Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 19

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: 30
Previous Edition:

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) - June 3, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta THINK ART WILLIAMS AGENCIES LTD. FOR REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE ART WILLIAMS TRAVEL for all your Travel Requirements CENTRE VILLAGE Phones 321-8184 318-3201 The LctUlnidn e Herald SECOND SECTION Lellibridgc, Alberta, Saturday, Juno 3, 1972 PAGES 17 TO 28 NOW IN OUR NEW LOCATION CECIL OXENBURY DISPENSING OPTICIANS LTD. 101 PROFESSIONAL BtDG. 740 4th AVE. S. LETHBRIDGE, ALBERTA Summer Is coming. Be ready with a pair of Prescription Sunglasses. Blood resident killed Brent Many Fingers, 17, a resident of the Blood Indian Reserve, was killed at p.m. Friday in a single motor vehicle accident. A half-ton truck failed to ne- gotiate a T-inlersection six miles north and 10 miles west of Cardston, overturned and pinned the deceased. Coroner Dr. R. W. Russell ot Cardston lias ordered an quest. Brian Many Grey Horses, also 17 and a resident of the reserve, was taken to Cardston hospital for treatment of in- juries suffered in the crash. His condition was not known. Govt. seeks committee candidates THE HERALD Legislature Bureau MLAs have been asked to suggest candidates to sit on county ag- riculture committees to be set up to administer the provincial governments new small farm development programs. Suggestions should be mado immediately and should include background information on ttie candidates, Agriculture Minis- ter Hugh Homer said in a memo to MLAs. The advisory committees are to consist of: a representative of the county or municipal dis- frict, a federal government nominee, a business represent- ative, a district agriculturist, two farmers and a person front lands and forests. would replace the present advisory committees to the farm purchase board and the present agricultural ad- justment said the memo. The agriculture department will provide counselling and credit offices to work with these committees, it added. Dr. Homer also said that ne- gotiations to co ordinate tho provincial farm development program with a similar federal program are in the final stages. A joint announcement from Dr. Homer and federal agri- culture minister Bud Olson will be made when agreement is reached, he said. "KEYNOTES" Thys When a teenager 1o kill, the viclim is apt to be lime. The phone company may be in trouble. all 1 h i t, it's getting to the point where ifs easier to write. Pesiimisl: the fellow who wears a bell, along with sus- penders. Always ihink big when you -fish in a Irouf stream, ex- pect to hook a whale. Nowadays, many a young man has stopped looking for the Ideal Situation, and ed looking for a job. One job we'll be glad fo take on: supplying all you need for music at MUSICLAND SUPPLIES LTD. 13rh SI. and 3rd Ave. S. LethbrirJge. Phone 327-1056 JVo major dangers Flood threat situation seems under control Southern Alberta's flood tlireat situation seems under control. Provincial and federal olfi- cials in charge ot monitoring the Oldman River and its tributaries say no threat exists at present. The Oldman River has over- flowed its banks onto flood plains in areas but no threat to populated areas exists. Water overflow into flood plains is usual during periods cf heavy water runoff from the mountains. Although the river is running slightly higher than normal and is filled with debris, no danger exists unless warm temperatures above 8C degrees and warm winds cause heavy melting of sub- stantial amounts of snow which remain packed in the moun- tains. Water level monitoring sta- tions at various points along the river report different water levels. The Lethbridge station, be- tween 8 a.m. and 1 p.m. Fri- day, recorded a 4.8-inch level .ncrease. However, liie water ievui dropped overnight. During the same morning ;ime period yesterday, the Brocket station reported a one- foot water level drop. The water level at Tabcr is reported at (lie full bank stage but, as of yesterday afternoon, not overflowing. Some flooding is reported rn the Fort Macleod area but it has not resulted in damage oth- er than covering some dary roads. In Lethbridge, the Tollestrup Sand and Gravel Co. river, bottom area gravel pit and of- fice are threatened. Trucks have been dumping earth around the office and pit to keep both from being flood- ed, a spokesman said. Two subdivisions approved by MFC Two subdivisions have been recommended for approval by the Municipal Planning Com- mission, creating 111 new resi- dential lots in the city. A replot of 20 acres east ot South teachers CREEPING DISASTER Trucks owned by Tollestrup bottom photo. Also along the Sand and Gravel Co. Lid. have been dumping earth to top photo are slowly being flo form a protective dike from rising Oldman River waters viewpoint in the same area. in front of the company office and gravel pit, shown in> riverbottom, guard posts ded over at a roadside -Walter Kerber Photos English-style riding growing in area By CATHY PETI Herald Staff Writer The artistic fluid jumping ot a large Hanovarian horse, upon which is mounted a jockey adorned with a hard hat, is the factor that attracts most to the English riding shows fast gain- ing in popularity in Canada. And English riding is being enthusiastically received by some Lethbridge people. It is another aspect of riding thai soon may be as popular as the western rodeos so well-known to southern Albertans. Joe Selinger, owner of the St George Riding Stables in Cal- gary, was invited by a 4-K riding club to Lethbridge to give riders knowledge and start in English style riding a' a two-day clinic recently. MOVING? What is English style riding? Fred Hess of Sunnyside, owner f the only Hanovarian stallion n Canada, said "it is a way of bowing off with your mount." The style which originated more than 200 years ago in England displays a conserva- ive type of clothing, consisting sf britches, hard hat, English riding boots and a sports jac- tet. It is a "more formal type" of riding. The rider is mounted upon a flat saddle instead of the west- em saddle. The flat saddle al- .ows more contact between rid- er and horse than the western Because there is not as mucli .eather to feel through. Horses have 60 per cent ol their weight in the front end and 40 per cent in the back end, but the English rider bal- ances the horse with 50 per cent of the weight on each end. To do this, he "talks straight Ihrough the horse's mouth." With one hand on each rein, he tucks the horse's neck in while driving the horse ahead. AGENTS FOR ALLIED VAN LINES THRIFTY BUYERS CHECK WITH US BEFORE YOU BUY. AIR CONDITIONERS and FANS ANGLO DISTRIBUTORS 419 S7EREO t PHOTOGRAPHIC CENTRE 5th Street S. Phone 328-6661 CLIFF BLACK, Certified Dental Mechanic BLACK DENTAL IAE lower Levttl MEDICAL DENTAL BLDG. PHONE 327-2822 FURS (CLEANED INSURED PUFV. STORftGE The rider has full control of lis horse, and makes it do what e wants. And this way, and xicause of English riding icrse's strength, jumping which s absent in western riding, be- comes an elegant piece of showmanship of the English rider. The right slart to English riding and ideas of what to work for is what Mr. Selinger said he attempts to give begin- ners. He said when he first .came to Canada in 1957, there was no English riding at all. And because he had been in- structing riders since 1942, ho established his own stables in 1959. Since then he has had riders come to his Calgary stables from as far away as Montreal and Minnesota to train for periods as long as a couple of weeks. Now, with 55 horses in his stables, all strictly trained for jumping, he teaches riders mainly between 13 and 17 years. He arranges riding shows in Calgary, Edmonton, Red Deer and Regina where his students attend. He proudly stated that Nancy Souther, who won the North American junior jumping for 18 years and under at the Roya Winter Fair two years ago, ani others who won world recogni lion, have trained at his under him. People who ride for tw weeks properly will know al YORK FURS 604A3rd S. Phona 327-3276 SMILEY'S PLUMBING GLASS LINED WATER HEATERS INSTALLED Phone 328-2176 AIR CONDITIONING Alton Refrigeration ltd. For the best buy in Air Conditioning Phone 327-5816 Talks break down on wage impasse s basics, said Mi-. Selinger e added that some Lethbridg ders are progressing favor- bly. The first arena for English ding in Calgary was started y Mr. Selinger and now there Contract negotiations b e- ween southern Alberta chool teachers and the South- ern Alberta School Authorities Association broke off in Letli- bridge Friday. The break down resulted irom a wage impasse with tho teachers demanding a 7.3 per cent across the board pay in- crease. The authorities associa- tion placed a 6 per cent limit on wage and benefit increases. Ray Clark, SASAA chairman, said the over all teacher de- mands would result in a 10 per cent cost increase to the tax- payer 4 per cent more than allowed by existing legislative restrictions. Conciliation officer Neal Gra ham will now have to either make recommendations fo both disputing parties to voti upon, or set up a conciliatio: board. Mr. Clark said, "Don't loo for much to be done until afte the summer holidays." Unless Uie conciliation office L remanded re 14 indoor arenas in the ;ty. He said 25 per cent of the iders in Canada, about re in Calgary. Mr. Eelinger has been im- orting the special jumping reed, Hanovarian, from Eur- pe because it has good man- ers and disposition, and is a horse for English riding. Jut he said now that the horse s here, breeding can be done n Canada, and the money can je kept in the country for other nirposes. Mr. Selinger suggested that a riding show may be scheduled his summer with Calgary rid- ers participating. He comment- ed that after it is seen by local jeople here, all of Lethbridge rill be behind the idea of get- ting more English riding. Two Lcthbridge youths who have trained in Calgary will iclp those in the Lethbridge area with riding instruction. Mr. Selinger also said he will come to Lethbridge every month to sec how the Leth- iridge riders are progressing. quickly draws up recommenda lions, not enough teachers wi be around to vote on them said Mr. Clark. The present contract expire Aug. 31. SASAA represents all schoc boards south of Vulcan an Brooks, with the exception ART DIETRICH DENTURE CtlNIC DENTAL MECHANIC Schwartz Bldg. 222 5th St. S. 328-4095 AIR CONDITIONERS STARTING AT Charlfon 1 Hill Lid. 1262 2nd Ave. S. Phone 328-3388 edicine Hat and Lelhbridge. About teachers and 00 students are affected by the ontract talks. UJLJ. Ivi'f Four southern Alberta men leaded not guilty in inagis- rate's court Friday to a harge ot break and enter and heft at HaiCo Manufacturing Ltd. May 22. Richard Hall elected trial by udge alone and Howard Long lected trial by judge and jury n the Friday appearance. Both jethtoidge men will appear in ourt July 21 for a preliminary tearing. Two Haymond men were also remanded. Philip Nillson was remanded without plea to June 16 while Randall Schovilla jleaded not guilty and was re- nanded to July 14. The four men are also charg- ed with attempted robbery and ?riday court procedures set July 14 as the time the men will give election and plea. 20th St. N. and north of ]8th Ave. will provide 90 new lots. A five-acre subdivision east of Lakemount Blvd. and Spruce Drive will account for 21 lots. The subdivisions will require final approval from the Oldman River Regional Planning Com- mission. At the same time, the MFC refused to recommend subdivi- sion of two other parcels of land. The commission rejected a proposal to divide two large :ots northeast of 18th St end 18th Ave. N. into several smaller parcels to accommo- date semi-detached houses. The lots are large enough on which to build apartment com- plexes. The zoning also allows semi detached residences, pro- viding the lot sizes meet the minimum standards. In this case, the proposed lot sizes were substandard. Also turned down was an ap- plication to subdivide about five acres surrounding the LDS Church on Scenic Drive into two lots. On other business, the MFC: the establishment of a service station in. conjunc- tion with an existing car wash at 2510 16 Ave. S.; program of comprehensive billboard recon- struction by Hook Signs Leth- bridge Ltd. an application to establish a home occupation catalogue sales of Harley Dav- idson motorcycles. MEALS ON WHEELS AT NOMINAL COST For Further Information Phone 327-7990 Anglo Distributors SERVICE CENTRE 419 5th Street South Phone 32S-6922 NOW OPEN Government Licensed Technician I Repairs to Raa'tos, Televisions and Tope SONY LIOYDS DUAL NORESCO PARK'S-NEILSON'S Dry Cleaners Ltd. SUPERIOR DRY CLEANING 311 6th SI. S. and 15I4A 9th Ave.S. PHONE 327-4141 327-5151 327-7771 hour service tailoring -Hat blocking and leather processing pleal drapery processing SUPER CLEARANCE! Exterior Paint Oil Base or Lafex Discontinued colors Quarts 2.90 Gallons 6.95 Limited Quantity! CAIL PAINT 327-5767 DOWNTOWN Family Dinner FOR 2 ADULTS AND 2 CHILDREN Chicken Chow Sweet and Sour Spareribs Deep Fried Shrimps, Breaded or Pineapple Chicken Chicken Fried Rice All FOR ONLY 393 Delivered to Your Home Piping Hot! Open Weekdays 7 a.m. to 2 p.m. Sunday 11 a.m. to 9 p.m. PHONE THE 327-0240 327-2297 LOTUS Across From CPR Depot TERRY BLAND PHOTOGRAPHY LTD. "YOUR PROFESSIONAL PHOTOGRAPHER" 1224.3rd AVE. PHONE 327-2673 ______ ___ ;