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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 31, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta THE CRUISE YOU HAVE BEEN WAITING FOR Inclusive 33-Day Air Sea Cruise via Qantai and Tiie S. S. Statendam. Departing Nov. 9 via Air Return by Boal Doc. 12th. Visit Australia, Now Zealand, Cook Islands, Moorea (Papatoia Bay) Tahiti, Marquesas Islands, Los Angeles cind San Francisco. Total Tour Price Only U.S. Ciicy. From Vancouver- DIITTC TDAWri 3rtl Av0- S' BUIIc IKAVfcL 32C-320I 328-6858 The Letlibtidge Herald SECOND SECTION Lethbridge, Alberta, Monday, August 31, 1970 PAGES S TO 18 rr U I, a A. E. CROSS Your Franchised Dealer for Nikon, Zciis Ikon, Motniyo, Bell and Howcll, Braun and Kodak Darkroom Equipment and Supplies One Week Antelope Season Is Announced fhe Alberta fish and wildlife branch has declared a "very conservative male-only ante- lope from Oct. 24 to Oct. 31, Frank Sommerville, re- gional supervising wildlife of- ficer at Lethbridge announced today. There will be a total of 800 permits issued al each. For Alberta residents, only, application -forms will he avail- able at fish and wildlife offices about Sept. 10. Aoplication forms will have to be sent to Edmonton and a draw will be made if there are more than SCO applicants. The priority system available to previously unsuccessful appli- cants will not be in effect tin's year. Aerial census data for 1970 shows that there has been a marked recovery among ante- lope herds. Provincial popula- Kick-off of the annual Green I 'ion. exclusive of the depart- Acres Kiwanis Club apple cam- of national defence prop- will take place tonight. of Medicine Hat, is 1 b estimated at head. Door to door sale of apples Biological reports indicate the mild 1969-70 winter al- Apple Drive On Tonight w ill begin at 5 p.m. and con-1 ening this week. Baskets of apples tmue to 9 p.m. everv evening j Baskets of apples will be selling for S2.50. All funds from the drive go to various Kiwanis projects in the community. ON TARGET AT PROVINCIAL HOSE-LAYING COMPETITIONS Sherwood Park Firemen Tops In Provincial Hose-Laying Event The Sherwood Park team walked off with top honors in the provincial hose-laying com- petitions held Saturday on the Centre Village Mall lot behind the No. 2 fire hall. Sherwood Park is near Edmonton. A team from Westlock took second place, with Cooking Lake placing third. Total times in the three events were as follows: Slier- Drug Arrests At Waterton Lethbridge RCMP reported this morning two arrests at Waterton Lakes National Park over the weekend, both Amer- ican citizens involved with marijuana and hash. Thomas Kennard Seddon, 26, of St. Louis, Missouri was ar- rested Aug. 29 at the park and charged with possession of marijuana. He was to appear in Cardston magistrate's court at 10 a.m. today. ug. 30, Gregory Douglas Ber- covitz, 22, of Los Angeles, Cal- ifornia was arrested and charged with possesion of marijuana and possession of hash while in the park. He will appear in Pincher Creek magistrate's court at 10 a.m. Tuesday. Army, Navy and Air Force 34 IN THE ClUBROOMS Tues., Sept. 1st JACKPOT Blackout in 56 For Members and Their Guests! Conference George Cahoon of Cardston, president of Sigma Gamma Chi aind David Ely of Magrath, ed- itor of the Viking Scroll, were among 15 sudent leaders at Ricks College in Rexburg, Idaho who attended a three-day conference at Provo, Utah, for youth leaders of the LDS Church. CLIFF BLACK, Certified Dental Mechanic BLACK DENTAL LAB Lower level MEDICAL DENTAL BIDS. PHONE 327-2822 SWP OUTSIDE PAINT GO EXTERIOR PAINT KEM 1 COAT EXT. WHITE LINSEED OIL SHINGLE PAINT wood Park 3 mins., 36.5 sets, Westlock 3 rains., 42.2 sees., Cooking Lake 3 mins., 46.8 sees. The Lethbridge team wound up in fourth spot with a total time of 3 mins., 53.7 sees. Each of the eight teams in- volved had two runs in each event, "make and the ladder and hose-laying. In each the teams must per- form a specific manoeuvre in the shortest time possible. Time penalties are added on for infractions of the rules. The event, sponsored by the provincial fire commissioner's office, was the fourth annual hose laying competition and the first held In Southern Al- herta. At the banquet and dance Saturday evenig trophies were awarded by BUI McKay, de- puty provincial fire commis- sioner. Entertainment was pro- vided by the We Two. Old Car Identified The mystery car which was featured in Saturday's Herald as an antique sitting in the yard of Mr. and Mi's. M. J. Duhamel of the Nobleford dis- trict has been identified as an I International Harvester Farm Buggy. "I recall seeing many of these around southern Alberta up to around the days of the First Gi'eat R. F. P. Bowman, retired superinten- dent of the Lethbridge division of the CPU, told The Herald today. Saturday's Herald article in- dicated that the vehicle might be a Duryea, one of the first cars made in the U.S. as well as increased fawn pro- duction. Alberta's high in antelope population was in 1964. when the provincial herd was esti- mated at head. Saskatchewan and Montana have declared either sex ante- lope seasons for 1970. Saskat- chewan is expected to issue permits and Montana 000 permits. HAZARD REMAINS EXTREME Almost no measur- able rain since July 31 has created extreme fire risk in the Waterton takes National Park area. Park Supt. T. t. Ross said today what is needed is a "real soaker" of a rain to reduce the hazard of fire in the dense, dry bush. No open fires are permitted in back areas, only in designated camp grounds and assigned picnic areas. Blood Clinic This Week Tne Red Cross will hold a blood donor clinic Tuesday through Thursday in Southmin- ster Church hall. Approximate- ly 900 pints of blood is needed to replenish the stock depleted during the summer. Hours are Tuesday, 6 p.m. to 9 p.m.; Wednesday, 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. and 6 p.m. to 9 p.m.; Thursday, 9 a.m. to 11 a.m. and 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. Nearly 400 Persons Attend Tour Of Whoop-Up Site City Man Eligible For In Stampede Futurity A Lethbridge postal clerk is the only city resident to have his name drawn in the 000 Stampede Futurity Sweep- stakes. Native Lethbridgeite John H. McColl, 422 19th St. N., is one of 100 entrants eligible for the first prize. The number eligible for the top five prizes in the sweep- stakes will be reduced to 25 Wednesday with those elimin- ated sharing the con- solation prize. Mr. McColl first learned his name had been drawn when he arrived at his post office job this morning. He had been dis- cussing the race the previous COMPLETE CARPET AND LINOLEUM INSTALLATION HAMILTON'S FLOOR COVERING LTD. 909 3rd Ave. S. Ph. 327-5454 evening and was of the opin- ion, at that time, that in no way would he be one of persons to have his name drawn. Fellow employee George Spoulos greeted Mr. McColl this morning with: Horse." Asked how he felt about hav- ing his name drawn, Mr. Me- Coll simply stated: "Bloody awful." He said it would be real nice to win "but with my luck I'll only win the I'm not going to spend 10 cents now I'll wait until the race is over Saturday. I'm not even going to think about it." Mr. McColl purchased his j ticket from Jack Butlin of the j Lethbridge Lions Club. He had promised to buy a ticket from another chap but when the fel- low didn't have them he pur- chased one from Mr. Bullin. Second prize in the sweeps is third fourth 000 and fifth with the consolation money shared by the remaining 95. Winners will be selected Sat- urday on the basis of the 10th running of the Stampede Fu- turity Stakes, a race for two- year-olds with an expected purse of An estimated tickets were sold at each. The sweeps are sponsored by the Calgary Exhibition and Stam- pede board. Other southern Albertans who had their names drawn Saturday include: Eric Price, Blairmore; Steve Gilbert, Pic- ture Butte, N. Joblonkay, Ta- ber; Les Taylor, Cardston; Clarence Nergard, Fort Mac- Leod; and from Medicine Hat, R. E. Schlunker, If. Toth, E. A. MacDonnel and Alex Thome. Prize winners selected were from British Columbia, Alber- ta. Saskatchewan, Manitoba, Quebec and fdaho. Almost 400 people turned out Sunday afternoon for a tour of the old Fort Whoop-Up site a number which overwhelmed both the organizers and the river-crossing facilities. About 110 carloads met at the Sir Alexander Gait Museum, and were led by museum cura- tor George Watson across the Oldman River, past the new univer'sity campus to the farm of Alf Hubbard, on whose land the fort sat. Mr. Hubbard had ploughed clean a farm road that took visitors to the riverbank, from where a stone cairn erected across the river by the Leth- bridge Jaycees in 1946 could be seen. Boats were available to transfer people across the Old- man, to a point of land formed by the junction of the Oldman and St. Mary Rivers, on which the fort was established in 1869, While southern Alberta his- torian Alex Johnston explained the history of Fort Whoop-Up the boats carried many people across the river. A few swam across, and many wad e d across. Included a num- ber of tourists, many children, younger district residents and a number of oldiimers who had also attended the Jaycee dedication ceremonies in 1946. Near the cairn runs the old Whoop-Up Trail, where oxen cart ruts can still be seen sev- eral inches deep. Along ths coulee banks a slash line is visible that was once the nar- row-gauge railroad running from Lethbridge to Fort Mac- leod. A new cairn, more accessible to the public, is to be dedicated Sept. 18 by the federal 'govern- ment's historic sites service, at a point near Hie department of transport weather station, and overlooking Whoop-Up Coulee, through which the Whoop-Up Trail ran and is still visible. CLARINET RENTALS ,50 PER MONTH MUSICLAND Cor. 3rd Ave. 13th St. S. Phone 327-1056 )NVAIESCENT SUPPLIES DON'T GET ALL 'BURNED UP' We are not referring in Uiis case to losing your temper and gefting angry. For that type of "burned up" can quickly pass and have no side effects. Much worse is over-exposure to the sun and the resulting "burned up" lingering pain and messy peeling of skin. It is really simple to avoid a good protective cream and initial exposure in small doses is all it takes even if you have sensitive skin. If you do get severe sunburn see a physician quickly. For a moderate case a soothing analgesic spray can be effective. Draffin's offer FILM PROCESSING BY MORTIFEE MUNSHAW which entitles you to a FREE REPLACEMENT FILM OR A SUBSTANTIAL CASH DISCOUNT. PAINT AND WALLPAPER 321 6th Street S. Phone 327-8321 327-0211 DRAFFIN'S DRUG S1ORE i SAVE TOP 60% ON MUFFLER REPLACEMENTS WE HAVE: A MUFFLER FOR MOST CARS FREE INSTALLATION 10 MINUTE INSTALLATION LIFETIME GUARANTEED MUFFLERS FREE INSPECTION AND ESTIMATES ALL AT INUTE UFFLER INSTALLATIONS 509 6th Avenue Soufh Phone 328-8134 DOWNTOWN ROD 327-3279 niSPENSARY GEORGE 328-61 RdDRfiMJfjffulflHRi The New look at Chinook "OFFICE FURNITURE SHOWROOM" offering a complete seleclion of office furniture for every taste and budget CHINOOK STATIONERS LTD. 306 13th Slrcef N. Phone 327-4591 TRUCK TIRE SALE FULL LIFETIME WARRANTY ALL SIZES ON SALE 670 x 15-6 PLY PLAIN TREAD 650 x 16-6 PLY PLAIN TREAD 670 x 15 6 PLY GRIP TREAD 650 x 16-6 PLY GRIP TREAD TIRE MART LTD. 1902 2nd Avanuo South Phone 327-3580 "WE KNOWINGLY UNDERSELL" ;