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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - April 18, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta 8 IHE IETHORIDGB HERALD Tucidoy, April 18, 1972 education parley May 5, 6 CltAMJKlHlK i.SpcTlal) Open conforoiice ed- ucation is prepared (or Cranbron'rc v.itl- L h e in c is SlKVL'S.i." Sponsors aie [In1 runurook branch, C'an.l.lmn Mc-nl.il Health Aspocialion; r.i-mivuk school dislricl: Canadian Association rf Children's l.earnini; IMsalril- llics; Special K'lnr.ilion Teach- ers' I.UH'IM and B.C. Teachers l-'edi-ralion. Guest experls wdl lie1 feumla' of CACI.D, Doicen Kronick. 'IV route, University of Oiviion o' ucation associate iirofi'ssor am! president of ICiiijclinaini IVc-k- er Corporation, Siegfried Kmii'l- maun, mid W. 0. Mitchell, auili- or-in-residcncc at Ihc ty of Aluerla. Outside registration is accepted itl advance by nunl S15 by Mrs. Warren MOOIV. nth 'st. s. Friday niul Saturday, May 5 and arc conference dates, with Friday sessions at the Ar- niond Theatre nml KP Hall, fac- ing each other on 10th Avc., and Saturday's at Mount Baker School auditorium. Conference is oriented to teachers but open to any inter- ested persons. The two academic experts in (heir [icld will speak both days and subjects are "Preventing K a i I a r e in Basic "The Child and Family" in re- lalioii in leaniinR disabilities, "Maximizing our Resources lo Ihe Learning Disabled "Tcacliing Skills i n Litera- and "Teaching Numbers Skills Dynamically." Dr. Mitchell will lie Friday banquet speaker, and the two- day program also includes a wine and cheese parly and a wind-up dance. Money in dogs COALDALE (HNS) Hiring of Jake Dcbcts as Hie town's dogcutcher is paying off town officials report. In Ihe first 25 days, a total of was received in town cof- fers for IB72 dog licences. There now aro about 150 ca- nines In town with tags. Hoiv many estimated unli- censed? Figures not available. TL was iiot necessary to im- pound any dor's in Ihc new dog pound. Persons having complaints arc urged to contact Mr. Delicts at Council passed a bylaw fur- ther (o the matter of dogs. Tire fine tor not having ,1 cur- rent licence will be S5. The dog- catclicr must be sworn into of- fice and then he can issue tick- els. vv You know the top speed of your car, m t Some cars can go faster than the tires that are on them will safely allow. _Not racing cars or "muscle" cars, but just everyday, ordinary sedans. This terrifying prospect is a result of the everyday, ordinary driving some people do, and the kind of tires they happen to have. For instance: If you commute to tread on the road, the additional bulging in the sidewallcan cause even more heat. After a while, all this heat builds up, and can cause the tire to start literally "breaking The rubber gets soft, and weak. And eventually, the tire just isn't capable of safely performing at highway speeds over a sustained period. Even though your car still is. are bonded to the plies and run around the centre of the whole tire. Much like a girdle which holds a woman in at the waist, so do belts keep the tire firm and prevent it from dis- torting at speed. As well, they fight the tendency or- dinary tires have to "lift" when cornering by keeping more tread flat on the road. and from the city each day, and do a lot of constant high speed highway driving and cornering, the wear and tear on your tires (if they're the wrong ones for your The battle of the buige. kind of driving) can be worse than the wear and tear on you. Foremost, is the problem of heat. That bugaboo of all tires. Each time a tire moves, it flexes. (Squeeze and unsqueeze your hand rap- idly. That's just one kind of flexing a tire goes through when it's moving.) And each time it flexes, friction causes heat build-up in the tire. (Bend a coat hanger back and forth quickly and see how hot it gets.) The faster you go, the more the heat. The longer you go faster; even more heat. And if you doalot of cornering with- out a tire designed to keep maximum The battleground. Uniroyal engineers thought long and hard about this problem and cre- ated a special tire for the person who does a lot of highway driving. The Uniroyal Tiger Paw. It's abeltedbias-ply tire, and it's dif- ferent than a conventional tire in some very significant ways as we'll try to ex- plain if you'll bear with us: First of all, the or foun- dation of our tire in the diagram) consists of two full layers or "plies" of nylon running at a carefully engineered bias, or angle to each other. (Thus the term The precisely fixed angles at which these plies are placed results in minimum flexing when the tire is moving. Which in turn results in a cool- riding tire with low heat build-up. We use nylon be- cause it's the strong- Belts explained. and the most dur- r able carcass material known. (Which is also why you'll find it in jet plane tires as well as in "Indy" race car tires.) Now the belts. (They're "B" in the diagram.) We have two tough rayon belts tnat The less a tire distorts and squirms, the less heat is built up. And the less the chances of tire strain leading to breakdown and failure. What about mileage? Once again. Tiger Paws deliver. Since the belts minimize the tire squirm- ing on the road, less rubber scrubs off the tread. That, coupled with our extra deep tread grooves gives you extra in- creased mileage over conventional tires. Safety. Performance. Mileage. If you happen lo do the kind of driving we've been talking about, may- be you need the. kind of tire we've been talking about. Tiger Paws ft tart at about UNiROYAL _, _ Tiger PEW Mrs. Harty named ETZIKOM (HA'S) Installa- tion of officers of the Failh Sacred Heart Women's Leaguo was held witli Mrs. Joanna Harty taking over as secretary. Those remaining for a second term arc president Mrs. Lottie Gaetz, vice-president Mrs. Lyla Ilerbst and treasurer Mrs. Myrtle llearn. Museum closer PINCHER CHEEK (Special) The Pinchpr Creek and Dis- rict Historical Society reccnt- y gave Ihe go-ahead for ils lUbeinn building, D. Miller Conslrnction re- cendy slarlecl construction on he foot, concrete lock building. It has (o be completed during April and ..ay in order lo qualify for 700 local initiative grants for alior costs by Ihe federal gov- ernment. It will provide a display room, work room, office, en- irance foyer. >vaslircoms and furnace room. The museum linilding fund is short of objective. Officers elected KTZIKOM (IKS) Mrs. Alice Ondrick was elected pres- ident of the Etzikom Community Club at a recent meeting. Mrs. Rose Bnrpci- is vice president and Mrs. Ellen secre- tary-treasurer. Executive mem- bers are Mrs. Clovis Sclilegteo and Mrs. Sylvia Robinson. A donation of 5150 will be presented to Ihe Etzikom Hall Board towards purchase of dishes and coffee containers; and a donation of ?10 will be made to cancer research in memory of the late Mrs. Opal McFall. Introduce bylaws COALDALE (HNS) Town council recently Rave first readings lo a number of by- laws to extend water and sew- er into new subdivisions. The first was for a water sys- tem into a newly-proposed sub- division north of 20th Ave. and east of I2lh St. at a cost of A motion allowing sew- er system for the same area at a cost of was also car- ried. and sev.er will be ex- tended to tile Wright Grcfzing- cr subdivision, the Bine Star subdivision and along 2-lth Ave. between 22nd and 23rd Streets and en 23rd St. between 23rd and 24fh Ave. The town is awaiting engi- neer figures on the latter en- tensions. With the first reading given application inusl he forwarded Id Die Local AutJiorilies Board of Ihe province for Studies are under way for water and sewer extensions In the town's proposed trailer site location on the extreme south- eastern corner of the town. Lions backed on auction BLAIIIMORE (CNP Bureau) nlairmore report ex- cellent floods nre obtain- ed1 (o put on Ihc block at the f.ions auclion sale Saturday, April 29. It will he held at the Blair- more Elks' pnrkine, lot starting at 1 p.m. If weather is had the sale will move to the lOlks Hall. Purpose of the auclion is to raise funds for Ihe purchase of whirlpool equipment to lie in- stalled in tile Crow.snesl Pass General Hospital therapy room. This unit will he of great bene- fit lo palicnls. Persons with articles Ihcy wish in to Ihe I.ions may have Ihe items picked up hy phoning Pc'.er Filzcrfierald at Hellenic: Tom Stanley at 564-1322 Ilillcresl; Joris Hampers at 5G13237 Coleman; or Don Thornton at 562-2-121 Blairmore. William Crook wins a I polls IMNCIIKR CIIKKK (Special) William A. (Took will rep- resent Hie electors of Division 2 of (lie PintlK'i Cicck MD af- ter defeating Allan Herd at the polls rcccnlly in a Ijyolerlirm (o serve out the remainder n[ Ihe term of office of Ihe laic Hugh Ferguson. Ken Phillips, retnrninc; offi- cer, siaicd voies were cast. for Mr. Crook and S3 for Mr. Reed. Other memhrrs on council are Hilton Plinris, reeve; Tom Hammond, Gordon Stuckcy arid Bob Toney. ;