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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 22, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta HOLIDAY IN EUROPE Take advantage of the Special Youth Fares now In effect Only return Only return For Travel between June 20th and July 25th add on For information and reservations contact: ART WILLIAMS TRAVEL CENTRE VILLAGE WEST END Phone 328-3201 or 328-8184 The Lcthbridcjc Herald SECOND SECTION Lethbridge, Alberta, Thursday, July 22, 1971 PAGES 11 TO 22 It'l a GREAT DAY to SERVE EVERYONE'S FAVORITE fad (Special Pricei on Bulk Orders) ERICKSEN'S 207.1 3rd Ave. S. Ph. 328-8161 1705 M.M. Drive Ph. 328-7751 Tudor Estate proposal turned down by MFC By MYRON JOHNSON Staff Writer The Municipal Planning Com- mission Wednesday recom- mended refusal of the 80-acre Tudor Estate subdivision pro- posal. The developers were seeking approval in principle for a sub- divison which would incorpor- ate part of the coulee area northwest of the Lethbridge Community College. The proposal was refused for a number of reasons, including possible servicing problems, access difficulties, and lack of economic benefits foreseen for either the city or the develop- ers. However the MFC recom- mended approval of a subdivi- sion plan in south Lethbridge for low-cost rental housing units. The specific development plan must still be approved. Developer Holger Frandsen plans to build 33 low-cost ren- tal town-house units under the limited development scheme on the site- An application for a grocery store at 2004 Mayor Magrath Drive by Dr. W. L. Mitson was tabled by the MFC to give the developer an opportunity to consult with city hall staff. Df. Mitson has made two ap- plications for developments on the site, one for the grocery store, and one for a larger com plex including the store. Both are currently before the MFC Dr. Mi'son is expected to at- tempt to resolve a number of problems surrounding the appli- cations with city hall staff be- fore proceeding with one or the other application. In other business, the MFC refused an application by P and M. Hoot Enterprises Ltd. for a display by Holiday Trailer Sales and Service at 428 5th St. S., because it does not comply with zoning regulations; and ap- proved an application by Rae- wood Motors for an auto re- pair shop at 1403 3rd Ave. S. Agricultural display is Canada pilot project By niC SWIHART Staff Writer A pilot project for agricultur- al displays in Canada was ini- tiated at the 75lh Anniversary of Lethbridge Whoop-Up Days celebr'atioas Monday with live- stock producers actually pro- moting their own products. The regular livestock show, which was a regular part of th activities during fair week, ha been moved to Dec. 6-11. George Chessor, director the show in the Lcflibridge Ex hibition Paviliion, said it is th first time in Canada such a pro ject has been run in conjunctio with an annual fair. "There is a captive audi Civic reception for Saint-Laurent The City of Lethbridge hostec a civic reception for 20 visiting Saint-Laurent students at Svei Ericksen's family restaurant Wednesday. An equal number of local students, hosts for the Saint- Laurent group, and their par- ents also were in attendance. Two more LCC tuition tvinners Two more winner's of Leth- bridge Community College tuition certificates have been chosen at the LCC Whoop Up Days fair booth in the Youth-a- rama building. Villa Jean Tyrell, of Leth- bridge, and Pete Jongerius, of Spring Coulee will be given certificates entitling them to free tuition in any college pro- gram this fall. The programs will include regular day classes, even i n g credit and non credit classes, continuing education general in- terest classes and the various short courses LCC offers. Entries may be made all week at the college booth, also the location of Aardvark Incorpo- rated, a students' commission sales centre for handicraft items. CLIFF BLACK, Certified Dental Mechanic BLACK DENTAL LAB Lower Level MEDICAL DENTAL BLDG. PHONE 327-2822 In addition to Deputy Mayo Jerry Gold of Saint Laurent who is travelling with the group on the student exchange tour, three other twin-city al derman attended the reception They were Aldermen Aime Ca ron, Gilles Lauriault and Ma jella Robichaud. The aldermen were accom panied by their wives. The head table was made up of Mayor and Mrs. Andy An derson, Deputy Mayor anc Mrs. Gold, Aid. and Mrs. C. W Chichester (also members the tour) and City Manager Tom Nutting and Mrs. Nutting Mrs. Gold and Mrs. Andersoi both received bouquets o: roses. Mayor Anderson pre- sented Deputy Mayor Gold with an authentic western branding iron. Children: lost, found Lethbridge city police report 15 lost children had beon re- turned to their parents at the exhibition grounds during the 'irst three days of Whoop-Up Days. The time lapse for reuniting lost children varies from half an hour to one hour. Missing children may be re- ported to the exhibition pavi- ion police station or to the St. John Ambulance brigade unit at the north end of the grand- stand. A police official said Tues- day night was the busiest when 11 children were reported miss- ng- RESIDENTIAL AIR CONDITIONING and WINDOW COOLERS CHARLTON and HILL LTD. 1262 2nd AVENUE S. PHONE 328-3388 Join A. Great System ASAHI PENTAX 3 new models to choose from: SPOTMATIC II F1.4 SPOTMATIC II F1.8 SPOTMATIC 500 All Asahi Pentax Spotmatic Cameras use the famous Praktica Thread Mount This lets you choose an appropriate lens from over 1500 of various brands. The Spotmatic II models feature the revolutionary new Super Multi-Coating design- ed to improve your overall picture taking. Priced from, including case Ask for a demonstration of the new SPOTMATIC 500 For tho budget minded photographer Only, including cuso 189.90 with 1.8 lens "WHERE SAtES ARE BACKED BY SERVICE" McCREADY-BAINESI__________ PHARMACY LTD. CHARGE) 614 3rd Ave. S. Phono 327-3555 Alio operating WATERTON PHARMACY LTD. in Walorton National Park ence during the fair week and to entertain as many as possi- ble, it was thought necessary to get away from the old style livestock he said. "We are aiming at plus people and with this dis- play there is something for all of them." Mr. Chessor said people can see animals in their natural state which they have only read about before. "All the exotic breeds are on display and it is a chance for the public to have a look at them- "The s'ame applies to shee] and hogs and all the animal are shown in various stages o development." The animals are all placet into categories in separate pen: for the public to view from al angles. The other part of the experi ment demonstrates to people the various stages of develop- ment right from the animals in infancy through the adult stage to the finished product available for the table. In a monumental feat of or- ganization, the committee re- sponsible for the project has arranged displays which depict all the areas of the livestock justness. There is a sheep shearing demonstration slated for several .imes during the day. Desmond De Belle of Australia has been lired to do the demonstrating. Having a fast time of about me minute and averaging 3% minutes, he shows the public what happens when a sheep is shorn. With experience in New Zea- and, Australia, Britain, France, he United States and Canada, ic makes it look simple. There is a hog selling telex ;ystem working in one part of he pavilion. For the more commercial end rf display, there is a dairy ection set up on the west side, ncluding the Alberta Dairy Princess. A complete line of dairy pro- nets, including the old fash- oned churning of butter and naking of ice cream is on dis- tlay, with samples for the fair- fling public. Two barbecues manned by he Canadian Western Natural Gas Company and aided by 4-H iris, are kept busy cooking >ork, ham and beef for display amples for the public. The wool industry is well rep- esented with a display which ncludes rugs, hides, sweaters, carves and different wools as as information fact sheets. Behind this area is a display f the finished beef products. Entertainment has been sup- lied daily with the West Ger- man Band and The Edmonton II Girls Drum and Bugle Band aving played Monday. Tuesday at the Alberta ill Girls Drum and Bugle Band erformed again. The Spice of Life entertained Wednesday afternoon. Photo by Bryan Wilson FAREWELL FLEETWOOD Ron, Visser, right, and Peter Philipp take year. Built in 1911-at a cost of the school was named for J. H. a last look at what remains of Fleetwod School before the demolition Fleetwood, school board chairman at the time. When new it boasted all crew completes its grisly task. The death of a school is never a pretty the latest features, including adjustable desk tops. Now its place has sight, especially if one has memories of days spent inside its classrooms, been taken by the new Fleetwood-Bawden open-area school visible in Both Ron and Peter had the privilege of attending Fleetwood in its final the 'background. Only the name Fleetwood remains. St. John treats 63 persons First aid treatment has beei given to 63 persons by mem bers of the St. John Ambulance Brigade on duty at the Leth bridge Exhibition grounds dur ing the first three days Whoop-Up Days. Complaints varied from bad y blistered feet, sunburn, sliv ers, cuts and scrapes to finger caught in auto doors, head aches and upset stomachs. To date the greatest numbe of persons to receive first ai< reatment was 30 on Tuesday 21 persons were treated Mon day and 12 were treated Wed nesday- In addition to first aid ser vices the brigade is also help- ng the city police in caring for and finding the parents of losi children. OUR OSCAR "Willie Ketchum! I'd write nder a nom de plume too, I made horse race predic- ons like that." NOW OPEN! Lethbridge's First Tropical Fish Shop Over 300 tropical fish Fish supplies Aquariums made to order Join fish club Aug. 1st WEEKEND SPECIAL! High Fin Lyre Tail Swords also Angel Fish AQUARIUS TROPICAL FISH and Supplies 524A cth St. S. Naming the bear ends on Saturday Many entries have been re- ceived to date for the Name the Grizzly Bear contest co- sponsored by The Herald and the Stewart Game Farm. Deadline for entries is this Saturday, and all must be made by mail, either on the form provided with this story or on a separate sheet of pa- per. The contest is open to all children 12 years old or under, and has been set up to give a name to the game farm's la- test acquisition, an 18 month- old female grizzly bear from Banff National Park. Conservation for Youth, an Opportunities for Youth fund- ed ecological education pro- gram, will find a group of chil- dren age six to 12 to assess all of the entries received, and to select the 10 they favor most. The 10 names will then be printed and again, children 6 to 12 will be invited to vote on their favorite. The name receiving the most votes will be declared winner, and the person who first sug- gested it will be awarded the prize of 15 tickets to the game farm. Contest rules are as follows: 1. Children entering suggest- ed names must be 12 years olc or under., 2. All entries must contain the Herald Grizzly Bear Name Contest I would call the grizzly: My own name is Address: Telephone: Age: ADDRESS ENTRY TO: Grizzly Editor The Lethbridge Herald Box 670 Lethbridge, Alia. name, address, telephone num- ber and age of the sender. 3. In case of duplicate entries the entry postmarked earliest will be the only one considered. 4. Postmark deadline for all entries shall be no later than midnight, Saturday, July 24, 1971. 5. Entries will be accepted by mail only. 6. Judges' decisions will be fi- nal, and no entries may be re- turned. 7. The contest is closed to chil- dren of families of Lethbridge Herald and Stewart Game Farm employees, and also to children who are members of the panel selecting the 10 final- ist names. 8. Use the box below or a sheet of paper, entering ono name only per mailed envelope, and address the entry to: "Grizzly Editor, The Lethbridge Herald, P.O. Box 670, Leth- bridge, Alta." Ex-power chief dies at Regina REGINA (CP) Funeral ser- vice for Louis A. Thornton, 91, irst chairman of the Saskatch- ewan Power Commission and a city commissioner for 16 years, vas held here. Mr. Thornton, who died Mon- day, was born in Kingston, Ont., and began to make his name as one of Saskat c h e w a n' s out- standing citizens in 1906 when he became resident engineer ol I the traffic bridge in Saskatoon. COMPLETE AIR CONDITIONING FEDOR'S REFRIGERATION Ph. 327-5816 C A Sheet Metal Ph. 328-5973 PLEASE NOTE! The Rodeo and Chuckwagon Races Start at 7 o'clock Tonight, Friday and Saturday KIRK'S TIRE SALES LTD. 1 WEEK ONLY! SERVICE DEPARTMENT SPECIAL WHEEL ALIGNMENT Includes: Inspection of front end, springs, shock absorbers, steering wheel assembly, align front end, correct camber, caster and toe-in I------------- 1 Week Special, only __ For popular make cars (parts extra) Sec us for the best service on BRAKES SHOCKS and BALANCE, tool DON'T GET TIRES GET UNIROYAL TIGER PAWS The High Perfor- mance Tiros tested at of over 120 miles per hour, sus- tained speed. Available in all to fit every require- ment! Your UNIROYAL Dealer KIRK'S TIRE SALES LTD. LETHBRIDGE-1621 3rd Ave. S. Phone 327-5985 TABER-6201 50th Avenue Phone 223-3441 FERNIE, B.C.-Phone 423-7746 ;