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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 30, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta TRAVELLING TO EUROPE? Let ui car rentals, accommodation, Alio and visas. ART WILLIAMS TRAVEL C.ntr. Mall Phont 328-3201 The Lethbridge Herald SECOND SECTION Lethbridge, Alberta, Wednesday, May 30, 1973 PAGES 17 TO 32 LETHBRIDGE OFFICE FURNITURE LTD. Lower Level 7th Shopping Moll Albtrta Phono (403) 329-7411 CURRENT STORE HOURS: io Man., Tuoi., Wed. and Frl. Thun. to Cicttd Saturdays Circus benefits crippled children All the profits of the Leth- bridge SUine Circus, which is held annually and will take place in the city Monday, and Tuesday, go directly to support hospitals for crippled children, says circus publicity chairman Jack Moore. The major portion of this money is sent to the Winnipeg Orthopedic Hospital, the clos- est such hospital. The club made about on the circus last year. The circus profits do not go towards the cost for trans- porting children from South- ern Alberta to the Shrine hos- pitals transportation must be paid from the Lethbridge club's funds. Mr. Moore said the club is not allowed to use the money from the circus for anything but the direct support of hos- pitals. There are 19 Shriners Or- thopedic Hospitals in North America two in Canada, at Winnipeg and Montreal. Shriners' hospitals receive no financial income from parents or guardians, nor do they receiva government fi- nancial aid at any level. Op- erational costs of the hospitals are met from dues of the Shriners, plus donations from ether individuals and organi- zations. Mr. Moore said each Shrin- er has of his dues ear- marked for hospital support. How does a circus fit into all this? Mr, Moore said the idea of a circus to raise funds started in the southern United States. It all just sort of went with the color asso- ciated with Shriners, their par- ades and bands. "When the Shriners decid- ed to have their name attack- ed to a circus they wanted it to be a high-class circus, and this one is. The head of the circus is a Shriner himself." The 1973 Lethbridge Shrine Circus is featuring 20 new acts. The Hubert Castle Inter- national Circus of Texas will present four shows, two each day at 4 and 8 p.m. Admission is for children and for adults. The circus is coming to the city from Calgary and will go on from here to tour the States and British Columbia. Resource discussions to highlight convention A public discussion of re- source development in Alber- ta will be the focus of the an- nual convention of Alberta professional engineers in Lethbridge at the end of the week. The three-day meeting of the Association of Profession- al Engineers, Geologists and of Alberta will be held Thursday, Friday and Saturday. The meeting is open to the public Friday for a day-long session entitled Resources for Tomorrow. The session will feature panel discussions and will be Congratulations to the GRADUATING NURSES of St. Michael's School of Nursing MARQUIS FLOWER SHOP PHONE 327-1515 held at the El Rancho Motor Hotel beginning at 9 a.m. and 2 p.m. It is hoped this program will provide the APEGGA committee on development and utilization of resources with valuable input from the profession and the public, says Alex Hemstock, APEGGA president. A keynote address will be given at the session by Vern- on L. Horte, former president of TransCanada Pipelines Ltd. and now president of the Gas Arctic Northwest Pro- ject study group. About 400 of the mem- bers of the APEGGA are ex- i pected to attend the Leth- bridge meeting. Thursday will be devoted to committee meetings arcd Sat- urday will be dominated by the association's business meetings. These sessions will be held at the Holiday Inn. The annual luncheon Friday and the president's luncheon Saturday will allow APEGGA members to hear several well-known speakers. A formier Lethbridge man who is one of the leading communications experts in the United States will address the Friday noon luncheon. Dr. Joseph V. Charyk is the president and director of the Communications S a t e 11 ite Corporation (COMSAT) in Washington, D.C. ART DIETRICH DENTURE CLINIC DENTAL MECHANIC Schwartz Bldg. 222 5fh SI. S. Phone 328-4095 SERVICE LTD. REGULAR EVENING AUCTION AT THE WAREHOUSE 1920 2nd AVE. S. Thursday, May 31st SALE STARTS P.M. TERMS CASH NO RESERVE On Offer This Week is a Fine Selection of Furniture and Household Items. Lightwood bedroom suite with double dresser, chest of drawers and bsokease bedstead; Nice green chesterfield; Combination 6 drawer chest of drawers and wardrobe; 8 dressers and chests of drawers; Dining table and 4 chairs; 2 oval rugs; Chrome drop leaf table and 4 chairs; Beatty mangle (like Westinghouss radio- record player: 2 nice cccassional chairs; Westinghouse TV; Good Toro gas mower; Wood crib and mattress; 7 desks (ideal for Chainsaw; Small metal cabinet; Nice maroon chesterfield; Good selection of beds; Coffee tables and step tables; Chrome chairs; Good selection of doors and windows; Small propane bottle; DuMcnt portable TV; Fole lamp; Chrome high chair; Bicycles; 2 vanity tops; Odd chairs; Large fan; Hoover upright vacuum; Lino; Gas and electric mowers; 11 folding chairs; Garden tools; Night table; Iron boards; Humidifi'ar; Chrome step stool; Chain hoist; Camp stoves; Portable typewriter; Ash stands; Hose; Suitcase; Mirror; Golf Cart; Vacuums; Dishes; Pots and pans; Christmas decor- ations; 54" headboard; Chesterfields and chairs. Many More Items Too Numerous To Mention 1962 VOLKSWAGEN FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CONTACT: HURLBURT AUCTION SERVICE LTD. PHONE 32S-4705 2nd AVE. S. IETHBRIDOI AUCTIONEERS TED NEWBY KEITH ERDMANN Lie. 41 Lie. 451 Bar of gold contest attracts 8 local girls By BERNICE HERLE Herald Staff Writer What's almost as good as winning a bar of gold? Eight Lethbridge girls think being Miss Bar of Gold 1973 could be almost as thrilling. Miss Bar of Gold will be chosen June 16 at 2 p.m. at College Mall. Seven of the eight candi- dates for the Miss Bar of Gold contest, sponsored by the Lethbridge Jaycees, were presented to the press, and Lethbridge Exhibition Asso- ciation board and Jaycees Tuesday at the Holiday Inn. The eighth candidate is tem- porarily in hospital. The bar of gold contest is a joint project sponsored by the exhibition board and the Lethbridge Jaycees in con- junction with Whoop-up Days. The exhibition board con- trols the bar of gold draw but allows the Jaycees to sell tickets ?ud handle the Miss Ear of Gold sponsorship. The profits from the tick- ets are split between the ex- hibition board and the Jay- cees on a 75 per cent and 25 per cent basis. Applications for Miss Bar of Gold have been circulated by the Jaycees in Lethbridge business premises since April 1. Nine applications were re- ceived, but one girl withdrew. Six girls will be chosen, with one being named Miss Bar of Gold and the other five acting as exhibition hostesses for Whoop-Up Days. The girls will be judged by six judges in competitions similar to those set up for the Miss Canada Pageant. There are five categories: dress, talent, intellect and personality, a personal inter- view, and a written resume by each girl on her goals and future plans. Contestants include: Mary Ann Androkovitch, 20, 304, 1309 Lakemount Blvd., a receptionist at Co-op Insur- ance Services. Jo Anne Christie, 18, 2811 North Parkside Drive, a stu- dent at the Lethbridge Com- munity College and an em- ployee at the Bank of Nova Scotia. Joyce Haraga, 19. 1014 A 18th St. S., a secretarial stu- dent at LCC and a secretary at the University of Leth- bridge. Mary Anne Johnston. 21, 318 Rideau Court, a beautition at Gemini Beauty School. Lois Knight, 20, 313 27th St. S.. a secretary at Canada Trust Company. Ursula Piechowica, 18, 1725 Lakeshore Road, a clerk and member of the teen council for Simpsons Sears. Valerie Ross, 19, 1062 Lake- view Drive, a secretary- receptionist at Paterson and Company. Rosalind Wojtowicz, 21, 112 Parkview Trailer Court, a student at the Lethbridge Community College. The bar of gold winner will be announced July 21 at the Exhibition Grounds. There will be an early-bird draw of and draws each day through July 16-20. in addi- tion to the bar of gold winner. DATS JOBS AT STUDENT MANPOWER Student Manpower has jobs for cocktail waitresses, baby- sitters, housekeepers, secre- taries, janitors, waiters, kit- chen helpers, chicken friers, salesmen on commission, de- livery boys, iron workers, ex- perienced repairmen, do- mestic farm helpers, irriga- tion equipment assemblers, general farm and ranch la- borers, casual laborers and general laborers. Interested students can call Student Manpower today or Thursday, from a.m. un- til p.m., at 327-2111. Yard beautification HARRY NEUFELD photo Judy Forward, 1301 5th Ave. S., puts her digger to work in her front yard getting rid of dandelions. This pose is familiar throughout Lethbridge this spring as gardeners battle to improve the appearance of their yards. In Mrs. Forward's case, the job is eased by the warm, sunny days between rainfalls Which enables her to get an early start on her summer's suntan. Certified Dental Mechanic CLIFF BLACK, BLACK DENTAL LAB MIDICAL DENTAL BLDG. lower Level PHONE 327-2822 Former Herald manager Albertan publisher named A former general manager of The Herald, Bruce L. Kudd, 36, has been appoint- ed publisher of The Alberlan in Calgary. The appointment was an- nounced Tuesday by R. S. Malone, president of FP pub- lications Ltd. Mr. Rudd, who assumes the position immediately, was general manager of The Her- ald from March, 1966, to Sep- tember, 19G8. Since then, he has been an executive of the Vancouver San. He is a dir- ector of the Sun Publishing Co. Ltd. and Ronalds-Feder- ated Lid. He graduated in arts and law from the University of Western Ontario, London, and was called to the bar in Ontario in 1984. After graduation, he enter- ed newspaper work with ihe Clt'awa Journal. He served later at the head office cf FP Publications in Winnipeg. Mr. Rudd's wife, Elizabeth- Ann, and two sons will be joining him in Calgary short- ly. Drs. Steed, Selk, Strong and Evans Are pleased to announce ths association of DR. C. G, WOOD DENTIST at the Family Dental Centre 2931 -20th Avenue S. May 18th, 1973 For appointments Phone 328-2316 NEW! NOW AT HOYT'S! DANKY GAS FIRED BARBECUE GRILL Completely portable easily convert! io natural gas or propane with no conver- sion problems what-so-ever. Features: Heavy gauge metal and permanent bricks. Introductory Price ONLY Call Soorting 327-5767 DOWNTOWN BERGMAN'S FLOOR COVERINGS Custom Installations Ph. 328-0372 2716 12 Ave. S. E. S. P. FOX Certified Dental Mechanic FOX (Leth.) DENTAL LAB LTD. 204 Medical Dental Bldg. Phone 327-6565 Conditioning FROM "Go Western" to the Writing -on-Stone Rodeo. June 2nd 3rd. We are donating a cash purse plus trophy for the bull- riding event at this rodeo also o gift certificate for the all-round cowboy at the Vauxhall Rodeo Sat., June 2. WESTERN HATS-Straws ana reu> by Bailey Resistol Stetson WESTERN BOOTS-for the whole family By Texas, Tony Lama, Justin, Dan Post, Cowlown WESTERN SHIRTS By Karman, Prior, Rockmount and Miller JEANS AND CASUALS Over pairs Lee, Levis and American Wrangler. WESTERS ffEIft 308 5th Street S. Phone 328-4726 For the ultimate in Comfort and Style Cloud Soft Originals Similar to illustration in Bone Giove, N a v y. Crinkle patent, and White Calf. AA and B widths in sizes 6 to DRESSY SUNG This lovely snoe is available in Bone Glove, White Crinkle patent and Black Kid under glass Popular ogain this year Flat Heel Sandals As shown in White Tan or Brown with or without Crepe Soles. AA and B widths, sizes 5 to 10. PRICED from Pamper your in pair of TENDER TOOTSIES Several styles to from in a wide range of colors. Open Thurs and Fri. CAMM'S 403 5th St. S, SHOES ;