Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 3

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 28

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

googlemap

Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 7, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta 21 Young Voyageurs to be feted July 11 COALDALE group of 21 Young Voyageurs and two chaperones from Sudbury, Ont., arrived here recently. The Ontario guests will he In the Coaidale area unlil July 12. They will lour the town, Ksto Andrews High School and farm- ing area. Out-of-town tours will include the University of LcUihridge, Stewart Game Farm, Hender- son pool, Elm Ilulterile Colony, Mormon Temple and Waterton Lakes National Park. Girl mans student job centre COALDALE (HNS) Valerie Takeda, a student at Kate An- drews School, has been selected as student manpower counsellor far the Coa'df-le area during the month of July. The student manpower office will be located in the former police station office in Coal- daie. The telephone number is 345-4411. Students in the town and dis- trict seeking employment should register with Miss Take- da at the earliest opportunity. The project was made possi- ble through the joint co-opera- tion of the provincial depart- ment of youth, culture and rec- reation, the Canada Manpower Centre and the town of Coal- dale. A tour of the Nikka Yuko Centennial Garden and to the 4-H Calf Club Show and Sale will also be made. July II a banquet and dance will be held in honor of the visitors. Jolmson elected chairman PICTURE BUTTE (HNS) At the recent meeting of the Picture Dutte Municipal Hospi- tal board, S. P. Johnson was elected chairman and Harry Watson, vice-chairman. Clarence Leek was sworn in to fill the term of R. S. O'Brien. He resigned. He has moved to Lethbridge. It was decided the whirlpool bath for physiotherapy will be purchased at a cost of Part of this cost is being do- nated by the Picture Butt Lions Club. Accounts of for Ma> were approved. Director of nurses Rose Mori yama noted there were 33: treatments in physiotherap Occupancy for last month w; 51.1 per cent. Mr. Johnson reported c meetings held at Lethbridge in meetings held at Lethbridge in from lour f th regards to centralization of lab- __j attending an i nl ernat i o Fi o I retailers convention i oratory and laundry services It was decided to table both these reports until further in struction is received from the Lethbridge bodies. PROMOTED Two Southern Albertans have been promoted following retirement of Superintendents Jack Kenny and Whit Hague from the Taber and Picture Butte factories of Canadian Sugar Factories ltd. Cliff West, right, a native of Raymond and a company employee since 1929 is appointed superintendent of the Taber sugar fac- tory. Following initial service at the Raymond factory he transferred in 1936 to the new factory at Picture Butte. After working on loan to Manitoba Sugar Co. in 1957 he was promoted to assistant superintendent and in 1961 moved to the Taber factory in that capacity. Mr. West married the former Edna Hill of Sterling and they have three children. Fred Karren, left, who started with the company in 1936, has been made superintendent at the Picture Butte factory. Born at Logan, Utah, he came to Magrath with his parents at an early age and after tak- ing his schooling there joined the sugar company at Pic- ture Butte. Mr. Karren married Louella Currie of Picture Bufte and they raised a family of three boys and two girls. Holidaire. Your private Shangri-la. For you, for your family, for your friends, Holidaire is your private Shangri-La. Graciously dosisned, superbly cmistruclnd, luxuriously appointed, Iloliclnire will raplivalc you. Make your choice from five elegant models. Nnonnx Lrlsura Products Lid., 1055 Wosl Hasllnss Slrnet. Vfincoiivrrl, TlrlMsli Cnlnmhla. Fnr-.mry Innnllrns: Kdmonlon and Red Danr, Allicrla ON TOUR Mr. and Mrs. Roy How of Taber re- attending an i nl ernat i o Fi o I retailers convention in Al- grave, on the Mediterranean coast of Portugal. Follow- ing the convention the Hows toured tisbon, Italy, where they visited Rome, Naples, Pompeii, Sorrento and Greece and returned home via Switzerland and The Neth- erlands. Visitors {storm' Fort Steele park CRANBROOK (Special) Fort Steele Historic Park, which drew over visitors in 1971, opened its 1972 season with a bash when Wild Horse Players presented "The Fisher ville Fling" to an Invited audi- ence. It marked dedication by Hon. Kenneth Keirnan of the new- Opera House in 'the village green. He was so impressed he for- got a main program item, an- nouncement of his retirement from government office. The Fling, produced and di- rected by Tink Robinson, 22 years professional in Canadian entertainment, also includes his COALDALE The Barons- Eureka Health Unit is sponsor- ing the following infant and prc-school clinics: HAYS: Tuesday, July 11, In the School from 1 to 3 p.m. PICTURE BUTTE: Tuesday, July 11, in the Picture Butte iigh School from 10 a.m. to 12 noon and 1 to 3 p.m. TABER: Tuesday. July 11, in .he Health Unit Office in the Administration Building, from 10 a.m. to 12 noon and to 4 p.m. NOBLEFORD: Wednesday. July 12, in the School from .0 p.m. VAUXHALL: W e d n e sday, July 12, in the Elementary School from 10 a.m. to 12 noon and 1 lo 3 p.m. COALDALE: Thursday, July 3, in the Heallh Unit Office upstairs in the Town Office Building) from 10 a.m. to 12 noon nnd 1 to 3 p.m. TABER: Thursday. July 1.1, n Ihc Iloallh Unit Office in the Administration Building, from 0 a.m. to 12 noon and to 1 p.m. Parents are reminded that boosters are required for clu'I- Iren starting Grado I in the 11. Kor social service appoint- ments telephone: Coaidale 345- nnd Taber 223-3311. Dr. G. R. C. Palmer, medi- officer of health, urges par- ills lo ensure their children re fully protected against con- ngious disease and tooth de- ay. Information on venereal I disease is fully confidenlinl. wife, Judy Armstrong, both "Best ot Barkerville" veterans. Diane Stapley and Ron Chud- ley, also husband and wife, round out the four-artist crew, with Steve Smith pianist, and Michael Brown stage manager. The Opera House at present seals 304 in the pit but will add another 200 in a gallery still under construction. Staging is unusual with a full- size screen and mirror arrange- ment for projecting authentic slides as background, elimina- ting change-of-scene waits. Fislierville Fling is revue style with emphasis on Fort Steele's 1860's gold rush, 1SS7- 88 Sam Steele's NWMP session, and Dewdney Trail days. Fisherville was east terminal of the Trail, built to cross Brit- ish Columbia in British terri- tory. The bright, quick review items total nearly an hour and a half, with late morning and evening presentations six days a week. Fort Steele Historic Park is operated by a Foundation and the provincial government in reconstructing and where pos- sible restoring the original com- munity. Its museum across the village green from the Opera House, with upstairs dining room, is a gem of authenticity ranging from fossils through antique tools and household items to Victorian gimcrackery. Theatre, dming room, the three-mile sleamengine railway excursion and the Clydesdale drawn stagecoach circuit are on a concession basis and the park is under supervision of Sli-uan Robertson. Outside the big historic site boundaries the single commer- cial venture is now operating. This is Kncmad Kamp, where Valerie and Dan Mclnlee have opened a site equipped with all the amenities sophisticated campers require except motel ur.its. Otherwise nearest tourist accommodation is wilhin Ilia 12 to 15 miles range at Wasa, Kimbcrlev and Cranbrook. Wdey, July 7, THI UTHMIDCI HEMLD X Church closes NOBLEFORD be no church services held in the Nobleford United Church during July. Rev. Clifford Parks and fam- ily have left this area to serve the church in south-eastern Onlario. MOBILE HOME PRICED TO CLEAR M'x68' 3 Bedroom MIDWEST MOBILE HOMES PHONE 377-1986 Vandalism rears head at school PINCHER CREEK (Special) The Pincher Creek Swim- ming Pool has troubled by unauthorized persons enter- ing and using the pool after regular hours as well as com- mitting acts of vandalism. Any person apprehended m the future will .be prosecuted in the fullest, town council has decided. This council meeting was the last one for John Olyslager as acting mayor. The next meeting of council, Monday, July 10, will see the newly-elected mayor assuming the office. Acting Mayor Oly- slager thanked the councillors for their co-operation with him. A letter submitted by Dr. M. J. Hodgson concerning the Taber sets industrial land price TABER (HNS) A pricing formula for raw land in the Taber Industrial Park was struck at a special meeting of the town council recently. The available land in Ihc area, owned by the town, will be sold for per acre ex- cept for a 200-foot-wide strip along the east side of Highway 36 which will go at per acre, and 200-foot-wide strips along both sides of 54th Avenue, which were set at per acre. The formula will be used in establishing the selling price of surveyed lots in the various blocks of the park. Some ex- ceptions may be necessary where easements exist, reduc- ing the usefulness of certain properties. Council's action followed closely the recommendations of industrial coordinator Ross Gibb except that the price of "boundary" land was increased slightly. Water, sewer, and rail ser- vices, where required, will be provided to the purchaser at cost, with consideration given to sharing the installation costs of sewer and water mains and railway spur serving multiple properties. methods of collecting taxes was read. Council agreed that rate- payers could bo informed in January water hill in the fu- ture. Estimates are being received on painting the woodwork and exterior of the town hall com- plex. The Memorial Comrriunily Centre Arena roof system is to be inspecled and Ihc trusses checked for wear. The secretary was instructed to write to Arthur Ames and ex- tend sincere thanks for his many years of service to the town. An inquiry to establish a lot at a location on Police Ave. was turned down as residential prop- erty. Tlis location will be a continuation of an existing read eventually. Jchn Jackson was appointed to the library board to replace Mrs. Joan Turcott. She recently resigned. A Idler from Mr. Frank- combe, superintendent of the Pincher Creek school division, was read concerning ley-walk- ing and traffic problems in the school areas. Cpl. S. Shearer of the lown delail of the RCMP will be contacted. The Capt. McPhail Chapter of the IODE was given permis- sion to hold the annual tag day, Sept. 9. Confirmation RAYMOND The Sacred Heart Roman Catholic Church here was filled with friends and relatives recently as 35 young people of Raymond and Ma- grath participated in confirma- tion ceremonies. His Excellency the Right Rev. Bishop Paul of Cal- gary concelebrated mass with Rev. Louis Uassidy ot Ray- mond. Magrath recipients of con- firmation were: Richard Ben- gry, Jack Bengry, Maurice Bev- ers, Thelma Severs, Christine Olson, Linda Brunner, Eliza- belli Stanek, Flora Scout, San- dra Scout, Donna Niznikowski, John Sclmeyder, Jr., Debrd Sehneyder, Mary Long and Cecil Kusz. A lunch and reception follow- ed at Ihe former Sacred Heart I School Someone once came out with a saying, "There's gold in them thar hills." Up around the Porcupine Hills today we would say, "there's rain." This calls to mind the little matter of keeping dry in a rainy camp or at least reduc- ing the discomfort to a mini- mum. Recently Brown and Danny Killoran. Winners of Ihe Eagle Six were: Greg Dickie, Paul Bax- ter, Barry Campbell, Terry Her and Colin Davidoff. Prizes awarded by Regional Commissioner Palmer were quite unique, being small shields with a Cub badge inset in the middle. All the helpers were particu- larly thanked for services ren- dered and to the Shell Oil Com- pany went a special word of appreciation for the use oE equipment such as the barbe- cue ovens. Many folk are using Camp Powell, our Founder. "A good I Impeesa these da.vs. Scout does not rough it. He One little boy who was at makes himself comfortable in Impccsa with his school group told us about the wild life. he said, "One moose was so much at home that he a Pincher Creek Wolf Cub told me he was going up to Scouts this coming fall. he told me, "I'm go- ing to rough it." Thereupon we quoted Baden camp or wherever he happens to be." In the bush, the ground floor is usually porous enough that you do not need to trench around your tent. If you do, cut out the sod in short pieces so that it may be replaced when you leave. Another point is to not have your tent ropes too light. Rain will tighten them up. If you have a heavy rain, loosen your guy ropes or you may find your pegs pulled out. Have a good taipaulin or sheet of plastic under your bed. Should you be sleeping In the open, leave a light sheet of plastic over your face, set up with light slakes. Do nol bump the lent wall during a shower or you will have a drip you may be sorry about. With your fingers, follow the leak down the side of the canvas to the ground. Be sensible and take your rubber boots as well as your runners to camp. Have shorts, not long jeans. Change to dry and get your Scouter to help you set up a drying rack where the fire can soon dry your wet things. Al- ways have a fly set up over your cooking camp table. fire and your SCOUTERS GATHER Bob Neish, left, C. A. (Rocky) Weekes, Dr. Bourn and other scouters gather at the re- cent Grizzly barbecue. Great credit goes to Pincher Creek and the rest of the Grizzly District for a very fine barbecue Indeed. President Dong Groundwater alone mer- its a gold medal for his efforts before, during and after. A rec- ord crowd was on hand which ran the food so short that the "cooks, Harry Ixmey and all, were lucky to get anything. Scout executive Bob Jen- nings and family were on hand to sample the tender beef and the more than tasty beans. Re- gional Commissioner Eldrcrt Palmer and his good wife were holding their plates out. Dr. John Baum and Mrs. A. Wilson were in there helping as were such good fellows as Ted Wat- son and Stouter Jim Nelsh. Following the eating came presenta tions. Two Grizzly council members, Arthur Decoux and Mrs. Effie Smith, won long-service awards of 20 and 16 years respectively for wonderful service to the dis- trict. Mrs. Flora Mickels of Blairmore also had a medal that will be presented, to her at a later date. A special thank you goes to Don Walper who brought his own pubh'c address set to announce the features to all the assembly. Cub Scoufen Jim Neish and Mrs. P. Baxter had their Packs on hand to re- ceive achievement awards for the winning Sixes. The winners of the Deer Six were Brian Prevost, Bruce Potter, Gary Dufficld, Jeff Dickie, Robbie woiildn'l gel off the road." Here we are reedy for re- tirement, yea, absolutely pant- ing for it and here our senior elementary grades are camp- ing in school lime. Why were we born 30 years loo soon? Met a young fellow from Delaware the other day. He spotted the fleur-de-lis tie pin we wear. he inquired. and we shook hands in the traditional Scout lefthand shake. Word has come through re- garding a former Cowley Wolf Cub, later a Pincher Creek Scout with a fine record. He is a noted artist around Calgary and has been winning art schol- arships right and left. His name? Jack Rigaux! Little did we know when he used to hand in paintings and drawings for tests and his Artist's Badge that he would someday make it his profession. Good luck, Jack! One last word to all you Cubs, Scouts and Venturers use this summer for seasonal badges. Get in the pool and get Swimmer's and Rescuer's bad- ges. Get your Naluralist, Pho- tographer's, Stalker's, Angler's and all the outdoor badges and tests too. Here's hoping to see a great many of you at Camp Impeesa soon. Happy summer and Good Hunting, All! Lionettes win spoons July 25 Lionettes have purchased a lit- ter bear-al and this will be placed on Main Street beside the new bulletin board. Perfect attendance members will be presented with en- graved coffee spoons at ths next meeting July 25. Cabaret dance BAHONS The Barons Royal Purple Is holding a cabaret Dance July 8 at 9 p.m. in the Barons Community HalL Music will be by the South- ern Playboys. MOBILE HOME (NEW) 56'iU' MIDWEST MOBILE HOMES teth. Phone 327-1986 Bloirmore Ph. 562-2653 EARLY BIRD SALE ON 1972 FARM TRUCKS IT'S PERDUE MOTORS FOR THAT NEW CMC TRUCK EQUIPPED WITH BOX AND HOIST, STOCK RACKS OR JUST CAB AND CHASSIS "YES! TRADES ARE WELCOME'1 TRADES and TERMS G.MAC. FINANCING All these trucks West Coast mirrors 1 Heavy duly front and rear suspension, 5 spd. close ratio transmission 2 spd. rear axis "SAFETY FIRST" Vacuum reserve lank ond gauges re equipped with: Engine block heater Cast spoke wheels recommended for 9.00 rubber 9.00 tints, gripi on rear 350 V-8 108" cob to oxle for that 15' grain or beot box Lel'i dticuss trucks now, the trucks arn hare, the savings fire lehi have it ready ta go thft fall ruih. 5408 48th AVE, Perdue Motors (1964) Ltd: PHONE 223-3571 TABER, ALBERTA 66th ANNUAL RODEO OF CHAMPIONS IfiHT DAYS' FORT MACLEOD JULY 7th, 8th, 9th FRIDAY, JULY 7 'LITTLE ROYAL' MARKET CATTLE COMPETITION SHOW AND SALE SATURDAY, JULY 8 PARADE -k OPEN HORSE SHOW LIVE ENTERTAINMENT BAVARIAN BEER GARDEN AND DANCE SUNDAY, JULY 9 PANCAKE BREAKFAST ic GRAND ENTRY AND RODEO ;