Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 3

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: 34

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) - July 22, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta y, July JJ, 1970 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD 3 Coutts Cubs Attend Camp COU'ITS (HNS) Perfect, weather provided a very suc- cessful .weekend campout ill Rocky Coulee Cub Camp, east of Coulls, for 13 cubs, their leader Jim Itobinson and three scouts. The Ranger leader, G w e n Robinson, and assistant Elsie Seblcy, with tliree Rangers, cooked the camp meals. The camp program for the boys' fun weekend included hikes, a competition gathering greatest variety of rocks, wild- flowers and leaves and a camp- fire program one evening with parenls invited. A rattlesnake was lolled by one of the boys and bate and frogs were collected. A "thank you" goes out to the newly-formed group com- mittee consisting of Stan Herbst, Cliff Larson, Cliff Theodore, Earl S'ibley and Dean Withesel. They prepared the camp and provided the transportation. Busy Bees Attend Parley IKON SPRINGS Four members of the Leth- bridge Northern Busy Bees Girls' Club, Cheryl Oga, Esther 0 g a, Christine VanderFIeer and Janey VanderLinden, ac- companied by their supervisor Mrs. W. Kirby, recently attend- ed the Alberta Women's In- stitute Girls' Club Conference held at the Olds School of Agri- culture. Miss Cheryl Oga placed first with her entry in the art com- petition. She was presentee with a spoon by the provincial representative, Mrs. C. Harrop. Miss Janey VanderLinden and Miss Cheryl Oga modeller clothes made by them in fashion show. Miss Judy Iwamoto, District 4 director, won the senior cup in the public speaking com- petition. In recognition of her four years as a director she was presented with an AWI Girls' Club spoon by Miss Cheryl Oga. Mrs. C. Soice of Warner also presented Miss Iwamoto with a gift on behalf of the supervi- sors and members throughout Alberta. Their handicraft entries net- ted four firsts and two sec- onds. While there.they also at- tended a barbecue and pro- vided vocal numbers during the entertainment program. Rodeo Results CARDSTON (HNS) Good weather, good crowds and happy cowboys was the order of Hie day for the 1970 Cardston amateur rodeo. Total prize money for the rodeo was Following are the results: Bronc: 1. Bud Connelly; 2. Gordon Ross; 3. Gabriel Devlne; 4. Jerry .Youngplne. Rideoffs. 1. Bud Connelly; 2. Gordon Ross. Bareback Bronc: 1. Lynn Jensen; J. Ivans; 3. Glen Thompson and Jack Nalder Bull riding: 1. Bob Wilson; 2. Clem- Fox; 3. Lynn Jensen; 4. Tom tacida. Calf Roping: Lynn Thurman 11U; Cam Ellis and Bill leenoggle 13.2; Wslburser 14; Bill Reeder 14.2; Tom Wilson, 15.7 seconds. Stter Wrestling: Horace Rederow, J.3; Lee Phillips 6.t; Lynn Jensen. 7.1; Allan Jones, 7.5; Bill Schmidt f.3; Bud Connelly, 9.4 seconds. Boys Cow Riding: 1. Jim Schmidt; S. Blalne Marr; 3. Robert Tallfeath- ers; 4. Brent Manyfingers. Senior Barrel Race: Greta Robin- 16.3; Doreen Jurgins, 16.4; Carol Beeker, 17.J; Caen Sly, 17.3 seconds. Junior Barrel Weltikl, 17.4; Vlcki French 17.6; Valorie French 17.9; Carol Wilson; 13.1 sec- onds. Honor Couple COUTTS (HNS) Miss Ruby Gaehring, y o u n g est daughter of Mr. and Mrs. David Gaehring of Faith, was mar- ried recently in Edmonton to Larry Bridge. The newlyweds were honored lit a family reception at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Glen Hacke, Coutts. The wedding cake was made and decorated by the bride's sister, Mrs. Glen Hacke. Mr. Bridge is employed in Edmonton and the couple will make their home there. Mother, Daughter Visit Richardsons ]RQN SPRINGS and Mrs. C. W. Richardson have had as their guest recently Mrs. Richardson's sister, Mrs. A. Hyde and daughter Debbie, of Worthing, Sussex, England. F o r Mrs. Hyde, the flight, her first, from England to Cal- gary was a memorable event. They departed from London, in stormy weather, and the trip, which was anything but smooth entailed stops at S h a n n o n, Ireland, Montreal, Winnipeg, and Saskatoon, be- fore disembarking at Calgary, almost 24 hours after depar- ture. Worthing, a bulling city in southern England, is in the centre of an area whose indus- tries include farming, fishing, and manufacturing, thus mak- ing it the site of many fac- tories. Mrs. Hyde finds it a sharp contrast to southern Alberta where the farms are larger and the cities and towns much farther apart. She found that it took her a few days to adjust to the al- titude and to our hot dry weather which has been prev- alent this month. In comparing prices she feels that the cost of living is considerably high- er here than in England and also finds that the food here tastes very different. While here she attended the stampede at Fort Macleod which was a new and interest- ing experience as she had never before seen a stampede. Her visit to Fort Macleod also provided her first encoun- etr with the Indians of western Canada. During the weekend she visited the world famed Calgary Stampede where Stet- son hats, cowboy boots, and chuckwagon races were the or- der of the day. Before returning to her home in England Mrs. Richardson and her daughter will visit at the home of another brother- in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Richardson, at Fort Mac- leod. Youth Saves Boy By DELIA WQOLF Herald News Service RAYMOND A Raymond youth is credited with saving the life of a 10-year-old Ameri- can boy by applying mouth-to- mouth respiration. Robert Miller was a week- end visitor to Elaine Lake, Mont., when the accident hap- pened. The boy fell from the boat dock into the lake and was not missed for a short time. When he was brought to the surface it was thought he was dead. Robert, about 20 years old, asked why respiration was not being given and offered.to as- sist. He immediately went to work on the victim. The lad responded. Visitors from Raymond to Blaine Lake brought the news MARK ANNIVERSARY Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. Leslie of Milk River will mark their 64th wedding anni- versary July 24. They were married in Vancouver, B.C., In 1906. Taber Minor Baseball Players Win Community Cup At Camrose TABER (HNS) The efforts of the Taber Minor Baseball Association was well rewarded this past weekend when Taber won at the Camrose Fun and Olympic Baseball The tournament was open to 3ee Wee, Bantam, and Midget :eams, and a total of eight teams were allowed in each group. The teams were divided unto two divisions of four teams. Each division played a round robin in their division, and this assured each team of at least i three games. ANOTHER TRAILER FIRST Stephen Dean, western sales-manager for Northwest Design and Fabrication of Fort Macleod, turns over the to the first trailer produced by the new plant here. Ed Evans, sales representative for Mid West Mobile Homes in Cal- gary points to the serial number of the first trailer. Mr. Dean said the firm has 20 sales lots consigned to sell the trailers, currently being produced at a rate of two per day. The first frailer produced was 66 feet by 12 feet and had three bedrooms. Two points were allowed fo a win and one point for a ti game hi divisional play. In Pee Wee play Taber wo over Czar, Didsbury, and Stel tier to win their division. Red Deer won the other di vision in straight games. I the final game the score wa tied two-aU at the end of th regulation seven innings, how Deer finally won thi game in the ninth inning Taber was awarded the troph_ for the runners-up in this di vision. The Bantam club carried tin mail for Taber and in divi sional play they won over Ve greville, Czar, and Stettler Outside of the Vegreville game Taber had things much thei own way and they ran up some big scores. Didsbury won th other half of the Bantam divi sion, however, Taber had littl trouble in sidelining them in the Bantam finals. This win gave Taber the Bantam Tro phy, and one of their players Ian Cole, won the trophy for the most valuable players in Bantam play. In Midget play Taber los their first game to Red Deer they tied their second garni with Czar, and then came up with a win against Camrose in heir final game. Monte Groft who recently moved to the Coast, made the trip back to Taber to play with the Taber club in these games. The three Pee Wee wins jave Taber 6 points, the Ban ,ams picked up 8 points as a result of then- 4 straight wins and the Midgets were awardec 3 points from their tie and one win. This gave Taber an over- all total of 17 points. The Community Trophy was awarded to Taber. before the Taber teams left Camrose. A .hat time there was one game eft to play, the finals of the Midget division between Cam- rose and Red Deer. At Uiat time Red Deer had points and there was no way they could catch Taber, even with a win in the final game. Roundup of District News Pn.Sli-- r, t0vj Wilderness Camp COALDALE (HNS) Ap- ilications for Wilderness Camp No. 3, to be held July 25 to July 31, are being accepted. It is open to any boy agerook Society and Creighton. Additional phases include estimate for mechani- cal equipment and shell for change building and office, hen lor building facili- ties and overall finishing. Horseshoes, Bocce, Children's Races Highlight Michel Mine Workers' Picnic liy PAUL CIIALA Humid News Service NATAL, B.C. Fine weath- er prevailed for the annua' union picnic sponsored by the Michel Local No. 72U2, United Mine Workers of America. The event was well attended and held recently on the Crows- nest Picnic Grounds, just west of the Alberta border. Attending were members and families from the Natal-Michel- Sparwood districts and mem- bers working in Michel Mines from Fernie and the Crows Nest Pass area. In the pr'e school races for both boys and girls, all partic- ipants received 15 cents for their efforts. HORSESHOES The women's horseshoe pitch- ing contest was won by Mrs. Paulina Pan and Mi's. Polly DeLuca. Second place went to Miss Pam Cheston and Mrs. Mary Chala. Miss Sharon Cook and Mrs. Vi Wavrecan took third spot. The men's horseshoe pitching contest had ringers playing a major role in all the games. Peter Zeith aH partner Adrian Koberge won first place. Second place went to ths Robert Payne team while Chala and Stan Brooks tool third spot. In the four1 member men's bocce (Italian bowling) tourna- ment the final was won by Mario Berdusco, Bruno Paron, Frank Fairclough and Louis DePaoli team. Second place went to the team comprising Jimmey Grocutt, Tony Berdus- co, Roger Berdusco and Tony Melon. Third place went to the team comprising Charlie Ansclmo. Jack Petrie, Konnie Matt and Joe Halko. In the four-member women's bocce tournament the final was won by the team comprising Mrs. Teresa Berdusco, Mrs. Anne Fairclough and Miss Vallie Quarin. Second place went to the From Holland IRON SPRINGS and Mrs. W. Tamminga have as their guests the former's aunt, Mrs. G. V. Duinan Tam- minga, of Badun, Holland, and Mrs. Tamminga's brother, Mr. Max Menhuis, of Badun, Hol- land. Mr. and Mrs. B. G. Nolan had as their guests during the weekend Mr. and Mrs. Robert iewitt, of Homeland, Calif. Recently they entertained at a awn party in compliment to tfr. and Mrs. Hewitt and 60 _ u e s t s were in attendance rom Sylvan Lake, Calgary, Tron Springs, Lethbridge, Mountain View, Turin and tara Scotia. team comprising Mrs. Mary Berdusco, Mrs. Jane Krall and Mrs. Sophie Fonlana. Tliird place went to the team com- prising Mrs. Angelina Lant, Mrs. Frances Kundrak, Mrs. Susie Storm and Mrs. Millie Valko. In cnildren's races that look .place during (he afternoon Ihe following winner) wcrt listed; Boys 1 to 6 years, 1. Frankle Pan; 2. Donald Berdujco; 3. Stephen Roc- chic. Girls 1 to 6 years, 1. Dlanne Henst.owj 2. Candida Saccramani; 3. Lois Lowe. Boys 7 year, 1. Robbie Borsato; 2. Garry Cetdwell; 3- Gregory Kotek. Girls 7 years, 1. Msrla Clvldln; 2. Mary Lou Bertol; 3. Debbie Wakul- chik. Boys 8 years, 1. Barry Musil; 2. Randy Freng; 3. Ricky Woitula. Girls 8 years, 1. Bruan Paron; 2. Dubbie Rocchlo; 3. Sharline Knight. Boys 7 years, 1. Mark 2. Franko Sherra; 3. Peter Templln. Girls 9 years, 1. Lorn Plstrln; 3. Jackl Northey; 3. Ursula Ralchal. Boys 10 years, 1, Kevin Musll; I. Craig Salisbury; 3. Bobble Ogusuku. Girls 10 years, 1. Connie Rafchel; 2. Denlse Salisbury; 3. Heather Knight, Boys 11 years, 1. Frankle Coluccl; 2. Ricky Podrasky; 3. Robert Pacey. Girls 11 years, 1. Christine holrm 2, Fllimlna Coluccl; 3. Jennie Kalsner. Boys 12 years, 1, Nell Hutehlnson; 2. Ronnie Lelonde; 3. Randy Dase. Girls 12 years, 1. Debbie Duncan.; 1. Aurella Saccramani; 3. Barbara Pacey. Boys 13 years, 1. Marie Berdusco; 1. Slepohn Marchl; 3. Roger Cofc. Girls 13 years, 1. Debbie Plesill; 2. Luciano Paron; 3. Carol Miles. Boys 1-1 years, 1. Joseph Coluccl (only Girls H years, 1. Claudia Coluccl (only Boys 15 years, 1. Anthony Paron; 1. Immcy Bellina. Girls 15 years, 1. Louise Robcrge; 1. Sharon Cook; 3. Glanna Melon. 100-yard Boys High School race, 1. Louis Lalonde; 2. Anthony Paron; 3. Girls High School race, 1. Glaiina Melon; 2. Loulso Roberge; 3. Sharon Cook. Boys Wheelbarrow race, 6 1o 9 years, 1. Peter Templin and Kenny Evans; 2. Barry Musll and Gregory Kotek. Girls Wheelbarrow race, 10 to 15 years, 1. Debbie Plessls and Luclana Paron; 2. Claudia Colucci and Fill- mlna Colucci; 3. Kerrl Fontana and Ine's Polirtelll. Boys Three-legged race, 10 to U years, 1. Reno Pan and Anthony Paron; 2. Ronnie Lalonde and Ned Hutchinson; 3. Reo DeAnna and Glen Gauthler. Girls Three-legged race, 10 to 15 tace, 10 to 15 years, 1. Bernadlne Graham and Lori Larke; 2. Lucians Paron and Debbie Plessls; 1. Judy Eyans Calhy Wakulchlfc. Boys Shoe race, 6 to 12 years, I. Ronnie Freng; 2. Dennis Pan; 3. Mlmmey Rocchlo. Girls Shoe race, 6 to 12 years, I. Kerrle FonTana; 2. BernTStllne Gr> ham; 3. Debbie Rocchlo. Starter for alt races was taken by Jimmey GrOcutl. under- Mobile Home Regulations Set Out NATAL. B.C. spe- cial meeting of the advisory planning board was called re- cently so that mobile home lot owners and the commission could work out a set of regula- tions related to these lots and to the setting up of mobile units and ancillary structures on the lots. Seven lot owners were pre- sent at the meeting where they brought in a set of draft regula- tions for discussion. The commiSaioB, with the owners, established the follow- ing regulations which will be proposed to council for rati- fication. Skirting should be of treated wood painted to match the mo- bile unit. Built-on porches are to be painted to match the unit or sided with aluminum to match the unit. There should be a minimum of-five feet from the property line or from any other building. The homes are to be set on cement pillar footings of 10- inch diameter set down to the gravel base. These footings to be a maximum of 10 feet apart. The mobile unit should be set tack a minimum of 10 feet from the back of the lot. Height [rom the ground to the bottom of the frame should be a mini- mum of 12-inches. Treated wood blocking should be used between footings and frame. At the same meeting the commission was shown the Dawson plans for the new dup- lex units. These plans were jassed to the building inspec- ;or, Bruno Bevilacqua for his approval. Mrs. Delores Smith asked the advice of the commission hi regard to parking. The pro- posed zoning bylaw requires off-street parking but the of her lot will not permit a driveway of sufficient width for the bus which her husband drives. She was advised to make arrangements to park in private off-street parking space elsewhere. The CPR contract for pur- chase of part of the Wilson Creek property for a right-of- way was also brought before the commission. The commis- sion is concerned about the amount of land requested in the contract. They have asked for a representative of the company to meet with them to outline the intended use of the property. Members of the com- mission feel that a siding at that location would be unde- sirable. COMING SOON College Cinema r, j -s- and now from Herb's Western Wear Setting the South Country's image with selection and quality western clothing Herb Shector suggests That you 'GO WESTERN' For the final 3 days left of 'WHOOP-UP DAYS' in LETHBRIDGE JEANS are a must In Western Dress HEWS Pr.Shrunlc tell Boltoml Saddltmon colored Shrunk to fir with button fly Kiddioi' levl't in regular and bell bottoms perma press boot (tans Men's Levi's Jackets LEE Ltt Slimt Lei Cut Slut dtnim colored pirmct-prest Ladies' Kiddici' Uns t DON'T FORGET OUR SPECIALS ON COWBOY BOOTS all this week! r MEMBER OF THE DOWNTOWN BUSINESSMAN'S I I ASSOCIATION WE Witt REMAIN OPEN THURSDAY AND FRIDAY I EVENINGS UNTIt 9 P.M. FOR YOUR SHOPPING CONVENIENCE. I WESTERN WEAR GRAIN TAKEN IN TRADE FOR MERCHANDISE 308 5th Street S. Phone 328-4726 ;