet at school Never a sales tax Hohol By JIM GRANT Herald Staff Writer Premier Peter Lougheed hinted Monday there could be a sales tax in Alberta's future, but his labor minister said Tuesday there is no way a sales tax will be introduced under the present government Bert Hohol told an assembly of about 500 students at Winston Churchill High School the province "has a great deal of resources" to gain its revenue from and there is no need to use the sales tax as a source of revenue. Dr. Hohol, Solicitor General Helen Hunley and Jim Foster, minister of ad- vanced education, were questioned on a variety of topics by a panel of Winston Churchill students during a half-hour school assembly Tuesday. Miss Hunley told the students the government "in the very near future will be setting up a program to discourage drinking and driving." When asked by a persis- tent student to explain the new program. Miss Hundley replied "We do in- tend to step up the possibility of impaired drivers being caught." She did not elaborate. The students gave Mr. Foster a resounding "yes" when he asked them if they felt the lowering of the age of majority to 18 was satisfactory. When questioned about entrance examinations at the university level, Mr. Foster said he felt the students and the educational system should be given a chance to operate without a formal set of examinations. He said he hoped the post-secondary educational institutes would accept the high schools' evaluation of its own students. "It could be universities will feel it is necessary to establish entrance ex- aminations if thev do there's nothing I can do about he claimed. Will the government be establishing more and better facilities for the fine arts in Alberta's high schools and post-secondary institutes? Mr. Foster suggested some new fine arts buildings may be built, but only after the government has finished taking stock of fine arts facilities now available to students. "Every university and college in Alberta wants to build buildings for fine arts but we'll have to do an evaluation and then make a decision next year as to where they will be he said. 'Local boards make decisions9 By KEN ROBERTS Herald Staff Writer Education Minister Lou Hyndman gave local school boards a shot in the arm at a meeting with students at Catholic Central High School Tuesday morning. Fielding questions from students on a much needed cafeteria, a new junior high school, curriculum and credit for courses when a student moves from one, province to another, he said it was the local boards who made the decisions. "Decisions in Lethbridge are made by the local Mr. Hyndman said. "They most accurate- ly reflect the desires of the people." When asked if the government ever overrules the boards. Mr. Hyndman said it happens but the main role of the govern- ment was to set guidelines for curriculum and finance Students were quite up- set Catholic Central didn't have a cafeteria and said they had circulated a peti- tion but this met with no success. Frank Peta. vice- chairman of the separate school board, told Mr Hyndman after the meeting it was ridiculous tnat in a school of students they didn't have a cafeteria He added the board would be contacting the government shortly on this matter. To a student's question that the Catholic schools were getting a rotten deal because they had fewer students, Mr. Hyndman stated both school systems were given equal amounts of money. Regarding a new junior high school he said the government can't build new schools until it's prov- ed that existing facilities are filled to more than 90 per cent of their capacity. "We can't make mortgage payments for empty he added. "The taxpayers would be asking why we weren't utilizing the space we now have." When asked if Southern Alberta was being left out because it elected mostly Socreds, Mr Hyndman replied that all money were paid out regardless of politics and there was no second class citizenry. Like the NDP, premier told By MURDOCH MACLEOD Herald Staff Writer Students at the Lethbridge Collegiate In- stitute made the most of a chance to question Premier Peter Lougheed Tuesday morning. The students had 15 minutes to question the premier in the half hour he spent at the school, while Consumer Affairs Minister Bob Dowling and Highways Minister Clarence Copithorne sat by and were not asked any questions "In the next five years, are you going to allow capitalistic American com- panies to exploit our resources1'" demanded one student. "We want to move as quickly as we can to have a larger share in Canada's resources as replied Mr. Lougheed "Leaving Alberta aside for the time being." he con- tinued, "Canada can't ex- ist without being a world trading nation, and we can't trade without inviting others to come here, invest here, and have a share here "Wouldn't control or nationalism be rather socialistic." asked the same student, "as in the communist based provinces around us'" "We must control our own the premier answered, but added that this would not always be through govern- ment control. Mr. Lougheed said that a private enterprise system with individuals controlling their own destinies could be one part of the control. "That sounds amazingly like the NDP in Saskatchewan and replied the student. Mr. Lougheed also field- ed questions on humane trapping and a possible trap exchange program, saying that the government had not yet reached a final decision He did say that he County enrolment up The number of students in the County of Lsthbridge School Division has increased from to C. E. Burge, superintendent of schools for the county, told the County School Committee Tuesday he has hired two more teachers bringing the number of county teachers to 164. A delegation from Nobleford, petitioning for two more teachers because ot an increase of 17 students at Nobel Central High School, were partially satisfied when the committee agreed to hire one more. Mr. Burge reported there were 100 students enrolled in the driver training program in the four county high schools and that the work experience program was well under wav. In this program, students combine actual work ex- perience with classroom instruction. Mrs. Eileen Urvold of Nobleford was appointed as the committee representative from there after being elected in the town. She will attend the next committee meeting Oct. 16. had been "literally shocked" by the dire poverty of people in the far north of the province, where trapping provides the only income for many people. Mr Lougheed earlier told the assembly that a strong natural resources position was necessary to create opportunities for the province's future "I feel strongly as a Canadian." he said, "that everything we do should be as Canadians first and then as Albertans. But I look at Confederation as a coming together of 10 provinces, and the natural resources belong to the provinces They're under the provinces' jurisdiction SMILEY'S PLUMBING BASEMENT BATHROOMS REMODELLING Phone 328-2176 ART DIETRICH DENTURE CLINIC DENTAL MECHANIC Schwartz Bldg. 222 5m St S. Phone 328-4095 Dignitaries invited to shopping mall opening The official opening of the new administration-shopping complex at Standoff will be held Oct 14. Geraldine Holland, economic and industrial development administrator with the Blood tribe, said Tuesday the band hopes federal Indian Affairs and Northern Development Minister Jean Chretien, will officially open the complex. Also invited to the opening are Allen Adair. provincial minister responsible for native affairs, and the chiefs oi all 42 Alberta Indian reserves. The building houses a super- market, band offices, and a pharmacy and medical centre. Concert brings taste of Scotland Very much in demand Flat Heel Tie "Morua" lully If athpr lined natural crept1 sole In nrriwii oi Blnck Buffalo and white ri 10 widths aa to b Children s shoes. MPW CM Iir> in Bl.ic.k Diirquruly UK! Bl.irk Camm's 403 5th Street S. ISHOE! Foot-stomping, hand- clapping music brought a taste of Scotland to a large audience at the Fall White Heather Concert at the Paramount Theatre Tuesday. Well-known singer and im- pressionist Andy Stewart did not appear because of illness, but Scottish television star Ron Dale entertained the crowd with jokes and song. Soprano Anna Desti and tenor Alexander Morrison warmed the hearts of listeners with their perfor- mances of old Scots favorites, and blended their voices well in a duct at the finale. They were well supported by pianist Mark Simpson. Accordionist Jimmy Blue rollicked through a variety of folk songs and provided musical accompaniment to the highland dancing of Ed- monton's Nancy Hays. The next White Heather concert, sponsored by the Scots Committee of St Andrew's Presbyterian Church, will be held in the spring The headline per- former has not been an- nounced. BERGMAN'S FLOOR COVERINGS Ph. 328-0372 2716 12 Ave. S. E. S. P. FOX Certified Denial Mechanic FOX (Lath.) DENTAL LAB LTD. 204 Medicul Dental Bldg. Phone 327-6565 SERVICE LTD. REGULAR EVENING AUCTION AT THE WAREHOUSE 1920 2nd AVE. S. THURSDAY, SEPT. 20th SALE STARTS P.M. TERMS CASH NO RESERVE on offer this week is a good selection of furniture and miscellaneous items Lovely early Victorian love seat, Nice old bedroom suite complete with 54" bed, dressei, high boy chest of drawers with mirror and chair, 2-Gold arm chairs; Good Telefunken stereo set; Philco TV; combination power tool drill; 2 single box springs with mattresses; Radar range; 2 cement buggies- Trailer ice box; 4 oak chairs; complete single bed- old mirror; RCA wringer washer; lovely pair of table lamps; oval braided rug: step ladder; Phone table; small bookcsase, Lawn Boy power mower; good Singer treadle sewing machine; Fmdlay 30" electric range; Rugs 2 chrome chairs, wood rocker; Johnnie pole rack 'camp stove; lounge; Sam-can; complete 54" bed; doors and windows; 8-track tape deck; chairs, small cupboard; speaker and cabinet. Plus Many More Items Too Numerous To Mention FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CONTACT HURLBURT AUCTION SERVICE LTD. PHONE 1920 2nd AVE. S LETHBRIDGE AUCTIONEERS KEITH ERDMANN TCO NEWBY Lie. 41 ;