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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 28, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta HAWAII 2 WEEKS FROM (Doublet Occupancy) For further details and retervationi contact: ART WILLIAMS TRAVEL CENTRE VILLAGE WEST END PHONE 328-3301 or 328-B104 The lethbridge Herald SECOND SECTION Lethbridge, Alberta, Tuesday, September 28, 1971 PAGES 13 TO 24 ll's a GREAT DAY to I SERVE EVERYONE'S FAVORITE fried fkkj (Special Prices on Bulk Orden) ERICKSEN'S 3021 3rd Ave. S. Ph. 326-8161 1705 M.M. Drive Ph. 328-7751 Sewerage funds obtained by city By niCHAHD BUHKE SlaH Writer City manager Tom Nutting announced Monday the provin- cial government will allow the city to borrow another from the Alberta Municipal Fi- nancing Corporation. A further Man of has also been granlerl by the Cen- tral Mortgage and Housing Cor- poration. The additional CMHC loan means that the city will be en- titled to a 25 per cent "for- giveness a net saving of The method of financing (he secondary sewage treatment plant has been in a confused stale since It was realized the original stimale of was short by about Prior to the awarding of ten- ders on the project, the city had applied to CMHC for a loan based on the first esti- mate. CMHC loan CMHC grant The total cost of the plant Brian Jones When the application was amended to accommodate the additional cost o[ Ox plant, it was believed the cily was only entitled to Tram CMHC with the balance having to come from the Alberta Munici- pal Finance Corporation. Mr. Nutting said Monday's flipe fit development in effect reverses ti'l't-'o the situation with the greater share earning from CMHC and allowing for the forgiveness grant. He said this will Mp keep the pcr-capita debt for the cily within the middle to low-middle range compared with other ci- ties in the country. Following is a list of the fi- nancing sources for the plant: Contingency allocation Alberta Municipal Financing Corporation Reserve for River Pollution Control S287.000 Bylaw consolidation B12.G2. SECONDARY SEWAGE TREATMENT PLANT This aerial photo, taken during the summer, shows the basic elements of the city's new mil- lion secondary sewage treatment facilities. Located in the river valley fust soulh of Valley Feeders, the plant is now close lo completion. The last shipment of equipment has been received and is now being installed. Testing is also under way. Primary stage treatment in the new plant has begun, and will be increased this week. One of three parls of the second- ary treatment process is scheduled to start soon. Secondary treatment involves setting up the right conditions for a complex biological process within the plant, which will take several months to accomplish. The date on which the plant is fully functional depends on several factors, includ- ing the weather and sewage strength. The plant was to have been com- pleted Sept. 1. Task force seeks public participation Organizers of Alberta's Task Force on Urbanization and the Future apparently mean busi- ness when they say they are looking for public parlicipation in the three year study. All reports from the task force make mention of the fact the study into the problems as- sociated ivilh urbanization will require broadly based partici- pation if the study method is to be successful The latest news release from Glenn Sinclair, task force com- munications co ordinator, ex- plains in some detail an invita- tion to the public lo become in- volved in the study. The invita- ation is contained in a pamph- let that has been distributed lo minicipal offices throughout the province. The news release consists of an interview with Peter Booth- royd, task force co-ordinating director. In it he says the aim of the ART DIETRICH DENTURE CLINIC Denial Mechanic Metropolitan Bldg. 32B-4095 study is to involve as many people as is possible and prac- ticable, and to come up with solutions to problems associat- ed with urbanization in Alberta. "The task force approach is to involve a Jarge number of people in each problem by lis- tening to what we call task committees. The task commit- tees will have on them repre- sentatives of different types of interests. "These interests may be gov- ernment agencies, they may he citizens groups, they may be business or labor organizations or perhaps in some instances they might even be interests which are not represented by any organized group at the present time but which never- theless we have found to exist.1 Mr. Boothroyd says the task- force is going to try to contact large numbers of people to let them know about the study and, where possible, "plug them into the process." Arrangements have been m with every city hall in the prov- ince (at least those oulside Ed- monton and Calgary) to take messages from people so that First beet harvest of season starting The first general harvest of was started Sept. mthem Alberta's acre two factories start southern sugar beet crop slarted this morning under ideal weather conditions. 20 and the started slicing the beels Sept. 22. A total of tons were hauled factories during An estimated Ions of 1 harvest period. the to the control beels are expecled lo be hauled Gerald Snow, field supervisor during the day to the receiving I for Canadian Sugar Factories stations. A five day .control harvest Everybody Can Enjoy Easy Livin? idtli FRESH DELICIOUS BREAD-PIES-PASTRIES BIRTHDAYS and ANNIVERSARY CAKES From our Top Selection Kentucky Fried Chicken Potato Salad Cole Slaw O Macaroni Salad BEAN SALAD SVEN ERICKSEN'S FINE FOODS S PASTRY SHOP 2 LOCATIONS Cor. M.M. 3rd Ave. 5. Phono 32B.B161 170S Mayor Magralh Drive Phonn 328-775J Lid., said the control harvest period was necessitated be- cause of a larger than antici- pated crop in (he soulh. With continuing weather con- ditions, Mr. Snow said harvest should continue to the end of October. "Today is an ideal harvest day and the temperature is ex- cellent for receiving and stor- ing the he said. "The field conditions are good for digging (he beets so it is good weather for the farmer too." lie said with ideal weather conditions prevailing, the growers in southern Alberta should be able to haul HCMO.OOO tons of sugar beets daily to the two Canadian Sugar Factories the lask force can get in touch with persons who want to he- come involved. The organizers also say they ar-. "happy to receive letters or any other type of communica- tion" from people around the province who "have something to say about who tlirow light on a particular problem or raise new problems that haven't been brought to the task force's attention. The booklet that is now avail- able at municipal offices points out ihat Alberta has not yet en- countered many of the "threats to the quality of life that have had such devastating elsewhere in North America." "If Alberfans can no longer escape the forces that threaten the quality of rural and urban life, then they surely musl learn (o understand and control them." The task of understanding and controlling changes in so- ciety, says the pamphlet, is "loo important to be left to professionals and government officials alone." Council will seek new zoning bylaw A resolution instructing the executive director of the Old- man River Regional Planning Commission to consider a more specific zoning for the desig- nated urban renewal area was approved by city council Mon- day. The direction was in response to planning director Erwin Ad- derley's suggestion that "in light of the suspended nature of the area" his deparfme could recommend to council more definitive approach zoning in the area. The urban renewal area c lends from the coulees to 4 St. S and from 1st Ave. to G Ave. S. The recent submission of sc eral applications for develo ment in the area prompte council action. Three out of four of the a. plications have received no sp :ific direction from council i the Municipal Planning Cor mission because of the nebi Youths remanded to await charges SNOW? Snow flurries overnight and significant snowfall Wednesday have been forecast for the Leth- bridge area. The sunny skies now in the area will be short-lived as a Pa- cific disturbance from British Columbia moves into Alberta. Moist air and cloud condi- tions will be here by this eve- ning with one or two inches of snow expected to fall in most areas from Lethbridge north to Calgary. There wijl be greater Ltd. plants. Snow conditions, could create problems. however, amounts of snow in the foot- lill and mountain regions. The low temperature for lo- night and evening is expected to be 30 degrees with the high Wednesday in the 40-45 degree range. 4-11 MEETING The Foothills 4-H Light Horse Club will hold it's rc-organiza- tiona! meeting tonight at at the Bowman Arts Centre. All intcrcsled persons are ask- ed lo attend. Jean Charles Golish, 18, and Ronald James Killington, 17, both of Victoria, Brilish Colum- bia were remanded in custody in Lethbridge magistrate's court for one week to await the transfer of charges from Dun- can, B.C. The charges to be transferred are unlawful escape from a boy's detenlion home and i theft. The pair was arrested in Ta- ber by town police Sept. 17 and brought lo Lethbridge, where charges of breaking and enter- ing and attempted theft were waived so they could be trans- ported lo B.C. for trial. They appeared in court that afternoon, and made good an escape from the Lethbridge po- lice cells the same evening af- ter a police guard accidentally left (he keys to their cell in the lock. Golish and Killington remain- ed at large in the city for about an hour, before they were ta- ken into custody again after en tering the Kate Andrews Built ing on the Lethbridge Commun ity College campus. They appeared in o ur again Sept. 20 and pleaded no guilty to breaking and enterin and guilty lo unlawful escape They were then remanded fo one week to await the othe charges. It is believed a legal prob lem has developed becaus they are considered juveniles in British Columbia and adults in Alberta. II is uncertain how th B.C. charges will be deal with, since juvenile charge cannot be transferred to an adult court. MIKE HANZEL EXTRA WEAR FOR EVERY PAIR 317 7lh STREET SOUTH In Observance of the JEWISH DAY OF ATONEMENT PROGRESS CLOTHING LTD. WILL BE CLOSED ALL DAY WED., SEPT. 29th Wo will reopen far business as usual Thursday, Sept. 30th a.m. McCrecdy-Boines Pharmacy Ltd. for FAMILY HEALTH AND COMFORT ALWAYS! Depend on us for your fam- ily'i Health needs from vitamint and cold remedies lo finl old and sickroom sup- plies. We always have your health in mind see us soon, and often. NEED A PRESCRIPTION FILLED? CALL 327-3555 "WHERE SALES ARE BACKED BY SERVICE" McCREADY-BAINES PHARMACY LTD. 614 3rd Ave. S. Phono 327-3555 lous nature of the C-3 zoning classification. One of (he applicants P. M. Hoof, requested a rezoning of the property at 420 5th St. S. to accommodate the sale of re- creation vehicles and acces- sories. Rather than rezoning the council passed first rending of an amendment to the zoning bylaw which would allow for the continuing issu- ance of a temporary use per- mit. Subsequent lo that reading, council directed the city solici- tor to look into the feasibility of drafting a further amend- ment to formally allow the use of properly for something oth- er than what zoning requires. Alderman Jim Anderson said such an amendment is neces- sary lo accommodate persons who wish lo establish a busi- ness but have been unable to find appropriately-zoned prop- erty. The temporary-use per- mit would aljow those persons to slarf their business while ooking for such property, he said. On a related matter, council directed the MFC to clarify the previously approved applica- tion of Sidorsky's Furniture and consider reclassifying it as being approved under a C-4 zoning designation, condition- ally permitting automotive use. Rev. L. Brian Jones, 39, minis- ter of McKillop United Church in Lethhridge, died yesterday while undergoing surgery in Edmonton. Ho came to Leth- bridge. in 1967 following pastor- ales in Saskatoon, Sask. and Slrathmore. Alia. During his four years in Leth- bridge Mr. Jones had Ircen very active in community affairs, serving on the board of the Lethbridge Family Service, the executive of the Downtown Ki- wanis Club, as president of the Lakeview Home and School As- sociation, and in many oilier organizations. Earlier this year he had been named to the de- partment of health and social development's citizen a p p eal committee. In addition to his congrega- tional r e s p o nsibilities, Mr. Jones had been chairman of the South Alberta Presbytery of The United Church of Can- ada for two years. At tile annu- al meeting of the Alberta Con- ference of his denomination in May he was chosen as presi- dent-elect. Mr. Jones is survived by his wife Peggy and five children. Those who wish may make a donation to the Canadian Heart Fund in lieu of flowers, in care of Mrs. M. N, Wray, 1705 15th St. South. CLIFF BLACK, Certified Denial Mechanic SLACK DENTAL LAB Lower Level MEDICAL DENTAL BLDC. PHONE 327-2622 ADVANCE QUALITY STEEL DOOR ON THE MARKET I Sly ltd with horizontal grooving, Ruggedly built for long ye art of lervice. Ball beiring rollin pro- "Fcalherlile" opening and cloiing. Whin optn. door 1; in- llrely Inilde giracjv. Come In and ice Berry Sled Door Today 1 We Also Will Be Pleased To Ouofo You Installed On A AUTOMATIC DOOR OPENER Radio Controlled From Your Car Portable Transmitter CHARGEX ADVANCE LUMBER CO. LTD. CORNER 13TH ST. and 2ND AVE. S. PHONE 319-3301 "VOUIt PIONEER LUMBER DEALER SINCE IMS" ;