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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 24, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta Calgary 21 days Depart Dec. 17th return Jan. 7th Only plut Cancellation Iniuranct book before Sept. 17th ART WILLIAMS TRAVEL Centre Village Mall Phone 328-3201 The Lethbridge Herald SECOND SECTION August 1973 PAGES 15 TO 26 vrriWE rvnnuvnE tits. Alberta Lower Level 7th Street Shopping Mall Phone 328-7411 ADDING MACHINES At Rotary horse show All joking aside Sir Dale of Lynnwood bearing down on Sir Terrance of Caen School enrolment on par The number of students at- tending city elementary and secondary schools this year is on par with enrolment figures of a year according to statistics released Thursd a y by the two school systems. Registration in the Leth- bridge Separate School sys- tem reached an enrolment of students Thursday and the public school system en- rolled students. Both totals are below the projected enrolment and the 1972 but offi- cials in the two systems an- ticipate that the usual late arrivals will put enrolment tabulations on par with the previous year. AIR CONDITION NOW with the ROUND ONE Carrier ALCON REFRIGERATION LTD. SHEET METAL and AIR CONDITIONING 2214 43 St. S. Ph. 327-5816 Apparently it is the habit of some students to register any tirn.3 between the first day of school in August and the third week in September. The late registrations have forced the school systems to tabulate enrol ment figures for the beginning of each year on Sept. 30. A comparison of the two school systems present regis- tration figures with similar statistics tabulated Sept. 30 last year indicates that 191 fewer children are attending elementary and secondary schools in the city this year. Compared to last Sept. 30 the public school sys- tem shows a decrease of 76 students and the separate school system's enrol ment has decreased by 115. is our expectation that ive'-i be pretty to the 1972 enrolment when the late arrivals says Ralph superintendent of the Lethbridge Separate School District. Dr. 0. P. superin- tendent of the Lethbridge public School says the addition of the late-regis- trations is expected to put 1973 enrolment figures on par with the projected enrolment and not far the 1972 total. net enrolment might be but that was expect- he explains. Secondary school enrol- ment in both school systems is expected to be greater than the previous year which should offset the elementary school decreases. One of the surprises in the enrolment figures released Thursday was the increase in registrations at the St. Pat- rick's Elementary says Mr. Himsl. St. Patrick's enrolment was on the decline over the past few but this year it increased registrations from 129 to 154. District withdraws million from banks Withdrawals from Leth- bridge and district banks from individual bank ac- counts amounted to million during the month of the Canadian Bankers Association says. This figure compares with withdrawals of million during the same month one year ago. The figure includes amounts paid out by the banks to customers holding personal chequing and savings accounts. Value of cheques drawn on the Bank of on the federal government and by the chartered banks on them- selves are excluded in order to indicate the level of econ- omic activity in the private sector of the economy. OFY project evaluation subject of Calgary meet T Certified Dental Mechanic CLIFF BLACK DENTAL LAE MEDICAL DENTAL BLDG. Lower Level PHONE 327-2822 The Day You Buy a Diamond You are buying for the future as well as the present. Many generations of your family may delight in your diamond. The family history of the diamond itself begins in sometime between 800 and 600 when diamond mining became an industry. For 2000 India yielded all the diamonds including the the the and other famous At first the gems were used mainly in royal and religious regalia. Ceremonial of were all set with diamonds. About the 15th queens and court ladies in Europe made them fashion in jewelry. Diamonds became an important part of national treasuries. With money raised on their kings could levy and equip troops and re- ward faithful servants. 500 years diamonds are very moo'er- ptely so that everyone may delight in their beauty. We have an excellent array of dia- monds display now at JVL JEWELLERY ft ACCESSORIES Specializing in GIFTS DIAMONDS Phone 328-9736 and REPAIRS College Mall ASTRO REALTY LTD. we sold a home let us sell yours. PHONE 328-7748 PHARMACY FAQS FROM O. C. STUBBS We've been surprised to find that even though it rates in im- portance right along with band- ages and other first aid equip- ment many homes don't have a dlinioal therm- ometer for taking body emperaures. lAnd do you know one of the biggest reasons why ther- mometers aren't in every found it's because many people have nev- er learned to read a thermom- eter and they don't ike to admit this. If this is your problem please don't 'eel shy about it. We all had to be taught how to read a therm- ometer. We'll be glad to help you learn this necessary skill if you'll just ask us about it. Hero at Stubbs he filling of your prescription s our main reason for being in Mjsiness. 1506 9th Ave. is address where we're always glad to be of service to you. Open daily 8.30 a.m. to p.m. Sundays and Holidays U noon ta 8-00 HM Representatives of Oppor- tunities For Youth projects in Southern Alberta will meet in Calgary next week to eval- uate the worth of their sum- mer-long efforts. The which is to be attended by advisory committee members who have helped in selecting OFY projects operated will be held at Canadian Forces Currie Cal- from Monday to Thurs- day. OFY representatives from Medicine Cal- gary and Red Deer will at- registering M o n d r night. The conference ends Thursday morning. Participants will learn about the structure of OFY and its operation besides evaluating the progress made this summer. Other topics to be considered are the relationship of OFY to the community and the three lev- els of government along with ways OFY projects can be improved. An evaluation report will be drawn up on OFY pro- gress to be forwarded to ofH- cia'.s in Ottawa. And on Thursday recommendatiions derived from discussions Tu- esday and Wednesday will be presented to the conference for approval. Regional OFY co-ordinat- project officers and com- munity officials will receive the evaluation report. FEW THINGS IN LIFE RUN AS WELL AS A VOLKSWAGEN 1969 CHEVY II NOVA 2 DOOR HARDTOP Completely extra clean unit. 1969 VW STATION WAGON Automatic. SI 650 1971 MAZDA 1200 S139S RAEWOOD MOTORS LTD. VOLKSWAGEN PORSCHE AUDI Salftt 328-4539 3rd Ave. and 14th St. S. AKROYD'S HEATING AND GASFITTING 24-HOUR SERVICE WORK New Installations Phone 328-2106 Special rates for Sr. Citizens Jousters display medieval splendor By GARRY ALLISON Herald Staff Writer The day of the knight has returned. The colorful' medieval splendor of the day of the joust highlighting a monk and a bevy of was on display Thursday night at the Leth- bridge Exhibition Pavilion. The feature attraction of the Ninth Annual East Lethbridge Rotary Horse the jousting exhibitions saw gal- lant Sir Dale of Lynnwood hailed as the champion knight of the tournament. Sir Dale jostled and abus- ed both Sir Terrance of Kaen and Sir Raymond of Bour- gandy with fists and lances. Using untried the armour-clad knights galloped down the the rail in the centre of the arena to keep the opponents running and as often as not sent one another hurtling through the air. The and of the audience thoroughly en- joyed the 30-minute spectacle which saw more than one knight and even a wench seek out the aid of the St. John's Ambulance people. The jousting provided fine change of pace from the seriousness of the judging of the regular horse show events. the horse show people were not to be out- done by the knights and ladies as they presented their own the East Rotary cos- tume class. Joanne Perlich riding Jet Corder entered by Charles Van Home of de- picted some of and in particular early history as she won the tro- phy in the event for her por- trayal of Jerry Potts. She bested a group hardy enough to make any knight shake in his Mexi- cowboys and even a less-than-fresh fish on the end of Huck Finn's line joined a a donkey and a Shetland pony on their tour of the flower-bedecked show ring. The Jack Newman Stables of Great veter- ans of numerous Rotary took top honors in two events during the opening night's performance. Jack guided the high-stepping and proud Watch Me Go Boy Shadow to top spot in the Tennessee Walking Horse-amateur class. BERGMAN'S FLOOR COVERINGS Custom Ph. 328-03722716 12 Ave. S. EXTRA WEAR FOR EVERY PAIR MIKE HANZEl SHOE REPAIR 317 7th STREET SOUTH E. S. P. FOX Certified Dental Mechanic FOX DENTAL LAB LTD. 204 Medical Dental Bldg. Phone 3274565 SPROCKETS HUBS-IDLERS a Hub Pick a Simply clamp the hub to the sprocket and weld. G and G Sprockets are available in a wide variety of bore sizes and types fitted to all implements. Distributed by OLIVER Industrial Supply Ltd. 236 36th STREET IETHMIDGE PHONE 327-1571 46th AVE. CALGARY PHONE 243-5551 the ntarMt you In the 'five-gaited amateur class Ebony Firefly came out on again under Jack Jr.'s guiding hand. In the open performance the first class of the Go with Di- are Krausert of Calgary in the first place. The Calgary rider guided the horse around the course three times without picking up a single fault and won the approval of the small crowd for her efforts. The daughter of horse show chairman Ken Hudson took top spot in the Tennessee walking horse-English equip- ment class. Marilyn whose father first introduced the Tennessee Walkers to South- ern handled Queen's Lil Joe perfectly throughput the class and won first prize. Fernwood Frisko driven by Gale Edwards of the Bar G won the Shetland fine harness sec- tion while the Arabian west- ern pleasure-half Arabian class went to an entry from Turner Mini ridden by Tom Bell. Pretty fancy dresses and a picnic basket complete with a bottle of wine highlighted the Ladies' side saddle section. Bobbi Nygaard of guided her mount Cas- auubu to the winners circle in' the complete with her heavily-laden picnic bas- ket. The official opening of tha show stayed in the tradition of pageantry and glamor as the official party was carried into the show ring seated in a turn-of-the-century Landau carriage from the Don Rem- ington collection. V The follbwing are the Thursday morning and after- noon results of classes at the East Lethbridge Rotary Horse Appaloosa. Registered 1. Iron Bill Claresholm. Partbreed Eng- lish l. W. B. Sun- ny Glen Vulcan. Registered Quarter reining 1. Eleven Karen Mountain View. Thr03-Gaited 1. 1st Star Jack Great Mont. Single fine ladies I. Bar G. Bar G. Regina. R e g i s t ered reining l. Black Cloud's Gordon Coalhurst. Socred caucus concerned with not leader Policy not leadership will be the main concern of the first Social Credit caucus this party leader Werner Schmidt said Thursday. of the policies will concern the matter of con- trolling government one of the factors contribut- ing to inflation and higher he said in a telephone interview from Edmonton. policy may include a mechanism whereby the citi- zens of Alberta may have a more direct voice in control- ling g o v e r nment spending than at Mr. Schmidt did not elaborate. time will be choosing a new House leader to replace Jim Henderson whose resignation was dis- closed Tuesday. ART DIETRICH DENTURE CLINUC DENTAL MECHANIC Schwar'r 222 3th SI. S. Phone 328-4095 INSURANCE HOME-BUSINESS-FARM AUTO and LIFE WE CAN SAVE YOU MONEY us soon 706 3rd Ave. S. Phone 327-2793 Super WEST BEND 4-PCE. POLISHED ALUMINUM CANISTER SET For coffee and tea. Unique black identify no sanitary. Reg. 11.95 f Special..... Call Housewares 327-5767 DOWNTOWN The Newest In I Fall Shoes at Camm's Soft In Black and Navy Crinkla Patent Wet Look. Also in tan cr AA and B widths. Teen Ties For back to school In the popular low heel style. 2 tone Brown and all Black glove. Sizes S to 10. Also in sub teen sizes to 4. Stampers Are all the rage for fall. In 2 tone all over Black and Black calf. Back-to-School Runners In Navy or S4.99 OPEN THURS. AND FBI. UNTIL P.M. CAMM'S 403 5th Street S. ;