Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 9

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: 18

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 19, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta HOLIDAY IN EUROPE Take advantage of the Special Youth Farei now In effect Only return Only return For Travel between June 20th and July 25th add on For information and reservation! contact: ART WILLIAMS TRAVEL CENTRE VIUAGE WEST END Phone 328-3201 or 328-8184 The letltbridge Herald SECOND SECTION Lethbridge, Alberta, Monday, July 19, 1971 PAGES 9 TO 18 ERICKSEN'S PASTRY SN 3rd Ave., M.M. Drive S. Photic 328-8161 ''The Pioneer und Leading Retail Shop in Lethbridge" FINEST QUALITY PASTRY AND BAKERY PRODUCTS '''If 1H 1 Decorated Cars Job's Daughters, Fort Macleod Antique Cars Paul Madge, Milk River Fraternal and Organizational Eagles, Lethbridge Comic and Novelty Norbridge Lions Fun Club p.- Commercial Lethbridge Milk Foundation Photos by Ed Finlay District Comm. Coutts Catholic Women's League 50 floats, 13 bands Glittering, musical start for Whoop-Up Days GEORGE and ROD Say WE HAVE WHAT IT T.A.K.E.S. friends and customers have learned that they can rely on us to expertly take care of all their pharmacy health needs. is a pharmacy rule that every prescription must be checked at least twice before it leaves the pharmacy to avoid any chance of error. necessary years of college study and the passing of liceensing exams required for every pharmacist. EXPERIENCE-ls the absolute essential to achieving success in any field. We are proud of what we have learned while operating our phar- macy these many years. welcome the opportunity to prove to you that "service" is our motto. FAMILY RECORD SYSTEM it used at both of our i.ores, Every prescription is filed on an individual Fctn.ily basis. Doctor knows your complete case history with respect to medication. Information is available at a glance. Wo label all medication with name of product if doctor designates this procedure. We can locate old repeat prescriptions promptly. Blue Cross Receipts Immediately avail' able in duplicate if lost. It saves time to deal in one Pharmacy. GEORGE IS AT 328-6133 DRAFFIN'S DISPENSARY HAIG CLINIC BLDG. 601 6th AVE. S. ROD IS AT DRAFFIN'S DOWNTOWN 327-3364 Crowds wore lined up seven and eight deep this morning along the route of the Whoop- Up Days Parade, the glittering, gala official opener of the six- day Lethbridge and District Exhibition Ttodco. The steamy 80-degree-phis weatlier brought out thousands and they filled eveay nook and cranny along 13th SI. N1. and downtown streets. The young settled down on (lie top of business buildings; the pre- pared brought out lawn chairs and munched on hot (fogs and orange drinks sold out on the street by a department store. A parade of some 50 floats, 13 bands, and special presenta- tions celebrating the 75th edi- tion of Whoop-Up Days, noted two firsts. The City of Leth- bridgo float was picketed by seven university age persons bearing placards against cily council's recent cuts in grants to local service agencies. The placards read: for tills and Nothing for the Peo- "People before "Council's responsibility Peo- ple not Business." The "business" referred to, according to a spokesman, was the Travel and Convention As- sociation of Southern Alberta which received from the city. The spokesman said Uie pick- eting group represented the Victoria Order of Nurses, Ca- nadian Mental Health Associa- tion, St. John Ambulance and John Howard Society, all of whom had their requests for grants cut: or dispensed with entirely. The picketcrs greeted with silcnee and then hursts of applause although it was diffi- cult to tell who the crowd was clapping for; the six girls on the float or the demonstrators. Another first was Hie pre- sence of three provincial candi- dntcs in the running for the two ridings. Repre- sented wore Johnnie Anderson, and Dick Gmcnwald, Social Credit candidates; and Richard Barton, Progressive Conserva- tive. RESIDENTIAL AIR CONDITIONING and WINDOW COOLERS CHARLTON and HILL LTD. 1262 2nd AVENUE S. PHONE 328-3388 Led by honorary marshal Al- berta Lieutenant Governor Grant MacEwan- the parade featured the spruce Western European Champion Brass Band of Germany and the high- stepping Alberta All-Girl Drum and Bugle Corps from Edmon- ton. The Oldtimers' Perrjnican Club float .had 10 club mem- bers dressed up in oldtime re- galia and the Shriners Desert Corps, on motorcycles and the Lelhbrk'ge Oriental Shriners' Band, were again very much in evidence. Out-of-hvon centres repre- sented were Coutts in a tape- decked carousel from the Cath- olic Women's League, Cran- brook for its Sam Steele Days and Fort Macleod publicizing its long-awaited 1974 Centen- nial. SERVICE AND SATISFACTION aTno extra? charge... Call GARY far all your Office Supplies Office Furniture 0 Business Forms Printing Rubber Stamps CHINOOK STATIONERS LTD. 306 13th St. N. Phone 327-4591 Free Customer Parking at the Rear of Our Store GARY UND Labor strike Work stops at university Picket lines were set up by striking operating engineers to- day, halting construction work on major building projects across the province, including the rew Lethbridge university. Only two operating engineers at the university site are direct- ly involved in tne strike, but all other unions are respecting the picket line, and work on the million project is at a stand- still. No other construction pro- jects in Lethbr'odge are affect- ed. The 500 members of the prov- ince-wide Local 955, Internation- al Union of Operating Engin- ers, went on strike Tuesday, but picket lines were not estab- lished until today. Union offi- cials say picket lines are also being honored on sites in Ed- monton and Calgary. University officials had plan- ned to begin moving into the new 1) Mon- Parade winners The Lethbridge Milk Founda- tion walked off with top honors in the commercial section pf this year's Whoop-Up Days par- ade. Other winners were: District commercial Coutts Catholic Women's League- Fraternal and organizational The Fraternal Order of Eagles. Comic and novelty Nor- bridge Lions Fun Club, made up of a total of 88 youngsters on bikes and a float. Antique cars Paul Madge of Milk River. Decorated cars Fort Mac- leod Job's Daughters. 4-H Clubs the Turin 4-H Club. Glamour section, mounted Leah Hill. Novice glamour Parsons. Judges were members of the Rotary Club of Lethbridge. The parade concluded about and was followed by the opening of the exhibition grounds, with its midway, ca- sino, horse-races and pari-mu- tue! betting, exhibits and youth presentations. Mr. MacEwan will officially open Whoop-Up Days tonight at in a ceremony preceding UK 8 p.m. stage show at the grandstand. :UFF BLACK, Certified Dental Mechanic SLACK DENTAL LAE Lower Level MEDICAL DENTAL BLDG. PHONE 327-2822 day, but if the strike is not settled within two days, the move will be delayed one day foi' each day the strike contin- ues. Approximately 75 workers including carpenters, laborers, sheet metal workers, plumbers, electricians and drywallers have refused to cross the oper- ating engineers' picket line at the university, a union official said. Expansion of the Shell refin- ery near Pincher Creek is an- other construction project halt- ed by the strike. A union spokesman in Cal- gary said he is hopeful negotia- tions with will re- sume later this week, although no date for resumption of talks has been set. Involved in the dispute are 43 contractors. Wages are the main point in dispute, although retroactive pay is believed to be an issue as well. The last contract, which established a base rate of for operating engineers, expired April 1. The gap between the two sides is thought to be wide. Both contractors and the union rejected recent recommenda- tions in a conciliation report. Dairy booth for fair Milkshakes, floats, milk and many other dairy products will be available to all visistors of the Lethbridge and District Ex- hibition Pavilion, in the milk booth being run in co-ordina- ton with the meat displays in the Exhibition Pavilion, main auditorium 1 to 10 pm. each day. New Shipment- Just Received! NOMA PARTY 'N PATIO LANTERNS 6 lights in 4 colors. Com- plete with bujbs and 15 ft. electric cord. Reg, 4.95 SPECIAL CALL 327-5767 HOYT'S DOWNTOWN COMPLETE AIR CONDITIONING FEDOR'S REFRIGERATION Ph. 327-5816 C A Sheet Metal Ph. 328-5973 CONESTOGA MOTOR HOME McDONELL MANUFACTURING 1502 2nd AVE. S. LETHBRIDGE, ALTA. NEED A MOTOR HOME? SEE! PRICE! AND RIDE IN THE smoothest tiding Motor Homo made today THE Home with iho least noise while travelling. THE only Motor Home available today with the riding quality of a big car. VERY good gas mileage, WE invite you to see our 22 ft. and 23 ft. capacity models, constructed so there is more room insido than tho aver- ago Motor Homo of this size. AMPLE storage and upper cupboards. SECOND hand trailers and campers available. TRY OUR RENTAL PLAN ;