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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 7, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta Thursday, Jun. 7, THi LlTHlXlDOI HERALD 3 High school graduands gather Capped and gcwned in blue, Charlens Hanze! and Jim Gillesple Join 90 other graduating students of the W. R. Meyers High School in recent graduating exercises. Leron Litchfield is in the background. 6Mixed-up world' needs their talents TABER (HNS) Charged by their school superintendent, and former principal James L. George, to meet the future with determination to contribute to- ward the improvement of cir- cumstances about them, 92 graduates of W. R. Myers High School here took their last long- ing looks at their alma mater on the occasion of recent grad- uation exercises. The message of principal Donald V. Kilback was also one of challenge to contribute to the betterment of a "mixed-up world" into which adult areas they are now emerging. They were urged to continue their search for learning toward a better life. Valedictorian for the class graduation was Roger Mueller. The class prophesy coupled the talents of Miss Anne Broad- foot and Kenneth Zelenka. The class history required the efforts of a trio, Miss Adair Anderson, Miss Sheryl Pauls and David Kurio. AWARDS n Awards were presented by Mr. Kilback, assisled by vice- principal Donald Ferguson. Graduate James Gil'espie in- troduced a number of students to the school's "hall of fame." Preceding the processional and graduation ceremonies, some 350 students, parents, in- structors and special guests ate at the conurunity centre. There Richard Fiedler gave the toast to the Queen, Miss Carol West toasted the parents, Shaun Boyle toasted the teach- ers, Leslie Higa toasted the school board and the toast to the graduands was by Mrs. Anne Marie BullJs. Presentations of awards were made by principal Donald V. Kilback and vice principal Donald Ferguson. 18 graduate at Lundbreck By C. A. WEEKES Herald News Service LUNDBRECK The 1973 graduation exercises for Living- stone High School students here marked the 19th held by this institution. This year saw 18 young adults, nine girls and nine men, honored hy tlwir classmates, teachers, friends and parents. Among the graduates of '73 M and M MOBILE HOME PARK NOW RENTING IN MACRATH mcnth PHONE 758-3572 EVENINGS are Mary Anne Brockwell, Warren Buries, Nancy Cray- ford, Janice Day, Arthur De- brcux, Lys Desjardins, Jenny Dwyer, Clair Ellison, Bruce Haddow, Frederick Maloff, James Milvain, Elizabeth Mur- phy, Darryl Naslund, Mildred Ondrik, Lorentz Pettersen, Ber- nard Patricia Tompkins and Donna White. "By counsel and courage" these students persevered over the years to reach this gradua- tion. Presiding was Stanley Nas- lund, vice-principal, in the ab- sence of Peter Iwasiuk. Master cif Ceremonies was George Price. REPORT your I i The LetHkidge Herald I Correspondent in Your Area GRASSY LAKE MRS. MARY TRUNBULL 655-2332 IRON SPRINGS MRS. E. G. SORGARD.................. 738-4460 LOMOND MRS. LEONARD CHASE 792-3646 MAGRATH MRS. DOUG MARKER 758-6555 MEDICINE HAT MEOlCtNE HAT NEWS.................. 527-1101 MILK RIVER GLENN LEE........................... 647-3538 Contact these people for your District News or Classified Advertising Accompanist for the evening was Brenda Pharis. The high school girls' choir sang "Sing a Song'' and "One Tin A hilarious dance group in- volved some of the local wo- men who call themselves the Hollywood Squares. rssl spirit of HsTVsli captured by a grass-skirted young women who was known to the audience only as Tela. The Grade 9 drama class staged a fashion show that gave each participant an op- portunity to reveal her own true inner self to the obvious pleasure of the audience. The Chubby Sisters, a duet of guest artists, sang "School The girls' choir sang "Alma "Graduation Day" and "Gaudeamus The graduation class gave a fine rendition of their theme song, "Friends with Dr. Brian F. Tyson of the University of Lethbridge caught the attention of his listeners with sparkling humor and sound practicality. He chose as his topic, "freedom as it could be applied to graduates." To this group on stage he warned of inherent dangers in two of the so-called freedoms of today, ending with congra- tulations and good wishes. The valedictory address was by Miss Janice Day, a clear message of thanks to parents, teachers and friends and a mes- sage from the graduates tel- ling of their determination to do their best to merit the hon- ors paid them. Miss Day was presented with a wrist watch for the best class standing by L. Blackburn. He noted that she was the fifth one of her family to have the best standing and to make the valedictory speech. George Price and Miss Cathy Johnson concluded the pro- gram with the class biograph- ies. LOOKING FOR A CAR? Before You Buy Try SOMMERFELDT CAR SALES 321 13th St. N. Phone 328-9444 Where Quality Tells and Price Sells First aid certificates awarded COUTTS (HNS) -The Coutts volunteer firefighters, having completed their course in St. Johns Ambulance first aid, recently received certifi- cates from instructor Everett Ford. Receiving certificates were Warren Hacke, Leo Alleme- kbiders, Ralph Karsten, Albert Johnson, Barry Burke, Paul Theilen, Edward Makel, Dar- win Roberts, Keith Dangerfield and Chuck Whipple. Milk River Volunteer Fire- fighters and Ambulance Asso- ciation members also com- pleted their training and re- ceived certificates. They were Ralph Ainscough, Ken Jochem, Art Oswald, John Dobracane, Alex Gaehring, Bryoa Barrows, John Obbagy, Larry Ainscough, Jim Chap- man, Bud Btoomquist, John Dytalag, Robert Thompson and Terry Graham. Mrs. Remier heads CARS PICTURE BUTTE (HNS) Mrs. Mary Renner will serve as chairman of the Picture Butte campaign committee of the Canadian Arthritis and Rheumatism Society. Mrs. Renner heads a group of volunteers from the Catholic Women's League here. They will raise funds during Sep- tember for the Society's attack on arthritis. "We are proud to share in the society's research program, which will enable medical sci- ence to conquer this said Mrs. Renner. CARS is 25 years old. Pro- gress has been made in the battle against arthritis and other rheumatic diseases. Canada is the envy of most countries of the western world because of the and services available to arthritis patients. These are spearhead- ed by the society. Raymond golf course right next door BILL GROENEN Bud Kra usher is getting the Ray- mond Golf Course and Raymond golfers into shape. This course is within walking distance of Raymond's main street. BILL GROENEN photo Centennial project shapes up RAYMOND (HNS) Start- ed in 1967 as a town Centen- nial project, the Raymond Golf Course is coming into its own. Golfers speak of the course as a challenging layout. Located within walking dis- tance of the town, more and more golfers are taking up the sport locally. The course lies in a natural coulee which has carried canal water to thirsty fields since the town's first days. There are some natural prair- ie willows. In addition, a var iety of trees, including ever- greens, have been planted. Nine tee-offs have been fin- ished this spring and seeded. The soil for these was brought into the course. A good germin- ation of grass is making a carpet of green. The couse has feet of two-inch, underground, spray water sysetm. Water for the sprays is pumped from the canal where it winds its way through the course. A new shelter was recently finisbed with a comfort station Grain Sunday School honors good attenders In Brief o'clock Wednesday evening, June 13, at the Lomond Com- munity Centre. PERFECT PUPILS GRANUM mem- bers of the United Church Sun- day School here received per- fect attendance awards recent- ly. Kim and Phil Sullivan re- ceived eight year bars; Bren- da and Carol Perret and Elaine Dunlop received seven- year bars and Dawn Sullivan re- ceived a six-year bar. Others receiving awards were: Joanne Dunlop, nine-year bar; LeaAnn and Marna Clark, four year bars: Vicki and Judy Mason, wreaths: Shauna Bailey and Lorraine Gouin, pins. VOTE JUNE 9 CRANBROOK (Special) Separate owner-elector bylaw vote on June 9 at Tenth Ave. School will ask approval of expenditure to upgrade principal city roads which have been only marginally maintain- ed the past three years. This would be repayable over 15 years in debt budget compon- ent of the mill rate which rose in 1973 to 8.05 from 5.65 mills in 1972. RETURN HOME COLEMAN (CNP Bureau) Mr. and Mrs. Joe A. Brown have returned from a visit to various points in eastern Can- ada. While in Nova Scotia they called at Antigonish and spent a visit with the Sisters of St. Martha. NO RAIN LOMOND (HNS) Rainfall has been almost non-existent in this area, with the exception of a few isolated showers. It pro- vides a bleak outlook for farm- ers who do not have irrigation. ATTENDS PARLEY LOMOND (HNS) Postmas- ter Leonard Chase of Lomond attended the recent postmas- ters' convention at Calgary. WINS DEGREE LOMOND (HNS) Ralph and Irvine Lindstedt and Mrs. Helen West motored to Edmon- ton reccr'ly to attend the 63rd annual convocation of the Uni- versity of Alberta. Their aster, Mrs. Dagne Maertz, received a bachelor of education degree. SPRING COALDALE (HNS) A Spring Music Night will be pre- sented at 8 p.m. Monday, June 11, in the R. I. Baker School auditorium. The Baker Brass, directed by Cliff Harvey, and the Baker Band, conducted by Robert Findlay, will perform. TRACK MEET COALDALE (HNS) The annual Lethbridge County 26 track meet, sponsored by the ATA local, will be held Satur- day, June 9, at the Kate An- drews High School. DRAMA GROUP PINCHER CREEK (Special) drama group for teens will be starting Tuesday, June 12, at 7 p.m. in the basement of the town hall. An teenagers are most welcome. POOL CLOSED PINCHER CREEK (Special) The Pmcher Creek Swim- ming Pool opening, which was to have taken place in mid- May, is still being held up due to repairs to the pool beater. A new heater would cost CLEAN CEMETERY GRANUM (HNS) The an- nual cemetery clean-up will be held Wednesday, June 13 at 10 a.m. Workers are asked to bring shovels, rakes and lawn mowers. Coffee will be served. CWL SOCIAL COUTTS (HNS) The Coutts Catholic Women's League is again sponsoring its annual friendship social to be held Fat'ur's Day, June 17, at the Coutts Civic Centre, at 8 p.m. They will honor the Bo- nanza Day candidates and fa- thers. 22-HOUR FLIGHT CARMANGAY (HNS) Mr. and Mrs. Terry Brownell and daughter Michelle of Adelaide, Australia arrived in Calgary after 22 hours on the plane. He has been years in Australia and his wife Rose and daugh- ter are seeing Canada for the first time. STRAWBERRY LOMOND (HNS) St. John's Anglican Church Guild will bold its annual strawberry tea, bake sate and bazaar at 8 COUTTS (HNS) Grain Sunday School, an extension of Coutts United Church Sun- day School, honored seven pu- pils, Ward Kolesar, Lee Gaeh- ring. Doug Hulit, Lynn Gaeh- ring, Laura Hulit, Kathy Dan- gerfield and Calvin Bianchi and Dorthy Bianchi, with perfect attendance awards. I Two-year wreaths were pre- sented to: Vivian Archibald, Brian Archibald, Howard Archibald and Martin Archi- bald. Third year bars went to Kathy Dangerfield, M a r 1 e n e Garnet, Janice Garnet, John Garnet, Rhonda Bianchi, Calvin Bianchi, Susan Newhouse, Ca- rey Newhouse, Irvin Hagen, Kathy King, Lynn Geahring, Laura Hulit, Doug Hulit, Kathy Hulit, Robert Griffths and Brenda Kolesar. Teachers receiving first year wreaths: Eric Bianchi and Nor- ma King. Third year: Mary Newhouse, Loggers busy in Kootenays CRANBROOK (Speclan- May sawlog scale by the B.C. Forest Service from public for- ests in the vast Kootenay area comprising Nelson Forest Dis- trict totalled cubic feet, up more than three million feet from the previous May. Log hauling has largely re- sumed with lifting of seasonal highway weight restrictions and logging resumed at lower levels, though little high alti- tude logging will be possible un- til the mountain runoff, at pres- ent delayed is complete and ground firms for heavy ma- chinery. Tally for this peak price and production year so far stand at cubic feet in 1973, compared with cubic feet for the corresponding part of 1972. May's tally ran heavily to ce- dar, out front at over four mil- lion feet, with hemlock second at over three million, and us- ual topper, spruce, down to third at just under three mil- lion cubic feet. Miss Ruppert showered with gifts LOMOND (HNS) Bride-el- ect Miss Marie Ruppert was honored with a recent shower hosted by Mrs. Julie Ewing of Lethbridge. Miss Ruppert received a laundry basket filled with gifts. Then she modelled a pretty hat fashioned from the ribbons and bows by Mrs. Ewing. Sharon Garnet, Dorthy Bianchi and Lillian Dangerfield. Fourth year: Emma Hulit. Building booms at Oauforook CRANBROOK (Special) City building inspector John Davis reports issuing 37 per- mits in May to an estimated value of to bring the value of the 147 permits so far for 1973 to Largest May factor was school additions for Gordon Terrace and Mount Baker at Comparable figures for 1972 are 139 permits at an estimated Housing unit starts for 19-73 dropped sharply to 81 for the year so far, compared with 122 for the same period last year. Much of this was multiple hous- ing. Major bousing permit Issued in May was for three six-unit townhouses in a group com- prising 18 units. Permit appli- cants were Benson Brothers of Cranbrook, and project location is on South 2nd St. in an unde- veloped frontage between Mc- Pherson Funeral Chapel and the Christian and Missionary Alliance Church. TO BELGIUM LOMOND (HNS) Mrs. Bruce Gerhan flew to Belgium recently to visit relatives. For a Good Selection of BEDDING-OUT PLANTS Including: TOMATOES CUCUMBERS PETUNIAS MARIGOLDS GERANIUMS BEGONIAS GARDEN MUMS sit wicU variety available now at DAN'S GREENHOUSE located east of the Stockyards on Mwy: 3 East Of IN DAILY A.M. TO 9 P.M. INCLUDING SUNDAY near at hand in the south area of the course. At the clubhouse, golfers are served light luncheons and there is coffee or soft drinks. The popular tickets for the course are the family ones, pur- chased at for the season for all members of the family. Couples may have a ticket and singles are sold at Daily fees may be paid at the club house. Golfers seem to agree the most popular improvement for the season is Bud Kraush- er. He came to Raymond from Lethbridge as adviser-caretak- er. SENCOR Herbicide Really gets tough weeds: Barnyardgrass Fall panicum Foxtail Lambsquarler Lady's thumb Pigweed SENCOR will also provide some control of couchgrass (quackgrass) and yellow nutsedge. When other herbicides let grass or broadleaf weeds through, or when infestation is extra heavy, call on SENCOR. Apply it... Pre-emerge Early post-emerge (except on early red-skinned varieties) Both ways No pre-mixing Moderate agitation Doesn't stain skin Doesn't stain clothing When you need 'Good Stuff for tough weed conditions, order SENCOR from your supplier. RESPONSEabWrty to you and nature. Chemagro Limited 77 City Centre Drive Mississaugua, Ontario 7JI3I-IC ;