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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - April 27, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta Thursday, April 27, 1972 _ 1HE U1HBRIDGE HERAIO 33 Holmes heads ments TABEH (HNS) Dr. Rob- ert M. Holmes, Raymond native son, has been appointed president of ERA Instruments Ltd.. a Calgary based com- pany offering research anil consultation services in the en- vironmental and research sciences. Dr. Holmes resigned his posi- tion as research scientist with the inland waters branch of Canada department of the environment to assume man- agement of ERA (Environ mental Resource Airborne) In- struments Ltd. The son of Mr. and Mrs. Gordfrey Hoimsc, Dr. Holmes received a bachelor of science _ degree (agronomy and chemis- DR. ROBEHT M. HOLMES try) from Brigham Young Unt- in 1952, and a master f science in plant physiology md ecology from Rutgers Uni- 'ersity in 1953. He received his doctorate rom Rutgers (soils-physics) in 955, and a master of science n meteorology- instrumenta- tion from the University of Michigan in 1061. to the Calgary office of the In- land waters branch of the Can- ada department of energy, mines and resources (now Can ada department of Ihe environ His most recent work will the government of Canada was concerned with airborne sens ing of the environment. Ho significant scientific Mrs. Cnhlwell licatlw board of realtors CHANBROOK (Special) Believed "firsts" in British Co- lumiba, Mrs. Bud Caldwell of Cranbrook lias been installed Kootcnay Iteal Estate Board president at its semi annual meeting recently ill Fairmont. Kirk Gerow, B.C. Council chairman, said she was first woman to head a regional board, and also first wife suc- cessor to a .male chairman, Bud Caldv.elf, who served in this post several years ago. Also installed as twcj-year di rectors were vice-presidenl Million, tons in 1972? Dentist's bill presented, to trustees CLARESHOLM Willow Creek school hoard trustees were told of a boy who lost three teeth when a school bus hit a snow drift. Hie boy was bounced out of his seat in front of him. Three teeth broke off. The matter was referred to lire insurance, company after the board was presented with a dentist's bill for The board is looking Into why fumes are getting into the air-conditioning system at the Willow Creek Consolidated High School from (lie boiler room. Trustee Art Grant (old (lie board about it at its last meet- A building inspector sug gested it was "due to faulty de- sign." Board was told a healtl officer had referred to the leak as a "hazard" to health. Following his graduation, he joined the Canada department of agriculture in Ottawa as re- search officer. In 1965 he transferred lo the geographical branch of Canada department of mines and tech- nical surveys in Ottawa in (he capacity of research scientist where he remained until 1M7. At that time, he transferred Wider lane FORT MACLEOD Mel Fengstad appeared at council for the purpose of requesting a wider lane beliind his property in the vicinity of the old hospi- tal site. He was advised that this area could be replotted to allow for this extra lane. The question of revising the present sewer line to service this property was also discuss- ed. made contribution in the design and construction of an airborne im- mersion sensing system. Ho has written more than 40 scientific publications. Staiidpipe nets at Nobleford NOBLEFORD The village council held its regular meeting in the village office recently. It was reported by the public works department that more water was used again in March than reported one year ago. The standpipe netted A new coin-operated meter will be installed in April. It was decided manhole cov- ers will he installed for easier access to water lines. Council also proposes to do feet of curbs and gutters and about 718 feet of sidewalks this year. This program will complete all the sidewalks in the village and all the curbs and gutters in the oldest section of town. The purchase of the storage shed for village equipment was again discussed, and after re- lluck Lambert and Ted Burns, hoth of Nelson, and Howard An derson of Castlegar. Mr. and Mrs. Caldwell plat Michel miners shoot for record NATAL (HNS) In years gone by, years of the hand- pick, shovel and horscdrawn coal car when there was no open-pit or strip mining, coal was produced in great quanti- ties. Brian Pinnell of Crows Nest Industries has provided lon- Coal Creek turned out tons; Michel tons and Carbonado tons. In 14 of those years, the out- put was more than a million tons, with 1010 the lop year i Coal Creek and two years he- I fore Carbonado. with tons. A r t h u r (trimley, general manager at the Michel opera- lions, says Michel Colliery was started in 1900, one year" after 10.9 per cent cash dividend ll'Oll Spl'illgS CO-Oj) 1907. Crmvs Nest Industries, I lien the Crows Nest Pass Coal Company, operated mines ut Michel, Coal Creek and Car- bonado. Michel is still in operation under Kaiser TCesuurces Lim- to attend the London. England, j ited, but Coal Creek, live miles International Real Estate! cast of Fcrnie, ceased opera- boards meeting late nest lions in and Carbonado, month, barring suudcn call of a provincial election by then, since Mr. Caldwell is Liberal nominee to contest the Koote- nay constituency. near Morrissey, 10 miles south of Fcrnie, was closed in 1009. From these three sources Crows Nest produced a total of tons. IRON SPHfXGS (HNS) The Iron Sprincs Oii Co-op field its annual meeting in the lllinlsville School recently. The year has been a success- ful one wilh a 10.9 per cent cash dividend more than clarcd. Reserves amounting to amounting to being de- cover (he reserves for 19G3 and I'M. C. Margaugh of Calgary, regional manager for southern Alberta, addressed the group. District 1 area supervisor William LeUlanc of Lethhridge also spoke. Two retiring directors, FM- ward Reiter and Peter Erais, After the Second World War, ilicscliznlion of the railways brought slumping markets and eventual closing of Coal Creek, I By absorption of Coal Creek j miners at Michel, and Intro- duct ion of continuous miners and other mechanical ad- ;vances nloni; with relatively small scnie strip mining, pro- duction at Michel was p'.ished close lo the million mark. Griir.icy says the under- ground workings at Michel nc'-er produced a million tons ill any one veal'. "Looking ,'U production fig- ures lor the first few months of 1S72 it scorns probable that jier cent dividend in the sum of I were re-elected for another were also declared. A sales increase of 5.4 per term, Haney will continue cent during the year was noted in his capacity as president and and cheques were issued to'Walter F, Boras is secretary. with everyone doing his level best, and using our present 'old' miners, shuttle cars and '.hat fancy garden wo shall beat that million Ions a vear." viewing all quoted prices, tho council has decided on the type of building. Councillor Lang bold a meet- Ing with the representative of the Oldman River Regional Planning Commission, Mr. Ho, to discuss the density problem, and since there is no problem in this area, council can pro- ceed. Council also granted permis- sion to Alberta Government Telephones for the new loca- tions for burled cable, This program will proceed in May. The assessment equalization board of Edmonton has set as the base for all requisitions to be made on the village by hospital and school boards. Choose from electric key or up 'N away starting mowers 21 "KEY START Graomi your lawn doetn't hmmoij'ill HJVB ihe beil- [oofcing'avvn in the neighborhood. JACOBS EN MOWERS START AT CHECK THESE IMPORTANT FEATURES Rotary! bancfle Tof dovjn bandit storal Washout port for easy cuttiho adjustment 1" to 3" JACOBSEN, LAWN PRINCE8 2 HP S-btederw) tottlngiinill Fwlhswateht handle Your Jncobsen Dealers in lethbriclge and Soulhern Alberta are Hoyt's North Lethbridge HoyPs Downtown lethbridge Martens Pro Hardware Coaldale Vulcan Hardware Vulcan Siegelaar's Hardware Blairmors 'Eiiablers' get closer to youth FERNIE Enable rs" are the backbone of most youth programs, according to Brent Earle, youth consultant for the Alberta department of culture, youth and recreation. "People with feelings, emo- tions and ideas are those who can bo enablers for he said. Mr. Earle was speaking to delegates at (he recent East Kootenay recreation confer- ence in Crcston on youth needs, youth programs and youth cen- tres. "An adult 'enablcr' must lis- ten sensitively, simplify the hierarcbal structure, rear- range priorities and share the power of decision Mr. Earle said, He added Ihat youth adapt life styles considering those of the people around them. For example, if those styles seem suitable to them as in- dividuals, they will adopt them. Often, few or no adults with- in the circle in which a youth moves receive personal satis- faction from their work, Iliere- fore the youth may feel (hat working is akin lo punishment. In further discussing the role of the adult "enahler" for youth centres, Mr. Earle cau- tioner! delegates that provision of a facility and a structured program does not necessarily ensure an active anrl interested youfh group. The ariiilt "cnahkr" is impor- tant to the youth program be- cause he listens to the ideas and needs of the youth, sup- ports them, shares decision- making and generally provides the opporlimity for things to happen. 29 hand FORT MACLEOD A crlb- hage player's dream was real- ized by Art Eagleson o! Fort Maclcod, recently, as he came up with a perfect hand, 29. Mr. and Mrs. Eagleson were enlerlaining Art's sister and brother in law, Mr. and Mrs, Melvin Hanson of Ixith- hridgc, at the (imc of the un- usual event and needless to say lit was his first 23 hand. Not since tho invention of Die outboard motor has Ihere been a summer fun happening lo equal Ihe Honda mini (rail bike craze! Every year more and more peopla are taking lo country trails and over Ihe fields wilh delightfully safe 50 and 70-cc Mini Trail bikes j from Honda. Every member of the family will lovelha big, fat knobby tires grip surely In almost any lerrain, and climb like a mountain goat! A way to teach a youngster control and coordination and make him a safer driver, too. OUT FRONT AGAIN IN '72! SEE YOUR NEAREST HONDA DEALER. DISTRIBUTED BY: CLARKE SIMPKINS HONDA 760 Alcterbridge Way, Richmond, B.C. Mini Trail Z50A Only weighs 112 pounds, with fold-down handlebars so you can take it anywhere, In your car or boat. 4-slroke engine like Ihe big bikes, ends smokey motors. CT-70 Trail Fold-down handlebars for easy port- ability. Tough, 5-hp engine. Front and rear brakes. Automatic clutch. Groovy! (Also see the C-70 Deluxa step-through bike, so easy 1o handle.) CT-90 7 bhp overhead cam, 4-slroke engine, smooth brakes, rugged go-anywhere suspension witn S-speed transmission. Full lights and safety equipment for city driving. Scrambler 100-Most versatile Honda of all. A greal on-or-ofl the road machine, weights under 200 Ibs., yet has plenty of gct-up-and-go. Need a bigger motorcycle? See the 450, 500 and 750. From Mini lo Highly, Honda has it alll Mini-Trail Z-SOA SALES SERVICE CHARGEX ,t 1117 2nd Avo. S- Soulhern Alberta's Inrgesl and most progressive Motorcycln Dealer Phono 327-8889 ;