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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 12, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta 28 THI I.ETHBR1DOI HER AID July IN ZAMBIA BLA1RMORE (CNP Bureau) Mr. and Mrs Richard Blythe, married at Blairmore Dec. 22, are now residing at Mulfulira, Zambia, where Mr. Blythe 'is working as an elec- trician in the copper industry They will remain there for three years. WINS DEGREE PICTURE BUTTE (HNS) Miss Jane Tanaka recently graduated with a bachelor of science degree in pharmacy from the University of Edmon- ton She is now employed at Edmonton. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Tanaka of Picture Butte. PART Here are the ANSWERS for your NEWS QUIZ I: 1-New Democratic; 2-a; 3-c; 4-a; 5-western part of China. PART II: 1-d; 2-c; 3-e, 4-a, 5-b PART III: 1-c; 2-a, 3-e; 4-b; 5-d PICTURE QUIZ: Pope Paul VI, head of the Roman Catholic Church Reserve Don Garber, winner of the reserve championship in the open class, com- panion calves, for the Short Grass Beef Club, re- ceives the Ratzlaff Insur- ance and Real Estate Tro- phy from Art Ratzlaff. It was presented at the re- cent Foremost 4-H calf show and sale. Don elso won reserve champion for his club calf. Sears Even at this low price Kenmore gives you a complete program that's fully automatic. This is truly our lowest price for an automatic! Quality features include: Heavy-duty, automatic program 2 temperature combinations 6-vane agitator for gentle, thorough washing action Lid safety switch stops spm rf fid fe opened. Handy washing instructions printed inside lid Mar-resistant porcelain top. 26-40110 Match-mate Kenmore dryer 169" Come rain, come shine, complete your laundry room with this economical dryer. Single program, with high air-speed for fast drying No-fceat fluffs Easy-reach, top-mounted Rnt screen Safety switch stops spin if door is opened. Porcelain top. 26-80010 Simpsons-Sears Ud- Scouting C.A. Recently the Jamborette )rogram swung into action. Sunny weather gave the "go" signal for canoe in- struction on the waterfront by Arnold Harris, Bob Brandley and Dave Murray. Special films on canoe han- dling and safety were shown in the waterfront building. Canoes were manned by eag- er crews on the lake. No one goes out in a canoe without a life jacket of brilliant red. Elsewhere boys were revell- ing in the fun of the water obstacle course. There was greasy pole to swarm along then the boys reversed direction and returned. Burling left most of the log-rollers in the water. Riding the bosun's chair got everyone wet. Rafting gave a bit of com- petition with boy-propelled, two-log rafts racing for the other side. Canoe jousting drew the attention of all spectators. Two crews at a time sought to upset jousters equipped with long poles adequately padded at each end. Archery is always popular. Large targets are used. Each boy gets six arrows to use at 25-yard range. Strict range safety practices are followed and instruction is given. Camp chief Don White band- ies this event. Another popular place is the rifle range wife Jim- Pinnell and assistants Garry Schmidt and Stewart Scovilte on hand. Each boy fires 10 shots at a target with five two-inch bull's eyes. The .22-calibre rifles are in top shape, each equipped with peep sights. Strict range safety rules are observed. The best score in Boy Scouts ranks was 97. A land obstacle course in- cludes hand-over-hand rope crossing and a monkey bridge over a small ravine, scaling a log palisade, scrambling under togs and ropes, with sawing of stove- tength togs. The boys toy to cover the course in 15 min- utes or less. Many boys have taken part in hiking expeditions to the salt lick or up Table Moun- tain. Those lucky enough may get close-up views of wild sheep and goat. Injuries suffered in the pro- gram are few and trivial. Dr. Gray has a light casualty list Recently subcamps on Table Mountain, Whistler Mountain, Carbondale Moun- tain and Castle Mountain en- joyed campfires with songs and skits. Many of the camps are very well laid out with good facilities for cooking, sleep- ing and hygiene. j The Rimbey Troop built a I tree tower with a gigantic 1 golden Sasqnatch. This troop has been around and is well practised in camping in all its detail. The Elkford- B.C., Troop is doing very well with only two Mrs. McCombe Honored with shower LOMOND (HNS) A shower was held recently in the Lo- mond Community Centre to honor a new bride, Mrs. Cavlin McKay. Lunch was served by mem- bers of the Good Wffl Service Club, Lomond Birthday Club and the Lomond Community Club Head table guests were her mother-in-law, Mrs. Rayna Mc- Combe; sisters-in-law Miss Rosemary McCombe and Mrs. Carol Ruppert: and her aunt Anna Hamm of Brooks year's of Scouting behind them. The canteen is operated by Scouters Charlie Evans and Gil Mehlen. They meet the needs of everyone, dispensing badges, drinks, candy bars and popcorn. They also keep a tost and found department. Deputy camp chief Leo Toone's assistance is appreci- ated. The whole matter of hiking, compass trail and the Ob- servation Trail was handled by Scouters Rod Zaugg and P. McArtnur. Mrs. L. Toone and Mrs. S. Redd operated the pearl div- ing lagoon near the water- front. Poker chips with secret marks were redeemed at the canteen. At the SkUl-o-rama, five- strand braiding was demon- strated by David Sheen of the Taber 6th Troop. The Glenwood Troop dis- played reflector cooking. Kelly Lybbert of the Taber 6th showed his skill in fish net construction. A beautifully decorated and finished staff was shown by Gordon McFadyen of 1st Rim- bey. Gymnastics were perform- ed by the 1st Macteod Troop. Swift Current 6th displayed rope-making techniques. Very dramatic and most interesting was the 10th Leth- bridge's use of slings made by the boys. Sbannavon's tug of war and Taber Sth's chariot wee pro- vided fun 1st Taber showed a ship- shape light rowboat made by the boys. The 16th Lethbridge show- ed a collection of wooden whistles. The region's entry was an art exhibit shown by Mrs. R. Jenkins. Then there was more canoe competitions. The Jamborette ended with a fine campfire. Despite chilly winds about 450 Scouts and scouters were warmed, both by the fire and the good cheer of the gather- ing. Deputy camp chief Colin Oddie was master of cere- monies. Scouters Don McFadyen, Noel Buchanan, S. Redd and R. Jenkins expressed their thanks to the staff and help- ers. A special framed certificate of appreciation was awarded to Scooter Lew 'Blair, leaving shortly for Edmonton. Scout- er Lew played a tremendous part hi making the Jambor- ette a success. He has also been a real pillar of strength to the entire Southern Alberta Region for many years The appreciation of the visiting troops from B.C.. Saskatchewan, and northern Alberta regions was warmly and sincerely given. Oldtimer supper set for July 18 CARMANGAY (HNS) Eleven members tnd OM visitor were present aft home of Mrs. Alice Miter for recent meeting of the Priscilla Chib. The committees which bad been set up to look after the various portions at the annual senior citizens program and supper gave its reports and all plans were completed. Residents or former resi- dents of Carmangay, 67 years of age or older, are invited to attend the annual senior citi- zens program and supper July 18 at 3 p.m. at the Car- mangay School. It is sponsor- ed by the Priscilla Club. It was decided to enter a float in the Aug. 6 parade. Mrs. Etoora Afiderson wffl be the hostess for the August meeting. Petrichuk disappears with Natal NATAL (HNS) Dave Pet- richuk came to Michel to build coke ovens and stayed for 25 years to work in the coal mining industry before retiring recently. He came to the Michel area in 1947 as an employee of Walsh Refractories during con- struction of the No. 3 battery of coke ovens at the by-product plant in Michel. After working as a carpenter he later transferred back to the by-products plant as a coke side man. In 1950, he got a transfer to loaderman at the BP, a job he held until re- tiring. He resided in Natal, a. short distance from the by-product plant, and with some nostalgia, says that now (hat Natal has almost disappeared as a town, it's time for him to go also. He's off to Calgary where be has a niece and many friends and acquaints! RETURNS HOME PORT MACLEOD Miss Brenda Graham, daughter of Mrs. Ruth Graham returned home at the weekend following a five-month holiday in New Zealand. Miss Graham, with her sister, Patti, left in Janu- ary by ocean liner to com- mence their unscheduled holi- day, stopping at the Islands of Fiji and Hawaii Docking Aukland, they (ravelled exten- sively throughout fiie Island, In Dunedlin, Brenda put her secre- tarial training to work and was employed for three months be- fore preparing to leave for home. Before departing front the Island, she visited her as- ter, Patti, at Milton, N.Z. g{ Simpscms-Saaire you get the finest guarantee satisfaction or money rtstoiMjad free delivery STORE HOURS: ctoily from 9.30 e.m. to p.m.; Thurs. and a.m. to 9.-OO p.m. Centre Village MaR, Telephone 324-9231. REUNITED FORT MACLEOD A bro- ther and three sisters whose combined ages total 286 years were reunited after an absence of 57 years. The group waiting at International airport in Van- couver for the flight from Hol- land were filled with mixed emotions. Mrs. Ykje Ixwwen- aar of Fort Macteod bad ftown to the coast to visit with her sister, Mrs. Pietje Bos of Coor- tenay, BC. and her brother, John Kobus of Vancouver. Their sister, Mirs Treintje Botyman of HoDand was ateo coming to visit. Mr. Kciws left their native land 57 years ago and bad not seen Ms sister since: Mrs Lowenaar had left 52 years ago and Mrs Bos hadn't seen Mrs. Bergman for 53 years. see A spectacular salute to S their 100th Anniversary THEHCMP MUSICAL RIDE SUNDAY, JULY 15th A.M. FORT MACLEOD MIDNIGHT STADIUM TICKfTS PERSON NO KESERVED SEATS ;