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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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The Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - January 31, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta 12-THE LETHSftlDae HERALD-TlMfWtay, JWMMfy Brothers hold paper route for 18 years By KATHIE MacLEAN Herald Staff Writer For 18 years the Stenbecks have coped with driving snow, strong winds and angry dogs And have made delivering the newspaper a family affair. Five brothers successively held onto a Lethbndge Herald route, which was given up recently by Wavne, 16, the youngest Stenbeck. "The oldest boy, now over 30, took over a paper route, held it for about five years then passed it down to his explained Ruth Stenbeck, mother of five sons and three daughters Each biy had the route in his name, she says, with every member of the family helping out. The Stenbeck family lived about half a mile east of Woolco, which, at that time was almost in the country, for nearly 15 years before moving to the city. "The boys' route covered about four miles, taking about two hours to deliver all the she said Wayne got his own route after the family moved into town "Sometimes he felt he had to have a paper route to keep up with his brothers It was like a family says Mrs. Stenbeck The boys often helped elder- ly people on their paper route with strenuous chores, she says, like shovelling walks, mowing lawns, emptying rain barrels and carrying out coal ashes. "Every so often, we had trouble with dogs, chasing the Hamilton defeats Wilson By KEVIN HARTLEY The Hamilton Hornets defeated Wilson by a score of 27-19 in overtime play last kids and even biting she says, "We had to call the police a couple of times about certain mean dogs and have them put away." "There was one she added, "a friendly St Bernard that was nothing but a nuisance. It would follow the kids home every day and the owner would have to come and pick it up." The Stenbeck girls, Sharon, Heather and Beverley, always helped their brothers deliver papers "One incident that really sticks in my says Mrs Stenbeck, "is the time a goat followed one of the girls along the route until one woman took it and tried to lock it in her chicken coop." "But once she got the goat inside, it kept butting her every time she tried to leave. The woman was kept captive by the goat for almost an hour before the owner came look- ing for it." Mrs. Stenbeck and her husband, Earl, drove the children around the route dur- ing bad weather. "We didn't mind because four miles is a long way to walk in 20 below weather, es- pecially with a load of she said. The older boys delivered the Star Weekly along with The Herald. Herald Youth Candidate list names winners Both teams showed poor first halves with the Hornets leading Wilson 6-2 At the end of regulation play, the score tied 18-18. In extra three minutes of overtime Daryl Langridge scored six points, boosting the Hornets to vic- tory Daryl Langridge scored 10 points with Owen Hayward marking eight and Darrell Steed, six. The Hornets are holding a 1- 1 win loss record and hope to improve that this weekend when they meet the Paterson Tigers. Meanwhile, Hamilton's Halos edged Wilson 19 16 and moved into first place holding a 2 0 win loss record. Yolayne Jang led the scor- ing attack with eight points while Debbie Wakelin and Lisa Nirk netted four points each. The next game for the Halos is Friday against the Paterson Tigresses. Last day for entries Science fair competitors are reminded that today is the 'eadline for submissions of entry forms for the Lethbridge regional science fair Students with late entries should contact Dr. Dave Bowden at the Canada Agriculture Research Station, Lethbridge. Job lost ROWLEY REGIS, England (CP) Mrs Pat Clark, 28, claims she was fired from her job preparing school meals because she is too fat. Pat, who weighs in at 231 pounds, was examined by a municipal doctor who gave her a clean bill of health but suggested she join a slimmers' club. The list of successful can- didates in recent ex- aminations held in Lethbridge by Toronto's Royal Conser- vatory of Music has been released In the ARCT piano written category, Sherry R. Pratt received honors. Grade 5 theory harmony, pass Trevor Bennett Analysis, pass Sherry R Pratt Grade 4 theory harmony, honors Sherry R Pratt and Glenda L Swan- son Counterpoint, first class honors David B Waterlow Pass Carol Fekete Grade 3 theory harmony and history first class honors Wmstan Jones Harmony, first class honors Heather L Klassen Honors Diana C Deyell and Elisabeth C Retzer (e- Sandra M VaselenaK Pass Sandra Lynne M Quail, Janice L Hamilton and Shelley Burt History, first class honors Barbara Ward and Bernadette F Pahulje Grade 2 rudiments first class honors Karen Stevenson, Helene Darcel, Manna Russell, Carol A Chnstensen and Arlene Wolfer Darlene Hawley, Loni Sheen and Dian Wilde (equal) Honors Valerie Kamitomo, J. Pedrini and Carol Plomp, Marcia Pittman Pass Dona Bailey and Wendy Trockstad. Grade 1 rudiments First class honors Tern L Ohno, Frieda K Esau and Carole Ohashi Annemane Schlotzer, Myrna L Reid, Haidee Pauls, Carla M Reid (equal) Honors Timothy Fletcher, Pam Olsen and Kathy R Bullock Cheryl Fletcher, Jody L Fisher Pass Beth Holt Preliminary rudiments first class honors Sheila Jacobson, Pauline Wentz and Zyla Wentz Tovi G HudSlestone and" Shelfy L. Low David Nerland and Lisa L Nirk Carmen McKenzie. Cindy L Wems, Heather M Doyle, Anita M Juhar Teresa D Juhar, Joan Barton and Darlene Ponjavic. Honors Kelly Klovansky and Maxine F Oroutt ARCT speech arts elocution, honors Ruth Nalder Grade 10 speech arts literature, honors Sheri McFadden and Rea Tagg (equal) In concert with Tom Middleton The LCI stage band played In concert recently with Tom Middle- ton and Songbird. LCI's band, directed by Jerry Pokarney, put on a good performance with the touring group. Tom Middle- ton is on a 19-city tour across the country, and will be working with youth orchestras in all the cities. Junior Forest Wardens explore the wilderness By DIANA McMAHON What are the natural out- door interests of boys or girls? Many answer others say "woods while others say "technical stuff like operating radios, working in firetowers, or learning about nature." These areas are included in the program of the Junior Forest Wardens, a club for both boys and girls between the ages of 10 and 16. Wardens is a national outdoor club, sponsored in Alberta by the provincial government. What do they do? They learn, and they have fun! They have guest speakers, talking on areas of interest. The club leaders have prepared training programs, and organize camps and tours Wardens are active in hiking, camping, and almost any other outdoor activity. Take the local Forest Warden club, held every Wednesday at the Fish and Game .clubhouse They are busy preparing for a wilderness camp They are practicing making natural lean to shelters, they are getting ready to cook their own food over open fires; they are packing their gear' How do you join? Simple come to the Fish and Game clubhouse on any Wednesday night at 7. Meetings last until 9 Want to do something on the weekend' This club does' Feb. 17 they are going out to practice making shelters The next weekend will find them following compasses and trail signs on an outdoor hike. Everyone members, parents, and the general public is invited to come on these weekend outings with AMPLIFIER and GUITAR CLEARANCE 10% to 50% off Shop Mfly for Sttf Selection! LEISTER'S MUSIC LTD. the Wardens. But that's not all they have happening! What do they have planned for the rest of this year? Lots! Want to learn about survival camping? Maybe make your own snowshoes? How about mak- ing a survival kit? Or how about just learning how to build a fire, put up a shelter, or cook a good meal? Want to go camping? Fine, we'll see you at Wardens Wednesday night at the Fish and Game clubhouse on the corner of 9th Avenue and 10th Street S. Or if you want to find out more about this outdoor club, phone Diana McMahon at 328- 6998 after 4 p.m. Reflectors distributed to students SPOKANE, Wash. (AP) School authorities here will soon begin distribution ol reflector patches for primary school pupils, a police spokesman said this week. Officer Fred Uttke, a traffic safety specialist, says the patches will be for clothing as one way to combat morning darkness caused by daylight time Uttke says the "hot dot" I program, an experimental plan developed by various I groups including the I Washington Traffic Safety Commission, was one of three I plans being considered for I protection of children in Grades 1 through 3. 1 He says area schools with I early starting times were con- sidering moving schedules a back a half hour next year. I Parents, he says, were being I urged not to allow their children to leave for school I earlier than necessary. I "We've had no accidents so far because of children walk- ing to and from school in the Uttke said. "But these early ftoarj more critical." tfbra refund this i the fewer correc _______ _ i have to make on your return, and the earlier you mail.the faster youll get it, If your return comes to us in the early part of the filing season and has been filled in carefully and correctly, chances are you'll hear back from us pretty quickly. (Like you, we're happier when our debts are paid, too.) Unfortunately, what often happens is that careless errors hold up your return. If the com- puters come across even a minor arithmetic error, your return is automatically rejected and must be checked and corrected by hand before it can be re-entered for processing. Which, when you realize that more than 10 million returns flood in within a three month period, can put your return pretty far back. m m i APR What we're saying is really very simple. Please double-check your return. Triple-check. Make sure the right information is on the right line, that your arithmetic adds up and that you've filled in all the parts that apply. (And remember that if you do run into problems, follow April Aid for immediate help.) Although we can't guarantee refunds within a certain time period, we can promise you this: if you'll do your part by taking care to do your return correctly and mail in early, we'll give it priority here so that your refund cheque gets back to you just as soon as possible. Togethei; we can get it done. RobiftSlwitxiry UHHUH RotttrtSwnUwy Your Guide is alwsys ths best answar.Haadi! Follow it it. R MXMM Ml you wtwt you rmd to know, and how to figure things out. watch ma newspaper From now through mid-April. try to givt you at much additional rwlp M poswtto. in print, about specific probMm araw. Whan you somathiog that appiwa and uaa it wtwnyou'n doing your own wurn.RshouM hato If you'ra still contuMd or aoma- thing juat doaan't saam to work, phona Your own District Taxs- lion nurnbar is batow. If you outalda tha off ics araa, call thaOparator and ask for Zaorth 0-4000. FtamamMr. MI ccHa am frw, and tfw asrvfca is ftws foe you. Just ask. Soma paopla prsfar to talk it OMK m parton. And mat's f ma, too. If you'rs ona of tnam, and IWM a probtom with your IncomaTax, drop by for frw hatp. Faw-to- Tnaaddrasaforyowrown District TsxattonOffiosia Writs to your nsarast District Tsxa- t ton Oft Explain your praMam as daavly M poaalMa and inchitfa aH information. (And your "aturn addraas, pMMttat) Tnay will snvwar yowr (attar as quickly as posstMa. I I Federal Public Bldg 9820- 107th Street, Edmonton, Alta. T5K1E8-425-3510 Calgary Public Bldg., 205-8th Avenue S.E., Calgary, Alta T2G OL1 -265-8890 Federal Public Bldg 9820- 107th Street, Edmonton, Alta. T5K1E8-425-3510 ;