Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 26

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: 32

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) - November 1, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta 1 Part of their ecological system Refuse is grizzly problem Most problems with grizzly wars are caused by itude- luate garbage says tndy author of Grizz- y Country. you condition them to garbage it becomes part of heir ecological Mr. Russell says. you cut it out hen they move into peoples' He says garbage must be out of grizzlies' lives. In a national all gar- iage should be burned or taken out of the Mr. Russell added. In the garbage is burned and there are no problems with grizzlies. In other where there are garbage lumps in grizzly there ire problems. Mr. a grizzly says the bear which mauled an Edmonton man to ieath in Banff National Park Sept. was a healthy animal behaving normally at the time. He says the which the bear was shot strictly immobilized him. The bear was conscious and could sec and hear. Because the bear was caus- ing problems with Banff he was caged and transferred to a different area. I came to after suffering that sort of I would raise a little hell Mr. Russell says. The effects of the darts used to immobilize bears are un- Mr. Russell says. Some come out of it at different times than others. The man who was mauled was following the bear for about 100 yards.'Mr. Russell thinks the bear was stagger- ing and when he got his locomotion going he charged. He would not say the man acted unwisely because there is always a risk dealing with bears in this condition. His son who works with the Canadian Wildlife Service and deals with tranquilized polar bears says the man's luck just ran out. His son says it could have happened to him many times. Mr. Russell says he would have never followed the bear after releasing it. He says there are now as many bears in the Waterton area as he has ever seen. This amounts to about since the minimum area required by each grizzly is about 20 square miles. There is a decline in Report your news to. LethbruUie Herald Correspondent in Your Area PICTURE BUTTE S. P. JOHNSON..................................... 73Z-4449 PINCHER CREEK MRS. EDLUNN .....................................627-3257 RAYMOND MRS. DELIA WOOLF ................................752-3054 MASINASIN MRS. FRED MUELLER...............................647-2463 SHAUGHNESSY MRS. ALICE E. WADE ...............................327-9661 SPRING COULEE MRS. RON HANSEN .................................7S8-6662 STAVELY MRS. VIOLET CLANCY.............................. 22B-3920 Contact these people for your District News or Classified Advertising ies between Banff and Waterton because of lost of environment caused by toe es- tablishment of access roads. Exchange program initiated FORT MACLEOD A stu- dent exchange spon- sored by Fort Macleod and Rotary was initiated recently. Twelve students of the F. P. Walshe High School climbed aboard the local Rotary Bus for the trip to Kalispell. They were billeted in local students' homes and attended the Flathead High School at Kalispell for one week. Fort Macleod Rotarians es- corting the local students for the trip were Grey Ed Trevor Norlin and Frank-Eden. A week later Frank Grey Ed Speicher and Ernie Abremenko made the trip to Kalispell where they picked up our students plus the 12 Kalispell exchange students for the trip to Fort Macleod and their week long attendance at the F. P. Walshe High the students once again being billeted in local homes. While in local students visited West Glacier National Park and also par- ticipated in roller skating and challenge basket- ball and volleyball Kalispell teams being vic- torious. They also attended the weekly dance at the Kalispell Teen Centre. Involved in this hopefully exchange from Fort Jack Sharon Dersch and Kathy all of Grade Peggy Charlynn Quinn Elaine Nelson and Katie Ann all of Grade and Tom Bob David Hamilton and Sheri all of Grade 12. From Sophomores Kathy Mark Wilkerson and Therese juniors Chip Tim Patti Vonnie Mahugh and Lynda and seniors Gail Sandy Wagnild and Richard Bahr. Herald- 1171 THE LITHMMOOI MMALO It District Preschool project planned by parents First boy of Natal retires from mining SPARWOOD After 48 years and seven months in the coal mining industry Reg Taylor of Sparwood retired recently. He started to work at the Michel Mine at the age of 16. In he was employed by the Crow's Nest Pass Coal Company. His first job was coupling and greas- ing cars on the tipple and cutting checks for the contract miners. Later that year he went underground where he worked at spragging. He was a motor a then loaded on the long wall face. He went on to become a fireboss. He was the assistant safety super- visor for 29 years. He was Working as a first aid attendant at the time of his retirement. Reg was the first boy born at in and he attended school at Natal and Michel. He was active in mine member of the team that won the East Kootenay Mine Rescue Championship in 1967. pionship in 1967. He is a member of the District of Sparwood Council and the East Kootenay Health Board. Reg Ttiylor His son Richard lives at Sparwood and is employed at Kaiser. A son Harold is the business agent for the International Brother- hood of Electrical Workers at Calgary. He has six grandchildren. his father and three brothers are well known to the mining in- dustry throughout the 'Pass. Between them they have well over 200 years in the mining industry. At the present time his Bob is a resident of the Tom Uphill Memorial Home at Fernie. Bake sale successful CLARESHOLM A successful sale and tea was held recently at the Ladies' Auxiliary to the Royal Canadian Legion in the Legion Hall. Mrs. Bill Melquist and Mrs. Gordon Heyland had charge of the bake table which was cleared immediately. Almost everything on the bazaar table was sold too. In charge were Mrs. Trevor Matfiias and Mrs. George Billvard. in Mrs. Phil Hooker was charge of a fish pond. In charge of the tea tables were Mrs. Chris Anderson and Mrs. Wanda Jackson. Mrs. Winnifred Ley was the cashier. PICTURE BUTTE An advisory council of parents in the area has been formed to study the feasibility of operating a kindergarten program starting next fall. Twenty parents met Tues- day at the Dorothy DalgleUh School here to discuss the jfrogram with school prin- cipals and County of Lethbridge school superinten- dent Chick Burge. Mr. Surge told the meeting the program would involve recreation and social services as well as education. A survey conducted through the with information from the Barons Eureka Health indicates 57 with ages of 4Vi years or are eligible for the program. Organizers plan to start the using government CGIT holds workshop CLARESHOLM CGIT leaders from Fort Stavely and Claresholm attended the re- cent leaders' workshop held in the banquet room of Claresholm United Church. Methods of creative worship and creative Bible study were directed by Mrs. George CGIT and Mrs. Ron Mayled. Women meet COALDALE The Coaldale Community Hospital Women's Auxiliary will meet at 8 p.m. Monday in the hospital boardroom. Plans for the upcoming fall tea and bazaar will be made. Members are requested to br- ing ticket stubs and money from raffle tickets sold. Plan party NEW DAYTON Working on arrangements for the New Year's Dance are Mr. and Mrs. Leif Mr. and Mrs. Don Mr. and Mrs. Elton Mr. and Mrs. Leo Mr. and Mrs. Stewart Skeith and Mr. and August Kaupp.x hi September next year to continue on weekdays for 180 days. A meeting has been called for Nov. 20 to set a location for the kindergarten and tran- sportation to the site. Classrooms in schools at Turin and Iron Springs have been suggested as possible locations. At Tuesday's Allan Fraser was named Interim chairman of the advisory council. Hank Brouwer is vice chairman and Audrey Martin secretary. Two parents representing Shaughnessy School and four parents from each of the two Picture Butte schools com- plete the board. Lone candidate named to 'Pass school board BLAIRMORE Fernand Paquette was elected Wednesday by acclamation to the board of trustees of Crowsnest Con- solidated School Division No. 63. Mr. Paquette will represent subdivision Bellevue and and succeeds board member Veno Pozzi. Mr. Pozzi did not enter the contest. In subdivision John Mrs. Geraldine Montalbetti and Dr. Victor Martinez will compete for two seats. Stepping down are board members Hall Chamberlin and Robert Stretch. John Evert Lindholm and Mrs. Sylvia Braithwaite will compete for the single vacancy in subdivi- sion Blairmore. Board member Grant Hall did not seek re-election. Voting will take place Nov. 28. Crowsnest Pass Bureau Vtrnon M2-214I GOSPEL MEETINGS will be held Nov. 6th through to Nov. 9th it p.m. EACH EVENING Church of the Nizirene PICTURE BUTTE THE GUEST SPEAKER will be REV. A. BALDEO CuMih Usltii Qnrch SPECIAL MUSIC WILL BE BROUGHT BY THE Knelson Family Nightly OF THE MORE COMFORTABLE PLACES TO CARRY ON A CONVERSATION AT 100 MILES AN HOUR7 Stirling Moss from his review of the Volvo 144 GL. The Volvo 144 the newest addition to the GL was designed for people who are down to earth enough to want a but sporting enough to want something just a little racier. So the GL provides such high-performance features as fuel injection a continuous injection system that insures the correct fuel-air mixture at all radial tires and a tachometer that lets you keep up with your engine. Even the driver's seat it heats itself. Of just how sporting you want to get is up to you. You have a choice of either a four-speed gear box with or automatic transmission. As well as a choice of seven colors outside three metallic two different colored leathers on the seats and an optional sunroof if you wiMijt sky-blue l .overhead. But test Seven years before die Palliser sign went the first barrels of PalliserReserve CanadianWhisky were laid down. Today there is a proud new name together the finest aged Canadian in Canadian rye whisky. Palliser. whiskies that go to make up The new Palliser distillery in Alberta has brought together the skills and the talents of as fine a team of whisky- makers as Canada has ever assembled. Even though our distillery is new and the product we sell is aged the full number of years. Our business began long before we opened our Lethbridge plant. It began with our bringing Palliser a smooth and satisfying seven-year-old. Each year since then we have also laid down for Palliser Colony House Palliser Black Label Palliser Golden Special Look for them at all Alberta liquor stores. See how well we have started a new tradition of distilling excellence. PALLISER Palliser Distillers Alberta ;