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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 6, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta Wedn.iduy, May 1970 THE IETHBRIDGE HERAID 3 Kaiser Resources Pushes For Sales SPARWOOD (HNS) Kaiser Resources general manager, G E. Balsley says Kaiser hopes tc Increase its production and sales capacity in the next three years He also stated with smoother running of its new strip mine and.plant facilities, the payrol would decrease to about 1.000 men. However, additional produc- tional sales would increase the payroll again. "We could sell twice as much as we are he said adding that he hopes production Mrs. Biggers Heads CWL At Warner WARNER (HNS) The Cath- olic Women's League held its annual meeting recently in the Warner Memorial Library in the form of a banquet. Jim MacNeil, director of per- sonnel services for the Leth- bridge Community Co liege chose as Ms topic "Do the Youth of today have the Right to Officers for 1970: Mrs. B. (Mary) Biggers, president; Mrs. V. (Ella) Heppler, first vice-president; Mrs. Julia Pit- tman, second vice-president; Mrs. S. B. (Sharon) Collin, third vice-president; Mrs. N. (Leone) Clayton, secretary; and Mrs. M. (Ethel) Herbst, treasurer. Rev. Boreon presented Mrs. Herbst with a silver tray in ap- preciation of her services dur- ing her term of office. The women will be serving the graduation banquet to aboul 200 persons Friday, May 8, in the Warner School auditorium. A general discussion and sum- mary of the year's activities ended a very successful even- ing over cake and coffee serv- ed by Mrs. Herbst. No Blame Attached In Death PINCHER CREEK Miss Mary Coleen Bad Eagle, 21, of Brocket, found dead in fte RCMP police cell here March 23, died of acute asphy- xia, and BO blame is attached to anyone, a coroner's jury decid- ed here Tuesday afternoon. Miss Bad Eagle spent three days in the cell awaiting a court appearance on a charge of cre- ating a disturbance. 'Eyidenca indicated she died in her sleep and that there was no sign of struggle. Several jail guards testified. SHIP BURNS VIGO, Spain (Reuters) Fire broke out today aboard the Norwegian tanker Polycommander, carrying tons of crude oil, after it ran on to a reef in the mouth of Vigo harbor. Port officials said all 39 crew members were safe. will hit the seven million tons a year within a year. Kaiser has already opened up new markets: tons a day, five days a week, to Stelco. This is for the most part a summer contract, shipping by rail to Cal- gary then to Thunder Bay and by ship to Hamilton, Ont. The Great Lakes are closed for about two months in the win- ter. Kaiser has agreed to a trial shipment of tons of oxidiz- ed coal to Holland following a recent Dutch trade mission. The company has also arrang- ed a shipment to an unnamed South' American country of a ton sample and hopes the shipment will lead to a sales contract. Discussions about possible contracts are going on .with po- tential purchasers in Europe and eastern Canada. WINS POST Christensen, principal of the Stirling School, has hccn named a superintendent of schools. Medicine Hat School Division No. 4. He begins his new job Aug. 10. He is mar- ried to the former Jean Mchew of Welling. They have four children. He has been principal at Stirling for the past eight years. _, V.-W' V Roundup of District News St0l' Tours Europe IRON SPRINGS (HNS) Harry Hancy, a member of th graduating class of the Unive sity of Alberta, is now tourin Europe. Scheduled in conjunction wil his tour is a business trip Switzerland and a visit with re atives in West Germany, Back Scouting COUTTS (HNS) At a r cent meeting a newly-organize> group committee for local Bo Scouts was formed with the fo lowing officers: Chairman, Stan Herbst; seer tary, Bob Minor; finance, Cli Larson and Cliff Theodore camping, Dean Whitesel; trai ing, Earl Sibley; public rel tions, Gary Gilborn; badge se retary, Frank Carr. Coutts has a Cub Pack witf FLOOR HOCKEY CHAMPS Milk River Grade 6 girls gather after winning the championship in the recent County of Warnsr floor hockey league contest. They are, back row, left to right: Valerie Ellerr, Judy Rogers, Ava Matson, Pamaia Kalau, Penny Rains, Jane and Holli. Middle row: Mono Roe Pittman, Vivian Jurkovich, Rita Ellerr, Edith Wilson and Jodi Behrons. Front row, from left: Barbara Saga, Shelley Quinn and Linda Vornbrock.. -Lee-ta Whitrow Photo. Angyal, Winters Lead Milk River To Victory By IJEETA WHITROW Herald News Service WRENTHAM-Milk River El- ementary School won most of .he honors in the County of War- ner floor hockey championship vhen the winners of the north and southern regions met re- lently in the Earle River High School in Milk River. The girls from Coutts took irst place for Grade 4 and the Jrade 4 Wrentham boys took irst place. For Grades 5 and 6 both the leys and girls from Milk River came out first in each event. In the first game the Coutts Grade 4 girls won over Wren- ham 4-0. Connie Ostly made two scores and singles were added by Francine Graham and Mary Graham. Tom Lastuka led the Wren- tham Grade 4 boys to victory with two goals In the second game of the day while Terry Christensen and Randy- Gorril added one each. Ronald Vorn- brock, with two goals, was the only one able to score for Milk River. The most decisive win of the day was the Grade 5 Milk River girls' 7-0 victory over the Wrentham girls. Both Cheryl Angyal and Lorna Winters got two scores in this game. Maur- een Miller, Mary Savey and Cindy Goerlat each scored once. In the Grade 5 boys' group and now from Herb's Western Wear Setting the South Country's image with selection and quality western clothing Herb Shector suggests 'THE RUGGED LOOK" IN FRINGED JACKETS In colors of Deep Brown, Nafural Tan, and Buck- skin Gold 6" and 8" fringes on front. Yoke carries over shoulder and around back all M 4fe OS sleeves fully fringed. AM sizes from 32. Button or zipper front. PRICED FROM SPLIT COWHIDE FRINGED VESTS Shoulder style in with 18" fringo Full-body vests with fringe an yoke and pockets Remeber If it's WESTERN or RUGGED and if it's NEW you'll find it FIRST at WESTESU WEIB GRAIN TAKEN IN TRADE FOR MERCHANDISE 308 5th Street S. Phone 328-4726 it was New Dayton that fell vie tim to Milk River. Mike Matkin was top score of the game and of the day with five goals to his credit in this game. The other Milk Rive goal was shot by Alan Osten berg. Gerry Kaupp scored twice while both Norman Morrison and Tom Selk got one in a los ing cause for New Dayton. The closest game of the daj was Milk River's Grade 6 girls 342 win over Wrentbam. Shelley Quinn, Mona Rae Pittman and Penny Rains were the Mill River scorers while Mona Lin itsH and Marie Christensen scored for the Wrentham team .The play-offs concluded with a 6-2 win by the Milk River boys over the Wrentham boys In this game Eoss Barton scored three times and Larry Doenz twice. Carey Anderson was Milk River's other scorer Gordon Tudor and Stirling Whitrow replied for Wrentham Nick Jurkovich and Andy Grasspointer officiated at the games. This officially concluded the floor hockey season for this year. Interest was high. Rock Polishing MAGRATH (HNS) J. A Spencer will demonstrate rock selection and polishing at Dia- mond, Willow-Arts and Crafts centre Wednesday afternoon. He wiiralso speak on Indian artifads and snow fossils. The arts and craft center Is outgrowing its space in the Civil Mence Building. With the purchase of a kiln extra room-will be needed. A dial of 74 members now crowd the small area for demonstra- tions. Mrs.- Marie G e r u n of Ray- mond demonstrated textile painting and displayed pictures, place mats, wall hangings, em- broidery, clothing and house- hold items. Jon Dudley is assisting enthusiastic young people in the pottery class. SEEK LEGAL ABORTIONS PARIS (Reuters) More than, illegal abortions are carried out hi France each year, an organization urging re- form of- the country's strict abortion laws claimed here. Prof, Raoul Palmer, a special- ist on sterility problems, said one woman in died be- HUM of tbortiou operation. Jim Robinson as leader, but no Scout Troop and it is hoped that with the forming of this new committee, Scouts will be reorganized. Tea, Bake Sale WARNER (HNS) The War- ner Order of the Royal Purple held its annual spring tea and bake sale in the Elks Hall re- cently. Fay Mueller entertained with a piano solo; Nancy Evans a song, and a skit: The Art of Make-up was per- formed by Bonnie Evans and Carol Bouey. Winners of the crazy hat con- test was a hat made by Mrs. T. Enns and modelled by Kel- ly Selk and a hat made and modelled by Mrs. Margaret Baron. Happy Birthday was sung to Mrs. Susie Doenz, who later made the draw for the money apron (five one-dollar bills and in 50-cent pieces were sewn on This apron was award- ed to Mrs. Esther Checkaluck. Come, Go Tea WARNER (HNS) -A "Come and Go Tea" was held here re- cently to bid farewell to an oldtnner of the Warner district, Jack MacKay, who leaves War- ner to live with his daughter Kaye Blacklock, her husband Charles and family at Tofield. More than 100 friends from uethbridge to the border came :o visit and have a cup of cof- fee with Mr. MacKay. Honey Attends IRON SPRINGS. nard K. Haney was a recent Edmonton visitor where he at- ended meetings of the Worth Commission on Education. Honor Couple IRON SPRINGS (HNS) -Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Die k p a t, caretakers at the Huntsville ichooi for the past five years, were the guests of honor at a )rogram held in the Huntsville School recently. A novelty program was pre- sented featuring choral speak- ing, singing, and a skit, written for the occasion, which depict- ed a day' in the life of the Dick- out family. Pupils presented Mr. and Mrs. Dickout with a letter of appreciation for their many acts of thoughtfulness and their service during the last five years. The letter1 bore the sig- nature of every pupil in the school and also that of the staff members. Logging Leaps CRANBROOK (Special) April sawlog scale for Nelson Forest District public forests, covering both East and West Kootenay, tallied cubic feet compared with cubic feet the previous April. It was down from March's 21.8 million as road restrictions and woods closure began to come into effect. Tally for 1970 so far is cubic feet down slightly compared to the same period of 1969. Spruce was top species in April at 5.3 million feet displac- ing the highly unusual cedar lead in March, while cedar was second at 2.9 million cubic feet. Poles and piles linear scale dur- ing April dwindled from 058 feet to feet. Strachan's Death Accidental Coroner's Jury Rules At Natal SPARWOOD (HNS) an in- quest on the death of Dennis Strachan of Edmonton, a drill- er employed by Big Indian Drill- ing on Horseshoe Ridge, near Line Creek, decided Mr. Strach- an was killed instantly when his clothing became entangled in equipment he was using. He had been employed by Big Indian about two months and was an experienced driller. Site of the accident was prop- erty owned by Crows Nest In- dustries where Big Indian is a subcontractor. Russian Planes Shooed Away REYJKAVIK (AP) Hear- Admiral Mayo Hadden of the J.S. Navy, commander of the :celand defence force, says So- viet bombers have again in- creased their flights over the [celand area. The admiral said today that in the last three weeks fighters from the U.S. naval station here have had to scramble 90 limes to intercept Russian bombers. The first legislation governing he profession of optometry in S'orth America was enacted in :he state of Minnesota in 1901. Strachan's death was accident- al, but the jury recommened the sb'p handle ca the drill be chang- ed. Members of the jury were T. Worthy, J. Hersche, S. Selke, R. Ritchie, D. Derouin, P. Dex- trazi. It was held at Natal. 500 Walk For Sportplex COALDALE (HNS) The re- cent Kin-Trek and Bar-B-Quo sponsored by the Coaldale Kins- men Club and the Kineltes drew more than 500 entrants. The 10.5 mile Trek from (ho John Davidson School in Coal- dale north to the Nolan Bridge earned money for the Sportplex Furd and other community pro- jects. The amount of money spon- sored will be announced when figures are tabulated. Trophies are to be presented to the first person completing the trek, to the youngest, old- est, the person collecting the most pledges and the oddest means transportation. Those who rode bicycles and ricycles as well as .Kinsmen and Kinetics are not eligible for the trophies. The Coaldale Volunteer Firs Brigade gave first aid treat- ment along the way to those re- quiring it. At the end of the trek, east of the Nolan Bridge, the Kins- men and Kinettes made avail- able a tege Bar-B-Que meal including steaks with all the trimmings, Kinburgers, other- wise known as1 hamburgers, and hot dogs soft drinks. Price Heads Minor Baseball LUNDBRECK (HNS) The Livingstone Minor Baseball As- sociation met in the Livingstone School recently. James Price was returned as president by acclamation. Leonard Dewart was elected vice-president and C. A. Week- es was returned as secretary- treasurer. The entire meeting adjourned amid a pronounced air of optim- ism for the coming season. There are some 45 players aged nine to 16 so three teams ars possible. The teams will include boys as follows: B. Leauge, 9-11; Uttle Canadian League, 12 -13; Babe Euth League, 14-17. Extra equipment will be nec- essary and the present stock ill be examined and itemized. Another ball diamond will be necessary as each league re- quires different measurements. This will be sought in Lund- jreck and Cowley. Jerry Thibert and Douglas Connelly volunteered to handle me B League team; Lloyd Hous- enga and John Huizenga, the Little Canadian B League team; while the Babe Ruth Lea- gue team will have James Price, Leonard Dewart and Les- ter Roth Practices, as in other years, will be at noon hours and on regularly set evenings. Each team will play its games on its own diamond. Transportation assistance was volunteered by Gordon Johnson, Mrs. Gail Pet- tersen, and others. Dick Cray- ford will also assist in various capacities. DONATES 513 MILLION LONDON (Heuters) An anonymous donor has given for medical re- search, it was announced here. The gift is believed to be tha biggest single private donation made in Britain for research. Phone 327-8578 326 5th Street S Lethbridga OUTDOOR FURNITURE GSRS Thlt Mother'! Day, Sunday, May 10th, give mom a gift of quality tummer furniture Sun Cots Chairs Wooden Patio Furniture, Garden Swing! All now at Capitol in a wide, won- derful array See them first thing tomorrow) OPEN TILL 9 p.m. THURSDAY and FRIDAY NIGHTI CONVENIENT BUDGET TERMS AVAILABLE ;