Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 17

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: 54
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) - May 2, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta ENJOY A HAWAIIAN CRUISE with P O cruise 14 days from Departures May through July 1973 ART WILLIAMS TRAVEL Centra Village Mall Phone 328.3201 The Lcthbridqe Herald SECOND SECTION Lethbridge, Alberta, Wednesday, May 2, 1973 PAGES 17 TO 30 LETHBRIDGE OFFICE FURNITURE LTD. Lower Level 7th Street Shopping Mall Lelhbridge, Alberta Phone (403) 328-7411 CURRENT STORE HOURS: Men., Tues., Wed. and Frl. Thurs. to Closed Saturdays The city Briefly Speaking Concert traces Christ's life A 75 minute sacred con- cert tracing the life of Christ will be presented Thursday at p.m. in Lethbridge Alli- ance Church. Entitled Celebration, the musical program is perform- ed by a 16-voice choir and 11-piece orchestra from the Canadian Bible College, Re- gina. Richard Brust is the director. Travelling with the group as speaker is college presi- dent, David Ramibo. The Christian and Mission- ary Alliance denomination op- erates the college as a theo- logical, missionary, Christian education and music training centre. Rev. Daniel Goldsmith, city Alliance minister, invites the public to attend. Local fireman heads group A Lethbridge firefighter has been re-elected to head the association of the prov- ince's 1.500 firefighters for the second consecutive year. Walter Willetts was elect- ed as president of the Alberta Fire Fighters Associate) at its annual convention in Ed- monton. At the convention the fire fighters also passea a reso- lution that requested the gov- ernment under the proposed Alberta Standard Building Code to require that all high- rise buildings have approved water sprinkler systems. The fire fighters expressed concern for the lives of the occupants of highrises and for their own lives when they are called to fight a fire in a highrise building. 99 building permits issued Construction continued at a fast clip in Lethbridge dur- ing April with 99 building per- mits valued at is- sued by the city. The month's total brings the value of construction in 1973 to the end of April to 000, nearly double last year's total of for the same period. Permits issued in April in- cluded the Canada Safeway store, for re- sidences and a 36- suite apartment in Scenic Heights. In the industrial sector, a permit was issued Lilydale Poultry Ltd. to build a freezer addition while Mar- avan Building Supplies Ltd. will build a millwork shop. Department chairmen named The appointment of seven department chairmen in the University of Lethbridge arts and science faculty has been approved by the campus board of governors. Of the seven professors named, three are being reap- pointed and one has been promoted from acting chair- man. All appointments are ef- fective July 1. Named by the board of gov- ernors are: Dr. C. O. Bender (replac- ing Dr. R. B. chemistry; Dr. B. M. Bilgin, economics; Dr. L. R. Ricou (replacing Dr. L. R. McKen- English; Dr. G. E. Or- chard, history; Dr. L. P. Cormier, modern languages; Dr. P. S. Prelims, philosophy; and Dr. G. W. Bowie (replac- ing Dr. Jim physical education. Dr. Bender's appointment is for two years; Dr. B'ilgin, three years; Dr. Ricou, two years; Dr. Orchard, three years: Dr. Cormier, two years; Dr. Preuss, two years; Dr. Bowie, three years. Assessment notices mailed Property assessment no- tices are in the mail now to the taxpayers in the County of Lethbridge follow- ing a major reassessment last year. However, ratepayers won't know until late summer or early fall what their 1973 taxes will be. A court of revision, to hear appeals of the new property assessment, is likely in July or August. The overall coun- try assessment is unlikely to change very much an offi- cial said Tuesday, but indi- vidual property values are up in some cases and down in others. Total figures are not yet available. ART DIETRICH DENTURE CLINIC DENTAL MECHANIC Schwartz Bldg. 222 5th St. S. Phone 328-4095 BERGMAN'S FLOOR COVERINGS Custom Installations Ph. 328-0372 2716 12 Ave. S. Open Thurs., Fri. till 9 p.m. Accident kills district man A 36-year-old Claresholm Albert George Robinson died Monday night when the car he was driving struck a guard rail on a bridge, one mile west of Highway 2 near Granum. Fort Macleod Coroner Dr. T. J. Walker will not order an inquest. SERVICE LTD. REGULAR EVENING AUCTION AT THE WAREHOUSE 1920 2nd AVE. S. Thursday, May 3rd SALE STARTS P.M. TERMS CASH NO RESERVE Emerson Console radio-record player: Nice blue ches- terfield and chair; Frigidaire fridge; Electric console sew- ing machine; Fleetwood 3-way combination; Chrome table and 4 chairs; 4 nice kids bicycles; Pressure pump and tark; 2 chests of drawers; Good selection of beds; 2 portable TVs; Fertilizer spreader; Shelves; Hoover washer-spin dryer; Barbecue; 3 old steel whscls; Chesterfields and chairs; Kids wading pcol; Old cistern pump: Iron "ooards: Small fridge: Nice apartment size gas range; Wringer washing machines; Aluminum box for car top cairier; Kitchen cabinet; Shelves; Single mattress; Hospital bed. Electric and gas lawn mowers: 2 car top carriers; Garden hose; Plant stand; Pressure cooker; Ice auger; Furnace fan; 2 golf carts; Gas engine: Coffee table; Corner table; Mesh playpen; Breeder lamp; 2 chain saws; Floor polishers; Planter; Basin; Lamps; Iron board; Bedsteads; Table saw; Trailer hitch; Leg vise; Vacuum cleaners; Basin; 2 rototillers; Many More Items Too Numerous To Mention. SPECIALS Yamaha 100 Twin Motorbike Honda 50 Motorbike Kodak Verifax Copier J959 Austin 1961 Falcon FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CONTACT: HURLBURT AUCTION SERVICE LTD. PHONE 328-4705 1920 2nd AVE. S. LETHBRIDOI AUCTIONEERS TED NEWBY KEITH ERDMANN Lie 41 Lie. 458 Aerial rescue RICK ERVIN photo Frank Klassen, of Box 64, Coaldale, is lowered gently to the ground from the top of the Professional Building after he fell 10 feet while working on the building Tuesday. Mr. Klassen injured his back and hip in the fall and is recovering today in St. Michael's General Hospital. He was walking across a piece of plywood on the top level of the construction project atop the building at 4th Ave. and 8th St. S. when the board apparently slipped pitching him onto the next level. The only way to get him off the roof was using the fire department's aerial ladder. Staff, students succeed No-smoke pact intact Cross my heart and spit to die and many other vocal commitments are spouted by people wishing to kick the smoking habit. But. then- days or hours of or non smoking are usually short-lived as their determin- a.ion to quit smoking grad- ually succumbs to a desire for another puff. Such is not the case for the staff and stu- dents of the Hamilton Junior High School. The school today marked its 25lh consecutive school day of no smoking on the school grounds. It is hoped the students and staff will be able to hold to the March 20 mutual agree- ment until the end of the school term in June, said principal Kendrick Smith. If the agreement is broken in the remaining 24 days of school this term, it will be the students that let the school down rather than the staff, he said. He said some students have shown signs of weaken- ing by bringing tobacco to school but so far none have broken the agreement by smoking on the school grounds. The staff and student's of Hamilton mututually agreed to quit smoking cigarettes on the school grounds in a March school assembly meet- ing in which Mr. Smith asked his students if they would stop smoking if he did. They all agreed. Protection fund proposal answer to insurance hike For Mother's Day. 15.00 Call or visit us to send your Sweet Surprise floral arrangement in our exclusive hand-painted Italian ceramic basket. Or send Mom a beautiful green and growing plant, eccented with fresh flowers in the same ceramic baskfit. 12.50 MARQUIS FLOWER SHOP PHONE 327-1515 Establishment of a produc- er protection fund has been proposed for Alberta follow- ing announcement of a possi- bie hike in hag insurance pre- miums for provincial produc- ers. Wayne Smith of Hillspring, former director for Southern Alberta to the Albarta Hog Producers Marketing Beard, said the producer prelection fund would act like an insur- ance policy but would be con- trolled by the producers. Central Agencies of Cam- rose signed a contract: to in- sure Alberta hogs for a lower premium than the former in- surance company for a one- year trial pariod. The company is now claim- ing that the premium is too low, that it is losing money on the deal. It wants out of the deal or an increase in the per hog premium for the remaining six months of the contract. Producers now pay five cents per hog while the company wants to charge 7V4 cents per hog. Mr. Smith told about 40 key producers from Southern Al- berta that the insurance com- panies are willing to take the good years but not the bad years. He said he didn't fesl any sympathy for the firm. Mr. Smith said the mar- keting board should hold the company to the lower rate long as it can and then estab- lish the .prcaucer protection fund. Calgary drug seminar to test rehabilitation A two-day drug seminar to test the relevance and effect- iveness of drug rehabilitation services is to begin Friday in Calgary. Peter Stein, a commission- er of the Ledain Commission on the Non-Medical Use of Drugs, will speak about the pholosophy of drugs Friday, it was announced by the John Howard Society of Alberta, sponsor of Spring Seminar '73. Saturday, the speaker will be Ken Low, co-ordmator of drug education for the Cal- gary School Board. Mr. Low was one of the founders of the Drug IMor- r.ia'aon Centr; in Calgary and is presently, the vice-cih air- man of 'he Alberta Alcohol- ism and Drug Abuse Com- mission. Farm, pasture land still needs moisture By RIC SWIHART Herald Staff Writer A general lack of moisture reserves throughout Southern Alberta is concerning district agriculturists but nobody is pushing the panic button yet. This consensus was reach- ed at a regional meeting of agriculturists in Lethbridge Tuesday. While some areas have re- ceived up to one inch of pre- cipitation within the past week, all farm and pasture land is still in need of rain. The Lethbridge weather of- fice reports one half of an inch cf rain fell in the dis- trict during April. This csm- birod wu'h 6.7 inches of snow amounted to 1.04 inches of precipitation. Although this is only slight- ly below Hie April normal precipitaticn amount of 1.36 inches, the previous months of dry conditions in the re- gion have left very little moisture reserve in the soil. During the recent series of storms, Pincher Creek area fanners and ranchers bene- fitted most with a total of 2.8 inches of precipitation. The agriculturists say the livestock industry is being af- fected most at this time. Eldon Edward, supervisor for Southern Alberta grazing reserves for the provincial department of lands and for- ests, said the capacity of pas- ture land to successfully feed animals in the area will be severely limited unless mois- ture is received. He said added to this is the fact that requests from South- ern Alberta ranchers and farmers for livestock allot- menls to the governmerl; and community grazing reserves have increased considerably from 1972. There have been 100 to MO new applications for use of the pasture land for grazing and the majority of the fonn- er pasture land users have re- quested additional numbers of cattle be allowed entry. Mr. Edwards said this means there are 50 per cent more applications than the de- partment has land to serve. Same areas of grazing land are better than others and lie advises the use of these areas first. He said this is a difficult point to get across because many ranchers just want to get rid of their animals in the reserves. "In times of dry weather conditions, there has to be a change in think- ing by all he said. Murray McLelland, district agriculturist for the Warner and Letihbridge counties, said some ranchers are selling more animate than normal at this time of the year because cf the pending pasture short- age. Blair Shaw, district agri- culturist for the Vulcan area, said many other ranchers are keeping their animals on grain rations longer. This .allows them to preserve the pasture land until grass growth will permit better use of the grazing facilities. The Foremost area is the hardest hit this spring, ac- cording to district agricultur- ist Delton Jensen. He said ix> moisture lias bsen receiv- ed east of Etzitom from the spring rains. The land in his district is now being farmed and seed- ing should be in full swing by the first of nexl, week. He taid moisture conditions are adequate to germinate the crops but more rain will be needed to help them progress favorably. E. S. P. FOX Certified Dental Mechanic FOX (Leth.) DENTAL LAB LTD. 204 Medical Dental Bldg. Phone 327-6565 CANADA'S FINEST COLD FUR STORAGE Call 327-4348 for Rapid Pick-up CANADIAN FURRIERS Paramount Theatre Building Seeding operations are about normal in other parts of Southern Alberta. Taber district agriculturist Murray Wilde reports some farmers have completed their sesding operations, some are not yet 6'arted and in some locations sugar beet crops are out at the ground. Several district agricultur- ists said wild oat treatments could be delayed sufficiently to allow the weed to become established unless can get on the land soon. Producer-owned hog plant studied The feasibility of establish- ing a producer owned hog slaughter plant in Albsrta should be studied, say South- ern Alberta producers. About 40 key producers from Southern Alberta Tues- day presented the motion to recently elected zone direc- tor Jack Hutchinsoa of War- ner following a report indi- cating nothing was actively being done about the estab- lishment of a plant. Southern Alberta hog pro- ducers are particularly un- happy with the present mar- keting system, under which they say the large packing plants simply push a button io stop a pricing mechanism at a point where (toey feel they can afford to buy hogs offered for sale. The producers feel the packing plants are banding together to set the price, de- Business teachers to meet Teachers of business edu- cation from high schools and colleges will meet May 11 to 13 at Banff for the annual meeting of the Alberta Busi- ness Education Council. About 150 delegates are ex- pected to attend the 13th an- nual conference at the Banff Springs Hotel. Guest speakers will include Sally Merchant, consumer consultant for the federal government; Dr. Harland Samson, United States lectur- er and author; and Judge T. G. Zuber, Ontario Supreme Court. The fourth Charles DeTrp Award, for outstanding contri- bution to business education, will be presented May 12 to an Alberta teacher. feating the principle of open market purchasing. The producer-owned plant would offer a strong competi- tion for the provincial hags, helping to maintain the price of hogs at a higher level. One producer suggested Saskatchewan, Manitoba and Albsrta combine efforts to- ward a plant to make it large enough that the large packing firms c o u 1 d n't squeeze it out of the market. He felt a small plani couldn't operate for long if the large packing plants paid higher prices long enough. They could buy the hogs in the vicinity of the plant, causing undue freight casts for the small plant. Ken Schultz of Cardston, a marketing board delegate from Southern Alberta said such a produce-owned plant likely couldn't survive on the open market in the face of strong competition from tine large packing firms. He said the hogs for the producer-owned plant would likely have to be contracted, wUi producers guaranteeing to deliver hogs to the plant regardless of what the mar- ks't price was at the time of the delivery. Certified Dental Mechanic CLIFF BLACK, BLACK DENTAL MEDICAL DENTAL BLDG. Lower PHONE 327-2822____ SUPER SPECIAL! PROCTOR-SILEX ICE CREAM FREEZERS Electric and non-electric for old fashioned home-made ice cream and old fashion- ed fun for the family. PRICED FROM 1 6.95 to 36.50 Call Housewares 327-5767 DOWNTOWN Shop Camm's for] The finest in quality brand name shoes. Featuring Cloud Soft Originals White Calf Tan Calf Navy Crinkle Bone Glove Identical Handbags To match AAA, AA, and B widths Sues 5's to 10 Open ond Frl. Until p.m. NEW! for Spring and Summer 73 WHITE SANDALS Ideal for Grad- uation. Several styles to choose from sensibly oriced at. Bark Look" in SANDALS by WILD WOOLLEY In Dork Brown, Amber, or White with 1U inch plat- form Urelhane sole. First with the Newest CAMM'S 403.5th St. S. Shoes ;