Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 22

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: 36

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) - September 14, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta 18 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD Friday, September 14, 1973 esl-side basemen! A basement takes shape while crews raise temporary power poles as the pace of housebildmg in West Lethbridge begins to quicken Three houses have been started in the stage one subdivision and building permits have been issued for another three. Permits are now being issued for stage two homes as well. City officials earlier said as many as 20 to 30 homes could be up by winter. Cabinet arrival times scheduled times ot anival in Southern Alberta communities ol provincial c abinet ministers Monday and Tuesday have been announced bv the premier's ollice The cabinet will split into six groups lor its tour ol the South Ml the communities except will be united bv ministers on Mon- I'remier Peter Lougheed. Consumer Minister 1847 ROGERS SILVERPLATE REVIVAL SALE! "Esperanto" Pattern 47 PIECE SERVICE With Chest SPECIAL 80 Limited Time Offer! Call China 327-5767 DOWNTOWN Bob Dowling and Highways Minister Clarence Copithorne arrive Raymond. 8am: Magrath. 10 a.m.. Cardston. 11 30 a.m Brocket. 3pm: Blairmore. 4 15 p m. The premier will also visit Taber at K 15 p.m Education Minister Lou Hyndman. Advanced Educa- tion Minister Jim Foster, Culture. Youth and Recrea- tion Minister Horst Schmid and Treasurer Gordon Miniely arrive in High River. 8 a rn.. 10 30 a m. Claresholm. noon; Stavcly. 3 p.m back to Claresholm. 4.15 pm.. Blairmore. p m Environment Minister Bill Yurko. Municipal Affairs Minister Dave Russell and In- (i u s t r y and C o m m e r c e Minister Fred Peacock arrive Pmcher Creek. 8 a m Cowley. 10-30 a.m.: Coleman. 11 45 a.m.. Bellcvue. 3 p.m.. Coleman Collieries. 4 30pm Blairmore. fi 30 p m Lands and Forests Minister Allan Warrack. Manpower and Labor Minister Bert Hohol Solicitor-General Helen Hunley and Minister Without Portfolio (responsible tor rural development) George Topolnisky arrive Pic- ture Butte. 8 a m Nobletord. 10 30 a m Claresholm. noon. Champion. "2 30 p m Vulcan. 3 45 p m.. Taber. H p m Deputy Premier Hugh llorner. Federal and Inter- governmental Affairs Minister Don Getty, Public Minister Backus and Telephones and I'tihties Minister Rov Farran arrive Coaldalc. a.m 10 15 a m Milk River, noon. Coutts. 2 30 p m.. Taber. 6 p m. This delegation will visit Vauxhall on Tuesday at 8 a.m. and return to Lethbridge at noon lor the cabinet meeting. Attorney-General Merv Leitch. Health and Social Development Minister Neil Crawford and Minister ot Northern Development Allen Adair arrive Fort Macleod. 8 30 a m Standoff. 10.30 a m Cardston. noon: Lethbridge. 3 30 p.m., depart lor Taber. 6 p.m. The majority of the cabinet will be in Lethbridge Tuesday morning to accept sub- missions at the Holiday Inn beiore the cabinet meeting in the afternoon 18 brief s for cabinet At Irom ment least 18 submissions a widely-varied assort- ol groups will be made to the Alberta cabinet when it meets in Lethbridge Tuesday Students, pensioners, chambers of commerce and governing bodies are among those making submissions at the Holiday Inn Tuesday mor- ning A list ol submissions releas- ed the province includes. Lethbridge City Council. I nivcrsity oi Lethbridge. Alberta Provincial Pensioners and Senior Organization. Coleman Collieries. Castle Mountain Resort Ltd Lethbridge Chamber oi Commerce. Canada (lames Coun- cil. South Fmcas-tle residents. Original P'-nsioners and Senior Society ol Lethbridge Inc Alberta Chamber ol Commerce and MagiMth chamber regarding railroad abandonment. County ol Lethbridge. U ol L students socieU Council Lethbridge Homecarc Com- mittee. Southern Alberta Recreation Council. Bow ART DIETRICH DENTURE DENTAL MECHANIC Sclmirtz Bldg. 222 5th SI S. Phone 328-4095 Highway rotary mowers cause some accidents See the exquisite new Dressy Slings by "EMPRESS" In Black, Red. or Navy Crinkle Patent wet look AAA to B fittings Sizes 5'2 to 10. NEW PLAY PENS for tho High School Col if Mow Ship- mont of back- to school CHILDREN'S SHOES ,1 ,irrivod by Savaqo and Roys SI70S 4-7 Ui fi -I and set so popular this sp.ison In navy brown or burgundy wot IOOK c r i n K i e patent Also available m Sub toon sizes LOW HEEL CREPE SOLE CASUAL Only 13.95 Brown suede with Gold trim for the tall qals We carry genuine Clark's Wallabees for men and ladies Open Fn til 9 CAMM'S 5th Street S. Provincial highway rotary mowing machines have been known to get a bit tipsy in the lust couple of years and cause a tew accidents The latest incident saw the province paying Larry M. Thomas ol VVcytburn. Sask 93 tor a' windshield smashed by a rock Mr. Thomas' vehicle was parked in the Carmangay campsite about 40 miles northwest ol Lethbridge The new rotary mowers are very effective along the highway, says T. McGreer. highways department district engineer tor Lethbridge Bui when they get tipped up a big. rocks can escape the protective skirts and be thrown of I the highwav Theie have been three or lour such occurrences in the two years the mowers have been in use much more serious problem that motorists can do something about is damage caused by sanding units. Mr. McGreer warns that the "sand" is a mixture including gravel Drivers should slow down c OHM dor a bl v when approaching a unit. It the car is going in the opposite direc- tion to the unit, its speed must be added to that ol the thrown sand Mr McGreer also suggests drivers should pass the units (in the opposite shoulder whenever possible. Island and F o r e m o s t chambers ol commerce. Lethbridge Fannlv Service and Options tor Women Coun- cil ol Alberta The Lethbridge Police Com- mission had planned to make a submission protesting some r e c o m m e n d a 11 o n s b y a proivincial committee on li- quor legislation. But Chairman Harold Vosburgh said Thursday the commission was delayed in holding a special meeting on the sub- mission (..adel meet The Lethbridge Cana- dian Sea Cadet Corps will be holding its second meeting Monday at 6.30 p m The RCSC. open to boys 13 through 18 year-olds, learn m arks m an s hip c o m munications. sailing, band, precision marching and par- ticipate in a summer camp New non-import car costs rise By JIM LOZERON Herald Staff Writer Many car buyers this fall should expect to pay more for their 1974 models, according to a survey of five car dealers in the city Oi the live surveyed two predicted an increase, one was non-committal and two others which handle Japanese cars predicted there would be no price change. ot the increase in non-imports will probably not be known until the new models hit the market, the dealers say. but one of three dealers handling the North American models estimates an increase ol from to depending on the model (Jerry Wagenvoort. sales manager ot Beny's Chevrolet. Oldsmobile. attributes much of the increase to changes that have been made in autos. He says it is not caused by in- llation. which, he says, has hit items other than cars to a much larger extent The dealers report that the price tag attached in Lethbridge depends to a large extent on the manufacturers' suggested retail price and this price is not known until the automobiles arrive in the city from the major corporations, including Chrysler, Ford and General Motors Jacob Harms, sales manager of King Chrysler Dodge, said complete price lists will not be available until the cars go on sale Sept. 26, but he said "I expect they (automobiles) will probably go up in price, but I don't know how much." While two dealers of North American models expect an increase two others which handle Japanese models ex- pect no change in the price ol their cars this year. "At this stage of the game we don't know." said Fred Story, sales manager ol Toyota Travel Centre "But I would expect we will hold the line on all models He said this would depend on the dollar maintaining its cur- rent value in relation to the Japanese ven Casey Vandenbrink. presi- dent oi Lethbridge Foreign Car does not expect a price in- crease barring a devaluation in Japanese currency and changes in design of the basic- unit The two firms will display the 1974 models during Oc- tober and in early November Canadians will continue to pay more than Americans for cars according to John Baker, president oi General Motors ol Canada Ltd Oshawa. Mr Baker has said there could be a small decrease in the 5 to 7 per cent price spread between models sold at a wholesale level in Canada and the U S The difference exists in spite of integrated operations ol the auto in- dustry in the two countries But Canadians pay an ad- ditional 12 per cent federal ex- cise tax on each car purchase. R ega rd1ess of the difference, however. Mr. Baker indicated prices for 1974 models are going to rise, but to what extent will depend on labor negotiations now un- derway These increases will come in two stages. Mr. Baker said The first and most immediate is the result of the installation of government-mandated Scout registration set changes Cily hi is route 403 AKROYD'S PLUMBING, HEATING AND GASFITTING 24-Hour Service Work New Installations Phone 328-2106 INSURANCE HOME BUSINESS FARM AUTO AND LIFE We Can Save You Money SEE US SOONI FOflSTfR 706 3rd Ave. S. Phone 327-2793 The route tor No 1 and 1A buses has been changed effec- tive today to take them off an u n p a v e d portion of Lakemount Blvd Thev will now follow the present route east on South I'arkside Drive to Lakeview Drive south on Lakeview Drive to Lakewood Road, east on Lakewood Road to Lakemount Boulevard and then back on to the regular route. Council ordered buses off the unpaved section of Lakemount Blvd Monday lollowing complaints by residents m the area. The section ol road is also getting ,i new Liver of grave! but buses won't likelv be allowed back on the road until it is p.ivrd next voar Scout personnel. At each of these centres, parents and boys will have opportunity to hear how new groups can be formed in their neighborhood At the Scout service centre. 217 12th St. A S., explanatory meetings lor Beavers and Hovers will be conducted Beavers is a new Scout program lor hovs live through seven years. Rovers is a co- educational activity for young adults. 17 and over. Another program new to Southern Alberta. Sea Scouts, is getting under way among the sections operating at Lethbridge Salvation Army Citadel. Sea Scouts is a regular program for boys 11- 14 who have special mtefest in boating, swimming, fishing and other water-related ac- tivities A general registration even- ing tor Cubs. Scouts and Ven- turers has been set for Lethbridge next Tuesday. An advertisement appear- ing in Saturday and Monday editions ol The Herald will list meeting places where parents can enrol their sons The registration night is designed to establish Scout groups on a sound footing for the coming year Four community schools (Jeorge McKillop. Senator Buchanan. St Patrick's and General Stwart Klementary will be stalled bv service BERGMAN'S FLOOR COVERINGS Ph. 328-0372 2716 12 Ave. S. E. S. P. FOX Certified Dentil Mechanic FOX (Llth.) DENTAL LAB LTD. 204 Medici.l Denial Bldg. Phone 327-6565 AIR CONDITION NOW With the ROUND ONE by ALCON REFRIGERATION LTD. FURNACES. SHEET METAL and HEATING AlR CONDITIONING 2214-43 St. S. Ph. 327-5815 safety features in the 1974 models, which in Canada means a new bumper system. The second and later in- crease will come alter the in- dustry ascertains what its cost will be as the result ol contract settlements and ris- ing prices for parts and com- ponents It will be at this time that further ellorts will be made to narrow the gap between the two countries, and Mr. Baker believes progress will be made in this direction. Lethbridge dealers handling the non-imports expect tc receive the first shipments ol 1974 models within the next two weeks. City hospital strike looms Technical staff of both Lethbridge hospitals could take strike action in a disoute with the Alberta Hospital's Association, a spokesman for the Health Sciences Associa- tion of Alberta said Thursday HSAA members have voted overwhelmingly to reject a proposal to accept a concilia- tion board recommendation. "The vote points out the fact that persons working in the medical technologies Held, who are required to have a high calibre of training are sick and tired of being second class citizens in the Held." HSAA representatives said in a prepared statement. Local representative Bill Nykiioruk 'and HSAA Ex- ecutive Director George Hall said further negotiations may be possible with the AHA despite rejection of the award. "However, il this fails we are left with the alternative of a strike vote." Employees affected in the Lethbridge Municipal voted 22 to 2 against the proposal and St. Michael's voted 12 to 2 against. They include x-ray technologists, psychiatric nurses, dietary technicians, lab technologists and inhala- tion therapy technologists. "As responsible people, having the care of patients at heart, we have been very reluctant to use a strike avenue as a means of gaining a reasonable living standard. "But it may be the only alternative left to us." the statement said. The HSAA bargaining com- mittee had recommended the conciliation award be accepted It will not be known whether the HSAA and AHA will renegotiate the award or move to a strike vote until all hospitals involved in the provincial negotiations have voted on the award. Mr. Nvkitoruk said. Double-pricing policy not prevented by law There is no legal way to pre- vent retailers double-pricing, an Alberta consumer affairs officer said Thursday. George Blochert said in a telephone interview from Calgary that retailers chang- ing prices on old stock are breaking "no particular law." He said that most concerns have ceased the practice since consumer complaints last month The number of com- plaints coming to the Calgary office have dimished. he said. Safety workshop in Red Deer The first provincial water safety workshop will be held Oct "13 in Red Deer at the Granada Motor Inn Theme of the conference is Trends in Red Cross Aquatics. Any Red Cross or Royal Life Saving Society instructor is in- vited to attend. Further information and application lorms can be ob- tained by contacting the com- munity services department at 328-2341. ASTRO Realty Ltd. If you've tried the rest Now Try The Best! PHONE 328-7748 But the province has had no success convincing the 7-11 chain of convenience grocery stores to stop double-pricing. "We hope they won't con- tinue." Mr. Blochert said He said he had held discussions with chain otlicials bui nothing had come o! them so tar Those officials have either refused comment or remained unavailable for comment since a Herald survey Tues- day revealed the chain was still raising prices on old stock Packages of bacon in ciH stores run by the chain were costing 3. an increase ol as much as B8 cents marked on the same package Meanwhile, a letter from Consumer Affairs Minister Bob Dowling was on its way to retailers mentioned in com- plaints to the department A spokesman for the depart- ment also said in a telephone interview from Edmonton that a public statement of the province's concern was in the draft stage Certified Dental Mechanic CLIFF BLACK. BLACK DENTAL LAB MEDICAL DENTAL BLDG. Lower Uvil PHONE 327-2822 FEW THINGS IN LIFE RUN AS WELL AS A VOLKSWAGEN 1972-VW Fallback -automatic-mill under new car warranty 1973-WCimpar Demonstrator 1966-FordV8 automatic RAEWOOD MOTORS LTD. VOLKSWAGEN PORSCHE AUDI Sales 328-4539 3rd Ave. and 14th St. S. PHARMACY FACTS FROM 0. C. STUBBS Oddly enough there's usually 1 i 11 i e r e a', knowledge of what to do when someone is poisoned or is over-dosed The first thing you must do is send tor a doctor im- mediately' Keep the patient warm and find out if the patient has taken poison (any substance not meant to be taken inter- nally) or has taken an over- dose (a drug or food in ex- cessive If possible, while you arti wailing for the doctor, give the correct counterdose, but you should never force liquids into the patient if he or she is unconscious For your own sake, as well as that of your children, PLEASE keep all poisons and medicines where children cannot reach or lind them Open daily a.m. to 9 30 p m Sundays and Holidays 12 noon to P m ;