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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 29, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta Monday, June 27, 1970 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD 3 Decoux Photo. AICS t'CIOM Mrs. Theresa Layer, president of the ladies o-jxiliary to the Blairmore branch of the Royal Canadian Legion, presents to Legion president Don Squarek. The women are helping fo pay for renovations to the Legion headquarters. It cost more than Lifetime Friend Of Senator IJucliaiiaii ivan CRANBROOK (Special) Requiem was celebrated at St. Mary's Churcli licrc for 1-co Patrick Sullivan, who (lied al liis coast home at tiie age of. 90 years. He had alwavs considered Cranbrook his home, and visit- ed this city a few months ago. Mr. Sullivan, probably the last of those old time eastern printers saun- tered and sometimes staggered their way west from Atlantic Canada from print-shop to print-shop as frontiers moved westward, lie curiously com- bined stern Bluenose with an argumentative but deeply kind- hearted ancestral Irish heri- tage. He came west from Hali fax. He entered this province via Fernie in the early 1900's, and continued to Cranbrook Herald shop, inherited from A. B. Grace's Fort Stesle Prospector with one foot in editorial. After differences with the Boss, color- ful F. E. (Old Man) Simpson and F. J. Deane, he started the Cranbrcok Courier in opposition in 1919 and ended up shortly with a newspaper monopoly here. As typesetter on the Lelh- Jamhoree Day Tuesday By DELIA B. Herald News Service RAYMOND Plans for tin July 1 Stampede and Race Meet have been set with the opening to be Jamboree Day June 30, when all stores wil be open until 9 p.m. Barons QORP Celebrates Anniversary BARONS (HNS) Order o: the Royal Purple here marked the 25th anniversary of its in stitution with a banquet ant dance in the community hall. Toastmaster for the evening was Pat Deimuth. She intro- duced the head table guests. Invocation was given by Olga Row and the toast to the queen was by Nancy Hemma- way. Mrs. June Cowie broughl greetings from the Village ol Barons. Wes Jacobson's toast to the order was responded to by Gladys Manulak. The toast to the brother Elks by honored royal lady Margaret Rutz was followed by a reply from exalted ruler Glen Turner. Toast to the supreme lodge by Helmi Rowwas received reply from district deputy Helen Erdman. Toast to the visitors by Mar- lene Phillips brought a reply from Mrs. Kathie Hadford. Francis Jacpbson gave a his- tory of the lodge and Mar- guerite Wobick introduced past honored royal ladies. Supreme trustee Pat Van Home and Harold Annable presented a 15-year pin to Ella Dudley and 25-year pins to Enid Allen, Betty Allen, Thel- ma Wobick, Francis Jacobson and Gladys Manulak. Mrs. Pat Van Home spoke. TO MAKE VISIT BONN (AP) President Gus- tav HeirEmann of West Ger- many has accepted an invitation to visit Romania, his office an- nounced today. It will be the first visit by a West German head cf state to a Communist country. The inviUcn was ex- tended by Romanian Premier Ion Gheorghe Maurer, who is cm an .official visit here. No date has been set. Street games and entertain- arena director, give the bridge Herald when it switched I wards, Charles Hayden, W. K. to a daily, Sully was offered an interest for "almost a according to a thumbnail biog- raphy by his later Courier em- ployee, "the late F. J. Smyth, who continues, "Sully says his voice was cracked at the time and he couldn't even sing a note." Me was lifetime friend of the late Senator Buchanan. His contemporary Kootenay wardering printers and scribes then anil lifc-tiir.e friends in- cluded Colonel Lowcry, James Butterficld, John Houston, Bert Woods of the Calgary Herald, Peck McSwayne. Bob Ed- EslitiR and C'. F. Hayes, all now long-gone. He and his wife. Gabriclla operated the Courier to late 1936 and on one occasion won the prestigious diaries Clark trophy fen- Canada in excellence across the to WINS SCHOLARSHIP Miss llhonda Lutz, daughter ment will be the main to open the gates for Mr. and Mrs. Erwin Lulz, July 1 at 9 a.m. floats to go into action won an intern scholarship new arena for the given by (lie Univer- other entries will move of Utah, Salt Lake City, place for the arena event, carries recreation therapy, Train- At 10 a.m. the parade and a is for the summer months start to roll. It will be led by the Raymond High School the afternoon show there will be six horse is received at the American Fork Training School for with four other bands claims the children of all race was run in Miss Lutz took two The Raymond Rotary on a Raymond track at the Lclhbridge Com- with each member on the The late Raymond- College, in therapeu- mittee, has organized the four-horse chariots recreation. She also re- parade under the direction them. The chariots will an award lor the high- James D. for the 1970 show as standing at the college At p.m. Reg the other a two-year period. DeLoss Lund Was First Brouc By DELIA been "snubbed" by first stampede arena and Herald News who held the wild track was laid out. RAYMOND The first he got July 1, 1970, change will boy to ride a bronco here was the start of the biggest of all. The arena please a crowd was here. Later, under the a complete new look. The Lund, father of the Lund of 0. Raymond all-steel chutes open to- the east, facing the became known in this The cutting and Austrab'a, England and Hollywood, U.S., for their corrals are all new, as is the arena fence with a steel riding abilities. That first rider rode on (HNS) top for safety of the cowboys. open prairie alter his Godfrey Holmes arena has been made Jolly business of the Raymond Public Library board recently at the last meeting before for the July 3 show through volunteer work done by more than 50 men over a period of six weeks. 1970 stampede and race library will remain closed during includes honorary president Mayor Lyman H. Ja- Their working report for the past five months showed president Grant Hall; vice-president Brent Jensen; secretary William L. Nalder has been good treasurer L. D. Watson. WARNER (HNS) Tlie book-loaning Depew is stampede direc- ner Jolly Janes Girls Club the past week ts annual achievement day of the the board is Albert cently at the Warner classes paid a visit the man who for 10 library for the last was president of the as- The year's work was on the Other directors: Alan chairman reported Duke Helgerson, Law- It had been judged ready of. the library building Babb, Ceasar Coppieters, jrovincial competition at repaired by the Town Williard Brooks and A. E. n mothers and WI members, who were entertained in music and song by the Heppler, Gail Pamela Heppler, Janet Pitt-nan and Marie Pittman, Pittmau Best lad won first place in respective classes hi the (HNS) The Warner: intermediate, speaking competitions, 4 Girls' Club of the Biggers, Warner; and se- ed their Women's Institute Marie Pillman, Warner. Three-year attendance at E. Bartman was the were presented to clubs were judge. Prize win- Clark, Gloria Onda, Jolly Janes and articles will go to provin- Soice, Wendy Heppler, Northern Busy conference at Olds in July. 3ittman and Robin Rains speaking C. (Dorothy) Soice pres- WI president Miss the main business of the Letlibridge Northern Judge was Mrs. Bees Club with the handi- Gail Biggcrs received a cup with 106 points over or six years' were: junior, Jolly Janes 100 points. circulation class. Mrs. Sullivan subsequently died, and ha leased, then later sold the Courier to a group of four employees, who operated it for a considerable period to present ownership. His burning side interest oiei tte years was district mining and grubstaking ill some of which he came out with high success, which more than cov- ered his losses, and lie retired. He was collector, arranger and caretaker for decades of the mineral sample display in the glass sidewalk case front ing the post office which never failed to attract interest of cas- uai city visitors. Prolonged illness of his bro- ther, Alfred, moved him in re- cent years to divide bis til between his home in West V in couver and California, but h? never failed to come back once or twice a year to follow de- velopments of the city he had helped so firmly to shape. He is survived by his brother, and one sister, Mrs. Margaret Olive ef Toronto. Burial in West- lawn Cemetery follow'ed tb.2 requiem. MMtaTV Wight Photos. TOP ATHLETES Jack Redekop of Coaldale receives a trophy from J. M. Francoeur of Kate Andrews High School, Coaldale, which is emblematic of "male athlete of the year" honors. Other photo shows "female athlete of the year" Miss Bobbie Thompson receiving her award. STUDENTS' COUNCIl W. R. Myers High School re- cently elected ils students' council for the 1970-71 school year. Clcclod were, front row, left lo right, Connie Smilli pep and publicity chairman; Brena'a Meyer, assemblies chairman; Judy Brezovski, secretary; Marilyn Pauls, as- Gibb Photo. sistant treasurer; Dennis Kunimoto, first vice-president. Back row: Eric Evanson, president; David Zacharias, social affairs chairman; Brenda Ferguson, Dianno last, productions chairman; Ken Zelcnka, second vice- presidenl; and staff advisor Roy Krahn. By VERN DECOUX Crowsncst Pass Bureau COLEMAN An aclditiona 00.000 fingerling rainbow troll will be planted ill the Crows nest Pass area as the resnl of efforts expended by Uie ac live Coleman Fish and Game Association with co-operation from the town councils of Blair more, Bellevue and Coleman and Charles Drain, MLA. Reports received here re cently showed the west end o the Crowsnest Pass had been start-changed in fish plantings The 'Pass area received a total planting of which in eluded in the New Cole- man Centennial Dam, ii Blairmore Children's Pond aric in Allison Creek Dam. The other areas east and north of the Crowsnest Pass were heavily stocked as re- ports indicate that were planted in Beauvais Lake, 100, 000 in Beaver Mines Lake and in Chain Lakes. The Coleman Fish and Game Association expressed "bittei disappointment" at the imbal- ance of plantings and with the support of local councils and Mr. Drain, letters were sent to the department of lands anc forests urging more fish be planted in this area. A letter was received by Mr. Drain this week from J. Dono- van Ross, minister of lands anc forests acknowledging Mr. Drain's concern over the amount of fish planted in the area. Tlie letter indicated the pres- ent hatchery trout production is limited by the physical size of the hatchery and associated rearing ponds. Production of yearling trout was somewhat further curtail- ed this year by the Coho Sal- mon program for Cold Lake. The fish for this project re- quired rearing space and this necessitated a reduction of 20 per cent in the number of yearl- ing trout that the department were able to produce. As a consequence, the letter stated, it was necessary to make stocking adjustments in other areas of the Province. These adjustments were marie throughout the depart- ment's six regions and were not limited to the Crowsnest Pass area, Mr. Ross also advised that a new hatchery facility is being designed ajid some work on it will be commenced this year. Tlie hatchery mil be adequate fo serve the stocking needs for pome 10 to 15 years and will correct the present situation with regard to the numbers o( trout available for stocking Provincial waters. Tlie letter conclude.-! by ad- rising IJi.it the department would stock Lee Lake with 40.- 000 U'out this year and an- other 20.000 will be planted in j island Lake. j President of flip Coleman 1 Fish and Game Association Dante Filafilo, although pleased that some more fish would be planted in the area, expressed the feeling that, the local asso- ciation is still unhappy as Orcwpiicst. Lake and nflirr bod- ies of wat.nr in the immediate area would receive no fish, lie added that plantings in this district were not only bene- ficial to the residents of the 'Pass district but to the hun- dreds of fisherman and their families from Lethbridge and district who visit here every weekend. Picnic Set ETZIKOM