Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 8

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: 48

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 27, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta _ TH! IETHBRIDGE HERALD Wednesday, J .w 27, 1973 HEWS Cardston school board inspects new addition CARDSTON (HNS) Mem- bers and staff of Cardston School Division recently made a final inspection of additions to Cardston High School The board accepted turn-over of the building. Moving of supplies and equipment fiom the old school has already commenced. As yet, no plans have been made SPECIAL i Decorate almost anything with beautiful MacTac self-adhesive decorator vinyl, Take advan- tage of this special 8 yard roll, economically priced. Good selection of beautiful patterns. .99 8 yard roll Cover your walls beautifully with a good quality, washable wallcovering. Choose from a wide selection of patterns for any room in your home. Double rolls only. Regular Price 2.98 Double Roil Save on Quality Trelspar Paints INTERIOR LATEX gives walls or ceilings a rich, smooth finish. 62 custom colours. Gal. REDWOOD WQODSTAIN has a quality, alkyd base to protect and beautify wood. 4 .47 Gal. TRELSPAR FINISHES for other parts of yojr home include- Semi Gloss Enamel; High Gloss Enamel; White Oil or Latex based housepamts and Grey Porch and Floor Enamel. One low price. 5'97 Gal. Save Per Gallon On Resolac Paint Interior latex covers beau- tifUly. Excellent quality, finish in your choice of hundreds of colours. Regular Price 9.49 Gal. Semi Gloss Enamel has a tough scrubbable finish. Available in your choice of colour at no extra cost. Regular Price 10.49 gal. 6 7 .49 Gal. .49 Gal. HOUSE PAINTS T.P.V. housepaints are here at a low price. Stock up now. 3 .97 Gal. Open Daily 9am to 6 p m COLLEGE SHOPPING MALL Thursday and Friday 9 o m. to 9 p m. 2025 Mayer Magrath _________Wo Right To Limit Quantities. STORES IF YOU TAKE AWAY OUR LOW PRICES YOU'VE GOT A REGULAR DEPARTMENT STORE for a grand opening and tour of the new facility. Approval was given to a gen- eral floor plan for an addition to the Magrath E 1 e m e n tary School. Work on the project is proceeding with necessary soil tests and surveys. RESIGNATIONS The board received the fol- lowing resignations from the di- visional teaching staff: Mrs. Nadine Lung, Mrs. Terry Mc- Aulay, Mrs. Clara Soles and Theran Olsen. In an effort to bring teaching staff in line with the pupil- teacher ratio established in the divison, some transfers of teachers will be made within the division rather than hiring new staff. Mel Cottle, principal of the Lee Creek Educational Centre and representatives of the stu- dent council presented board members with yearbooks and a cheque for which was (raised by students to assist with landscaping at the school. Tentative approval was given to a school calendar for the 1973-1974 school year. School would open for students on Tuesday, September 4, and close on June 28, 1974. Vulcan residents plan to unveil history book Sixty years of community life and development will be celebrated by the town of Vul- can and district over the July 1 weekend. Eight hundred invitations were sent out this spring to for- Recreation growth at Blairmore BLAIRMORE (CNP Bureau) A leadership training pro- gram is being conducted in the Crowsnest Pass this summer. Mary Lynn Smith of Calgary will be in charge of the pro- gram, commencing July 3 for eight weeks. The program is open to youth from ages 14 to 19 Participants receive training in leadership development, arts and crafts, drama, athletics, gymnastics and outdoor education. Persons interested may obtain applica- tion forms from the recreation offices in Blairmore Construction of Trim Trail in South Blairmore is proceed- ing well, and plans for a play- ground in northwest Coleman are progressing A sod and sidewalk laying project at the Pass community swimming pool in Blairmore is also on the agenda Estimates have been obtain- ed for a tennis court to be built on the grounds, on the north side of the pool Projects are being planned to raise funds frJr construction of the courts. mer residents, many of whom are expected to return for a re- union program June 29, 30 and July 1 that centres around the unveiling, dedication and sale of a history book of the town and district, a product of the Vulcan and District Historical Society. PROGRAM Festivities begin Friday eve- ing, June 30 with a weiner roast and sing-song at the new over- night trailer park. A beard growing contest that has in- volved over 40 men during the past three months, will be judged at this event. Saturday begins with the start of a 50 mile endurance trail ride at 6 a m and a 7 to 9am breakfast at the Vulcan district arena. A parade at 10 a m. Is follow- ed at noon by a dedication luncheon where the history book will be unveiled and the first book sold by auction. Visitors will have a chance to meet during the afternoon tea at the auditorium of County Central High School during which a fashion show with theme, Down Memory Lane, will be featured. A barbecue in the arena fol- lows at 5 p m. and the day is completed with a dance to mu- sic by the Stampede City Stampers Sunday's program consists of an inter-denominational church service. Continuing features such as an art exhibit, old time photo exhibit, museum tours and free use of the swimming pool and golf course, will also be offered. Farm chores Harley Brady of Nobleford fixet a hydraulic attachment on his farm tractor. Harley Brady shows spirit after mishap NOBLEFORD (SpeciaD- In May last year, district farm- er, Harley Brady, broke both his legs above the knee, when the front end loader he was op- erating accidently slipped into gear, causing it to roll for- ward, pinning him against his house. After reaching hospital in Lethbndge, Dr Gerhard Dried- ger, a orthopedic surgeon, faced a formidable task. After five and one-half hours in the operating room, the doc- tor had only worked on the right leg, but he had to call it a day. The left leg was put m a cast three weeks later. GRAFT A. bone graft was required, if the right leg was to mend prop- erly, so back to the operating room again. Mr. Brady, reports this operation was the worst of them all. For six and one-half months, the wheelchair was his only mode of transportation. During this time he had hours of physio-therapy. In November, he finally got his crutches and was released and went home. By February he had pro- gressed to the point where he was allowed two canes and now he gets around on one cane. Harley loves to dance and re- cently made one complete round of the dance hall vith his daughter-in-law. Ria his partner. FARM WORK This year, Mr Brady has done all his farm work, includ- ing seeding 450 acres and 120 acres of summerfallow. After watching this man of the soil do so well, one can only surmise that sheer determina- tion has enabled this man to overcome certain immobility. Along with medical treat- ment, Mr. Brady can continue being a useful member of so- ciety, as he'd have it "no other way." Delegation approaches Sparwood council Residents cry foul about sewers NATAL, BC. (HNS) At ihe last regular meeting of the District of Sparwood council, Mr. and Mrs C D Hall of Englemann Spruce Drive in Sparwood appeared before council to report that for the second time since Easter the sewer system had backed up into their basement. The couple appeared to ask if anything could be done to orevent recurrence of the prob- lem. The Hall home, along with about three others, has base- ment drains which are lower than the overflow system at the sewer plant, and when trouble occurs at the plant, sewage t> a c k s up into their basement through these drains. The first incident occurred over the Easter weekend. A pump failure at the sewage plant was allegedly caused by foreign matter blocking the sys- tem after a sewer line was re- paired. The most recent incident was also the result of a pump fail- ure in the system This failure was presumably caused by a rock found in one of the pumps. Although home owners suf- fering damage from the first backup will receive some com- pensation from the contractor's insurance, there is no reason to assume compensation will be granted for the second occur- rence. Levels were given to the con- tractors who built the homes in question and contractors were advised of the desirability of building at a suitable level. In several cases the contrac- tors elected to build below the advised level, yet no provision was made in the mechanical de- sign to prevent sewer back- flow. Council asked the public works committee to study and recommend possible solutions to the and to investi- gate the possibility oij a new signal system which will pro- vide improved warning of trou- ble at the sewer plant. In the case of the most re- cent problem the public works VtRN DECOUX photo Elkford receives OFY grant Pat Kitchener (left) Helen Howard and Marissa Blondheim check inventory of some supplies they will be using in their arts and crafts program under the OFY pro- gram The girls recently received a grant of for an Elkford community child- ren's summer program. Activities include a playground program, arts and crafts instruc- tion, nature itudy and camping. manager reported he bad nol heard the horn which was in- stalled to warn of problems. CONTRACT The municipal clerk reportec to council that compulsory me- diation had been ordered to set- tle this year's contract with mumci pal employees bargain- ing under the Canadian Union of Public Emjployees Counci" and CUPE had not been able to reach agreements on a new contract and accordingly the mediation was ordered. The court case to settle the dispute with Tip Inn was held recently in Cranbrook, but the judge indicated a delay in judg- ment of up to three weeks. The municipal clerk reported there were a number of expenses in- volved in bringing witnesses to the court which would have to be paid by council. Council ac- cepted the report All-around cord won at Claresholm CLARESHOLM (Special) Girl Guides and Brownies held a combined meeting in Christ the King church hall in June. Three Brownies "flew up" to Guides, and in another cer- emony the all-around cord was presented. Brownies who were promoted to Guides were: Barbara Stew- art, Lorraine Norgard and Cathy Van Bussell The all-around cord was pre- sented to Gail O'Raley who is leaving with her family to Montreal. Leaders and mothers of the girls were present: Mrs. Arnold Norgard attended in a dual role, as mother of a promoted Brownie and as the district commissioner. Otter leaders present: Mrs. Robert Warnke, Brown Owl; Mrs. H. J. Jansen, Tawny Owl; Mrs. N. Thomas, Mrs. Earl MacMillan. A second case was also re- ported to council involving the District of Sparwood At Cran- brook, the case of Matt Pruden, formerly employed as assessor for a number of municipalities in the regional district of East Kootenay is being heard. Mr. Pruden had brought suit for losses incurred on his dis- charge from the position. The clerk advised that the case was settled out of court and that a full report would be forthcom- ing from the district of East Kootenay in the near fu- ture. A letter was received from Vanir Building Sales, contrac- tor for the recreation complex, requesting a meeting with council in regard to the spray- on insulation in the arena. The municipal clerk was ask- ed to reply to the letter refer- ring Vanir to Egon Tensfeldt, the construction supervisor re- tained by the municipality for this construction project Three readings were given to the bylaw to provide for interim financing for the pavement pro- ject. After fourth reading and approval the clerk and mayor are authorized to borrow the necessary money for the in- terim financing of the project. Bake sale assists choristers BLAIRMORE (CNP Bureau) Junior Choristers will be holding a cookie recipe sale on the main street in Blair- more on Saturday afternoon, and Thursday evening, June 28, to raise funds for a music camp '.o be directed by Mrs. Inger Randies. The music camp will be held at Rock Lake on August 13-17 anl is open to all girls froni seven to 14 years who are in- terested in singing. Cost has been set at per person. Further information obtained by telephoning ;