Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 13

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: 24

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) - September 13, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta BELIEVE IT OR NOTI 17 day. of fun In the iun In South America. Visit placei like Lima, Buenos Airei, end Rio do Janeiro. Hold included only Foi further details contact: ART WILLIAMS TRAVEL CENTRE VILLAGE WEST END PHONE 328-3201 or 328-8104 The Lethbridge Herald SECOND SECTION Ldhbridgc, Alberta, Monday, September 13, 1971 PAGES 13 TO 24 ERICKSEN'S PASTRY 3rd Ave., MM. Drive S. Phono 32B-B161 "Tho Picheer and lending Relall Shop in Lelhbridge" FINEST QUALITY PASTRY AND BAKERY PRODUCTS NOT DESIGNED FOR TRAFFIC The island at the in- tersection of Scenic Drive and 6th Ave. S. did not stand up to the weight of trucks hauling pre-cast concrete girders. Twenly-five such beams, each 112 feet long, were manoeuvred over the island on the way to ihe new Henderson Lake ice facility. There was no alternate route. Con-Force Limited of Calgary, who hauled the girders, will be approached about covering the cost of re- pairing Ihe damages. Hi Hats Shady Lady retires in Rotary Horse Show finale By GARRY closely contested event, it was Herald Galbraith of Raymond, Hi Hats Shady Lady, a Cindy who captured the class and the red ribbon. Royal nificent Tennessee ridden by Pat Sifton Horse owned bv Dr. and Mrs. V. D. Fence o[ Kalispell, Mont., retired from the show ring as a winner during Saturday evening's final performance of Calgary, took second place. Barrel racing and pole bending gave the juniors an opportunity to show their sliced and cL-ill East Lethbridge Rotary Horse Marlys Heynar of Brooks took The proud black horse, ridden by Wall ce Gregg to victory in Class 82, the Tennessee Walking Slake, was officially retired from competition in pole bending aboard Tan Hussar while Brian Ball of Lethbridge rounded the barrels in the fastest time. Steve's Mighty Mack, entered impressive ceremony conducted by announcer Bill Bert Schulz of Missoula, Mont., captured the Appaloosa The appreciative horse show faithful in attendance ap-p auded vigorously as they paid homage to the great flower he-decked horse that has been class while Harmony's P a r a d c r, shown by Gow's Pony Farm of was tops in the Single Fine Harness Pony class. favorite in the Lelhbridge Joan Pavan guid- ring since she first appeared here four years Drifters Dream to top spot in the junior Western Equita- Ebony's Royal Heir, owned by Art Harlow of Whitefish. class, ages G to 11, while Bill Slronski of Turin rode Lady finished second to Shady to victory in the age in the popular to 1C class. Saturday's afternoon rousing game ance was witnessed by 450 on horseback (with lircs ple and featured junior and substituted for chairs) termediate Jayne Schmidt of Magrath In the intermediate out Brian Ball for top spot. Debbie Anderson of Leth- proved to be the best in the Bareback Dollar Bill Window Pair ot Fine Harness "20 Years of Service" class was won by the PHONE 327-4037 G Ranch entry from Rc- Fermroods Frisco Ps'.e GEORGE and ROD say NO QUANANTINE NECESSARY Usually the word conlagious brings on though Is of spreading disease and quarantine isolation lo prevent ihis spread. However, here is a ''condition" where Ihe possibility of con- lag ion a dually welcome. Enthusiasm is con- lagiousl Everyone who works In our pharmacy is in fee led wilh enthusiasm. We consider I his more llian n plane lo earn a living ond we eagerly loolc forward to each day Ilia I we can be helping people lo get well more quickly. You will foci this enthusiasm. Wo recommend "FAMILY RECORD" for your pre- scription requirements. Wo keep a personal family Uory on your own private card when ycu favor us wilh Ihe privilege of supplying prescribed medications. In Ihis manner wo can awiil you in controlling possible Drug Allergies and Sensitivities and prevent drug inler reactions in co-operation wilh your doctors. This information li immedi- ately available especially when you deal in ont DRAFFIN'S TWO LOCATIONS DISPENSARY AND DOWNTOWN GEORGE Haig Medical BIHg. 601 6'h Avo. S. Call 328-6133 RODNEY 401 5th SI. S. Frfio Dolivory Call 327-3364 and Terry Jean's Charming Lady. "The Plantation Amaluer Ten- nessee Walking Horse class rounded out the afternoon's show ajid was taken by Marilyn Hudson ol Lelhbridge and her horse Sage. The first class of Saturday night's show was the Open Per- formance Jumping. It proved to the liking of Albert Kley of Cal- gary as his two jumpers fin- ished one-two. Sedan took the red ribbon after two faultless rounds and finished ahead of the second Kley horse, Westwind. King Doolitlle ridden by Bruce Gal- bi-ailh of Raymond finished third. The Fine Harness class, with the entrants dressed in their show ring finery, was taken by Bourbon's Carbon Copy, owned by Gordon Fletcher of Didsbury. Charley Boy Hank, shown by Mrs. Dick Clark of Lelhbridge took the Western Pleasure Class while '.he Pairs Under Saddle class was won by Mr. Favor and 8 Ball, ridden by Dee Olsen and Roxanne Degenstein. A popular winner in the Five- Gaited Saddle Horse event was Wally Gregg, aboard Fron- tier Mastermind, owned by Da- maris Batch of Calgary. In the colorful Children's Fancy Turnout it was Fernwixxl Frisco Pete of the Bar G Ranches of Regina takinE the red ribbon. Class proved to be a c r o w c pleaser. Savoy, ridden by Tom Bell of Calgary took the class with Suh-Daal shown, by Arlenc Grad of Okotoks placing second The Senior Trail Horse even brought the Rotary Horse show lo a successful conclusion for 1971. In this event the horse anc rider must negotiate an obslacle course, containing everything from goats to birds and from fire to water. T. A. Bctls of Rrooks guided Pogo Mack around the course and earned the red ribbon for his efforts. Eleven Seven, a Midnapore horse ridden b y Harvey Steiger was second. Facilities impress Russians Four members ol a six-man Russian trade delegation to Canada expressed extreme in- terest Monday in specialized meat processing equipment at Jie Lelhbridge n'ant of Swift Canadian Co. Ltd. Vechaslav Koiesnikov, direc- tor of the Soviet department for production of meat food ma- chines o[ the ministry of milk and meat production, said: From preliminary investiga- tion, this plant is very notice- ably complete with very high efficiency equipment. 'In Russia we have such fac- tories on a much larger scale but this plant has very high production rates in a small area." Special interest was paid to the vacuum transportation sys- tem for certain animal parts, which speeds up production. The Russians have not utilized such a system. The purpose of the tour, which resulted from Prime Minister Trudeau's recent visit to Russia, is to sliow the Rus- sians that Canada can supply complete meat processing sys- tems. I. B. Miller, of the industry machines and engineering vices division of the federal de- partment of trade and indus- try, said the Russians are fur- ther advanced in certain areas of processing industries but are interested in finding solutions to problem areas by instituting speciality equipment. "In Canada, the largest poul- try processing plant, which the group toured last week, han- dles units an hour. In Russia there are several plants which handle units an Mr. Miller said. The delegation left early this afternoon for Winnipeg, the only other Western Canadian city it will to tour a trac- tor factory. From there they will go to Ontario to visit dif- ferent areas. RUSSIAN TRADE MISSION HERE Four members of a six-man Russian trade mis. sion expressed extreme inlerest in some of Ihe specially equipment used in ihe Lelh- bridge plant of Swift Canadian Co. Ltd. Members of the delegation, a woman interpret- er, Swift officials and Lethbridge Research Station personnel slop for a chat outside 1he Swift plant this morning. Lelhbridge and Winnipeg nre the only two western cities to be visited by the group. City council discusses transportation City council met vn closed session at 4 p.m. today in coun- cil chambers to discuss a pro- posed transportation bylaw. The bylaw concerns co-opera- live provincial-municipal high- lite seven year old Gma Jones way in Lethbridge SHOW SIDELIGHTS Pe- racing against the bigger and older youngsters in the junior barrel race Horse Show chairman Jerry Niwa, Louis Pavan and Mr. and Mrs. Stan Tiffin participated in the offi- cial opening Saturday night. Charlie Van Horn's horse Jet Corder would have no part of the obslacle course in fact he wasn't having much to do with the ring even after the various obstacles were removed Judge Robert H. Lewis earned the accolades of many of the competitors for his fine work throughout Ihe show Ring- master for the five-performance show was Lome Thompson of Olds While this years classes were smaller, due to Ihe j sleeping sickness disease in I dealing with by-pass roads fhrougli and around the city. A university bridge will likely be discussed. Council will aslo discuss the proposed establishment of an emergency measures area for Lethbridge. MEAKIN DIES Information has been receiv- ed in the city that James Mea- kin, 65, died recently in Buma- by, B.C.. Mr. Moskin was the husband of the former Mary Watson, daughter of the late A. J. Watson, long time super- intendent of the Lethbridge public schools. Mr. Meakin was employed by Air Canada before The glitter and brilliance of U.S., the competition was still the Arabian Native Costume very keen. Huu.piuytiu uj vvdiiduii lis retirement and the family resides at 3775 Irimin St., Burnaby. total sought United Appeal campaign helps fund arthritis society By MARGARET LUCKHURST Staff Writer A healthy active woman with a family to look after is sud- denly stricken with that crip- pling disease, arthritis. Within a matter of months her activi- ties are reduced as her painful condition worsens. Arthritis and rheumatism strike where most unexpected, and anyone can become the vic- tim of this painful disease. Often it strikes children as young as two years of age. The Canadian Arthritis and Rheumatism Society is a non- profit agency organized to pro- mote and co-ordinate the attack upon these diseases through re- search, education and rehabili- tation. Organized in Lethbridge in 1956 as a branch of the national organization, CARS has been invaluable in its assistance in providing help to many soulh- em Albertans suffering from arthritis. The immediate goal of CARS on both the national and local level is arthritis control. Heavy farm damages caused The national society estimates that Canadians are con- fined to wheelchairs, disabled and days are lost each a cost of by Saturday's storm Damaged farm buildings and ruined crops remain in the wake of a storm that passed through Hie Champion-Carman- gay district Saturday aflernoon. The Lethbridge weather office has no official confirmation on wind velocity, but farmers in the area estimate winds at the lieighl of the storm at more than 100 miles an hour. Rain and hail accompanying the wind did extensive damage to crops in a strip estimated at about 10 miles wide. Lyle Murray, who farms in Hie Travers Dam area it miles north and four miles east of Picture Butte, had the roof taken from his house. About 700 acres of crop, bolh standing and swathed, were lost in the slorir. Mr. Murray said neighbors reported seeing a whirlwind passing through his farm although he could see City residents may help Unitarians On Sept. 13, the Unitarian Service Committee will launch its 27lh annual campaign wilh a Christmas target of in funds and gifts in kind. Readers of The Lcthbridge Herald may once again partici- pate. Through its executive director, Dr. Ililschmanova, the USC has acted as a catalyst in developing countries, supplying funds and gifts, advice and in- spiration to its partner organi- zations and indigenous staff. The agency never attempts [o impose foreign standards on nn alien culture but works to find local solutions lo long term problems. The Unitarian Service Com- mittee now has a total of 108 projects in 12 countries. These include 15 new programs in the ncwly-croatcd stales of Bots- wana, Lesotho and Swazi- land in Southern Africa. Among the projects are scholarship grants, homecraft equipment, two new children's homes, running expenses for a mobile clinic and health cen- tre, and equipment and sala- ART DIETRICH DENTURE CLINIC C.tllfljd Dinlol Meclinnlc Mtlropolllon Bldg. 326-4095 Winter is here Sunny skies and northwester- ly winds arc in store for the Lethbridge region Tuesday in the wake of n cold front that passed through Monday. Temperatures nre In be n hit cooler says Ihe weatherman wilh the high Tuesday in tire 60- fi5 degree range. Nil-hl-limc I. c m p c r Mures I should liovcr around llic 40 do- I grco mark. ries for instructors to train youth in brick laying, carpen- try, physical education and other subjects. The USC's blind program in Vietnam has been extended, day care centres in Korea now number 17 and a new home for handicapped young people Ink- ing vocational training has been created. In the Middle East the USC continues to sponsor nursing and midwifery scholarships ior refugee girls, underwrites the cost of four play centres for re- fugee children and pays Hie cost of mninlaining the Balafa Health Centre on the West Dank of the Jordan, which has more than palienls a year. The USC mninlains 4.1 pro- grams in Indin, and has al- ready rushed in crush and gifts in kind to Pakistan refugees. The USC family planning budget stands nt Tlw Unitarian Service Com- mittee allocates two-thirds of ils income to development and rehabilitation and one third lo direct relief for the youngest and oldest. The current campaign has been whole-heartedly endorsed by Canada's Prime Minister Trudcau. Governor-General lio- land Michcncr is the USC's Honorary patron. nothing but blowing dirt and rocks. Ten miles east of Carmangay on Ihe Bill Gray farm granaries were wrecked and the roof blown from Ihe barn. The roof or parts of it were found 300 yards away when the wind abated. Mr. Gray lost 200 acres of flax that had been swa'.hed plus his barley crop. He esti- mated several thousand acres of crops in the district had been lost in the storm. The strength of the wind is also illustrated by ths fact that it uprooted a quarter mile row of 30 year old poplar trees en the Sam Biroslek farm near Enchant. million lo the economy because of arthritis. The tragic paradox, the so- ciety says is thai early treat- ment coi'ld have prevented dis- ability for most of these tients. In a five-year program which the society hopes will bring arthritis under control, CARS intends to award more re- search grants, provide more fellowships for training special- ists, review community re- sources and seek their improve- ment, as well as continuing pa- tient care services financed by the government. CARS is one of the 16 agen- cies in Lethbridge which is helped to do ils work through your contribution to the United Appeal. This year the total United Appeal "cDinmitment is A portion of this will go to CAIiS to aid Iheni in tlwir five- year program. Information on the local CARS may he received from Mrs. A. V. Wccthenip, president, Box 5aO, Lethbridge. CLIFF BLACK, Certified Dental Mechanic BLACK DENTAL LAE Lower Level MEDICAL DENTAL BLDO. PHONE 327-2822 Name new GM for AHPMB EDMONTON (CP) H. Uruce Jeffrey of Edmonton has been appointed Rcnerjil manag- er of the Alberta Hog Produc- ers Marketing Board, it was an- nounced todny. Mr. Jeffrey, who succeeds 0. A. Anderson, formerly was sup- ervisor of artificial insemina- tion wilh the provincial agricul- ture department. 20% Off ALL 1970 PICTURE FRAMES Clearing at Price SHERWIN-WlLLIAMSl PAINT and WALLPAPER 111 6th Slrocl S. Hhones 327-8832, 327-0211 ;