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: 28

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 13, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta FABULOUS LAS VEGAS Nov. 19 to 23 and Doc. 17 to 21 Only from Calgary penon bond on doublo occupancy. Return traniporlallon by air, accom- CONTACT ART WILLIAMS TRAVEL CENTRE VIllAOE MALL PHONi WM201 The Icthbridcje Herald SECOND SECTION Lethbridge, Alberta, Monday, November 13, 1972 PAGES 17 TO 28 Whofi New On South Alborta Farm and Rural SctniT Find Out In The Herald's Next "CHINOOK" INCLUDED WITH THE TUESDAY, NOV. 14, ISSUI OF THE LETHMIDGE HERALD MD urges more local land control By HIC SWIHAIIT Herald Slaff Writer A resolution calling for more local control on the land buy- ing power of communal groups was expected to highlight dis- cussion at the annual meeting of the Alberta Association of Municipal Districts and Coun- ties which began today in Ed- monton. The resolution calls for a regulatory body with local rep- resentatives from the provin- cial municipal association, the judiciary, a farmer organiza- tion and the Hutterlan Breth- ren to control the sale and pur- chase of land. The resolution, drawn up by the Municipal District of Rocky View with offices in Calgary, Courses set for Nov. 27 on reserve About 20 members of the Peigan Reserve will start hit- ting the books later this month. They will be taking part in 16-week courses offered by the extension division of the Leth- bridge Community College. They'll be in class five hours a day, five days a week, start- ing Kov. 27. It marks the first tune that LCC has offered daytime courses on the reserve. The courses will involve gen- eral upgrading and home main- tenance. CLIFF BLACK, Certified Dental Mechanic BLACK DENTAL MEDICAL DENTAL BLDO. Lower Level PHONE 32T.2B22 was prompted by the dismissal of the Communal Properties Board, a three-man group of civil servants, this summer, h nine-man committee was set up by the Lougheed govern- ment five months ago, replac ing the three-man board, to in- vestigate the laws governing the province's Hutterites Dennis' Lenihan, secretary for the Rock View district, told The Herald the resolution was drawn up before the release ol a report hy the government committee which suggested the establishment of a liaison com- mittee to work with problems of land use. He said regardless of what happens, the resolution is Im- portant because a body to regu- late the purchase of land by the communal groups must have a constitution to make it fair to all parties concerned. "This body should contain all the rep- resentatives as listed in the he said. "This is what would make it fair." The government recommen dation suggested that the new liaison committee would con- sist of a standing committee of the legislative assembly, Hut- terian elders, the municipal as- sociation and the Alberta School Trustees Association. Mr. Lenihan said the Rocky- view resolution would put land use decisions back In the hands of people at the grass roots level. He cited an example of why local inputs are needed. "I was requested by one of the three Hutterite colonies in the MD of Rockyview to do a land use analysis and found that 52 per cent of the property owned by the colony was non- productive agricultural he said. "It was my dedsion that the colony couldn't survive unless it couldi obtain more land. "Three weeks before the old Communal Properties Board was fired, I sent in my report and three days before the fir- Ing, the colony was granted the right to buy more land." CELEBRATIONS Certificate on a HOUSE OF FINE ART 409 5th St. S. Phone 328-1314 (3rd door north of the Greyhound Bui Depot) AUCTION BARN 2508 2nd Ave. N. Regular Tuesday Evening Sale NOV. P.M. HOUSEHOLD SALE Many Fine Mitcellaneoui I term from One House Excellent Powermalic band saw, Beautiful double speak- er Lloyd's stereo and lope deck ml; 2 baby buggies; Wash tub stand; Good General Electric portable television; Fintt chesterfields and choirs; Wringer washers; Beautiful velvet hand mado pillows; Lovely dark wood bedroom suite with excellent box spring and moltresi. Electric fan; Tent; Floor lamps; Double tubi; Deep frier; Cream separator) Reclincr; Dinette suite; West coast mirrors; Bridge set with four chairs; Chemistry set; Real good Fitter Queen vacuum with all attachments; 22 tingle shol vifkj Knap sack; Ski Guitar with Camp stove; Record player; Lino of Bosllinc product! (shampoo Rangei; Rugs; Artificial Christmas tree Chain; TV tables; Bodi and mallressosj Pots and HOIOJJ Tooli and many more Items too numerous to list. Attention: Goodi may be vitwcd any day of fhi wetk, and up to iale lima on Tuttdoy. FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CONTACT AUCTION BARN Phona 3270122 2508 2nd Ave. N. Auctioneer: J. KANAWISCHER Lie. REID HAWTHORNE Solei RoproMntatlvo SOME MADE IT like Mike Day. SOME DIDN'T Baden Pilling. Eating helped insomnia-thon'ers Eight members of the Key Club at the Lelhbridge Colle- giate Institute won their battle against sleep in the club's first annual Remembrance Day 30- hour Insomnia-thon. Brian Konrad, chairman of the organizing committee, said members of the Key Club, spon- sored by the Lethbridge Green Acres Kiwanis Club, thought it would be a good way to show respect for the men who lost their lives in war if they stay- ed awake for 30 tours. It worked something like a walk-a-thon. The longer they stayed awake, the more money they earned. The 13 members who started I only other person in the school, le Insomnia-thon got pledges He didn't have much to do be- the for from sponsors in order to buy a wreath for the ceno- taph. The money left over will be donated to the War Am- putees Association. The Sandman caught up with five of the participants about 25 hours into the event which started at 9 a.m. Saturday and ended at 3 p.m. Sunday. Brian said they chose to use the LCI because all the facili- ties were available for use to help them stay awake. LCI teacher Shane Porter acted as adviser and was the cause the participants engaged in activities ranging from read- Ing, watching television and listening to taped music to play- irg basketball and volley bafl" They bought worth of bol- logna and 12 dozen wieners, supplemented by six dozen eggs and 35 cans of pork and beans. They took turns cooking the four main meals and washing the dishes from the school caf- eteria. Kelly Wilde said all the bologna and beans got to them so Saturday night the group ordered in a meal of Chin- ese food. Steve Cooper thought the television helped, especially when the movie The Dirty Dozen came on. "There were 12 of us in the room and boy were we dirty." The participants who walked, slumbered and dozed out the door of the school Sunday in- cluded Brian Konrad, Don Han- sen, Kelly Wilde, Steve Coop- er, Al Stretton, Mike Day, Rob Hawkins and Billy Hirsche. The participants who succumbed to sleep were Rick Collier, Kim Torfason, Bruce Knight, Brian Baker and Baden Pilling. New loan program Lower income housing spurred The first loans on the new Alberta Housing Corporation program for contractors build- ing houses on speculation have been given to Engineered Homes Ltd. of Lcthbridge. The loans, totalling are for the construction of 15 bouses in northeast Lethbridge. Under the program, develop- ers will build houses on specu- lation hoping they will suit pro- spective buyers, as opposed to building a house for a specific New cars discharge fewer air pollutants Each new model year auto- mobile emits fewer pollutants than that of the year before, a survey carried out over the summer by the Alberta Motor Association shows. The research program also shows a wide variation in emis- sions between different auto- mobiles of the same model yenT. Those with tunc-ups hnd owcr emission levels by 100 per cent and more than those without tune-ups. The A.M.A. said that lire em- ission testing program will be continued through the summer months. The winter test is to determine the effect of sub- zero temperatures on automo- bile emissions. The mobile test unit will be available to measure emissions at charge for both A.M.A. members and the driving pub- lic. The cost of the winter emis- sion tesling program will be borne jointly by Environment Canada and the A.M.A. buyer on contract. The program allows lower in- come famines to buy regular houses, without any govern- ment subsidy, by giving up to 40 years to pay off the mort- gage at eight and three-quart- ers per cent interest per year. The higher the family's in- come, the shorter the period of time given to pay off the loan. Kieth Bickerton, g e n e ral manager of the local Egnineer- ed Homes branch, said con- struction will begin on the houses this week and will take about four months to complete. The houses will be in the ?19, 000 to price range. Each house will have three IF YOU COULD GO BACK IN TIME 1o as recent as the early 1950't, scarcely twenty years ago, you'd discover that most of the drugs we take for granted today didn't exist then. Doctors, in the 19SO's were severly to their choice of medicines for treating their palionts. During the two decades, we have all become the beneficiaries of who) can only bs described as a "pharmaceutical revolution." Our illnc-ssei can presently be treated with hundreds of now and effective medical compound! that have come into being in recent years. This, then, is an exciting lime to be alive. And we as pharmacists in this community, are pleaied that we can play a part In thli agt of progress. bedrooms and will vary in size from 860 to square feet in total floor area. One house has already been spoken for, Mr. Bickerton said. Fourteen are still available foe purchase. Engineered Homes is also planning an assisted home own- ership project consisting of 25 town house units. Details of the project, such as cost and loca- tion, have not yet been worked out. The assisted home ownership program offers a subsidy on the interest a family pays for a house loan. Both the federal and provincial governments contribute to the subsidy. District men appointed to agricultural committees GEORGE and ROD SAY We check your prescription in rwenly ways HERE'S TWO MORE 11. Forward Bluet Cross receipts immediately upon receipt of payment if charged. 12. Con locato prescription in case of lost container or f argot ton numbers. Waich for 10 morn procedures. DRAFFIN'S DISPENSARY AND DOWNTOWN GEORGE RODNEY Halg Medical llrff. 401 5th SI. S. 601 6th Avt. S. Free Delivery Coll 331-6133 Call 327-3364 Agricultural develop in e n I committees have been named for the Municipal Districts of Cardston, Pincher Creek and Taber. The llree-year terms iii each district for two farm members, one non-farm member and a local municipal district mem- ber were added to representa- tives of the Farm Credit Cor- poration and Alberta depart- ments of agriculture and lands and forests on the seven "man committees. The committees will advise the provincial and federal gov- ernments on matters pertain- ing to the Small Farms Devel- opment Program, agricultural credit, public land disposition and rural development. Named lo Cardslon as farm members were J. M. Thompson of Spring Coulee and Bert Pow- lesland of Del Bonita. Tlic non- farm member is Elmo Wolscy of Cardston with David Wilde of Welling UK local municipal member. In Tabcr, Gordon Perry at Coaldalc And Joe Mlyanaga of AIR CONDITIONING, HEATING Alton Refrigeration Ltd. For the belt buy In year round Comfort rhone 327.5116 'Taber are farm members. Claude Leeks of Taber is the nor-farm member with C. II. Jesperson of Taber the munici- pal representative. In Pincher Creek, Eniest Ket- tles of Pincher Creek and Hu- bert Lynch Staunton o[ Lund- breck are farm members. Jeff Riga of Pincher Creek is the non-farm member and R. B. Toney the municipal member. ART DIETRICH DENTURE CLINIC DENTAL MECHANIC Schworti Bldg. 322 5th St. S. Phone 338-4095 Cars collide., then trucks as four killed A Medicine Hat man was among four persons killed in a four-vehicle accident 25 miles east of Medicine Hat early Saturday morning. Dead are Barry Paul Pinay, 20, of Medicine Hat, Lome Yarycky, 30, of Regina. and Rene C. Amand, 25, and Mar- guerite Miller, 22, both of Ot- tawa. Herbert Tressell, 24, of Cran- brook, B.C., driver of one of the cars, Randal Onley, 22, of Carievail, Sask., a passenger in the Pinay car, and Richard McLean, 33, of Winnipeg re- main in Medicine Hat General Hospital with undetermined in- juries. Police report the two cars collided first. The semi-trailer truck operated by Mr. McLean, in which the two Ottawa hitch- hikers were riding, swerved to miss the Pinay car and collided with the other semi-trailer truck, driven by Mr. Yarycky. The Yarycky unit caught fire and burned beyond recogni- tion, a police official said. Coroner, Dr. E. G. F. Skin- ner of Medicine Hat, said an inquest will be held, but no date has been set. All other accidental deaths on the Prairies over the weekend occurred in Alberta. Three teenagers were killed in a two-vehicle accident near the central Alberta town of Thorsby, Friday night. They were Wayne Hyland, 18, James Stevenson, 14 and Audrey Fritz, 14, all of Warburg, Alta. Kathleen Mary Berworiz, 30 of Calgary, died Friday when her car collided with another vehicle near Strathmore. Gordon Joseph Cardinal, 25 of FACTS OF LIFE MOSTLY THEOtN.ftcCCRDlNG TO TVtUS.lURf OF STANDARDS. BELIEVE IHftT A SPOON ABSOOJ (OME CF.1HE HUT, IUT M.TUMJ.Y.IT 15 NECLIGltLE. It's also a fact that we carry a complete line of CANDLES, TABLEWARE, and HOSTESS AIDS for your winter enter- taining at SOUTHERN STATIONERS LTD. 316 7lh Street South Phene 328-2301 Beaver Dam, Ate., was killed Sunday when his ear rolled in a ditch near the northwestern Alberta town of Cold Lake. Govt. attitude toward labor 'remarkable' The appointment of Roy Jamha, president of the Alber- ta Federation of Labor, as chairman of the Workmen's Compensation Board represents a "remarkable" change in gov- ernment attitude towards labor. Norm LeClaire, bus iness agent for the Canadian Food and Allied Workers, Local 740, said the Lougheed government is, for the time being trying to get along with labor "which is remarkable for a Conserva- tive government." Mr. Jahma's appointment was a departure from the usual practice of balancing labor and management representation on the compensation board. Mr. LeClaire gave full credit for the reversal of govern- ment's position towards labor to Labor Minister Bert Hohol who, "has been a remarkably good minister of labor." The former Social Credit gov- ernment viewed organized labor in this province as "a bitter the Lethbridge area union leader said. DURAFLAME CALIFORNIA CEDAR FIRELOG Far beautiful dancing flame in color. 3-HOUR FIREPLACE LOGS, each Caie of 6 loot 2-HOUR FIREPLACE LOGS, oach Caie of t logi 5.89 69' Call Hardware 327-5767 DOWNTOWN TUESDAY SPECIAL! I SNAK PAK TUESDAY ONLY I Sanders and his boys t "linger THIS IS ONE SECTION OF OUR SPACIOUS NEW STORE! Featuring: COLUMNAR PADS COLUMNAR BOOKS LEDGER BOOKS DESK TRAYS CARD CABINETS PAPER TRIMMERS FILE FOLDERS CHINOOK STATIONERS LTD. 319 7th Street South 327-4591 ;