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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 20, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta DID YOU KNOW? That It costs no to book all your travtl mentt with a qualified agent. Art Williams Travel Centre Village Mall 3284201 The Letftbridge Herald SECOND SECTION Lethbridge, Alberta, Friday, July PAGES 13 TO 24 lETHBJUDO! OmCE FURNITURE LTD. lewer Level 7th Shopping Mall lethbridge, AllMrta Pbene (409) 32S-74U HUNG CABINETS County councillors vote for dog bylaw The County of Lethbridge has a dog bylaw. Following what one coun- cillor said was years of doing without a bylaw, coun- cil passed a motion estab- lishing dog control within the county. Arrangements are now being worked out with the city to use the Lethbridge animal shelter to keep im- pounded county animals. .Councillors, disagreed when referred to control of dogs only in the various hamlets in the county, claiming it should be all the county or none. The bylaw will allow any person being bothered by a dog to catch the animal and take it to the Lethbridge pound. It will then be the re- sponsibility of the owner to retrieve the pet. The bylaw is aimed at me number of dogs which run loose in the county. Councillor Otto Wobick told fellow councillors that bis cat had been hurt just the other day by a stray dog. Councillor Jim Nicol of Kipp suggested to Councillor Wobick that any dog bother- ing him in the country would be shot. RAIN DANCE URGED Southern Alberta Indians are being asked to help re- lieve the critical moisture shortage. Miro Tomasta of Beady- made was successful by a 4 to 2 vote at the Lethbridge County Council meeting Thursday in seeking Leth- bridge Chamber of Com- merce ection in obtaining In- dian rain dances. He told council that the Lethbridge chamber organ- ized a rain dance in 1561 and "within eight hours it rain- ed." He said the moisture situ, ation is so serious, "anything is worth a try." Mill rate set at 80.3 for 1973 County o! Lethbridge residents face only .6 of a mill In- crease to 80.3 milk as part of their contribution to the estimated 1973 budget. Expenditures for school purposes again leads the list for country spending with budgeted in 1973. Other major expenditures include: municipal purposes, school foundation program and supplementary requisi- tion to collecting authorities, homeowner tax discounts, debt charges, contributions to capital fund, administration, Taxation is expected to result in a revenue of compared to 1972 total of The school foundation program will bring in another 673.764 with grants, contributions and subsidies amounting to City, county continue negotiations on annex Toe County of Lethbridge has offered for the old city annex building on the corner of 4th Avenue and 9th Street S. A letter from City Mana- ger Tom Nutting indicated the city land sales com- mittee would consider the county offer of and demoKtioh of the building plus in real estate fees as "most acceptable." -ff County adopts fee for information release Nan taxpaying residents In the County of Lethbridge wiQ now be charged a fee for information issued from the county office other than (hat stated in.the Municipal Act Council agreed to the new fee structure Thursday at the request of manager Bob Madill. Mr. Madill said re- quests for considerable in- formation from other than county ratepayers was put- ting a burden on the office staff. He cited real estate agents In particular who need tele- phone searches for property. Mr. Madill had originally suggested a fee but coun- cil decided to charge the same fee as the City of Leth- bridge for similar service. County Manager Bob Ma- dill said the offer was for and demolition. Pay- ment of tie real estate charge was not included. Mr. Nutting, in his letter, said mat the selling price of the property had not been stated although professional appraisals placed the value at better than letter stated, "If one 'of my employees inad- vertently advised you of a particular price, that is un- fortunate because it is listed on an open listing basis for a flat fee of Councillor John Murray of Butte said Leth- bridge Mayor Andy Ander- son had indicated to bun that the city was willing to sell the property for U of L appoints 6 staff PHARMACY FAQS FROM O. C. STUBBS We've been asked, "Does the presdption my doctor writes for me have to be filled at any one drug The answer, of course, is, "No." Because you can nave your prescription (and it is exactly that your prescrip- jtion) filled by the pharmacy or 'drug store to 'which you choose to take it All you have to co is tell your doctor you want your presapUon filled here at Stubbs Pharmacy. Your prescripton is literally your own pmptHty. You are free to lake a to the store of your choice. Yon can always be cer- tain we appreciate your bring- ing it to us berc at Stubbs Pharmacy. Free parking? Of course. Free prescipdon delivery? Of course. Friendly, helpful ser- vice. Of course! Sbubbs Phar- macy at 1506 91h Ave. S.? OF COURSE! Open daily a.m. to ).m, Sundays and Holidays U noon to PJB. Six new members, among them two Lethbridge resi- dents, have been appointed to the University of Lethbridge faculty, it was announced Wednesday by U of L. The six wUl assume then: teaching duties in September. The two Lethbridge appoint- ees were Dr. Robert Gall and Dr. Robert Keep, both in the faculty of education. Dr. Gall was formerly with Lethbridge public schools as director of pupil personnel- services. He has also been a sessional instructor at the uni- versity. Dr. Kbep, a specialist in early childhood education, taught social studies and Eng- lish during the past year at Catholic Central High School. He had been with the separ- ate school system for 12 years. The other appointees were all in the f acuity of arts and science. Dr. I. D. C. New- bould was appointed to the history department, Dr. Roger Barnsley to psycho- logy, R. R. Rickwood in poli- tical science, and Dr. Jean- Luc Chodkiewicz in anthropo- logy. FEW THINGS IN UFE RUNASWBIASA VOLKSWAGEN Your hunt h evcri quick, sty cvnnifio, 'FOX' by AUDI IS HERE! NOW ON DISPLAY RAEWOOD MOTORS LTD. VOLKSWAGEN PORSCHE AUDI 14th if. I. Thirst brings out worst Thirst can make people do terrible things, and Wednes- day night toe Turbo service station on Highway 4 on toe outskirts of toe city was the victim. Someone kicked in a pane of glass and stole six bottles of pop. Nothing else was taken. Although the culprit's thrist was quenched, RCMP still consider the action a break- in and their investigation is continuing. E. S. P. FOX FOX (Uth.) DENTAL LAB LTD. mM mwv 327-ftSftS MR CONDITION NOW win MM AtCON tBtfSEHATrON LTD. fVRNACeS, SHEET METAl and HEATING, AIR CONDITIONING 2214 49 St. S. Midway patrol The real mounted policeman. Const. Marv Imeson 'of the Lethbridge city police is a horseman during Whoop-Up Days the horse helps him to do a better job of policing the 67-acres site. Karlo Snopek of Lomond, has a brief view of what the midway looks like from the top of a police-horse. Indian Days at Standoff Bloods whooping too The Blood Indians began whooping it up at Standoff Thursday in traditional song and dance as the annual In- dian Days celebration made its 1973 debut to the drum beat of yesteryear. Program planners have provided a twist in this year's cultural activities which al- lows the public to "join in and dance in true pow-wow style following each day's 1 p-m. Indian dance performance. Experts will be on hand to show willing participants the traditional Indian dance steps. The four day celebration will be highlighted by a per- formance each day by the Small Boys dancers. The dan- cers are members of Chief Small Boys band which broke away from reserve life to live in the wilds in the style of their- ancestors. Indian dance competitions will be held each afternoon with top Indian performers receiving cash prizes. The Blood reserve Indian rodeo is scheduled to begin at 7 pjn. today and will con- clude with a 7 p.m. Satur- day performance. First west side permits delayed to mid-August It will likely be mid-August before the first braldisg per- mits for west side homes are issued, according to city hall spokesmen. The city bad hoped to be- gin issuing the permits this month but the registered sub- division plans necessary be- fore any construction can be- gin have not yet been return- ed from the provincial land titles office, resulting in the delay. Contour grading in the first two stages of the west side housing development has been completed and installa- tion of services begun, says city property administrator Tom Band. Crews have begun putting in sidewalks, while the brook which runs through the sub- division to the University of Lethbridge reservoir has been completed and excava- tion of the 16.6 acre lake par- tially finished, Mr. Band said. Options have been taken on 54 of the 112 lots available in West Lethbridge. Mr. Band said once the registered sub- division plans have been re- ceived the second option de- posits will be called in and then building permits issued. People seeking a West Lethbridge lot have to put down an initial deposit and then pay another to get their permits. Revival of ancient Indian culture will take place at 10 p.m. today in the form of a memorial and give-away dance. It Is Indian tradition for a family to sponsor a dance to honor the memory of a dead relative or friend. During the dance the family gives away cash or tokens such as Indian blankets to others participating in the dance. A Saturday give-away dance is scheduled foe p.m. and a Sunday dance is to be held at p.m. The Indian youth take over Indian Days at midnight each night, including Sunday, to dance to the tune of modern music in Gladstone HalL A parade will tide-off the final day of activities Sunday st 11 a.m. A large exhibition of auth- entic Indian teepees combin- ed with traditional Indian costume set a truly authentic scene. Indian hospitality will be granted to all people wMch includes a free meal to visit- tors Saturday noon. Young- sters will be given candy, balloons and other gifts prior to the noon meal Saturday. ROOt COVERINGS Cwftom Installations Ph. 32S-0372 2716 12 Ave. S. AKROYIXS PLUMBING, HEATING AND GASRTTING 244fOUR WORK New Phone 328.2106 Special rates for Sr. ASTRO REALTY LTD. dc-'oy ART DIETRICH DENTURE OINK DENTAL MECHANIC Schwartz Wdf. 222 Slh St. S. Phone WINDOW COOLER SPECIALS! 5000 ITU COM BTU WOO STU Offwr ond fyptt ttt CofitpvroDit low Priest CHARLTON HILL LTD. 1262 S. NWM ICK DENTAL HUMCAL DttTAl MOO. Lower level PHONE City officials plan Ottawa trip A Letfabckige delegation may go to Ottawa in the near future to present the city's case -for improved air trans- port facilities and service. The city's airport study Committee met Thursday and will recommend to council July 30 that the recently re- leased study by LaBorde Simat Ltd. of Calgary be ac- cepted by council and that a presentation be made to the ministry of transport in Ot- tawa. The study recom- mended lengthening of the Kenyon Field main runway mid development of a new terminal building as well as immediate establishment of a Lethbridge to Great Falls flight and eventual inclusion at Lethbridge on a transcon- tinental route. Originally, the committee wanted to make its presenta- tion to the Western Econo- mic Opportunities Conference of the western premiers and Prime Minister Trudeau in Calgary next week, but de- cided because of the im- mense number of presenta- tions to be made at that meeting, theirs would not get as lengthy a hearing as would be desirable. It was also learned that a confidential "report within- a-repprt" alluded to in coun- cil discussions Tuesday deals with land acquisitions mat may be necessary to expand the airport. That report won't be mada public. Aid. Steve Kotch, chair- man of airport study com- mittee said after the meet- ing he believes Lethbridge is taking the right approach to .the government. "We've spent three years on this and now have the backing of a professional re- he said, adding that Ed LaBorde of the Calgary consulting firm was respon- sible for much of the im- provements to air services in Calgary and is highly res- pected in government circles. Crime compensation pays for local man's education A Lethbridge man who was partiaDy paralyzed by a burst of rifle fire in 1961 Is com- pleting his university educa- tion in Calgary with the help of a monthly payment from the Alberta Crimes Compensation Board. The board ordered the compensation-payment to Patrick Masson, 27, last July and last week ordered that the payment continue. Mr. Masson was shot sev- eral tones while on a shoot- ing trip in the coulees. One shot severed hfe spine. A companion, 18-year-old Blair Bothwell, was convicted of at- tempted murder' and sen- tenced to Me imprisonment.] Mr. Masson has one se- mester to complete for his Bachelor of Business Admin- istration degree from, the Uni- versity of Calgary. His education has been fre- quently interrupted by long stays in hospital The most recent was a Calgary for five months. "That's a short Crash victim discharged A 23-year-old Lethbridge man injured July 8 wbsn be was thrown from the motor- cycle be was riding was dis- charged-Wednesday from Lethbridgo Muntipal Hospi- tal. Nolan Kevin Davies, 822 16th St S., bad been in fair condition since the accident, occurred when his mo- torcycle bounced off a curb on North Parkside throwing him several feet in the air. he said in a telephone interview Thursday. "It will take a year to fin- ish the degree because I am allowed to sit only four at a he said. He has majored in industrial psychol- ogy and will be making appli- cation to personnel firms for employment before eventual- ly moving into a teaching po- sition. The board also praised Mr. Masson's determination and courage. No decision on inquest No decision has been reached on whether an in- quest wiH be held Into the death Wednesday of an 83- year-old man injured lion- day in a two-car collision at the junction S end 23. Edward Albert of Calgary, died in St Mfcto- ad's General Hospital. Ha was injured when the car be was' driving collided with an- other vehicle as in was crossing Highway .3 from Highway 23. INSURANCE HOME-BUSINESS-FARM AUTO and UFE WE CAN SAVE YOU MONEY See vt MM foaSTfR 4GCNCY 706 3rd Aye. S. Phone 327-2793 I Whoop-Up Days Special! Electric Patio Light This handy all weather gardening and patio light Is portable. Simply pwiK into ground and plug into your outdoor outlet. UM T5 watt bulb for decora- tive touch or 60 wort for illuminating large work area. WHOOF-W DAYS, SPECIAL Call Hardware 327.5767 DOWNTOWN Hurry! Final day Saturday OF OUR MEN'S WHITE SHOE PROMOTION 20% Off Men'. Whit. Shoes by "Docks" "Mortmefli" Save and mom per pair Shop Comm's for the greatest selection ever of LAMES' WHITE SANDALS Dozens of lovely new styles in o of heights. All sizes Priced from See Too Oor CHILDREN'S SANDAIS In white or brown CAMM'S 403 5th Si. S. Shoes ;