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: 40

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 18, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta July 18, 1973 THf UTHUIDOt HMALD S Sparwood driver examinations set Pensioners9 fish derby Sunday FORT MACLEOD (Special) The Fort Macleod Fish and lame Association is sponsoring te second annual pensioners' fish derby and picnic Sunday. All Fort Macleod and district pensioners are invited. bus wiH leave the Pioneer at 9 a.m. and travel to Beauvais Lake. Fishing tackle, boats and supplies will be available. Tro- >hiep will be presented to the >erson with the largest fish and o the one with' the most caught. Pensioners living in town may phone any member of the club for a ride to the lodge to catch the bus. A picnic lunch will be served and the bus will return to Fort Macleod at about 4 p.m. Cranbrook adds East Kootenay magic to parade This beautiful float and the wonderful Cranbrook girls' marching band enchanted and thrilled thousands of Whoop-Up Days parade-goers at Lethbridge. Cranbrook is the fastest-growing city in the Kootenays. Its shopping mall, to be further enlarged soon, is a pleasant place to Visit. Trio faces vandalism charges FORT MACLEOD (Special) Three Fort Macleod men are in custody here following a series of acts of vandalism here early yesterday morning. Ronald Kapala, 18, Steven Heather, 19, and Robert Mar- tinson, 21, were to appear in court this morning on a num- ber of charges of vandalism, possibly as many as 12 charges. They all live here. More than damage was done in a series of acts that stretched across town Tuesday morning. RCMP of the local detach- rzszt were called at a.m. and two hours later the trio was charged and in custody. Damage spurring the charges included 41 broken window panes in the W. A. Day and G. R. Davis Schools, estimated at worth of windows destroyed in the swimming pool; damage to the doors and windshield wipers of the Ro- tary Community Bus; nqpn signs wrecked in the laundro- mat and Massey Ferguson shop; downtown street signs wrecked; and other acts des- cribed as "straight vandalism." Taber MD wins grant TABER (HNS) The nieipal District of Taber MJt has now qualified for the provincial government's municipal mcen- tives grant and will receive for staying within the expenditure guidelines set down in recent legislation. The guidelines allow for an increase in municipal spending not exceeding 7.5 per cent above last year, calculated ei- Hire A Student plan backed BLAffiMORE (CNP Bu- reau) The Canada Man- power Centre here is working with the Crowsnest Pass rec- reation board this summer in the Hire A Student program. People desirous of hiring students for casual or full- time employment may. con- tact Bonnie Jahn at the Can- ada Manpower office in the Federal Building here or phone 562-2816. ther in (he millrate basis on actual and budgeted expendi- tures over the past and pres- ent year. The MD actually decreased its budgeted expenditures by three per cent on the millrate basis, but by 12.7 per cent, on the basis of total spending. The latter calculation was adopted by the MD council since it might give some credit advant- age either in financial or other Tnpani At its July meeting, the MD council approved community improvement grants, on appli- cation, of to Grassy Lake and Hays recreational groups. Tne grants come from a 000 per year allocation, adopt- ed at an earlier ratepayers' meeting, to assist all commu- nities within the municipal boundaries. Annual applications for the grants are required last year a allocation was not pick- ed up, no application having been made by the group con- cerned. Council also accepted a Ba- rons Eureka Health Unit req- uisition hi the amount of 199, at per capita recorded by the 1971 federal census. Weatherhead family gathers CLARESHOLM (Special) Perfect summer weather prevailed for the Weather- bead family reunion held re- cently at the Thorcliffe Hall at Calgary. Present were 126 descen- dants and relatives of the late Mr. and Mrs. M. S. Weather- head. The gathering was or- ganized by Mrs. Frank McCul- lough and Mrs. BUI Good, both of Calgary. Those present were from Spokane, Wash., Lewistoo, Ida- ho, North Bay, Out, Long Beach, Calif., YeHowknife, N.W.T., and Vancouver, B.C. and Drumheller. Edmonton, Vegrevilte, Burdett, Bow Is- land, Lethbridge, Calgary, Red Deer, Seebee and Claresholm. MILES TABER (HNS) The Taber school .division has allocated miles for extra-curricu- lar -bus, travel during the 1973- 74 school year, at a total esti mated .cost -to the division of The school board ap- proved mites for fiel WHOOP-UP DAYS SPECIALS p 3 DAYS ONLY JULY 19-20-21. MEN'S STRAW HATS Broken lines to dear. Reg. to For only Levis Cord Bell Bottoms 150 pair to dear, brown or maroon, sizes 26 to 29. Reg. Now.......... LADIES' WESTERN SHIRTS Cetaring at 14 Price. Reg. Special LEVIS BLUE JEANS 150 pair regular and slims. Zipper or button front. Reg. Now only Broken sizes 0.47 5-95 LADIES' FELT HATS Br Bailey. Reg. Clearing at 14 price 17-47 100 PAIR OF DENIM LEVIS BELL BOTTOMS WWtt and plains, 2t-31 pormo-pms. Reg. to Now onrf............. >.95 LADIES' WETERN BOOTS By Dan Post. Now only Reg. IISIHI IIH 308 5tfi Strwt South OPIN THURS. and ML TH 9 P.M. "V Phone 328-4726 CRANBROOK (Special) On the suggestion of F. C. His- lop, counsel for the City of Cranbrook, C. G. Meckling, city engineer summarily dismisset by city council last December will receive an out-of-court set ttement of on bis wrong ful dismissal claims. Council is still smarting from its pyrrfaic judgment in late 1972 when the supreme court dismissed suit for wrong- ful dismissal two years earlier of three senior city employees 6. M. Robertson, Emfl Brick son and R. L. DeArmond, on the technicality that dismissal o other than officially designate! city a title not held then by any of the three, re- quired only 30 days notice un- der the municipal act. Written judgment made clear the various city council witnesses had failed to prove any ground for Mr. Robertson'! dismissal. Court costs were charged against the city. No breakdown of ratepayer costs for the hearing has been published but 1972 city public accounts list payment of fll, 448 to the law firm. After three days of detailed bearing of defence evidence in a Vancouver, B.C. Supreme Court session, the sudden city decision was made to settle. Mr. Meckfing remains in Cranbrook, a senior partner is the consulting engineering firm Mecman whose membership in- cludes a second former city employee, Murray Klaiman. He resigned his engineering de- partment post in February to join the new firm- More district on page 5 the stipulated price but be- cause of restrictions imposed by the municipal act the council was not able to grant a purchase option included in the proposed agreement. The de- partment is to be informed of this restriction. EASEMENT A communication was also received from Columbia Nat- ural Gas in regard to an ease- ment through district land for the company's pipeline. The company requested settlement of the easement agreement. Council decided to call a meet- ing with the company to com- plete the matter. The mayor and clerk were authorized to enter into an agreement with Crowsnest In- dustries Limited for con- veyance of property and ease- ments related to the new res- ervoir across Highway 3 from Sparwood. The agreement, which.was firmly reached in discussion, has been put into the form of a contract for sign- ing. It calls for the district to purchase the reservoir site for an agreed price of and for council, to bear the costs of surveys on the site, the ease- ments and the costs of convey- ing the property to be sold. The advisory planning com- mission recommended approv- al of tfae plans of Raefield Elec- tric for the construction of a building in the light industrial area. The commission also recom- mended that council study the possibility of developing addi- tional lots in that area and that they undertake a study of loning the urban reserve area in the Elk Valley. DUMP ABUSED AM. Reg Taylor reported on a meeting of councillors with the provincial .pollution control people and the garbage dump contractor in regard to opera- tion of the dump. The pollution control people seemed reason- ably happy with the way the contractor is handling the dump, but very unhappy with the way the general public uses the facility. They recommended setting of hours for individual use of the facility and the marking of des- ignated areas for certain types of refuse. The committee of council is to meet with the con- tractor in regard to these rec- ommendations. A request for. street nghtmf in the area below the cemetery in the Elk Valley has been ed over to the Pjjbjjc works jomtnittee (or tipni There are a number of problems associated with the lighting in the area as the road where the fighting would have to be located is a private road, not a designated district road or provincial highway. Kootenay building hikes up CRANBROOK ing permits for electoral Re- gional District of East Koote- nay areas for the first half of 1973 total up steeply from for the same period of 1972. Areas are the rural sections of school districts of Sparwood, Fernie, Cranbrook, Eimberley and Lake Windermere. Of the permits issued by RDEK staff building inspector Ashley Oliver for the period, 173 ara rural residences. Many of them are in extra municipal subdivisions of generous size lots in comfortable range of the various cities. Development ap- proval is obtained from RDEK planner, Eugene Lee. Strict RDEK bylaws rule on the private developments with regard to ratio of lot space to access, roads, water sup- ply and sanitation. MARKS BIRTHDAY CLARESHOLM (Special) A. W. (Bide) Miller, respect- ed old-time resident of the dis- trict and patriarch of the LDS Church, was 90 'years old centrjr. A family dinner was held at the home of his son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Warren Miller. Among those present were grand- son, Bob Mffler, and Mrs. Bob Miller, Moscow, Idaho, and a granddaughter, Mrs. Men (Wendy) Clark, and her two sons, Todd and Troy, Leth- bridge. Crowsnest Pass Bureau NEWS CIRCULATION JOB PRINTING (toman Decoux, Resident Roa., MMIM Our Best Quality Your Best Ifalue! flat Everyday Low Price GAL. DEEP AND ACCENT COLORS GALLON 9.99 BREEZE LATEX EXTERIOR FLAT FINISH Requires no undercoat on previously painted surfaces. Easily applied with brush or roller, resists blistering and mildew. Dries in one hour. Quick dean up-rinse painting tools in warm soapy water. SUPERTONE BARN PAINT Brilliant Red Bam Paint at a price you cannot af- ford to mist... good quality, long lasting protec- tion for yovr bams and farm buildings. Buy now and saval CHARGEX WELCOME! LOADS OF FREE PARKING GENERAL PAINT WALLCOVERINGS 1020 3rd Avenue Sooth Phone 328-9221 or 328-9222 PER GALLON five) Sinato 3.93 ;