Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - February 13, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta
12 THI IttHMIDCI HEKAID Saturday, F.biuaiy II, Rates hiked at Coaldale COALDALE (HNS) Local residents will have a higher rater, sewer and garbage ser- vices bill the next time the notices are sent out by the town office. Water: an increase of a month making the rate 54. Sewer: an increase of SI a month for a rate. Garbage services: a 25 cents increase to make it monthly. Residents are billed bi- monthly in one bill for these three services. As a result of these increases implemented by council it means the raise will be 54.50 for the two month period bringing the minimum rate total to 514.50 from the minimum charged until the bylaws were passed of Annual meeting NOBLEFORD (Special) The annual meeting of the ratepayers of the Village of Nobleford will be held March 23 in the Royal Canadian Le- gion hall here. QUALITY DENTURE CLINIC EDDY DIETRICH Certified Dental Mechanic Capitol Furniture Bldg. mm PHONE 328-7684MM Vern Decoux Photo BALANCE OF NATURE A coyote, the. last member of a pack of more than 15, saunters away, while a magpie jumps in to get his fill of the remains of a deer. It was killed by the coyote pack between Blairmore and Coleman. Scene of the battle can be seen to the left of the coyote where the deer made a valiant but losing stand. Dr. Stuart Boyle named TABER Dr. Stuart Boyle, former mayor of Taber, has been appointed to the National save ON INCOME TAX Up to a year may be deduct- ible for income tax purposes from your income if you invest it in a KEGISTEKED RETIREMENT SAVINGS PLAN while you also guarantee yourself a monthly retirement income for Efe. Ask me for with Sun Life of Canada. W. D. J. FELLOWS, Senior Underwriter Bus. 327-3815 327-5537 SUN LIFE OF CANADA Capital Commission. Three other newly-appointed c o m m i ssioners were from B.C., Manitoba and P.E.I. All terms were for three years. The NCC administers fed- eral government planning and property in the Ottawa area. Break-in, car theft admitted by youth TAKER (HNS) The in- volvement of youth was Indi- cated in the January report to the town council by Police Chief Gordon H. Hacking. A break-in at a 'ocal drive-in Jan. 8 was traced to a district youth who was arrested Jan. 17. He admitted the crime. He also admitted be was respon- sible for theft of a car late in 1970 which was later found abandoned near Swift Current, Sask. He is now a prisoner in the Lethbridge provincial jail. A youth who had recently moved from Lethbridge was arrested Jan. 25 and was found to be in possession of "a fairly large supply of mari- juana." On a guilty plea, he was fined J200, placed on pro- bation, and has returned to Lethbridge. The police reported convic- tions on 11 Criminal Code cases. A heavy fine was levied on a governmert inspector charged with theft of cash from a local firm. Highway Traffic Act viola- tions totalled 15, though motorists were more careful than usual because of the icy streets. ,A total of 20 motor vehicle accidents were reported, in- eluding seven with over damage or personal injury. To- tal property loss was given as Only one case of a serious nature was reported, in which a Calgary resident lost control of his car on 52nd St. knocked off some guard rails, toppled a fire hydrant, made a complete roll. The vehkle landed on its wheels. This Jan. 31 accident counted for the two minor in- juries during the month in property damage. A dozen liquor charges were mainly for illegal possession or illegal conveyance, and main- ly involved minors. Illsley speaks at Magrath MAGRATH (HNS) Ma- grath Chamber of Commerce heard George Illsley, president of the Alberta Chamber of Commerce, request informa- tion on the aims and objec- tives of both bodies for the coming year. He advised the members material and briefs submitted, plus attendance at conferences, helped the Alberta chamber decide what recommendations it should make to the govern- ment regarding life in small towns. President Russell Court of Raymond said the chief con- cern was to attract industry and housing to the town. Harold Boucher, Magrath president, stated they are co- operating with town council to get several new homes in Ma- grath this year. Elk Valley zoning is ticklish problem CRANBROOK Regional District of East Kootenay's Elk Valley zoning bylaw, given required board readings and then rejected by the minister of municipal af- fairs for enactment, is back on RDEK planner Alfred Miller's desk. Elk Valley Land Protective Association, headed by Len Musil, and representing the ap- proximately 80 property own- ers in the 33 miles upper Elk Valley, north of Sparwood, lob- bied its suspension. There is evidence it may be acceptably superceded by a less sweeping formula. Limiting of subdivisions to 80 acres, and single residential to five acres shattered owner 4 PRICES WERE NEVER LOWER ALL SALES CASH OR CONTRACT OUR STORE HAS BEEN CLEANED UP AND WE'RE BACK IN BUSINESS TO SERVE YOU! General Electric Appliances Philco Ford Color TV Bernina Sewing Machines OUR ENTIRE STOCK Drastically Reduced! Philips Stereo 0 Admiral Appliances Admiral Color APPLIANCE TV CENTRE 319 7th Street South Phone 328-1673 dreams of high land sale re- turn for small parcels of what had. been isolated and difficult ranch land. This beautiful Rocky Moun- tain valley leads to Fording River Coal Ltd. development where an urban area, ElMord, is going ahead rapidly. Bylaw purpose wac to vent random road ribbon velopment. RDEK second pub- lic hearing late in January (to hear further protests or pro- posals) was postponed on sug- gestion of the association. In the interim this electoral area had replaced director George Fedorek with dkector Lloyd Phillips. RDEK 1971 planning stand- ing committee is Andrew Rosicky, Chris Madson, Siro Cimolini and Mr. Phillips and they will meet with Mr. Miller toward preparing a new bylaw or revising the rejected bylaw possibly to establish a blanket development zone for upper Elk Valley, which is only a geographical small fraction of the former zone: 'This might allow develop- ment outside the two approved urban zones in the suspended bylaw, providing an acceptable comprehensive master plan meets standards established1 in other RDEK building and sani- tation bylaws. This potential bylaw would then have public hearing for objection by own- ers prior to enactment pro- cedure. OBJECTS The protective association apparently accepts undesir- ability of random small parcel developments, but objects to the five-acre and 80-acre limitations on use of the land members own. RDEK administrator Frank Bertoia, planner Mr. Miller, former RDEK chairman Vince Downey and Mr. Musil have met informally in place of the postponed hearing and appar- ently have established a broad basis of understanding. MeanwHIe there are no limitations on development in this 35 miles valley, except RDEK bylaws. Sulphur Springs Development Ltd. extensive re- sort plan has obtained a first phase building permit a few miles north of Sparwood, and various mobile structures not requiring building permits have located along the road, becoming a hive of activity with railway construction and ccal prospecting and develop- ment the length of the upper Elk and Fording Rivers. Museum project COALDALE (HNS') Arti- cles are still needed for the Coaldale Room at tire Sir Alex- ander Gait Museum at Leth- bridgc. Mrs. Ralph King is in charge of this project sponsored by the Coaldale Pythian Sisters Sun- set Temple No. 6. Anyone having these items to contribute is kindly request- ed that they may be left at the home of Mrs. King in Coaldale or he taken t.ircctly to the mu- seum for display in the Coal- dale Room. MONDAY, TUESDAY ARE WEDNESDAY BARGAIN DAYS LIMITED QUANTITIES WOOLCO PHARMACY OPERATED BY JACK AUSTIN PHARMACY (ALTA.) LTD A Division of the Dominion Citrui Co. Ltd Frn Delivery on Prescriptions Phon. 32J.8I51 SUITE CHAIRS Several different stylei. Good assortment of colors. Reg. Woolco Pries 8.88 to 22.88 BAN SUPER DRY 4-ounce container. Reg. Woolco Price 1.09 .77 6.66 to 17.16 CHILDREN'S CITY RAIN BOOTS SCORE NATURAL 3-ounce tube. Reg. Woolco Price .91 .77 Red, Black or White. Sizes 8 to 13 Reg. Woolco Price 1.97 1 .58 SAVE HANGING PLANTERS 45 RPM RECORDS Featuring the top recording artists. 3 ,o, .77 Provincial styled planters with Gold de- sign. Complete with Gold colored chain. Reg. Woolco Price 1.99. SAVE 6.66 to 10.96 ASSORTED FLOOR LAMPS PIC 'N MIX CANDY Assorted Walnut stained floor lamps. Reduced to clear at 14 off the regular selling price. Fins English candy in assorted flavors Reg. Woolco Price .69 Ib. SALE LB. .59 Reg. Woolco Price 19.88 to 32.88 21. 92 10 SPECIAL (ONE HOUR ONLY) TUESDAY 10 A.M SPECIAL HOUR ONly) Woolco 8 88 4.99 SPECIM. tor SAVE 2.24 MIN'S CORDUROY FLARES SAVi .40 (o .60 SEAMLESS STRETCH TIGHTS 100% Cotton. Fully washable. Blue, Brown, Green or Gold. Sizes 28 la 34. Reg. Woolco Price 3.88 SALE 2.88 or 2 for 5.50 Reg. Woolco Price 1.37 to 1.77 SALE 1.17 SAVE 1.76 to 2.95 MISSES' AND TEENS- SLIMS BOYS' CORDUROY PANTS 100% Cotton. Slim and flare leg stylei Blue, Green or Brown. Sizes 8 to 14. Reg. Woolco Price 3.97 to 4.88 SALE 2.44 Reg. Woolco Price 5.76 to 6.95 FROM THE SMOKE RONSONAL LIGHTER FLUID GIRLS' KROY WOOL TIGHTS Machine washable. Ideal for skiing and snowmobiling. Sizes 4 to 6, 7 to 9 and 10 to 12 years. ounce sze. Reg. Woolco Price .47 .37 Reg. Woolco Price 2.58 SALE 2.27 SAVE 22.01 9'xl2' AREA RUGS Vapor and full rolling boil sellings, auto- malic reset if kettle boils dry. Stainless steel finish with Black base and handle. One year replacement guarantee. Continuous filament Nylon. Medium weight pile, foam and palyurethena backed. Serged all around. Blue, Green, Gold, Orange and Rust. Reg, Woolco Price 81.96 Reg Woolco Price 10.25 Open Monday and Tuesday 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.; Wednesday 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.; Thursday and Friday 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.j Saturday 9 p.m. to 6 p.m.