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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 13, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta 52 THE ISTHRRIDGI HERALD 13, 197S Classv badminton players BELLEVUE (CNP Bureau) The Coleman Horace Alleen School badminton team took top place in a recent tourna- ment held at the M. D. Me- Eachern School at Bellevue. Teams from the Isabella Sel- lon School at Blainnore and the host school also took part. Teams of juniors from Grades 6 and 7 and seniors from Grade 8 competed in the singles and doubles, girls' singles and doubles and mixed doubles. In the junior tournament the Horace Allen School took six points with the Isabelle Sellon and M. D. McEachern schools taking five and four points re- spectively. In the senior competition, Blair-more Isabelle Sellon took six. Horace Allen and Bellevue four points A tie-breaker game between Isabella Sellon and Horace j Allen School with 11 points each saw the Coleman Horace Al- Ian eking out a victory with 12 points The winning teams included senior girls Glenda Curtiss, Kim LaRose, Darla Poelt and Connie Beichel and junior girls Barbara Steranka, Monica Ma- cejewski, Dixie Trotz Jo- anne Graf. Senior boys were Luigi Segra- fini, Alan Kimoto, Wayne Gett- man and Bill Klevinsky and ju- nior boys John Mercer. Doug Skura, Mark Kryczka and Dale Lapointe. The Horace Allen School teams have this year won the three interschool trophies for basketball, volleyball and bad- minton. A junior high school scholas- tic track meet is being planned for June 15, at the Horace Allen grounds, weather permit- ting Day care service requested NATAL (HNS) More than 100 per cent average occupa- ncy of 10 psychiatric beds at the Cranbrook and district hos- pital has prompted a request for a co-ordinated day care ser- vice. Such a service, says hospital a d ministrator Lyman Swener- ton, could be set up in the ad- jacent East Kootenay 'commu- nity health centre. The need for it is indicated by the extensive use of the 10- bed psychiatric unit since it was established in January. The move could mean more efficient use of the present beds. SIMPSONS GASOLINE EVERYDAY LOW PRICE Regular Gallon Gallon Use Yoyr Fashion show at Bindloss has 16 models BINDLOSS Many women gathered in Bindloss for the tea and fashion show of home made clothes recently. There was a large table of home made handicraft articles on display, a bake table and some bazaar articles. The com- munity club sponsored the show and had the hall colorful- ly decorated for the occasion. After the tea the fashion show began. The models were Jean Rogers. Glenda Staples, S'terri McNeill, Evelyn Barnes, Annie Stelter, Debbie Swenson, Little Kim Body and Kathy Mi- nor Tedi Rogers, Dianne Swen- son. Vera Hem. Helen Fowlie, i Tish Feildberg. Audrey Bickell. Janet Mclean, Pearl Kellington land last but not least Efe I Hem and her dog Chico- This Saturday In Weekend Magazine 1111 III H III :i iimimiv Mobile home communities are starting to up across Canada and mam provide a partial answer to the housing crisis. However, such communities their drawbacks as well as then advantages. For a rundown on they're like, read loan fsankivell s arti< Ir, this Saturday in A Unique Boys' Home It in Toronto and the people A ho run rf have had phenomenal success helping voung offenders straightened ojt, Susan Carson explains. Greg Tells Another dreg Hark, the super storUelier, writes about a sea chesl and a handyman. Master Stamp Designer Imre Von Mosdossy has designed no than stamps in the past 19 years. Stephen Franklin tells about him. Mix V Matchablcs A striking photofeature m mil color about bathing suits and other garments that lead a double life. Heard of 'The Manhew Hart describes Canada's first ever, completely home-grown rrujsica! instrument, in Weekend this Saturdav. Hot Ideas Tor Sandwiches Sandwiches can become tiresome, so Oliver otlprs recipes tor sandwiches that aie a little diiierent lo Ma-no h.it a low I Jot I Urn C I lam Raiebit Sandwiches, Broiled Chic ken and tlam Sandwiches. The Letlibridge Herald Raymond Municipal Hospital has loyal friend in auxiliary RAYMOND (HNS) The annual spring tea of the Ray- mond Municipal Hospital Auxil- iary realized enough money to purchase a high-low bed for one of the hospital wards and a pulse-meter for the hospital. Tagged the Florence Night- ingale tea and held in the United Church, it marked the 20th annual tea and luncheon and was attended by more than 300 people. Conveners for the day were Lillian DeMeester and Irene Minion. Women who arranged the booths, taking charge of each, were sewing table Ella Han- cock; bake table Ruth Salmon; Martha Taylor, raffles; and Tinka Hironaka, ticket sales Mrs. R. Lloyd is president of the auxiliary. All auxiliary members assist- ed during the day with serving and sales. Two charter members, Doris ZoBell and Vi Meeks, were on hand to assist at their 20th tea. During those 20 years, the two women (who were honored with life memberships in the auxil- iary) have filled at some time or other every position on the auxiliary board. Through the group's efforts many improvements have been given to the patients for com- fort. Hospital wards have been equipped with improved fur- nishings. Patients may make their way or be taken to the television room where they can( spend a little time viewing pro- grams on television. Patients no longer have food that is not hot; a year ago spe- cial dishes to keep meals hot for two hours were purchased by the auxiliary. There are many more comforts patients enjoy because of the work of these women. Wizard of Oz presented FORT MACLEOD "Hiree months work culminated in success as the F. P. High School drama club pre- sented the Wizard of Oz to a small but appreciative au- dience. oears A cordless lawn and shrub trimmer that works 3 ways at one terrific low price! QQ99 Complete with CSA approved energy recharging basic power unit (hand upright handle, 13" shrubber blade and chrome plated handle. A versatile 3-in-l garden helper that makes trimming and edging faster and easier it's available only at Simpsons-Sears. The lightweight (28 oz.) basic power unit features specially- coated, non-stick 3" blades for hand trimming your lawn right up to flower beds, fences, walls. Add the 36" upright handle with easy-rolling wheels and it becomes a walk-along edge trim- mer that eliminates bending and stooping. Or attach the 13" heavyduty shearing blade and use it to trim and sculpture shrubs and bushes. It's battery operated, and that means no special cutlets or long extension cords. The CSA-approved recharger restores it to full power overnight. With a high-impact plastic housing, special safety-lock switch, thumb-pressure safety blade guards and a full one-year guarantee. Plus that beautiful low price! Get yours today at Simpsons-Sears. Oopl. It's a hand trimmer. The basic power unit, with 35-40 minutes Continuous trimming time. REMEMBER DAD JUNE 17 tnrnmer shsper. Attach 13" blade and chromed ring handle ta basic power unit It an upright wa'K-alonq cdger. Just attach the 36" handle with up-top controls to the basic power unit. approved recharger restores unit to lull overnight. STORE HOURS: Open Daily from a.m. to p.m. Thursday and Friday a.m. to 9 p.m. Villagt Mall. Telephone ;