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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 2, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta THURSDAY, MAY Workers Join In May Day Celebration At Natal-MicbeiB.C. NATAL-MICHEU May Day, traditional celebration date of labor the world over, was celebrated at Natal-Michel yester- day by the workers throughout the CroWs Nest Pass, who staged a mass rally at the Natal ball park. Some workers from different points east and west of Natal- Michel took part in the mass raily which was sponsored by the Michel local union No. 7292 of the tfniied Mine Workers of America. The day commenced with a par- ade which was headed by the Natal-Michel band and which pro- ceeded to the Michel hotel where CLUB HOUSE DEBT-FUSE the fellow-workers from Alberta j oration at Natal-Michel was held 12 points came by car to join the swelling ranks of the different local unions, with, each local headed by a banner-bearer. Disappointment in the cancelling of the scheduled CPU- special train that was to have left HUlcrest for Michel in the morning was noted by the speakers. The narade headed through Michel and Natal and back to the ball park, where special speakers were heard and the children's and high school sports were held. Open Air Rally Held In the chair for the open air rally was Mavor Enoch Williams of Blah-- more. Mr. Williams expressed keen regret at the cancellation of the May Day special train which had years ago when a huge demonstra- tion took place. The Jast May 1st celebration was-held at Bellevue by the CroWs Nest Pass miners. Landaryou Speaks To Raymond Rotarians C. Lan- deryou, StLA.. Lethbridge. was the guest speaker as the Rotary club luncheon meeting on Monday. Mr. Landeryou stated that Alberta has "miles of maintained high- ways and that funds appropriated for road building this vear amount- ed to The provincial debt, he said, which stood at when couver. B.C., organizer for the mine, mill and smelter union; Beatrice, Femahough of Edmonton, of the executive of the KP.P-, and Bill Bennett, columnist of the Pacific Tribune, Vancouver. The speakers dealt with the sig- nificance of May Day to the work- ers of the world and the need of a solid workers' front in the move for shorter hours of work per week. They also called for an end to all forms of Fascisin- Visiting workers were present from the Fernie. Coieman, jalainaore, Bellevue and Hillcrest locals. The first and only other May 1st cele- KIMBERLEY, B. Kimberley Ca- nadian Legion club bouse on Howard Street is now debt- free, it was reported at a recent legion meeting, and will be furnished and main- tainec as a club house until building conditions warrant construction of the memorial nail. Final payment was re- cently made by the branch on a mortgage on their pres- eat quarters. The meeting endorsed the nomination of the East KooJenay legion DISTRICT NEWS PAGE JIVE Busy Southern Alberta GRASSY were resumed in the Chamberlain school on Monday morning, April 29. The senior teacher. Miss Ruth, Burton, returned here on Saturday evening after speeding the holiday at her borne in Edmonton. Miss Ance Krigvosky has returned to her teaching position at Calgarv. CKOFS WHITENED BV WIND' Pioneer Marks Two For Ministry upset. R.OMJP. of the Claresholm detachment investigated. He leaves his trife and eigb; children. Twoi sons are stall overseas. Mr. Miller j friends i iras. employed by the "99" Oil Com- of Wm. H. Hunt oi Knappea sath- 1 CLARESHOLM PASTOR ELECTED HEAD HIGH RIVER PRESBYTERY iu ijethbndge. The funeral J ered together to help him" celebrate TTn.rci be held ia Arronrwood oa his 85th birthday on March 13, last, j CLAHESHOLM. ofcjasoa Of of Mrs. G. take orer at Vnlemn ia and a xneaa- 1 July, Tbe Tomer TaOey congre- board ofthe gaSon to Cor- ioS GRASSY wind I _- Thursday. Geo. W. Ringrose is in charge of arrangements. INVITED TO STAMPEDE Taber Le- of gate proportion, making the. air thick with dust was the order on zone chairmanT 'lima jMday last. Soiae farmers reported of Cranbroofc. as zone dele- ?f crops blown out. -r vj. The were informed of the coming der- to included Rev. tent by Foremost are in this! JHsses Marguerite Pauls and Hekn bies. capital and university city of j province. at the Bible Insti- i Three prizes are to be offered in! Three Hills have arrived the following fish classes, with such Dr John Eunt has been serving i come as classes are over for the pnzes are a double i at er Ward of Barons. "The worship periods were conducted by Rev. on who was hcst to the The Women's in the University Hospital since his return from overseas a few months ago. He had served for nearly three years as a medical officer in the RXXAF. and was stationed both in England and on the continent. Together his wife and two daughters. Bill Hunt has made his home in the city. He. too. served in the R.C.AF. as a commissioned air "crew officer. May we pause in our catalogue! of names long enough to mention thai Mrs. Hunt taught school at Thistle Ricge (Audrey Turner) and while teaching there met BiU. Bill himself was one of the first Fore- most babies. By no means a near neighbor bat, still a very intimate friend of the Hunts is Mrs. W. B. Smith (nee Miss Catherine Mrs. Smith, completed high school in Foremost and grace XTT in Letii- bridge before attending university here. She graduated ia household economics and was employed in Toronto General hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Smith, now have a family of two daughters. Residing with them is Mrs. Smith's sister. Miss Annie Mac- kenzie, who. is now a nurse in the Royal Alexandra hospital in. Ed- monton. After completing her high school in Foremost Miss Mac- Kenzie trained in the JubUee hos- pital in Victoria. A recent visitor was Miss Isabel Mackenzie, who has just returned from a posting in Newfoundland, where she had served with the TORENS. Isabel also graduated from the Foremost high school, had two university degrees from U. of A. and taugfet .school in Foremost before enlisting. Normal School Instructor "Widely known and well remem- bered in the Foremost district are Mr. apd Mis. H. A. Macgregor and their "family. Mr. Macgregor. for sis rears insnector and superin- tendent of the" Foremost school div- ision, is now an instructor ia the Normal school here. Alan Mac- gregor. the eldest son, well remem- bered as ail outstanding and hard- uorking -scholar in the Foremost school, is now in training in a seminary in Ontario. Ronald, who considers Foremost his home town, and who fondlv remembers the friends of his early boyhood there, is now a well-grown young man in grace X. One of his favorite hob- bies is playing the piano. Marguerite, who started life as a bafav in Foremost, is now well on in school and takes great delight in gymnastics, figure skating and dancing. Rev. and Mrs. E. J. Heuer. both remembered for the work they did in the United church in Foremost, uow have their home in Edmonton on the south side. They have a term. HOLD FIRESIDE tapered silk fly line, and a Shake- j ispeare casting reel; great northern' f the deie- Elk and "iCciiel. In the iEast Koozeaay. Munrqe. MinKal and Cooper lakes, all within close range of each other, remain closed until June 1. These are used for fish culture purposes. Streams flowing in and out of Munroe will be closed all season. Daily limit remains ac 15 trout "M" Men i pike in one class, dolly vartien in and Groups of the MJLA. another class, and rainbov.-. held their weeklv Fireside at the throat and brook trout ia tiiird farm home of Mr. and Mrs. A. Ben- j class. nett. Manv young people were in i Prizes also will be offered for Uie educational Sims. Much of the attendance and enjoyed a fitting i section of the cluo's activi- afternoon and evenipg sessions were proving they do not exceed 23 The presbytery has purchased a t pounds. The dollar license coa- 'motiort picture projector which will j tinues to apply to residents. be used by all the churches in the: ncn-resicent Canadians i presbytery K> show religious and thoi- program for the Sunday evening. ties, and shaU include an eider- Rov Eveusen was the guest speaker i down hunting coat and a repeating and gave an interesting recital of i -22 caUbre hunting rule, bis mOivarv activities and exper- j Pheasants unU be measured for i taken up with a school of instruc- tion when the ministers and lay dele- gates were taught to operate the i machine. Rev. Br. Fawcett for their license, resicent non-Canan.ans 5T. pay non- TABER CLUBS WIN iences in Europe. Keith Harris and length from beak to tail tip. and j appointed convener of a committee j haU leaeueschedule Yvonne Easthooe contributed vocal i weighed in case of a tie. Mallards j to arrange for aim programs and schcoltrounced Leeio rci solos. Refreshments were served by the hostess. Mrs. Bennett. MRS. JENNIE WALLACE BEES services for Mrs. Jennie Mtraro Wallace. 85, of Camas, Wash., formerlv of Staveiv, who died April 16 in Portland. Ore., were held April 22 at the I.O.OF. cemetery. Stavelv. with Rev. R, Habtey Mrs. Wallace was bom in Reach. Oat, and came to the Stavely district in 1905. She had lived in Camas, Wash-, for sev- eral years. She was a member of the Seventh Day Adventist Church. Mrs. Wallace is survived by three daughters, Mrs. George Belleau, Portland. Ore.: Mrs. Ethel Harsh, Grants Pass. Ore.; Mrs. D. Titto, Angura. Calif.; two sons. Cameron. White Hock. B.C.. and Frank. Los Aneeles. Calif. Her husband, James, died in 1S17. GOES TO REGINA MEDICINE will be weighed to qualify for j for-tne prizes and deer wik oe judged on m antler.points with, span considered also in case of a tie. Last, season riie club won atten- tion from other clubs in the con- trol of magpies and crows. They expect to exeed that record this year. Competition entrants must have their memberships by May 15th, and the executive invites anyone inter- ested in. these activities to join. fall. th machine C. G. Booth of the Booth Film Service in Calgary con- ducted the school. Call to Vulcan Presbvtery gave consent; to a call seat to Rev. O. H. Roliis from the Vulcan charge. Mr. Roilis resign- (HKS) Tuesday evening's games in the Taber Fast- ie. Taber High ionnaires on the ile ia a ac. Barn-well. Maple won 5-2 from Barnweil. ed from Turner Valley and will'couver. BACK FROM: COAST XHAMOKD CITY and Mrs. George Bathgate report an enjoyable vacation spent at Van- Plan Closing 'Hat P.O.W. Camp (By a STAFF REPORTER) MEDICINE HAT. May 2. Ar- rangements are no-x being advanc- ed for the earlv closing of the local Pnsorier of war camp, which at, Scots left for Regina more than ten where he has accepted a posiaon a bridge contracting company. Mr. Scott, vrho was awarded the IXF.M- for gallantry during the war, has recentlv received his dis- charge from tne R.C.A-F-. in which lie beld the rank of fllgnt lieuten- Mrs. Scott will remain in the fnr flip summer. ant. citv for the summer. DIGGING SPUDS HIGH (HNS) Gladvs Ridge comes a report of potatoes left in the ground aU win- sand Germans but now has a cap- tive population of about a hundred. Most of the captives now held in the camp are Germans and Aus- trians scheduled to appear as wit- nesses ia several Nazi murder trials. Many of them are being held for _ the completion of murder trials! which, arose out of the killing of j August Plaszek on. July 22. i 1343, and the to testify in! cases developing through the kill- j ter and being aug up tms sprms 10 I ing of Cpl. Karl Lehmann on Sept. victims were hanged the unusual "occurrence, due to nesw snow which lay on ground all winter from November S. The first snow caught quite a number with their potatoes still un- harvested. and in sheltered spots that first snow lingered lace this spring. As a result there was prac- tically no frost in the ground, and potatoes in. such spots came through, untouched. I a definite date for closing j of the local camp has not been set. T the tentative date is May 15. HOLIDAY VISITORS GRASSY former residents who were holiday visitors here were: Mr. and H H Mumby and family of Barons and Miss Audrey Lawson of War- home: Mrs. Mr Huer is now district secre- M. Parker Dorothy and Richard tarr of the British and Foreign at the T. home. Bible Societv. Though Edmonton Mr- was home to both Mr. and Mrs. Conme o -Heuer before they cams to Fore- most, and despite the fact that they both graduated from U. of A. in 1934 with B-ft_ degrees, it was in Foremost, that they first got ac- quainted and later were married. Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Wilson, too. both former teachers in Foremost. MARK ANNIVERSARY IRON SPRINGS Edward Stachofoski and Mrs. Wal- ter Vath were hostesses at a sur- prise party at the home of their parents, air. and Mrs. Carl Carl- son on. Saturday evening. April 20. the occasion being their 29th wed- ding anniversary, present. Eighteen were home. Mr. and Mrs. Mike Dun- wocdy and familv have returned to Sundre after being here during the critical illness of Mrs. Dunwoody's j brother. Bert Salvage. Mr and Mrs. K. Johnston their daughter. Miss Joyce, a stu- j dent from Calgary and their son.. now" have their TTo'me on the "south i Stoker Albert' Johnston of the side Mr. Wifcon served for a con- R.C.N. both at home during the siderable ;ime in the air force on I EastEr vacation. Ritchie Paterson Company CHARTERED ACCOUNTANTS AUDITORS P.O. BOX 940. TELEPHONE 261S 5 and 6 ACADLV BLDG. O2 THntD AVE. S. Nothing But the Best We can't do all the work but we can do the Come in and make us prove it. GENERAL FARM MACHINE REPAIRS PLOW SHEARS AND CULTIVATOR SHOVELS SHARPENED DISC SHARPENING ORNAMENTAL IRON WORK We wffl make and instal step raiBngs, gates, porch pillars, according; to yonr requirements. Save time save money let us do the Job. BLACKSMITHING WELDING HORSE SHOEING Bring ns TOUT work prica are right. G. A. BELL 317 FOURTH ST. S. the B.C. coast and at present is teaching a class of returned men. j It was in Foremost that Mr. and Mrs. Wilson (nee Miss Dorothy to become man and wife. i One coursle whose association' with the Foremost district goes back to homestead days and who are now living in Edmonton are; Mr. and Mrs. H. Piltingsrud from: north of town. They r.ow have an attractive home a short dis- tance from the university grounds. Curing the isrm just completed' their nephew, Arthur Grimsrud. re- i sided with them while he was in i attendance at university. Their 1 two Harold and Helge are both in business as barbers, one on i the nonh side. Both are marned j and have their homes in this city, j Several young people from the 1 Foremost cfctnct were in atter.d- i ance at university during the past term. Miss Doris Slford, who is grsd- j uatins; in household economics this year, lived with her mother during I the past term in z home near the i university "grounds. Miss Elford derived a great deal of satisfaction from her association with choral work in the university during the past term. A brother. David Elford, who studied agriculture dunn? the past term, hsd his wife and daughter with him here. Returned and discharged men from Foremost and cow in attend- ar.ce at university are Jack Reynar. i Ken Mackenzie, Don Medhurst and Flovd Terriff. i In conclusion we might mention that Mr. and Mrs. Ten-iff and tie dauehtsr have Taken up resi- dence in one of the apartment houses recently constructed for i veterans. WIPE OUT SPOTS ON YOUR LAND Dry spots and wet spots, poor appearance and lower value for your crops, are the result of un- even distribution of water, ineffi- cient levelling of land. Levelling is a big, scientific job. We recommend a big scientific leveller, the "Success" Features of 1. Rugged, long-lasting 2. Fully automatic 3. Extra long drag-bars 4. Heavy, braced steel frame 5. New adjustable hitch to enable you to make sure that the soil will not pile up in front of the leveller. WITH A SUCCESS AUTOMATIC LAND LEVELLER General Farm Supplies Ltd 1621 Third Ave. S. FOR BETTER FARMING AND EASIER LIVING ON THE FARM Lethbridje ;