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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 4, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta JS THE IFTHBRIDGE HERAID Wedneidciy, October 4, 1972 Choral directors to meet here Tlio University ot Lcthbridge music department will host Ihe first conference of tlie year-old Alberta Choral Directors' As- sociation Oct. 21 ami 22. Featured speaker at Ihe 3 c a.m. session Oct. 22 mil lie1 Professor Earle Terry o! Ihc University of Western Ontario. Reading singing sessions on their own works will bo given by two noted Alberta compos- ers, Professor Violet Archer of tba University of Alberta and Professor Zaninelii of the University of Calgary. A seminar will be conducted on the topics ot elementary music by elementary music specialist Cynthia Downc, and another on church choirs by Lloyd Erickson, a Calgary school music supervis- or. Fallowing registration 7 to 9 p.m. Oct. 21, the One Third Ninth Trio from Calgary will entertain. A choral program, open to the public, will close the confer cnce following a banquet Sat urday evening. The Ann Campbell Singers will perform Anne Campbell may be con tacted at 3274ITO7 for applica tion forms and registration in formation. Canadian aims says city Building permit A building permi was Issued Tuesday for interio renovations in ths first an second LDS Ward building 1906 10th Ave. S. Canadians have set their] sights too low in sports, says n 23-year-old Lethbridge student who represented Canada in judo at the Munich Olympics. "C a n a i a n athletes don't know what it means to train said Pliilip HUngworth in an interview on behalf of the 1972 Lethbridge United Appeal. "In this country our goal is just to get into the Olympics, while other countries aim to win." Mr. Illingworth, the weight Canadian judo midle- cham- pion, was eliminated in the sec- ond round of Olympic competi- tions tliis summer. What's needed in he said, is: more federal government- sponsored sports; more paid p r o f c s siona! coaches; more "grass roots" or- ganized sports; Indian rodeo set Bruce Ball, Chuck Brcmnon load papers into truck paper Hy JUDI WALKER Herald Slalf Writer There's a driving force that gets The Herald out every day. The seven drivers seldom make the news, but they carry it close to 950 miles every publishing day. "Big said I, climbing out of mv normal working frock and into" grubby blue jeans ant T-shirt and then into the Herak truck (alter all, riding arounc the countryside beats working G and T Construction Co. Is j in the office all the contractor. Tour number one was adver STERN'S CUT-RATE FURNITURE 3rd Street S. Phone 327-3024 Used as the Cardston run- That hardly sounded forbidding, and so I informed relief driver John Hulstein that lie had a passen- ger (lucky guy) and we were off. 9 O O I was immediately aware that sometliing had come be- tween John and myself. It was a large cardboard box filled with what I suspected might be birthday crackers they ..-ere long, narrow green plas- tic bags with something rolled up inside. I didn't want to ap- pear too snoopy, but when John started chucking them out the window, I thought I'd better find out what they were. "Ho, ho, hoi" he chortled making me feel rather foolish. "These are the papers we throw out to the farmers. They're in so they won't get plastic bags so wet if it's rainin The truck slops at the air-1 port, Welling, Magrath and Spring Coulee to let off papers before arriving at Cardston. Most of this trip is on paved roads. After making four stops in Cardston, including meeting a school bus which lakes the papers lo St. Mary's, we hit the again. a The next 70 miles were con- siderably dirtier and far less familiar to me. From Cardston, we drove up to Leavitt and Mountain View, and then across to Hillspring, Glenwood, Stand- off and on up to Fort Macleod- This is the piece of road John admitted he dreads when it's wet. In some places there's no It started out much as th other had we tossed off th bagged papers in driveway and left bundles with the ers in the towns. But just pi of Monarch something a trifl different happened the sue tion of a passing semi traile flipped the front hood of th truck up, covering the wint shield. By RUDY IIAUGENEDER Herald Staff Writer The Indian Hodeo Cowboy Association will bold its fourth annual finals at the Kainai Sports Centre in Standoff this weekend. Headquartered in Cardston, he all-Indian association rep- resenting native cowboys in three stales and three prov- inces, held past finals in Leth- bridge. However this year the loca- tion of the finals was put up for tender and Standoff was select- ed. WANTED NOW WAITERS and WAITRESSES Maitre d' Hotel and experience dining room or ccffoe shop waitresses for full or part time. Please Apply Box 114, The Lethbridge Herald g or snowing. 089 In orfcr to prove that wasn't just a weak old girl, I offered my invaluable assist- ance in the tossing task. My first few tosses were ghastly failures Ihe first landed on the wrong ride of Ihe road and (he next landed yards away from the driveway (and complain about our paper boy's throwing arm) but before the route was done, John dcdn't even have to kesp slowing down to five miles KI hour to give me time to throw. (As far as I was concerned, John was being a little unnec- essarily showy with Ills dead- on tosses across tiie windshielc and left-handed shots down by his door while driving CO miles an hour.) Have you received your bulk meat price list! If not, drop in today and SAVE, SAVE, SAVE ROASTING CHICKEN CANADA UTILITY GRADE RUMP ROAST SMOKED, READY TO SGRVE Whole, half or thirds Ib. At Ranchland We Display Meat AS IT IS, without the plastic wrap and colored lights. PRICES EFFECTIVE OCT. 5, 6, 7 WESTMINSTER PLAZA I3ih Sf. and 5lli Ave. N. Wo Tha Right To limit QunnUiol Phona 328-Q837 gravel and a recent painful memory of slippy sliding side- ways down the road stil making him edgy. It didn't rain, hut the wind ew. Each time we opened the indow to toss a paper out, we cth got a huge blast of dirt, y the time we got to Maclcod looked and felt gritty and u-ed. It was supper time. I wa: eady to come home. o The last lap from Macleod If is easier. There are nly a few stops along the high then up to aiu. ome. We'd covered 16-1 miles ade 16 slops to drop off 3 sundles, and tossed out irowoffs. That might have been lesso nough, but the thought of an ither afternoon off and a rid ip to the mountains templet me to go again. This time earned up with six-year vete- an Charlie Erannon for a rid Hit to Elkford. Charlie was very pleasant b1 must say, not nearly a 'charitable as John. In fac the truck he drives has on one seat. An elegant, but ii at all permanent, chair w for my sake. This run is about 300 mil long- It goes straight from Let bridge, through the Pass Sparwood and then up to Elk- ford and back. Fred Gladstone, 1EICA secre- ary treasurer, said this adds a true international flavor lo the Indian rodeo circuit because the highest bidder wins the finals rodeo event. Throughout the summer, In- dian cowboys from Alberta, British Columbia, Saskatche- wan, Montana, Idaho and Washington competed in 11 ro- deos in both countries for prize money, trophies and total championship points. The rodeo final, for an admission will be charged kicks-off at 8 p.m. Saturday, 2 p.m. Sunday and Monday. and, more organizations ike the YMCA, His interest in the Y started it age nine wlicn his father ook him to the old Y building in Lethbridge for learn-to-swlm keep fit classes. At 13, he started Judo and with the assistance of the Y's expert judo instructor Yosh Senda, earned a black belt by age 17. The Y has been a member of (he United Appeal in Leth- bridge since the UA started in the 1940s. Last year the Y re- ceived of the collected in Ihe city. This year the Y has request- ed from the UA canvass currently in progress. Mr. Illingworth, a third year arts and science student at the University ot Lethbridge, said the value of the Y is that it gives large numbers of young- sters a start in n variety of physical programs. Whether individuals follow up on their own is up to them. Canadians must get away from thinking of sports as a separate pursuit and think in- stead of sports as an integral part of everyday life, he said. In Europe and Asia govern- ment and industry sponsor sports on a large scale. Em- ployees of large companies like Volkswagen give workers time off with pay lo participate, ho said I Evangelic meet starts Saturday Evangelist A. O. Darn- feld from Ihc United States will be in Lcthbridge for week for the Charismatic Conference and Praver for the Sick, be- ginning Saturday. The conference will start with a banquet at the Holiday Inn, Saturday. Sessions will start Sunday at p.m. in the 4-H Building, Exhibition Grounds. VVeeknight services will be held Monday through Friday] "Ah, there we go again." id Charlie calmly. He pulled and wired it shut. We were f again. There are a couple of trouble on this run. The back of truck once blew off on the I 3ad between Pincher Station Pincher Creek (Charlie asn't Sometimes the road is closed. What do you do A little -in. "Go through." Sometimes it takes two days i complete the MO-mile run, ut the papers always get out. has only been one day The Herald's trucks haven't aken their papers out the aig storm in 1967. The trucks didn't run Saturday, but they ook both editions out on Mon- day. When we arrived, in the Pass, we were greeted by enthusias- paper boys end girls- We were late and they ail wanled o let us kwow ;t. At Sparwood we transferred much of our load lo a Cran- brook: Express Truck, had an ice cream break and turned north to Elkford. Then, our last bundle safely delivercc1-, we headed home. The whole trip had taken about eight hours. There are five more routes, but I'm not going to try them out. Though Bruce Ball, Herald trucking supervisor, claims ho can give me the best back-al- ley tour in town T think I'll pass. Wilh about 45 dealers to stop at on both city runs, and 155 paper carriers to cater to, I think I might find myself working The 148 mile "pensioners" run to Coutts sound more my size, but driver Gary Adams seems dubious about my help- fulness. The north and easl runs are both out they're more than 180 miles. Every driver has a story lo toll Jack Bunning was the first person to arrive at a car accident, Lionel Talbot flipped the truck over coming home or.e night, Charlie hit a horse, Oscar Green almost made it home during Ihe big storm last March but had to slop at Mon- arch, Tom Timura almost froze his feet when the car slid off the road and he had to walk for help, and once Ihc garbage men accidentally took 400 im- Ttie fop ten point getters in the Blood reserve, with 130 each of nine events have been points, invited to the finals. Jim Guathier, of llobley The triple rourd event rodeo1 can result In substantial changes in points for cowboys vying for this year's champion- ship titles. "The maximum poinis to he obtained in any event over the three-day per- iod are 190 points. Leaders in saddle bronc are Leonard Little Bear, last year's champion from the Blood re- serve and the current top run- ner 155 points, followed by Sam Lane, of Browning, Mont., with 110 points. In bare-back riding Ira Tail Feathers, of the Blood reserve, leads with 150 points followed by John Many Chiefs, also of Lake, B.C., leads in bull riding with 103 points followed by Grant Fox, of the Blood reserve with 97.5 points. Frank Vaile, last year's calf roping champ from Babb, Mont., is the leader with 195 points, followed by Dick Aldoff, of Lethbridge, with J90 points. In steer wrestling, L e v i Blackwater, of the Blood re- serve leads with 150 points fol- lowed by Gerry Hamel of. Dix- on, Mont., with 90 points. The team roping leader is Guse Vale, of Babb, Mont., with 100 points, followed by Beaver Bird of Browning, Mont., with 85 points. Women's events The senior M-omen's barrel race competition is led by Tracl Hamel, of Dixon, Mont., with 175 points, and Cathy Rabbit, of the Blood reserve, with 155 points. The junior women's barrel racing is also led by Traci Hamel, with 160 points, and fol- lowed by Joyce Blackwater with 150 points. year Two sentence for theft Boys' steer riding is led by last year's champ Louis Little 3ear, of the Blood reserve, with 120 points, followed by tVilliam Bruised Head, also a Blood, with 85.5 points. Leader of the all-around best cowboy performance is Levi Blackwater with 325 points and winnings of Ira (Spike) Tailfeathers is second with The special guest at the rodeo be the Alberta Indian Prin- cess, Barbara Hoof, of Stand- off. PHIL II.LINGWORTH delivered dump. There. next week beginning at in story and I expect they'll de- :he 4-H Building. A 23-yar-old man from Thun- der Bay, Ont., who had about a dozen previous convictions, across Canada, was sentenced to two years imprisonment to- day for stealing worth of cash and valuables from a tourist in Lethbridge. Michael Wayne Nebesniuk, Judge L. W. Hudson was told, befriended a tourist, Rainer Saner, at the Travclodgc Motel on Ihc nighl of Sept. 29, slept in his room and left early next morning for Medicine Hat, where he was arrested. In sentencing Nebesniuk wiih a recommendation that he be sent to the Drumhellcr Inslitu- tion, the judge said it was "the kindest I can do to you so you can clean up everything." Nebesniuk pleaded guilty and j volunteered information on two I've Slivered their more convictions in Ontario not papers off to the WEST COAST SEAFOODS Truckload Sale of FRESH FISH AND SEAFOODS will be held at FoRT WHOOP-UP SERVICE Thursday, Oct. 5 and Friday, Oct. 6 From 11 a.m. lo 7 p.m. STILL A GOOD SUPPLY OF FRESH SEAFOODS I liver mine. reported by the Lethbridge city police. GELFOND'S MEN'S WEAR 305 5th Street S., Lethbridge ENTIRE STOCK AT REDUCED PRICESI ALL FIXTURES FOR SALE! SHOW CASES, DISPLAY STANDS, CASH REGISTER, MODELS, WALL CASES, TABLES, etc. Inqlti IS FOR YOU! Drop in and tee Vicli for the latest information on the money-saving Inglis gas dryers. ST. LOUIS 118 5th ST. SOUTH PHONE 327-2210 ;