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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 20, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta BELIEVE IT OR NOTI 17 days oF fun Ir. inv nun In South Amtrka. Vlilf placvi liko ftueflfli and Rio clt Janeiro. Hotel Included uniy For further defalfi conlacf: ART WILLIAMS TRAVEL CENTRE VILLAGE WEST END PHONE 328-3101 er 321.8114 The Letlibruicje Herald ERICKSEN'S PASTRY 3rd M.M. Drlvt 5. Phrna 328-8161 "The Pioneer and Leading Retail Shop In Lelhbridge" I FINEST QUALITY PASTRY AND BAKERY PRODUCTS Paraplegic workers Appeal-supported By MARGARET IAJCKIIUTIST Stall Writer Actidenls are the most com- mon cause of paraplegia. When an Individual becomes thus han- dicapped he enters into a '.vor' which is too often thoughtless of the needs of people confined to wheelchairs. He can't wheel up steps, so he can't get into puhlic build- ings, schools, churches and the- atres unless there is a ramp to allow him easy access A person who is rendered paraplegic at 25 has a life ex- pectancy ol more than 30 years. Unless he is re-established in a worthwhile occupation, he loses his feeling of worth and dignity and rightfully resents the long years he must be de- pendent on goi-crnment aid. If a paraplegic is not rehab- ilitated to social and economic independence he will need fi- nancial assistance constantly, that Is, per month for 30 years, or in government support. The Canadian Paraplegic So- ciety estimates that if to is spent on medical sfa social economic rehabilita- tion and follow up, this same individual may be expected to live out of hospital and earn per month. That is the same per month for 30 years, or in earnings. To rehabilitate paraplegics to their optimum potential is the goal of the association. The Calgary region, which in- cludes Lethbridge and southern Alberta, has estimated that in 1972 it will require to assist paraplegics dependent on the -rogram. The Canadian Paraplegic As- sociation is an agency of the United Appeal. A portion of the 1971 United Appeal Campaign commitment of will be assigned to the association to help it carry on its work. V of L non-credit courses starting Have you ever wondered what makes a computer com- pute, the brain remember or how to turn a glob of clay into something beautiful? Financed by a universities commission special grant the University of Lethbridge is of- fering city and district resi- dents the chance to learn these answers and more in its first- ever semester of non-credit evening courses. No educational prc-requisites are required for courses in which no final examinations are written. The evening courses arc of- fered to expand or develop an individual's interests in a uni- versity tsJiing, Tuition costs are held at a minimum to to attract as many individuals to take the courses as the class sizes permit. Registration forms are avail- able at the registrar's office on the West Lethbridge campus and will also be available out side the door of each class for one hour before commence- ment of the first session. There arc eight fields from which to select. The first, beginning at 7 p.m. Tuesday is a ceramics course in which students will learn the fundamentals of pottery, cre- ative approach to the use of clay in hand building, slide lec- tures on glazes, their applica- tion and chemistry and meth- ods of kiln-fu'ing clay. A computing science course Computer Program- ming designed to develop a working knowledge of calculat- ing contemporary digital com- puters will begin Wednesday. The genius of Shakespeare appears on film and will pro- vide those with an interest in the art of film making oppor- tunity to compare the .echni- ques of four decades and three countries. About 200 inquiries for the course have been made to date. The course begins Sept. 27. A course in Canadian his- tory, starting Wednesday, will enable people interested n Canada's problems to under- stand the historical back- ground of her relationship with the United States. Three areas of music are of- fered: the fundamental intro- duction of music as perceived sound; television appreciation of broadcasts and the use of the electronic media; and the university choir. Movement Education Work- shop (physical be- ginning Oct. 22, will study the concept of movement and the analysis of games, gymnastics and dance. A psychology course will re- view recent advances in the un- derstanding of memory, what causes forgetting and whether animals possess a memory as people do. The program begins Thursday. The administration of justice in Canada will come under scrutiny in a course beginning Wednesday. It is designed to explain the operation of the Ca- nadian judicial system, actual court room procedures, the; methods of dealing with offend- ers and the question of civil rights. Further information can be obtained at the registrar's of- fice, or by telephoning 329-2231. AMA plans development Seed plant addition on schedule Western Canadian Seed Pro-1 of 1972 crushing capacity for Break-aud-enter at LDS church [CLIFF BLACK, Certified Denial Mechanic SLACK DENTAL LAB Lower Lovel MEDICAL DENTAL BLDG. PHONE 327-2822 A break and enter at the Church of Jesus Christ of Lat- ter-day Saints Institute of Iteli- gion at 2808 28th St. S. was re- ported to Lethbridgc city po- lice at Sunday morning. Only was reported stolen. The case is under investiga- tion. SOUTHWEST AUCTION SERVICES Reminds you of their regular Tuesday night sale at the AUCTION BARN 2509 2nd Ave. N. telhbridgn SALE STARTS P.M. SHARP, SEPT. 21st, 1971 Some Hems Listed To Dale: Good quantity of beds, fridges, electric and gas ranges, washers and dryers, TV's, childrens toys, good dishes, table saw and skil :aw, mechanic and carpenter tools, oak buffet, childrens chair, lamps and tables, 7.5 mm rifle, space heaters, chesterfields and chairs, electric motors, lawn mowers nnd many, many more items too numerous to mention. IMPORTED END TABLES, COPPER PLAQUES, BELTS and KNIVES FROM INDIA, ARGENTINA AND THE CONGO SOUTHWEST AUCTION SERVICES AUCTION BARN Phone 327-1222 AUCTIONEERS: GORDON SHERWOOD BILL HOPE lloniB 846 Llignll 845 cessors Ltd. of LeUibridge is proceeding on schedule with the enlargment of crushing plant facilities for the process- ing of rapeseed. In a release today, the com- pany reported that by the fall the plant should be tons or bushels of rapeseed per day. This is equivalent to 20 large railway boxcars and will allow the company to greatly expand crude oil and protein meal sales. Transportation bylaw tops condition city council agenda tonight satisfactory Mrs. Florence Sanders, 90, of Lethbridge remained in satis- factory condition in St. Mi- chael's General Hospital this nicming. Mrs. Sauders and Mrs. Elea- nor Button, 75, also of the city were injured when they were struck by a car as they were crossing the intersection of 6th Ave. and 15th St. S. Friday evening. Mrs. Button was reported to have received minor injuries, but remained in St. Michael's hospital for observation. The driver of the car was Robert Floyd Engle of Great Falls, Montana. Details of a pubb'c hearing on t h e proposed transportation system for Lethbridge top the agenda for tonight's council I meeting. Council will be asked to give first and second reading to a new transportation bylaw and to establish a time and place for the public hearing. The bylaw deals with free- way, expressway and arterial road locations within the city. Council is also expected to set a lime and date for a claiise-by-clause study of the closing of shops bylaw. The call for a study of the bylaw came at the last meeting of council following a motion by Alderman Vera Ferguson to have Mondays closed, Wednes- day afternoon open, and the rest of the week as it is now. Subsequent discussion re- vealed both supporting and op- posing views concerning Mon- day closing as well as the ac- Child drowns Daniel Machiskinic, 1. the son of Daniel Smoke of W a d e n a, Saskatchewan was found dead in an irrigation ditch one-half mile east of Barnwell at 11 a.m. Friday. ECMP report the child had last been seen playing by a vacant house about 150 yards from the ditch. Coroner B. B. Wiebe of Ta- ber said no inquest will be held. Barnwell is eight miles ftst of Taber. knowledgment that enforce- ment of any l-ylaw dealing with closing of shops is difficult. Included on the agenda for council consideration is a peti- tion signed by 44 Lethbridgc residents requesting city bus service until 11 p.m. and a re- port from the city manager concerning the hedge along the north side of South Parkside Drive. The meeting mil begin in city hall council chambers at 8p.m. KNOW Y( i lo VOTE iw Plebiscite decision tonight Lethbridge voters should know Tuesday if a plebiscite on fluoridation of public water will be on the ballot Oct. 13. A petition signed by about local residents has been filed with the city clerk and is on the agenda for council con- sideration at tonight's meeting. Tlie petition has been avail- able in dentists' offices since mid-summer. Last April, city council said the issue would not be put on the ballot unless there was suf- ficient public pressure. There is no specified number of petitioners required for coun- cil tn take action on the matter. By JIM MAYBIE Slaff H'rilcr Tenders arc to Yv called the latter part of tlus year for a Alberta Motor Associa- tion development adjacent to the Lethbridge Herald. Fred King, chairman of the Lethbridge branch of the AMA, announced this morning that the provincial executive had given final approval to the pro- ject. Tlie AMA is purchasing the former Oliver property from the city for It plans to construct a single- storey office building with full basement, with on-site parking for 24 vehicles. The 125 by 44-foot concrete building will have tliree walls of glass. The main floor will house the general office, world travel service and insurance bureau. The basement will contain a board room; staff room; a 14 by 25-foot auditorium for driv- er training, safety courses and travel promotions; storage rooms for the thousands of pieces of literature handled by the AMA; public restrooms and the mechanical rcom. The main floor will about square feet of floor with tlie basement con- taining about square feet. Provision has been made for building on lop of the existing building in the future or build- ing over the parking lot. Main entrances will face the down- town Car Park with parking off the alley, at the real" of the building. ConsU-uction of the new of- fices is slated to start in early spring with completion expect- ed by fall of next .year. Architect is Robins, Mitchell and Watson. Tlie AMA has had a branch in Lethbridge since 192C. Tlie association was formed with the amalgamation that year of ihe Edmonton, Calgary and LeUibridge automobile clubs. From its small beginning, the Lethbridge branch of the AMA has grown to a staff of 22 with an annual payroll of Staff will be gradually expand- ed in the new premises as ser- vices are increased. Tho present office at 3rd and 9th St. S., owned by the AMA, will be sold. Several in- quiries have been received re- garding the corner location. Jewish New- Year is held this week Jewish families in Lethbridge and around the world began the celebration of the Jewish New Year Hosh Hashana Sun- day night. Services were held at t h e Beth-Israel Synagogue in Leth- bridge this morning; another will be held Tuesday morning. There are about 35 families in tlie congregation. Yom Kippur, the day of atonement and the holiest day of the Jewish religious calen- dar, starts Tuesday of next week and ends Wednesday night. It concludes the 10-day high holy day season which begins with Rosh Hiishana. Oa Yora Kippur, a day of fasting, ab- slention and prayer, Jews ex- amine their deeds of the year and seek forgiveness for their transgressions. The Jewish New Year ushers in year according to the Jewish calendar. The calcula- tions of the calendar are based on the revolutions of the moon around the earth. Separate schools forum -L planned for Sept. 28 IMPRESSIVE START Tlie Lyndon B. Jnhnson M- brary in Austin, Texas, at- tracted visitors during its first month kst spring. All separate school board voters are invited to meet tlie candidates in the forthcoming separate school board election, at St. Patricks School on Sept. 28 at 8 p.m. Candidates for the separate school board are: John Boras Ron Fabbi; Paul Matisz, incumbent; Jock Mul- Franklin Peta; Eric Schill, incumbent; and E. S. Vaselenafc. The St. Patricks' Home and School Association is sponsor- ins the forum. DIETRICH DENTURE CLINIC DMlol Mechanic Metropolitan Bldj. 32B-409J URGING THE YOUNG TO VOTE Judy Burgess, President of the Students' Union of the Golf School of Nursing joins University of Lethbridge Students' Society Council President Ken Runge in placing a poster up in the nurses' residence. This year the voting age is 18 and the votes cast by the young people of cily could be signifi- cant in the civic election. ANGLO DISTRIBUTORS STEREO PHOTOGRAPHIC CENTRE 419 5th Street S. Phone 32fl-6922 WILL BE CLOSED FOR RENOVATIONS Mon.-Tues.-Wed., Sept. 20th-21st-22nd If you require any film elc. ANGLO'S GIFTWARE CENTRE at 426 6th Street South IS OPEN AS USUAL Lethbridge Window Cleaners "20 Years of Service PHONE 377-4037 Jewish New Year PROGRESS CLOTHING LTD. WILL BE CLOSED Won., Sept. 20th and Tues., Sept. 2 1st OPEN FOR BUSINESS AS USUAL WED., SEPT. 22nd a.m Ouf of Respect to the late E. H. Reynolds OLIVETTI CANADA LIMITED WILL BE CLOSED ALL DAY TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 21st WATCH and WAIT for SHELDONS 12-HOUR T DAY ONLY PROMOTION SALE THURS., SEPT. 23rd 9 a.m.-9 p.m. GEORGE and ROD say WHAT IS A BONE CYST? You nay have lieard of a person, usually a child, wlio suffered n broken bone for no ap- pnrenr reason. If may have been a Jhnf govo way while running or an ami while throwing a ball. This can happen if there is an imperfection in the boric growth that eals away until iho bone is 10 weakened thai it breaks. The recuperation period, in traction, ihen In a cast end finally with the possibility of cm op- eralion that uses bone chips to fill up the is fong usually uncomfortable for both (he patient and I ha family. We stock many products thai physicians might prescribe to case the dit- comforl over the recovery months. We recommend "FAMHY RECORD" for your pre- icriplion requirements, We keep a personal family itory on your own private card when you favor us wilh Iho privilege of lupplytnq prescribed medications. In this mnnner we can assist you in conl'olJinq possible Drug Allergies and Sensitivities and prevent drug inter reaction! in co-operation with your doctors. This information ii immedi- ately available especially when you deal in ana of DRAFFIN'S TWO LOCATIONS DISPEfJSARY AND DOWNTOWN GEORGE Holg Medical Bldg. 6lh Avo. S. Call 328-6130 RODNEY 401 5lh Sf. S. Froo Dolivcry Call ;