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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 13, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta HOCKEY NIGHT IN MOSCOW SEE NHL STARS PLAYING U.S.5.K. IN RUSSIA ALL OUTSTANDING INCLUSIVE TOUR 11 DAYS 4 GAMES. FULL PRICE ONLY ART WILLIAMS TRAVEL CENTRE VILLAGE MALL PHONE 321.3201 The lethbridge Herald SECOND SECTION Lelhbridge, Alberta, Thursday, July 13, 1972 PAGES 11 TO 20 NOW IN OUR NEW LOCATION CECIL OXENBURY DISPENSING OPTICIANS LTD. 101 PROFESSIONAL BLDG. 740 4lh AVE. S. PHONE 328-7121 "Do you hove a iparo pair of glosses for holiday Light horse show sees five breeds By RIC SWIHART Herald Staff Wrilcr Five breeds of horses shared the spotlight Wednesday at the 1972 Lethbridge and Districl Light Horse Show at the Ex- hibition Grounds outdoor show ring. Connie Stronski of Clares- holm, aboard Iron Cap, took the high point appaloosa tro- phy. Horses entered by the Bil' Stronski family took first place in junior western pleasure, gelding any age and fillies two and three years old. Morgan Wolsey of Edmonton took firsts in senior western pleasure and mares four years and older. Ti Lor Arabians of Leth- bridge copped four firsts in the Arabian section. Dheilan took Arabian native costume and purebred Arabian gelding three years and older, Talelte took English pleasure and Solar Bay took purebred stallion three years and older. Barrel Stone of Cranbrook placed his horse Ma'Tuk first in the reining class open to both purebred and partbred Arabians and the trail horse ride. Brian Schmidt of Medicine Hat took the high point award for Palomino horses. He took first in the filly or gelding class for two years and older animals and second for the best colored Palomino. Charlie Wesley of Granum took the best colored Palomino award. Vivian Goodrich of Leth- bridge rode to two firsts in pinto competition. She won the halter class for mares and geldings two years and older and the open performance class. Dixie Gray of Lethbridge won the pinto Indian costume class In which the horses and riders had to be attired as LETMBftlDGE-ALTA STUDIO ON FIFTH PICTURE ARTISTS' flRT f CAllERV 710-5 AVE North American Indians. Horses coiild be shown with bridle or war bridle. In the lone class for thoroughbred horses, Hoxannc Degenstein of Fort Macleod aboard Billy Addy took tap spot. In all classes the prizes awarded were for first, for second and for third with ribbons for fourth, fifth and sixth. There was also a tro- phy for first place. Show jufige Laurence Trebesch of Button, Montana put the classes through in a fast pace which added to au- dience pleasure. Ring Steward Walter Hyssop of Fort Macleod kept all matters well under control. The show continues today, with about 225 horses to be judged in 27 events throughout the day. Some are entered in several classes. The show will wind up Fri- day in the outdoor show ring with jumping, gymkhana and junior classes featured. There is room in the grand- stand for more public partici- pation, said Tony Perlich, di- rector of the light horse show. There is no admission for watching. 4-H sales at record levels A record price for the grand champion steer and a rec- ord total for 4-H animals was reached at the 1972 Lethbridge, and District 4-H Sale Wednes day. Shainne Christensen of the Magrath 4-H Beef Club re- ceived the top price of JI.3. per pound live weight from Ken Hurlburt of Fort Macleod Auc tion Market Ltd. Her steer brought The reserve grand champion steer, shown by Barlene Rieli of the Park Lake 4-H Beef Club brought 90 cents per pound live weight from Prov- ince Livestock of Lethbridge. Her pound steer brought The large offering of 330 head of 4-H steers sold for an average of each. The average selling price per hun- dredweight was 538.77 for the average animals. Total cash to change hands during the one-day sale was Full results of buyers and prices will appear in The Her- ald in the next issue of The Chinook. Connie Stronski of Claresholm on winning appaloosa COMPUTER ACCOUNTING AND MANAGEMENT LTD. Data Processing Services 507 CANADA TRUST BUItDING TELEPHONE 328-7883 Man. July 10 Thru Sat. July 15 i t MEN'S StACKS LADIES' StACKS MEN'S SUIT JACKETS LADIES' PLMN SKIRTS 59' White Shirts Laundered lo perfection Folded or on hanger TWO LOCATIONS: ZELIER-SAFEWAY WESTMINSTER SHOPPING CENTRE SHOPPING PLAZA Mayor Magralh Drive 13th Street North Phone 328-7576 Phone 327-4724 Playground work started Work Is proceeding on schedule on the first phase of a two year playground develop- ment plant at Fleetwood-Baw- dsn Elementary School. Construction crews have been levelling the ground on the east side oE the school. About cubic yards have been moved in the 10 days the project has been under way. The program Is spon- sored jointly by the Lethbridge public school board and the city, with each paying half the cost. The east section of the proj- ect should be completed and ready for use next year, while the second phase will be ready in 1974. The three-acre area Is being reduced to a level plain to en- able the schools and the city to make use of the land for com- muity activities. Meanwhile, a renovat- ing program at Hamilton Jun- ior High School is now 60 per cent complete. Do you have merchandise to consign? WE HAVE A Free Pick-Up Service AUCTION BARN 2508 2nd Ave. N. Phone 327-1222 The project includes two new science labs, a new admuiistra- ive complex, a renovation and enlarging the present library, and construction of new dress- ing rooms and shower facilities. Renovation projects are also under way at t h e Lethbridge Collegiate Institute, George McKillop Elementary School and General Stewart Elemcnt- aiy School. All cnostruction should be substantialJy completed when school opens Aug. 23. Several other schools will un- dergo physical changes dining the fall. Voyageurs in town Friday Youths from St. John, N.B, will arrive in Lettibridge Fri day, part of the Young Voya geur exchange program spon sored locally by the Rotary Club of East Lelhbridge. Saturday the guests and their hosts will visit such places a's the high level bridge, old Fort Whoop-Up, the Lethbridge Re- search Station and the Japan- ese Garden. Sunday will be spent on a tour over Logan Pass to Glacier National Park in the U.S.A. On Monday there will be tours to the University of Leth- bridge and Sick's Lethbridge Brewery. In the evening, the visitors will be guests of the Rotary club at its dinner meet- CLIFF BLACK, Certified Dental Mechanic BLACK DENTAL LAB Lower Level MEDICAL DENTAL BIDO. PHONE 327-2822 8-TRACK TAPE SALE! MUSICLAND PRESENTS KINNEY MUSIC OF CANADA WARNER BROTHERS NEWEST RELEASES PET SOUNDS Beach Boys PRETTIES FOR YOU Alice Cooper HOBO'S LULLABY Arlo Guthrie COLORS OK THE DAY Judy Collins JUST ANOTHER BAND FROM LA. Molhors (With exchange of your old trips S track) Cor. 3rd Ave. and 13lh St. S. PHONE 327-1056 i ing at the Park Plaza Motor Hotel. Tours Tuesday will be Valley Feeders, New Elm Hutterite Colony and a southern Alberta ranch. At a banquet at the Marquis Hotel in the evening, the visitors will be guests of Mayor Andy Anderson and the City of Lethbridge. Wednesday, the North West Mounted Police Museum at Fort Macleod will be visited, and lunch will be at Park Lake. The afternoon and evening will be spent at Whoop-Up Days. Thursday will be spent at Waterton Lakes National Park, and Friday is a free day to be spent with the hosts. On Saturday the Young Voy- ageurs will depart for home. SMILEY'S PLUMBING BASEMENT BATHROOMS REMODELLING Phono 328-2176 OLYMPIC STAIN INTERIOR and EXTERIOR WOOD FINISHES FERGUSON PAINT LTD. 318 7lh St. S. Ph. 323-4593 Waterton won't seek autonomy By GREG McINTYRE Herald Staff Writer WATERTON This townsite within Waterton Lakes National Park is too small to join the battle the towns ot Banff and Jasper are waging for autono- my, says (be president of its chamber of commerce. "I wish them said Emanuel Cohen, a motel oper- ator here, referring to commit- tees called Autonomy '73 form- ed at Banff and Jasper to look into self-government. The first task of the 'commit- tees will be to study and cir- culate to residents a report by the Alberta department of municipal affairs which says both Banff and Jasper are cap- able of paying for local ad- ministration and people there "should have the same right as other Alberlans to express their views on the important question of incorporation of their community." Banff and Jasper, each with a year-round population which doesn't fall below about are considerably larger than Waterton, inhabited by only about 150 people during the winter. "There's just no way, with the number of people and the services required, for Waterlon to run its own town said Mr. Cohen. Waterton residents presented a brief in 1970 to a federal government commission look- ing into autonomy. The brief said self-government for the small community would be un- Bowns lauded by TCASA Wilf Bowns, manager of the Chamber of Commerce, has been commended for quick ac- tion a month ago in getting a cancer victim from Lethbridgo to the Mayo Clisic at Rochester, Minn. The Travel and Convention Association of Southern Alberta presented Mr. Bowns with a hospitality award. He aided an elderly United States woman to the airport where she was taken to the hos- pital. Arrangements had been made for surgery immediately upon her arrival. The woman was travelling through Lethbridge with her husband in a mobile home when struck by the disease. Whoop-Up Days Specials! OFFICIAL PITCHING HORSE SHOES Regular 7.98. SPECIAL 6 STACKNG TUMBLERS Regular 1.25 SPECIAL 99' Call Sporting Goods 327-5767 DOWNTOWN "PURE MAGIC SUPER COVER STICK" -from MAX FACTOR HYFO.ALLERGENIC and DERMATOLOGIST TESTED SUPER COVER STICK: Is medicated insran! cover-up Conceals as it smoothes over blemishes Helps hida dark circles and thadows too Available In SOFT TAN, NATURAL BEIGE, NATURAL TAN, NATURAL FAIR and SOFT BRONZE NOW ONLY 'WHERE SAtES ARE BACKED BY SERVICE" McCREADY-BAINES PHARMACY LTD. 614 3rd Avn. S. Phone 327-3555 Alto operating Walerlon Pharmacy lid. In Woterton National Park desirable because local people would be completely unable to pay for basic municipal ser- vices like sewer, water and roads, said Mr. Cohen. Residents in the national parks don't own land, but lease it from the federal government. Park residents have much less say with the federal gov- ernment, located in Ottawa 3- 000 miles away, than they would have with a municipal council responsible to the provincial government In fjdmonton, he said. As an example o[ the "bur- eaucratic" treatment park peo- ple have received from Ottawa Mr. Cohen said the federal gov- ernment, a few years ago ruled that only people who die in the park can be buried there. This means that if a husbann is buried in the park, but a v.ife dies outside the park, she cannot be buried beside her husband, be said. Homeowner grants may total The first batches of home- owner grants applications have been sent to Edmonton, but no money has been received here. The local assessment depart- ment has processed grant ap- plications for repre- senting homes. The majority o[ homeowners arc eligible for a S75 tax dis- count, in the form of the grant. Senior citizens, however, have a number of alternatives. If a homeowner is G5 years or older, he can take either the 575 grant or a refund of the portion of taxes paid for the provincial school foundation program, which amounts to 25.87 mills. On a assess, ment, that represents S256.70. A homeowner 65 years or older who receives the guaran- eted income supplement from the federal government has the same option, but works on a basic grant, instead of Old age renters are also el- igible lor tax relief. Appli- cations for a 550 grant will be available within the next week at the County of Lcthbridge of- fices, provincial administration building, Treasury Branch of- fices and from treasury branch agents. Renter grant applications must be mailed directly to tho deportment of municipal af- fairs office, 10363 lOBfb St., Ed- monton. Inquiries should be di- rected to the same address. Homeowners who have their taxes paid through a mortgage company will receive their re- ceipts in the mail this week. A tax discount application will be included with the receipt. Applicants must have livec on property for which the gran is requested for 120 days before they apply. For instance, if person moved into his house June 1, he cannot apply for i grant until Oct. 1. Once the application has beer made, a one-month to six-week wailing period can be expected for receipt of the grant. CIC pleased at Lake Louise decision Bill Skelton, past chairman of the Lcthbridge branch of the Committee for an Independent Canada, welcomed today the federal government's refusal of the Lake Louise project. "We are pleased that another foreign investment has been Mr. Skelton said. "Environmental studies have shown that it is not a desirablo enterprise." The CIC organized a student sign-in against the project m Lelhbridge earlier this year. ART DIETRICH DENTURE CLINIC DENTAL MECHANIC Schwartz Bldg. 222 Slh St. S. Phone 328-4095 SHOEMAKERS TO CANADA'S BEST DRESSED MEN. See this new vamp style or block calf. noccasin browi imoolh Have a SAFE VACATION TRIP with Uniroyal's FASTRAK 4 PLY The SAFE TIRE for every driving need! SPECIAL ONLY, EACH OFFER! Hfl.95 Size C7B-M WhitewaHs E78-M 23.95 H78-14 28.60 F78-14 24.95 G78-15 076-14 26.75 H78-I5 28.60 (WHITEWAtlS) TIGER TREAD RETREADED TIRES. Silo F7B-14. ONtY, cnch (Exchange) Your UNIROYAL Dealer UNIROYAL LETHBRIDGE 1421 3rd Avo. S. Phono 327-59J5 or 327-4705 TABEH, ALTA. 6201 50lh Avn. Phone 223-3441 FERNIE, B.C. Phone 423-7744 15.95 Tire Sales Ltd. CHARGE) ;