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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 6, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta Tuesday, June 6, 1972 THE IETKBRIDGC HERAID 3 il 26-MILE WALK FOR SPORTS BETTERMENT About 150 walkers covered the 26-mile course from Sunburst, Mont., to Milk River in the recent Cot'tls-Sweeigrass Lions Club Walkalhon. Top pholo: o group of walkers between Courts ond Milk River. Bottom photo: At the half-way mark [ust north of Coutts. Hacke Photos Mike Jansky fastest walker Edgar named vice-president NATAL (HNS) Gordon Edgar has been appointed vice-president of West Shore COUTTS (HNS) The Coulls Sweetgrass Lions Club walka- thon started at Sunburst, Mont., and ended at the Milk River camp grounds, a dis- tance of 26 miles. Piirpledom officers installed WARNER (HNS) Installa- tion of a new slate of officers was held at the regular meeting of the Order of the Royal Pur- ple. District deputy supreme stalling officer Arlene Price of Lethbridge, assisled by past honored royal lady, Clara Cur- rie, were in charge. The following were installed: Honored royal lady, Margaret Baron; past honored royal lady, Julia Pittman; associate royal lady, Grace Nelson; loyal lady, Judy Brantner; lecturing lady, Pauline Culler; treasurer, past honored royal lady, Bernice Thompson; secrelary, past hon ored royal lady, Pauline Cur rie; one-year trustee, past hon ored royal lady Lou Stroman; second-year trustee, Doris Mueller; three-year trustee past honored royal lady Ann Bolokoski; historian, past hon ored royal lady Trudy Newing er; chaplain, Bev Glass; con ductress, Mabel Korsberg; out er guard, Eva O'Donnell; pisn ist, Joan Brooks. Lunch was served by Mes dames Ruth Graham, V e r a Lien, Maggie Rains and Esther Chckaluck. Honor Elks WARNER (HNS) Warner Elks met recently with mem bers from Lethbridge. Thirty-year pins were pre- sented to Hedge Dickson, War ner and Alan Rains, Lyle Gor don and Harold Hutchinson, al of Lethbridge. Twenty-year pins were pre- sented to Howard Folkins and Tony Schoen Jr., both of War ner. A plaque of appreciation wa presented to John Enns for his services to the Warner lodge. The 148 walkers registered Limited, a wholly- owned subsidiary of Kaiser he Sunburst Fire Hall Limited. and 9 is the company which op- Lunch was served to the bulk coal shipping walkers at the at Roberts Bank near weigh station, just north which handles the Coutts, at about the of coal from this to the market in Japan. Mike Jansky of Edgar is a native of Win- Mont., had the best time, where he received his pleting hjs walk in three moling. He has been man- and 35 of operations at the West Cindy Driemeyer of Terminals lor some llont., completed the n four hours and 46 his new position he will The proceeds from to report to Edgar walkathon go to the Jr. swimming pool, Canadian to joining the company le Leagues and CanAm was for several years a su- of bulk loading ports The Lions Club plans Ihe Great Lakes and the award night this month to of St. Lawrence re- sent awards to the 40 new will need By VERN of for the Sludent Crowsnest Pass E m ployment Pro- COLEMAN Coleman which will provide funds cil recently dealt with four students for the sum- sion programs for the months. Coleman Collieries reports of considerable ed the town regarding the being done by vandals providing water and sewer the Union Cemetery and to vices for 40 new homes to lights m town, council au- built in the Carbondale area rewards for persons north west i n g information leading Council will refer this the arrest of the guilty to tlie Oldman River The town will pros- Planning Commission to to the full extent of the tigate if the town's unit supply the John Holyk and town Several b u i 1 d big Rudy Szymanek were were granted and council to contact heavy approved a request from dealers to obtain and Mrs. Fred Ashby. on backhoes and load- wish to expand their Enterprises store into the Chief Henry Zak was ing (formerly Salus Store) permission to attend a Council approved the convention to be held nest Pass School Division Grande Prairie June 11 to 15. 63 requisition in the amount was granted to J. and also the of the Foothills Hospital River Regional Planning conduct a Flowers of Hope mission requisition of campaign. The Crowsnest Pass received the Preven- lance Service requisition of Social Service requisition 566 was the amount of The provincial declared Aug. 1 as a advised that the municipal holiday. sistance grant for Coleman be The town also received set ol-room motor hotel wins okay TAKER (HNS) T a b e r's municipal planning commis- sion has approved a 31 room motor hotel convention centre. The development application, submitted by Norman A. Long, covers construction ot I tie tourist and convention facility on property owned by Mr. Long west of 50th St. and south of Highway 3. The present con- struction will use four acres of the site. Included fa the development Is a swimming pool, 50 seat cocktail lounge, 100 seat din- ing room, 300 seat banquet room, and a 250 seat beverage room. Since annexation of the land a year ago, the townjs zoning bylaw has not been amended to include the property. The MFC approval of the development was based on proposed zoning as highway commercial. 'Die planning com mission considered a proposal present- ed to the town council by de- veloper V. Jerome Platl. He requested subdivision of three 60 foot lots into five 3G foot lots for low cost housing. The commission will allow sub division into four 45 foot lots in accordance with the zon- ing bylaw. Mr. Platt had also asked the council to subsidize the low cost development in the amount of per lot but no action was taken on this request. To provide 70 additional lots, council authorized the re-plot- ting of an area west of 47th St. north of 52nd Ave. CONTESTANTS Bonan- la Queen Contestants were introduced at the annual Coulls Friendship Tea spon- sored by the Coutts Catholic Womcns League. From left, N o r e e n Tliielen, Coutls; Kathy Angyal, Milk River; Tersa Lodermier, Masinasin and Diane Rains, Warner. The final choosing of the Queen will take place on Bo- nanza Day to be held at Milk River in August. The tea and program was held in the Coutts Civic Centre. Alice Hacke Photo Crowsnest Pass Bureau NEWS CIRCULATION JOB PRINTING Vernon Decoux, Resident Rep., BlaTrmore Phone 562-2149 These Are The LctMnidge Herald COUNTRY NEWS Correspondents in Your Area CURESHOLM PAUL ANDERSEN P.O. Ml COUTTS MRS. AtlCE HACKE General Delivery COALDALE MRS. PETER TYMBURSKI..................Box 1001 ENCHANT MRS. MARGARET DORCHAK P.O. Box 1852 BARONS MRS. JUNE COWIE.................. P.O. Box ZJI CROWSNEST PASS VERN DECOUX Genera! Delivery Contact these peopka tor your District Nawi or Classified Advertising BARONS A reunion and dedication party, which will un- veil the Barons history book, Wheatheart of the West, will :ake place Saturday, June 10, at 7 p.m. in the Barons Com- munity Hall. Everyone is invited and the women are asked to please bring sandwiches. 900 attend graduation PINCHER CREEK (Special) Eighly-seven Matthew Hal- ton graduands entered the Me- morial Community Centre Arena recently at the spring graduation. Theme was We've Only Just Begun. An audience of 900 attended. Miss Vivian Handford, pres- ident of the Grade 12 Club, gave the opening remarks. Roy Cope, principal, present- ed each graduand with a school pin, closing with a short speech about future endeavors. Miss Faye Fernquist gave the "class based on her experiment Waldon Three A humorous "last will and testament" was given by Miss- es Joan Rouleau and Linda Mc- Garva. The Grade 11 chorus, under the direction of Miss Rosalyn Bryant, a graduand, sang the graduation song We've Only Just Begun and Graduation Day. The chorus presented Miss Bryant with a bouquet of roses and wishes for future happi- ess. Valedictorian was Dan Ben- sler. Miss Bev Brudcr presented the school with a cheque for to buy oil paintings from two or Iliree of the graduating art students. Mr. Cope accept- ed the presentation on behalf of the school. Lynn Stuckey, graduands co- ordinator, was presented with a new wafch by Miss Donna Bower with thanks for all his help ,and direction. Miss Vivian Hanford, in her closing remarks, thanked the businessmen, teachers, slu- dents and parents for their help and contributions. The singing of the school Stein Song brought the pro- gram to a close. The grand march followed under the direction of Cyril Richards. Prior to the graduation ex- ercises, the graduants, escorts, guests and parents enjoyed a banquet in the school gymnasi- um. CARDSTON The Chief Mountain Health Unit will hold its regular pre-school and adult clinics for the month of June: CARDSTON .Thursdays from a.m. and p.m. at the MD Building in the Clinic Office. MAGRATH Tuesdays from a.m. at the Clinic Office. DEL BON1TA Tuesday, June 6th from 2-3 p.m. at the school. HILLSPR1NG Wednesday, June 14th from a.m. at the church. WATERTON Wednesday, June 14th from 1-2 p.m. at the Lions Hall. OLD PROCESS Some Candian paper mills have been recycling paper for more than 50 years. Ten attend IODE parley at Pincher PINCHEH CREEK (Special) The recent meeting of the Captain McPhail Chapter of the IODE held at the home of Mrs. Gordon Reeves saw 10 members and one guest pres- ent. Mrs. Milne, regent, presided. Mrs. M. Jolmson read a pa- per on the success of Opera- lion Incubators, in which IODE chapters from coast to coast supplied 16 incubators to north- ern nursing stations, as well as a special incubator to Fort Rae, N.W.T., to transport babies to hospital. This n a t i o n-v.ide women's group is presently providing five radio-stereos to Yukon nursing stations to facilitate communications between pa- tients and their families to help relieve the loneliness of Eskimo and Indian patients. By June, 225 layettes will be shipped to northern hospitals. Mrs. Milne reported on the provincial annual meeting held al Calgary. The speaker was Rev. Tom Harding of Calgary. He spoke on poverty and stressed Ihe need for Day Care Centres. Also discussed wre projects and suggestions for Hie 75th anniversary of the IODE. A lelter from the general ses- sions of the convention was sent to the government of Alberta commending it on its recently announced policy of increased Canadian content in school textbooks and requcsling that consideration be given to in- clude the role of the monarchy in relationship to our system of government. YOUTH PROGRAM WORKERS Miss Marilyn Strilchuk of Edmonton, left, Susanne Frolek of Threehills and Darlene Onyschuk of Tnorhil! arrived in 1he Crowsnest Pass re- cently to work as Alberta Service Corps volunteers. They will be working with recrea- tion director Bonnio Porter in youth Vsrn Dwoux Photo ATL STANDARD great value for the budget conscious driver 4 ply nylon construction good performance at an economy price 775-H 17.95 C 26-1 4 19.95 ATLAS GRIP SAFE an outstanding value for the economy driver lower profile for improved stability and cornering wider tread for belter grip available in blackwall and whitewall 600-13 650-13 700-13 590-14 C76-14 500-15 19.95 1995 19.95 19.95 19.95 22.95 22.95 22.95 22.95 22.95 22.95 E78-U F78-U E78-15 21.95 21.95 24.95 G78.14 H78-14 G78-16 25.95 25.95 2895 28.95 THE GREAT ATLAS TIRE SALE. SAVE AS MUCH AS PER TIRE. If you are a more demanding driver looking for extra performance, take advantage of the big savings offered on 4 other Atlas tire lines, now on sale at participating Esso dealers. Prices for belted tires start as low as (maximum price for C78-14 MIC. II 'fpitdontegottltdMprittof crytfti MK.TVFiJnrf. Each Altai has our ImjwicJ Oil ftvarantM. 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