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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - April 14, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta 8 THE IETHBKIDGE HERALD Saturday, April 14, 1973 LYNN MAKCIL CHERYL HUDSON RHONDA PAJAK KAREN RINGHEIM EILEEN MESSINGER SUSAN ANDERSON DEBBIE LAUDER irl will be named Queen of the Creston Blossom Festival CRESTOX The queen can-j The Creston Valley Blossom dida'.es for the 1S73 Creston Festival will be held May 18 Valley Blossom Festival and Frid one of the Queen Pageant been J amicunccd. j the girls will be chosen Moss Creston and Queen of the Blos- som Festival. Susan Anderson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Milt Anderson of Creston, was born Dec. 28, 1955. A student of Grade 12, Susan likes curling and badminton. She is sponsored by the Knights of Columbus. Cheryl Hudson, is a Grade 12, student. The daughter and Mrs. Harold Hudson Canyon she is sponsored by the Canyon community. Born July 5, 1955, she enjoys all sports, .v.w.yv. DISTRICT LIABILITY BONDS AUTO FIRE ROSS! i LR AGENCIES ITD. ESTABLISHED 1911 Lower Floor 517 4th Ave. S. Phone 327-1541 Flower festival marked by Buddhists RAYMOND (HNS) Bud- dhist people marked the annual flower festival, with three priests officiating in this most sacred event which I marks the birth of "Lord God j Budah." Officiating were Rev. N. Kasuagi, Rev. J. Burkey and Rev. L. Kawamura. During the festival gifts were given. The 1973 festival CURRIE'S FINE FOODS time for the giving of achieve- ment awards and honor pins to the young people of the Bud- dhist Sunday School. As the flower season is later than the date to mark the birth, women of the Buddhist Church make imitation flowers. The church is decorated with cherry trees and flowers made from paper fastened to branch- es of trees. These trees are most beauti- ful. Incense is used to give a more realistic setting of a gar- den filled with flowers. It is said when Budah was was born in a garden, petals from the flowering trees fell to earth making a carpet of beauty to welcome the babe. Through the centuries those who live by the teachings of Budah have marked Hanamat- suri. SOUTHERN.-ALBERTA BUSINESS SAMPLER Dogs bite 10 at Coaldale COALDALE fHNS) Some- thing will have to be done with the dog situation here. There are too many dogs run- ning at large. A sweep of dogs must be made. A crash program to control the canines is needed. These were some remarks made fay town councillors re- cently on the dog problem. It was reported about 10 peo- ple have been bitten. People are afraid to walk in some areas of town because of dogs. Billingsley presides over church FOREMOST (Special) A recent meeting of the Fore- most branch of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints installed LaMount Billingsley as branch president, replacing A. C. Atwood. The Taylor Stake presidency, Fay Walker, Ferris Zaugg and Tom Karrcn, presided and con- ducted the sessions. Mr. Alv.ovo was released with a vote of thanks after seiT- ing as branch president for the past 12 years. A new chapel was opened in 1969. motorcycle riding and sewing. Debbie Laudar, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Lauder of Creston, was also born in 1955, on Nov. 7. A Grade 12 student, she loves all snorts, music and dancing. The Jaycces are spon- soring her. Lynn MarcSl is sponsored by the Elks. The daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Mel Marcil of Cres- ton, she was born on June 5, 1956 and is a Grade 11 student. Her hobbies are sports, sewing and reading. Eileen Messinger. the daugh- ter of Mr. and Mrs. Graham Messmger of Creston, likes Twimtnirg, skating and basket- ball. The candidate of the Rotery Club, she was born April 7, 1956 and is in Grade 11. Rhonda Pajak, sponsored by the Kiwanis Club, is the daugh- ter of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Pajak of Creston. Born on March 16, 1955, she attends Grade 12. Her spare time inter- ests include piano plajing and sports. Karen Ringheim, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Ringheim, who %e near Rykerts, is spon- sored by Lister. Born on Au- gust 31, 1955, she is in Grade 12 and is interested in sewing, cooking and reading. BINGO MONDAY COLEMAN (CNP Bureau) Henry Zak, chief of the Co'e- man Volunteer Fire Brigade, says the brigade will sponsor a giant bingo in the Coleman Elks Hall Monday evening at 8 o'clock. 'Thanks for the Memories9 school musical thrills 600 NATAL (HNS) A cast of about 150 entertained an en- thusiastic audience cf moi-e than 600 at the Sparwood Sec- ondary School recently with the rmisical revue, Thanks For The Memories. The superb presentation was a delightful trip down a musical memory lane. INSURANCE COSTLY IN ALBERTA? In recent months, there have been many misconceptions about the cost to the motorist of Govern- ment Sponsored Auto Insurance programs. The Alberta Motor Association, which represents a quarter of a million Alberta motorists, felt obligated to conduct a study into automobile insurance rates presently used in Alberta and Saskatchewan., which was the first province to initiate a Government Sponsored Auto Insurance program. While it is difficult to make an exact comparison of two insurance programs because of different insur- ance legislation and different benefits, the following comparison is based on minimum insurance m Saskatche- wan and similar coverage in Alberta. The following comparison is based on 66.3% of the total private passenger cars insured in Alberta, and represents a cross section of high and low rated risks in Lethbridge and District. GENERAL CLASS DEFINITIONS 1 use, vehicle not driven to and from work. Principal driver married male or female 25 years of oge or over. No male or single female drivers under 25, licensed and accident free for three years, use, including driving to and from work. Principal driver married male or female 25 years of age or over. No male or single female drivers uder 25, licensed and accident free for three years. as 2A, except accident two years ago. Male 23 or 24 years old, licensed and accident free for three years. Male 16, 17 or 18 years old, accident in the previous year. 1973 RATES A.M.A. CLASS S OF TOTAL S.G.I.O. IETHSR1DGE DISTRICT CARS INSURED KEG1NA NEW RENEWAL Coaldale women sew for patients in COALDALE (HNS) Thanks to the generosity and hard of the Coaldale Community Hospital Women's Auxiliary, the table in the waiting room at the hospital now is covered with a beautiful tablecloth made by Mrs. Valentine Then of was presented by Mrs Thon to the hospital at a re cent meeting of the women's auxiliary-Members are sewing housecoats for hospital patients' use A number of these have been comple'.ed. Diiiff-a-Ltuff Night rings in fight at Pincher on polio PINCHER CREEK (Spe- cial) A novei way of rais- ing money for the polio fund took place in the Royal Canadian Legion club rooms when the Ladiss Auxiliary spOMored a Ding-a-L ing Night. The sum of was re- alized. Cal Winters was master of ceremonies. Music and songs for danc- ing and listening were pro- vided by Cbario'-te Ogloff, Mary Walper, Gayle Lampi, Ior.a Smyka. Alice Robertson, Renee Davidson and Loretta Visser. Hawaiian dances were per- formed by Crystal Smyke. Harold Karris was the clown and the steward- esses for the evening were Shirley Andrews, Gail Visser ard Ria Legge. A wishing we'l was of in'er- est. were collected and received by Mrs. Elsie Mosely. The auxiliary formerly held a house to house canvass each year. CLUB THANKED STIRLING Mon Ami Ladies' Club received con- gratulations and thanks front the Canadian Red Cross Soci- ety for going over the top with its campaign collection. WATER BYLAW CRANBROOK City council resolution instruct-1 ed City Clerk Robert Watson to j prepare for initial readings a water improvements Bylaw to! authorize expenditure of on staged development j of the Joseph-Gold Creek base. Mrs. Susan Skrocki organ- ized, directed and choreo- graphed the production. It was played by a cast cf Sparwood residents repre- senting all ages and many grouts frcm the community. Accompanist for the revue was John Cimolinl. The music of the 1960s fea- tured songs for children writ- ten during the decade. The performance was by stu- dents from the Sparwood Ele- mentary School under the coaching of Steve Godfrey, Mrs. Dianne Pecknold and Rev. Joseph Smith. Also fea- tured in the performance for the 1960s was a ballet group. Unifarm backs hall at Pincher PINCHER CREEK (Spedsl) Thirty-one members recently attended the annual meeting o Unifarm District 121. Eight locals were represent- ed. The sum of was given to the Pincher Creek Community Hall project. Scott Hammond reported on work done in the year by district councillors. He thanked them for their work and co- operation. The Cbwley local is active again v.tth Bell Elan as president. Mrs. Inga Marr reported on the convention she attended at Ottawa and R. Graham gave a brief report on Blue Cross. C. Versulais of Champion, Re- gion 12 president, yas pleas- ed that District 121 is main- taining its membership in good standing. Mrs. Jackie Jeune spoke on her work with Man sources, a two-year s'.arted in 1972. New officers: J. vice-chairman; Art and Re- program Johnson, Bonertz, Ernie Hahn, L. Ringstad, Lome Higginbotham, H. A. Jack, Doug McClelland, Oran Dwyer, and Peter Vander Valk, direc- OfScers will be chosen by this group. QUALITY DENTURE CLINIC EDDY DIETRICH Certified Dental MechanK Capitol Furniture B'dg. PHONE 328-7684 MM NON- DRINKERS deserve to pay less for fire insurance They do at Abstainers'. Because our experience has shown that abstainers have fewer accidents, fewer home fires. That's why we can in- sure for less. If you're a non-drinker, can you afford not to look into Abstainers' insurance for your home HUNT INSURANCE AGENCIES LTD. 1201 3rd.Ave. S. Phone 328-7777 ABSTAINERS' INSURANCE COMPANY Tta only Cwwttsn Company providing iniuranca txciustvelr to 1973 Chevrolet Bd Air 8 Cyl Ssdcn Wheelbase 121.5' 1A 2A 28 13A 10D Farmer 1A 29.6 35.3 1.4 l.i .2 125 125 125 125 125 125 91 105 131 261 766 32 84 95 125 253 732 77 1971 Chewo'ct Air 8 Cyl. lElbase 121.5" 1A 2A 28 13A 10D Farmer 1A 29.6 35.3 1.4 1.1 110 110 110 no no 91 105 131 262 766 82 95 125 253 732 77 1971 Ch 3 Cyl. S' andariT c 112' 1A 2A 2B 13A 10D Former 1A 296 35.3 1 1 1 100 100 100 100 IOC) 100 78 90 113 719 645 71 73 S3 109 217 61r> 63 1972 n P i r Farm Truck 70 -uo'j'd be noted that the above comparison shows a iarac percentage of lethbridge motorists pay -_r 3-ijc. premiums, but drive under higher risk circumstances compord to centres in Saskatchewan. E COMPARISON DOES NOT 1NCIUD E DRIVERS LICENSE FEES. In Saskatchewan, driver's li- r- e t ,-cKiroed on th? individual 13 and and may be hiqli as 5125 00. ._ oooi'f-. to dr who do rot o on C -EE TECHNICAL SALES (Agricultural Veterinary) As a result of the promotion of our present represen- tative to head office, we have on immediate opening available in o territory wilh headquarters in Winnipeg. THE COMPANY: An established manufacturer of chemicals, micro- feed ingredients, animal health and veterinary products. THE JOB: To represent the Company's fuli line of Veterinary products to a variety of customers ine'wd- i veterinarians, feed and fcod manufacturers, natchcriss, provinc'al and federal diagnostic labora- tor'ts and universities in Manitoba, Saskatchewan end port of Alberta. Remuneralson is in ihe form of salary plus bonus. Other benefits include pension plan and full range cf group insurance coverage. Automobile and ex- supplied. THE CANDIDATE: The s-ucccsjful candidate will be a university gradu- ate in Agriculture and possess some sa'es experi- ence, preferably in the field or closely associated fields. For information, please write in confidence, giving full part culars of your background and training toi Tha Emp'oyment Manager Shcrp and Dohme Canada ltd. PO Box 1005 Points Cloir? Dorvol 700, Que- ROLF KARCH Farm Auction Sale Directions: 2 Mites North Kipp Store, 1 Mile West and Vt Mile North or Vh Miles West of Kipp on Highway 3V4 Mile North, VA Miles East and tt Mrle North. Watch for signs. WEDNESDAY, APRIL 18 A.M. SHARP LUNCH: NEWLANDS LADIIS COMMUNITY CLUB TRUCKS Fargo 2 ton with btet box and hoist, new motor. Mercury 3 ton with beet box. 1-Set of slock racks for 1968 G.M.C TRACTORS 1-4020 John Deere tractor with cob, 1787 (Highlight of 50 Massey Ferguson tractor with Robin front end loader, excellent condition. COMBINE AND SWATHER Harris No. 92 combine, practically new motor. Massey Ferguson No. 34 12' propelled iwather. FUEL TANKS gal. tonic with stand and hoses. gal. tank with stand and hoses, double comp. gal, gal. MACHINERY Ferguson No. 10 baler; John Deere press drill; No. 95 manure spreader. Ferguson 12' rod weeder; blade; Oliver cultivator, new shovels; Inter, double disc; Cockshutt 628 fertilizer; 32' grain auger with 9 h.p. Wisconsin engine; hole auger with 3 pt. hitch attachment] 24' baler loader, almost new; sprayers; Harris 14" 3 bottom plow: No. 350 side delivery rake. 1 10 Cose onewoy; Diamond horrows with drowborj Mcleod chopper wijh 6" drive belt. LIVESTOCK AND EQUIPMENT milk cow; white foccd miifc cow, freshen in June; calf; linger milking machine) 175 Westfalia creom separator. SHOP EQUIPMENT wdh end couplers, gas eVcfe brooder, good set of shovels, wrenches, grease guns, grease end oil con- vases, chains, scrap metoj and lumber, posts ond roony more itsms too numerous to mention. HAY AND STRAW App. 30 ton Atfolfo hoy, second tut; App. 700 straw boles; Hog feed. Joying tnosh. HOUSEHOLD ViVma 16 tw. ft Fngidoire fridge; aa< '.tcwcj gos Scoter; bed 2 dreisers; wringer washing machine; Icrtchen toble with choirs. AUCTIONEER'S NOTE: sure to attend this sale. Mr Kerch has taken exceptionally good of machinery end ssrne of it it practically tiew. SAIE CONDUCTED BY J. W. KANEWISCHER AND ASSOCIATES 3601 Redwood Road, Phone 323-4375 lie 027198 ;