Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 14

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 24

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

googlemap

Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 27, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta 14 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD May 1974 Mormon trek reaches Yates KATHLEEN THOMPSON NELDEN MAXFIELD Musical Collage About 800 persons attended the public school system's Musical Collage production Sunday at the Paramount Theatre. The performance included vocal and instrumental numbers performed by various groups and classes from Agnes Davidson Lake view Elementary Westminster Fleetwood-Bawden School and Galbraith School. Plastic GARBAGE CANS -Weatherproof -locking lid -side grips x high -17 gal. capacity ONLY 3.99 Downtown A musical production based on the trek of the Mormons from Illinois to Utah in the 1340s will open for a five-day run at the Yates Memorial Centre Tuesday evening. Promised presented by the Lethbridge Stake of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints and directed by Georgia stars local actress and singer Kathleen Stringam Thompson and Nelden an American actor with experience in summer stock theatre. The production was originally presented as part of the Utah Centennial celebration in 1947 and tells the story of the Mormon migration through the two main and Jed played by Mrs. Thompson and Mr. Maxfield. Promised Valley has a cast of 139. Curtain time is 8 with a Saturday matinee beginning at 2 p.m. Promotion for former city man A former Lethbridge resident who grew up in the Cranford district has been named director of the plant industry division fqr the Alberta department of agriculture. A. 0. who was director of the Alberta Horticultural Research Centre at the time of the will be responsible for five branches within the division crop protection and pest field weeds and horticulture. He is also responsible for the research the Oliver Tree the Soil and Feed Testing Laboratory and the Plant Industry Diagnostic Laboratory. Dr. Olson terms his job as one of developing and administering short and long-term provincial programs relating to all aspects of plant utilization and marketing. He succeeds 0. G. Bratvold who will be a project manager for two years in Indonesia working for the Canadian International Development Association. FOX DENTURE CLINIC Est. 1922 PHONE 327-6565 E. S. P. C.D.M. FOX LETHBRIDGE DENTAL LAB 204 MEDICAL DENTAL BLDG. AKROYD'S PLUMBING. HEATING AND GASFITTING Special lor Mnlor Phoiw 328-2106 THE AUCTION 2508 2 Ave. N. Lethbridge BLOCK License No. 077855 Regular Tuesday Evening Sale May 7p.m. Again this week we are offering many fine quality household furniture and a brief sampling Beautiful 5 piece walnut grained bedroom suite Maple double pedestal desk Finely crafted custom built chesterfield nylon. Sliding glass front contemporary buffet and hutch in walnut. 1952 International 1 ton with covered van. 1969 Suzuki 100 c.c. motor bike in good running order. Antique Bygone Sale June 1st. Saturday Commencing at 11 a.m. Viewing Friday evening May 7 to 10 p.m. For catalogues contact 327-1222 By popular demand we will again have a warehouse sale of goods Thursday evening p.m. May 30th. Come and view anytime. JIM Strwty. AtctlMMT Uc. Hi. 067449 Gust topples cottonwood The Leslie Ingle family at 620 19th St. S. counted themselves lucky Sunday afternoon when high winds toppled this big cottonwood in front of their house. where we usually park both our said Mrs. Ingle. happened to be in the back and we were out in the The tree came crashing down around p.m. shortly after Kenyon Field weather office recorded peak gusts for the weekend of 47 m.p.h. Pre-parade antics U of A convocation this week set for Whoop-Up Band concerts will provide a rousing prelude to this year's Whoop-Up Days July 15 to 20. With the Whoop-Up Days parade set over to the Lethbridge downtown merchants will hold a pre-parade beginning at 9 a.m. July 15 in the Gait Gardens. It will be followed by parade band concerts at the gardens and in various shopping malls and other downtown according to Cleve parade marshall. Mr. Hill says about half of the bands which will march in the parade will take part in a concert at the Nikka Yuko Japanese Garden on the Sunday preceding Whoop-Up Days. Mr. Hill said the parade has already got 11 bands committed for including A review the Queen's Royal Irish Hussar from a permanent force military band of the British Army. The Carling O'Keefe eight- horse hand-carved beer wagon is also entered. The theme for the parade will centre on the RCMP centennial. Judging will be provided by the Downtown Rotary Club. Members of the Associated Canadian Travellers will look after the marshalling areas to keep all entries in their proper starting locations. Prizes for the 1974 parade are for the winners in the district commercial and commercial for fraternal and organizational and for comic and antique cars and decorated cars. The University of Alberta has announced the following students are graduating from the faculty of arts during spring convocation. Those from Southern Alberta receiving the degree of bachelor of arts Patricia Colleen Gordon Wayne Lynn Martin James Gordon Fort Larry Paul Agnes Helen Carol Midori Catherine Anne Pincher George Geza Margaret Gabrielle with Paul Lawrence and Peter Charles special. The lone Southern Alberta receiving a bachelor of fine arts degree is Theo James Serra of Blairmore. Betty April Jeffers of Lethbridge An annual we By PAT ORCHARD The Vancouver Radio under the inspired direction of John thrilled a near-capacity audience at the Yates Memorial Centre on Saturday evening. The program began with Arriago's Overture to Happy This was music of charm and inventiveness despite the composer's association with contemporaries such as Mendelssohn and drew upon a fund of individual and remarkably novel rather Rossinian in style. The players did excellent justice to the reawakening regrets that Arriago never lived to embark upon more major creative works. The strings next performed a Suite of Greek dances by Mikolas Skalkattos. The sounds were many and some some a few and some Fur Coat Storage Time The Lethbridge Furriers PHONE 327-2209 quite revolting to my ears. the orchestra ably conveyed the fusion of traditional rhythm and modern harmonic patterns. The main work of the first half was Haydn's Symphony No. 93. Mr. Avison conveyed the lofty grandeur of the Allegro with an almost minuet-type delicacy. At this some of the details of phrasing and other expressive nuances were more Mr. Avison's than Mr. with the andante becoming dangerously slow and lingering. these corruptions were soon forgotten during the deeply moving atmosphere of the when the orchestra conveyed Haydn's most felicitous comedy vein by allowing the bassoon to break the mood with a rather vulgar statement. The orchestra coped superbly with all the terrifying demands of articulation placed upon them in the and ended with an exhilarating conclusion. After the intermission the orchestra was joined by Jacinthe pianist laureate of the CBC Talent for a performance of Beethoven's Concerto No. 1. The opening was rather Mozartian in and began with a long orchestral introduction. The conductor's ability to change expression was strikingly illustrated as he responded to the lighthearted and somewhat military cheerfulness of the first yet managed to give an unusually gentle and yielding treatment to the serenity of slow movement. This in by. its great set off the humor CLIFF BLACK DENTAL LAB MEDICAL DENTAL KM. PHONI MM612 in the finale. Miss Couture was obviously not used to concert performances. Her first entry was and she pressed too hard in her efforts to present the brightness of early Beethoven. The results were curiously despite the technical virtuosity of both solist and orchestra. The finale was ridiculously as the soloist dashed through the movement in a way which left including exhausted. I ought not impute blame to Mr. since he was only doing his job in matching the orchestral contribution to the soloist's reading. But poor her rendering of the middle movement was constantly a matter for marvel. She stuck to the basic yet conveyed complete with no feeling of being constrained within the bars. The clarity of the woodwinds were a tribute to everyone and similarly the string playing was a joy throughout. The final two numbers with 20th-century compositions. Claude Champagne's the by Jean Francaix. The latter was the highlight of the evening. These were both in the bucolic-impressionistic downbeat of the folk dance featuring prominently. The Radio Orchestra had the tonal range required to breathe the spirit of these dances most authentically. It is always a pleasure to receive a visit from the Vancouver Radio Orchestra under their talented and genial conductor Mr. Avison. this year George Zukerman did not have a solo as but shone in several solo passages. We hope that the Overture Series will continue to make this an annual event in Lethbridge. will receive a special certificate. Those graduating from the faculty of law Duncan Ferguson Bruce Darryl Sandra Leone Martin Seiji Peter James Picture Thomas Mark John Grant Cardston and Bernard Harker 'Raymond. Those receiving the bachelor of science in agriculture degree Brian Eric Gary Roy David Allen Dennis Brian Douwe Lethbridge and Bruce Lament Cardston. Those receiving the bachelor of science in forestry William Evert Pincher Dennis Brian Raymond and Jesse Brent Olsen. Cardston. Those graduating from the faculty of pharmacy and pharmaceutical sciences Elsie Ruth Fort Murray Brian Patricia Marie Mary- Margaret Martha Picture with Florence Jane Frances Nadeen Lethbridge and John Eric Lethbridge. Those graduating from the school of dental hygiene Donna Laine Mary Taber and Iris Van Lethbridge. Those graduating from the school of nursing Brenda Margaret and Nancy Mary Raymond. The university has announced the following students are graduating from the faculty of education. Those receiving bachelor of education degrees Lynne Marie Pincher Darlene Anna Medicine Daniel Emile High Collette and Teresa Medicine Hat. Those receiving professional diplomas from the faculty of education Geraldine Gary McFarlane and Frederick Medicine Collette and Anna Taber. Susan Balfour and Patricia Ober of Lethbridge will receive bachelor of science degrees in medical laboratory science. Those receiving bachelor of science degrees in electrical engineering Paul High Kay Medicine with and Ronald Coalhurst. Wayne Danforth of Taber will graduate with distinction with a bachelor of science degree in mechanical engineering. Richard all of and Douglas Coaldale. Randall Koenig of Medicine Hat will graduate with a bachelor of science degree in chemical engineering. Margaret Julian of High River and Patricia Thompson of Lethbridge' will graduate from the faculty of library science. Judith Leishman of Del Bonita and Jane Stephen of Lethbridge will receive diplomas in physical therapy and Barbara Williams of Lethbridge will receive a diploma in occupational therapy. Kathy Jean Wellman of Medicine Hat will receive a bachelor of science degree in speech pathology and with distinction. The university has announced the following students are graduating from the faculty of science and the school of household economics. Those receiving bachelor of science degrees Barbara Jean Donald Willis Shane Lome Frances Ann George Pincher Bing Quon Fort Harry Aron and Terence Medicine Hat. Margaret Louise of Claresholm will graduate with distinction with a bachelor of science degree. Others receiving bachelor of science degrees Wade Harry Lorentzon and Peter Neil both of Joan Marie Medicine Kimball and Dale Alroy Claresholm. Those graduating with a bachelor of science degree with specialization in David William in Murray and in James Medicine Hat. Three Lethbridge students will receive bachelor of science degrees with honors. They are Joyce Lorraine who will receive first class honors in Alison Janet Casteen Hall in geography and John Malcolm McCutcheon in physics. Those graduating with a bachelor of science degree in household economics Barbara Marilyn Fort Beverley and Eleanor Ruth Johnson and Rosaleen Mary both of Medicine Hat. In the faculty of physical Guy Allan will receive a bachelor of arts degree in recreation administration. ART DIETRICH DENTURE CLINIC DENTAL MECHANIC Schwartz BWe 222 5th St. S. Phone 328-4095 Now is the time to consider AIR CONDITIONING from your 'Air Conditioning Centre of the South' CHARLTON HILL LTD. 1262-2nd Ave. South Phone 328-3388 Those graduating with a bachelor of science degree in civil engineering Donald with Brian Spring Norman William Roderick Gregory David Peddie and PROPERTOOLS MAKE JOB EASY When your child runs in crying with a cut or scrape do you have the proper things on hand to clean and Or do you have to with what you've It's a good idea to keep a variety of items on hand. Having the right thing always makes the job easier. Are you aware of the different sizes of tape and gauze Different sizes easily fit different parts of the body and give better protection to a wound. We will be pleased to introduce you to the basic items you should stock in your medicine chest. Shopping in a professional type phar- macy makes all the difference. GEORGE and ROD SAY... Politics is hard to predict. When Mao Tse-tung ran lor they said he didn't have a Chinaman's DRAFFIN'S DISPENSARY AND DOWNTOWN FREE CITY WIDE DELIVERY GEORGE 801 6th S. Call 326-6133 RODNEY 401 Mi St. 8. fnt Ddlvtry Call 327-3M4 ;