Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 7

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: 10

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives


Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 15, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta SATURDAY, JUNE 15, 1946 Dan Ikrber Of Great Falls Stresses Value Of Good Highways THE HERALD'S CITY NEWS PAGE PAGE SEVEN of friendship between Al- and Montanane hare been more firmly welded together through ;he third international joodwill meeting ended here thk, Saturday, afternoon and plans are now being advanced for stag- ing a reciprocal conclave in Great Falls on Sept. 6-7. The meeting here was sponsored by the Lethbridge Board of Trade. That to be held in the Montana, city will be sponsored by the Great Falls Chamber of Commerce. Pres. Chas. Errant of the Letbbndge Trade Board, was In the chair Fri- day night. Attended by distinguished citi- zens and men from all walks of life, the meeting drew delegates from throughout Alberta and Mon- tana and. as it ended, was describ- ed as the most successful and frien- dly meeting ever held by people of turo neighboring countries. Among the Montana visitors was Senator George Wilson of Shelby. All visit- ing guests were introduced at a ban- quet meeting ia the Marquis Hotel Friday evening. Best wishes to Albertans were brought from the Montana Cham- ber of Commerce by J. J. Flaherty, who also spoke on behalf of the governor of his state. Dan Thurber Speaks After announcing the prooosed Great Falls meeting, Dan Thurber. Great Falls farmer and manager of the North Montana State Fair, stressed the value of highways, tourist trade and aviation to Al- berta, and his state. He explained that people in Great Falls and northern Montana looked forward with much zest to prospects of improved and increased air trans- portation from their areas into Al- berta and. discussing the progress of aviation. Mr. Thuroer added: "We are truly coming into a new- age of air transportation air freight transportation will become a. reality. This can mean only one new age of business and friendly relations." Mr. Thurber regarded the build- ing cf highways as sn investment which would return dividends to communities and the nation at large and "it never was more Im- portant than now that "we build Rnnri Rnark ALL-OUT CLOTHING bUUU RUdUb COLLECTION MONDAY OPEN SUNDAY 7 to 9 p.m, McCAFFREVS DRUG STORES 331-Sth St. 5. 414-13th St. N. Phone 22K Phone highways." He explained thai the TT.S. high- Tray appropriation icr the next i tiiree Years amounts to Trhicn'is to be distributed to the in- dividual states on condition they match appropriations- In the case of Montana, that state is to receive from the federal treasury for highway construction, the fed- eral government paying 56 per cent of the cesis and the state 44 per cent- Five-eighths of the money is to be spent oa mala highways and tne balance on secondary roads. Construction of roads by the fed- eral government alone in forest re- serves and paries raise the Uiree-vear outlay for Montana highways and roads to "Gas Tax Pays Cost The state's share of costs, explain- ed Mr. Thurber, is derived entirely from the five cents a gallon tax on gasoline. Mr. Thurber added that Montana has 5.350 miles of main highway, of which less thaa 600 miles is un- improved. Indications are, he continued, that Alberta and Montana this year will enjoy the most lucrative tourist trade in history. Men Wanted For Ontario Harvest Plans have again been completed this year to recruit farm workers from the three nrairie provinces to assist with haying and early harvest in Ontario, Fred J. White. Region- al Superintendent. Unemployment Insurance Commission. Winnipeg, announced this morning. Under a reciprocal arrangement with Ontario, workers from that province will later come to the prai- ries to help out with harvesting the wheat crop. Mr. White added. Free transportation to the place of employment will be issued to accepted applicants, and return transportation may be obtained for subject to the workers remain- Ing on the job for the required period. Volunteers should apply immediately either to their nearest office of the National Employment service or the Provincial Agricul- 1 tural Service. The prevailing wage on Ontario farms for experienced farm workers is approximately seventy dollars per month, plus room and board. Parley Topic Importance of a broad program for the development of highways, the need of saufying the heavy in- flux of tourists expected to pour into Montana, and Alberta this year, and the advantages offered by capitalizing on the revived interest in Boards of Trade in southern Al- berta featured panel discussions here Friday afternoon during the third annual international goodwill meeting. Each of the subjects received thorough discussion as delegates from tnroughout Alberta and Mon- tana voiced their opinions. Visitors were extended a warm by President Charles Bry- ant of the Lethbridge Board of Trade, sponsor of Uie meeting. Favors United Effort Opening discussion on highways. Fred T. King, chairman of ths highway committee of the Leth- bridge board, urged that all Boards of Trade work in unison for im- Monday evening. June 17, Leth- pecially requested. idee collection for the National Categories of clothing bring coJ- Wm. H. Dawson Passes In City rige uit; s Clothing drive commence at lected include suits for men. women f i 6-30 crdoct and will be completed, or children: odd coats, skirts, trous- it is planned, that night, providing j ers; women's dresses and an opportunity for every citizen to men's, women's or children's over- make a personal gift to a needy coats: jackets in all sizes: scarves.! person in Europe. All local blankets and footwear.! gacizations including sen-ice dabs which must be fastened fc pairs, j and echool children as well as Girl j Citizens are asked to leave par-; Guides and Soy Scouts are CO- j eels of clothing on the Jront porch i operating: with the local comaiitjee A. TV. Mayor chairman. Only used clothinc is asked for. which can be discarded without need of repSacemeiit. Serviceable, clean, summer or winter apparel is acceptable but warm clothing is es- j to aid rapid collection of ssiae. Shackleford, 1 Capr. "Pat" Hamilton has charge i of the transportation connected with j the clothing section. Mrs. T. H.' McCreadv is in charge of the ladies' organizations at. the Arena where the sorting of the clothes will be doee. Flapjacks For Rodeo Crowds; Heft-Drivers Thrilling Feature Premier Manning Appeals To Albertans To Support Clothes Drive W. FoUowutg Hans Henry local hospital H. DAWSON Premier E. C- Manning, of war !s ended, the victorious i in giving his strongest sup- j of Chrfsteadoai must tarn their ai- port to the National Clothing Col- sestScn to the aftermath. To iectzon sponsored bv the Canadian i suffering millions of Europe, s Allied Relief, which takes place j -wartD hand of friendship must be S from June 17 to 29 next, issued to-: extended. This is not a favor oa I :he following statement- through t our part. It is a duty. And, to j national headquarters of the practical terms, it means the psp- j "Aii men who subscribe to the i vision of food, of shelter, of Chnstian democratic concept, of so- ing. I csetr endeavor :o carrr out, with; "These three basic necessities are j the" best means available, the in- essential to life. On behalf of jur.cnons eniocdied in the age-old government and people of Alberta, i corporeal worses of mercy to feed who have fought Jong and valiantly i :he hungry, give drink to the thirsty, j for these necessities, I command shelter the homeless, visit the sick I and bury the dead are acts of: t brotherly !ove which have a peculiar' i aptness at this time. to she needy people of j ravaged Europe, there is one other j work of mercy which ail of us can j perform. It is to clothe naked.: i "Because of this, and because' i of the innate generosity and borliness of Canadians. I am sure that the XaUonal Clothing Coliec- j tion. organized by the Canadian AI- 5 lied Relief, will be earned out wttit a suc- Lethbridge business houses are, has agreed to fry SapjacJa for all promising full co-operation m giv-; passersby. ing the Lethbridge downtown area Herman Linder's rodeo will be a. festive air for the three fui! davs; under way on Thursday and Pnday 01 of the Victory raUv and rodeo here afternoons and evenings. The on 6. Shops win be finals will be run OS on Saturday ISd brightly decorated in suitable motifs j afternoon and aa Interesting cere- Bom In Mr. Daw- 'naove- 1 a3311 oands will play throughout tbe j inony of presenting the prizes is j son joined the staff of tee Cana- business area each morning. being arranged is front of the;