Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 4

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: 30

Search All United States newspapers

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

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives


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

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 5, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta BYU Student Teacher To Get Tips From Mom By ROSS GIBB Herald News Service TABER A university stu- dent will get tips fi'om mother on how to make a classroom click. Miss Ellen Redd will learn teaching techniques from her mother, Mrs. Laurel Redd of Grassy Lake. Miss Eedd is a student at Brigham Young University. She recently received per- mission from the Taber School Division No. 6 to study with an experienced 'teacher' at the Chamberkin School, Grassy Lake. Tile luring of two teachers brought to a complete comple- ment of 154 the 1970-71 teaching staff of the division. The 154 teachers represent a reduction of five from lasl year's roster. Engaged by the board of trustees are Airs. Sally Pyne, Salt Lake City for the Vauxhall High School, and David Town- send of Australia, more recent- ly from ths University of Ore- gon, for the Hays school. New Surroundings For ''Pass Teachers BLAIRMORE Many teach- ers on the staff of the Crows- nest Pass school division will find themselves in new sur- roundings when the school term opens in September as the re- sult of the closing of two ele- mentary schools and opening o the new consolidated nig] school. The list of staff members anc the schools at which they wil teach as released by the schoo division office is as follows: M. D. McEACHERN Grade 1, Mrs. A. Rae, Mrs H. Marcolin; Grade 2, Mrs. B. Bare, Mrs, A. Fisher; Grade 3, Mrs. L. Demchuk, Mrs. B. Grant; Grade 4. Mrs. E. Mclntyre, Miss H. Suca; Grade 5, Mrs. M. Ehlert; Grade 6, Mrs. S. Clark; Grade 7, Mrs. M. White; Grade 8, Miss M. Suca (vice- Joa Quintilio, prin- cipal. Relieving teacher, R. Elliot. ISABELLE SELLON Grade 1, Mrs. E. Gilmar, Mrs. A. S. Oakes; Grade 2, Mrs. N. Slopak, Mrs. A. Cousins; Grade Mrs. L. Radulskl, Mrs. M. Bodio; Grade 4, Mrs. L. Rafferty, Miss M. Buhner; Grade 5, Mrs. C. Dison, Miss A. Kubic; Grade 6, Mrs. F. Kovach, Mrs. H. Hucik; Grade 7, Mrs. B. Gregory, Miss J. Misura; Grade 3, J. Lonsbury (rice- L. Pizzey (princi- Special B. Gerbaz. Junior flyer.. High Mrs. J. Pen- Relieving Teacher Mrs. B. Brososky. Home Economics Mrs. H. Gresl. HORACE ALLEN Grade 3, Mrs. J. Allen, Mrs. M. Hurtak; Grade 4, Miss D. Oliva, Mrs. J. Willoughby; Grade 5, Mrs. R. Woods, Mrs. I. Coover; Grade 6, Mrs. V. Tourond, Mrs. G. Montalbetit; Grade 7, Mrs. E. Malanchuk, Mrs. M. Atkinson; Grade 8, Ted Kryczka (vice- R. Paul Special Education, Mrs. P. Thompson. Junior High, Mrs. F. Bond. Relieving Teacher, Mrs. K. Wright. Industrial Ark, I. Bosetti. CENTRAL SCHOOL Grade 1, Miss R. Sudworth Mrs. R. Pitt. Grade 2, Mrs. M. Richards. Mrs. J. Tarcon. CROWSNEST CONSOLIDATED Grade 9, Mrs. D. Bouthillier; Mrs. H. Muspratt; Mrs. A. Spatufc, Mrs. A. Roughsad; D. Quintilio. Grade 10, Mrs. M. Giza, R. Franz, R. Anderson, Miss N. J. McKay, Mrs. A. Fortunaso. Grade 11, J. Rejman, R. Cas- :ellarin, Mrs. A. Serra, Miss N. Kimoto, F. Sickoff. Grade 12, D. Halton, B. OKutcher, A. Stojak, H. Hall, S. Richards, Mrs. A. White. Library, Mrs. M. Quail, Home Economics, Miss J. The of provi- sions under the new School Act which allow teachers to resign on one month notice, and con- sidered the possibility of a con; tinuing program of teacher recruitment. Relating to teachers' pay days, the board adopted a change in payroll deposit date from the 25th to the 28th day of each month, due to the diffi- culties encountered in Alberta Health Plan and Blue Cross deductions under the compu- terized system of accounting. As in the past, teachers' sal aries will be deposited in bulk at the bank, where credits wil be made to individual banking accounts. The date of deposit as noted above, will now be three days later than before the change. For non-leaching staff, the ward set up a new retirement policy by which employees are automatically retired at age 65. A provision is made, how- ever, where a retired employee on request may be re-engaged on a year to year basis with board approval, provided medi- cal requirements are met. Retired transportation super- visor at Grassy Lake, Karl Johnson was granted a one- year extension of employment subject to a health examina- tion. The board also authorized H. Ormsten, Vauxhall school gar- age mechanic, to attend an ap- prentice mechanics course this coming December. Trailer Court siou Oddie Resigns Post TABER (HNS) Gordon W. Oddie, member' of towu coun- cil for the past six years, re- cently tendered his resignation from council. Effective date of the resigna- tion is Aug. 31. Mr. Oddie had excused 1'rom several meetings a num- ber of months ago due to heart trouble, and resigned on recom- mendation of his doctor to "take things He had served on numerous committees of council, princi- pally on the board of the Ta- ber Foundation (Clearview Lodge) and more recently as Taber's representative on the Oldman River Regional Plan- ning Commission. Council accepted the resigna- tion "with regret." Wednesday, Auguil J, 1770 THE inHBRIDGt HERALD 3 School Buses Sell For Many Active In Program NOBLEFORD The Nobleford (Special) Summer Pro- Completed NATAL., B.C. (HNS) Ex pansion of the Sparwood Deve opment Trailer Court by 2 units has been completed, bu Pollock, Mrs. M. Quarin. Industrial Arts, D. DeCecco. .t. Stayeley. Physical Education, F. Cap- ron, K. Braithwaite. 2nd Vice-Principal, C. Burke; st Vice-Principal, E. Price; mncipal, H. Allen. some wirrng remarns to bi School Division Cuts Requisition PINCHER CREEK (Specia The Pincher Creek schoc division has announced that th supplementary requisition fo the 1.970 budget has been duced from 14.86 to 9.39 mill on the equalized assessmen which represents a substanti reduction of about 5M: mills fo local education costs. Village Post To May Paul NOBLEFORD regular town council meeting was held in the town office Mrs. May Paul was officially appointed secretary-treasure when Mr. Arnold Lubbers of ficially retired after 16 year; service. Wendy Rassmussen, recrea tion director for this area, re quested permission to use the park for her summer program and permission was grante< for use of the children's play- ground area. Presently activi- ties are held each morning in the Noble Central School. There is still a cash discount available of 3 per cent if taxes are paid on or before August 31. Bylaw No. 237 of the village calls for removal of obstruc- tions found on public property. Removal will be done at your cost and in addition a penalty may be imposed. INSURANCE LIABILITY BONDS AUTO FIRE ROSSITER AGENCIES ITD. ESTABLISHED 1911 lower Floor 5174lhAve. S. 327-1541 A record budget amounting to was approved at the regular meeting in May. Tire supplementary requisi- tion was reduced from the in 1969 to for 1970. The amounts applicable to the collecting authorities was compared to last year as fol- low: (the 1969 requisitions are in brackets) MD of Pincher Creek, Town of Pincher Creek, 027) Village of Cowley This ;year, taxes from elec- tric power and pipe lines are being used for educational pur- poses. The amount derived from tire power and pipe lines assess- ments and applicable to the school division is This amount is apportioned ;o the collecting authorities on tire basis of the percentage of assessments to each authority. After the percentage share of he is distributed to the collecting authorities the net iupplementary requisition to each for 1970 is as follows: MD 'incher Creek Town of 'rncher Creek and Vil- age of Cowley The total amount required hrough taxation, from the rate- 3ayers within the school divi- ion for 1970 is as com- pared to in 1969. completed in the next few days The new pad is available. Work is well under way will the renovation of a trailer uni which is to be set up as a res taurant in the Elk Valley. The restaurant is to be known as La Cuisinette de Elk Valley Mrs. Pringle hopes to have the unit operating shortly after the end of "July. Jack Loo reports that a start on construction of the extension of his Spar-wood Motet will be made sometime next week. The opening of the sub- agency of the Canadian Imper- ial Bank of Commerce in Spar- wood has been slightly delayed. The building has been serviced with water and sewer service, but hydro service is not yet available. Peter Cook, manager of the Natal Branch which is respon- sible for the agency hopes to have the grounds cleaned and the work completed in time to be open for business in a week. His plans for an official open- ing ceremony will have to wait until all the work is completed. Tire construction of the senior citizens' housing project is still moving along on schedule. Tire units on the south side of the street are almost ready for oc- cupancy, but those on the north side of the street still have con- siderable inside work to be done. It is anticipated that all units will be ready for mid- August occupancy. shower for bride elect, Dykshorn, was held in Shower Held NOBLEFORD (Special) A .......Arta tire basement of the CIrristian Re- form Church recently. Hostess- es for the shower were tire aunts of the bride, Mrs. John Wichers, Mrs. Jerry Molnar. Mrs. Cora Konynenbelt and Mrs. Minnie Konynenbelt. Mes- dames Trudy Slomp, Rose- marie Konynenbelt and Leta Konynenbelt were iir charge of the program. gram is gaining momentum, under the guidance of Susan Urvold, the playground direc- tor. A Hobo Supper was held recently, with every one bring- ng a can of food and then dumping it all in one pot. For utensils, anything except a fork or spoon could be used. One could see Hobo's eating with egg beaters, straining spoons, Olives etc. A stampede parade was held more recently, with the win- ners ir the various categories as follows: Decorated bicycles; first, Murray Koetse and Donna Pierson duo; second, Marianne Luchia; third, Perry Konynen- TABER (HNS) The sail of four used school buses nettec Taber school division the sum of Tlu-ee units sold by tender went to the following: 1962 24 passenger to Jack Robinson Taber; 1958 48-passenger to J Degcnstein, Provost; and one 1953 to J. A. Me Culloch of Lundbreck. Bids came from as far away ae Ed monton. A tender of for a 1959 72-passenger bus was rejected 3eing sold later to Dr. George Allen, Taber for an even ?800. A policy was establishec which will cancel all school bus use during July and August. Reasons the mechanics are engaged in the annual main- tenance of the buses, and em- ployment of regular' drivers terminates with tire school year. To comply with requirements of the board of industrial re- lations, all drivers will sign an annual agreement with the di- vision setting out the terms of employment, a condition not previously required. Transportation supervisors were instructed that buses do not arrive at schools before each school day to alleviate a supervision problem exper- ienced when students arrive un- duly early. Contract bus owner and oper- ator David Pauls was permit- ted by tire board to exchange his 36-passenger bus for a 16- passenger unit, since he car- ries only 12 students on his route to the Kinniburgh School. Tire trustees tabled a study on the school bus transporta- tion system in the division pending receipt of a new sched- ule of government support for student transportation. The new schedule is expected by the year-end. The board heard a report of the re-surfacing of the roof of the Enchant School building, the extra-ordinary (non-budget- ed) expense being Approved was tire installation of new drapes in eight rooms of the W. R. Myers High School building in Taber. Consideration was given by the board to a report by schoo! principal Ernest Meyer cover- ing two cases of breaking and entering tire Wcstlake School building twice during the past month. No damage was reported from the first break-in, but van- dalism on second entry amount- ed to about for building re- pairs along with worth of science equipment removed from the school. The case is under investiga- tion by Taber town police. A Hazard For Children Ditch Causes Concern COALDALE (HNS) An ir-l This involves a great deal rigation ditch running through Jre west side of town is causing residents in the area consider- able concern. Richard Colley appeared be- fore town council recently to voice complaints about the ditch. His young son had been res- cued from it recently. Accord- ng to Mr. Colley the ditch is definitely a danger to the many children in the area. The ditch s so deep (three feet) that small children could not climb out. The water way was rerouted Whereas previously it was si- tuated across lots, the ditch TOW is directed through a lane. "he town council is making very effort to have irrigation ditches running through the own removed. belt. Costume class: first, Firms Consider Land Purchase legalities and expense thus cannot be done rapidly. This particular ditch serves farmer north of Coaldale. Underground pipes are als too expensive. A recent figur quoted was to put th waterway underground. Th regulations governing irriga tion does not permit the town to close the ditch thereby shu ting off someone's supply of ir rigation water. Mr. Colley said lie spoke t many residents in the vicinit and they have the same com plaint. They say the ditch is safety hazard. It is stated b Mr. Colley the ditch is not no Mary- Lou Slyka; second, Kelly John- ston, third, David Ficiui'. Comedy class: first, Shelly Konynenbelt and Carolyn Sjo- grcn; second. Tom Slyka; third, Katliy Plomp. A camp out was held in Keho Park, with 19 children taking part. Lane Graham Wius Doctorate PINCHER CREEK (Special) Lane C. Graham, formerly of Pincher Creek, will receive lis doctor of philosophy degree n biology from. Tulane Urriver- ity, New Orleans, Louisiana in August. Mr. Graham, son of Mr. and VIrs. H. J. Graham of Pincher Jreek, is a graduate of Mat- hew Hallon High School. He earned his bachelor of cience with honors in zoology 1964 and his master of cience in 1968 from the Uni- ersity of Alberta. During the winter of 1966-67 e served as laboratory co- rdinator in the department of oology at the same university, n 1967 he was admitted to the Graduate School at Tulane Uni- ersity. Mr. Graham, his wife Jean and son Robert are now resid- rrg in Winnipeg, Man., where he s an assistant professor of bio- ogy at the University of Mani- oba. Mr. and Mrs. Graham and on have spent some time visit- ing with their parents Mr. and Mrs. Graham of Pincher Creek and Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Hep- burn of Calgary prior to their returning to Winnipeg. CRANBHOOK (Special) City Industrial Commission di- rector Bruce McDonald report- ed to city council recently that 11 companies at present are considering land purchase in Cranbrook Industrial Park north of North Sixth Street, which would occupy an addi- tional 30 to 35 acres there. This large in-city tract, including the former airport, is zoned for industry. He reports queries from an additional five companies and 10 firms are already located there. Tire northermost 30 acres centred by the old air- port runway are fully occupied by Crestbrook trise Ltd. new In the South Pacific island kingdom, Tonga, food is plenti- ful but land is not. Every Ton- gan boy is eligible to receive 8V4 acres of tillable land on reach- ing 16. However, many choose to move to outlying islands to claim available plots. Many Attend Femie Event FERNIE (HNS) Fernie's eighth annual reunion was held recently with over 600 persons registering for the various functions. Some of those present haven't missed a reunion since it started in 1962. Others were here for the first time since they left Fernie some 40 to 50 years ago. The oldest person in attendance was Fred Jones of Daly City, California. He is 96. Opening event was a bus trip to Sparwood where a guid- ed tour of the Kaiser Resour- ces operations was conducted by company officials. Later in the day private cars were used to provide sightseeing tours of Fernie. The second day the reunion banquet and dance were held. To climax the weekend, smorgasbord breakfast was held with those interested be- ing taken on a guided tour of the Crowsnest Industries' saw- mill complex at Elko. Indus- minimi woods plant complex now al operating stage, and its log storage yard. Former runway from Crest- brook southward was Phase 1 development by the city with water, electric and access In- dustrial Road 1 fully function- ing. A single acre, plus 7.8 acre track-side reserve for spe- cial industry use, are the only unsold parcels in Phase 1 area. Phase 2 adjoining Phase 1 westward and accessible from North Sixth Street vis Indus- trial Road 2, now has water, electricity and its centring In- dustrial Road 2 is nearing completion. In the event of the nod by most of these inquir- iers, Phase 2 would be com- pletely occupied. Development is from land sale revenue on acreage basis and Phase 3 can continue on this basis whenever it is required. Mr. McDonald, who has been Industrial Commission director for six months now, said the 20 types of businesses considering location cover a wide and ac- ceptable industrial range. 4-H Horse Champions Declared CLARES HOLM Cham pions were declared in various divisions at the annual Will :reek 4-H Light Horse Club Achievement Day. Gerry Hansma was crowned aggregate champion in the se- noir division with reserve grand aggregate honors going to Car'a Moser. In the senior section, Gerry Hansma won the yearling hal- ter class with Oara Moser sec- ond. They reversed the stand- ing in showmanship with Gerry Hansrna taking first in West- era Equitation and Donna Kapty second. Susan Cornish the Western Pleasure sec- tion with Gerry Hansma sec- ond. Gerry Hansma took the reining class with Monty Wes- ley second. He also won first place in Trail Horse with Donna Kapty second. In English Equi- tation Gerry Hansma placed first and Cara Moser second. Susan Cornish won out in English Pleasure with Harry Hansma second. In tire peewee class, Paul 'lansma was the grand aggre- ;ate winner with Faye Cornish taking the reserve grand ag- gregate title. In showmanship, Paul Han- ima won out with Faye Cor- u'sh second. They finished in ha same order in Western Equitation with Faye winning out in Western Pleasure. Paul Hansma was second. liceable until one is right In it. The sides have not been raised to make it visible upon ap- proaching. Even though there is not s lot of water flowing in the ditch Mr. Colley said it is un- safe. Mr. Colley has spoken to the St. Mary's River Irrigation Dis- trict, to various government department officials and elect- ed government representatives. Some declined any assistance, while others expressed willing- ness to look into the matter. He asked council what could be done. He also asked by which avenue and method he should go to be heard and heeded by the government. Council reassured Mr. Colley, first that is had gone through various channels to find as- sistance. Thus far they have been unsuccessful. Neverthe- less council encouraged further rubric protest about the ditch. [t would probably be the means .0 arouse the government's at- tention. Ontario Post For Minister BLAIRMORE (CNP Bur- eau) Residents of Blairmore 'or the past five years, Rev. and Mrs. Harold Coward and drildren have left for Hamil- on, Ontario where Mr. Coward will be teaching undergradu- ate religion courses at McMas- er University and completing lis requirements leading to a Tr.D. degree in religion. Mrs. Coward will be resum- ng her vocation as a nurse, )ossibly in a hospital experi- mental preschool treatment rogram. During his stay in the Pass, Jr. Coward served as minister if the Blairtrrore Bellevua Jrarge of the United Church md director of the Crowsnest 'ass Preventive Sociar Ser- vice. Mrs. Coward has been ac- .ve in tire AARN, SPCA. Wel- come Wagon for new resident and as a ski instructor. EXTRA WEAR FOR EVERY PAIR SHOE REPAIR MIKE HANZEL 317.7th STREET SOUTH CURB WITCH DOCTORS CAPE TOWN (Routers) A bill now before the South Afri- can legislature will make it a crime for witch doctors to use their powers to "discover" per- sons responsible for crimes and other incidents. Chamberlain Makes Change First Semester Ends Dec. 23 and now from Herb's Western Wear setting the South Country's image with selection and quality western clothing Herb Shector suggests that you attend ths Cowley-Lundbreck Rodeo Days SATURDAY and SUNDAY, AUGUST 8th and 9th Back From Holland NOBLEFORD (HNS) Mr. nd Mrs. John Warmink and Irs. C. Schiefout have return- home after, a month's holr- ay in Holland. Meantime, Rev. nd Mrs. James Mayne of askatoon were recent Noble- ord visitors. Rev. Mayne was 10 former minister at the obleford United Church. An- ther recent visitor at the home Mrs. E. Borggard was Arthur Andrews of MacMastcr- vilie, Quebec. By ROSS GIBB Herald News Service TABER Chamberlain public school at Grassy Lake will go on the semester system in September, following board of trustees approval of a request made by tire school. The request advised tire board of trustees, Taber School Di- vision No. 6 that the proposal was approved 52 to one vote at ;i recent public meeting at Grassy, and by every member of Ore teaching staff. The system will follow tlrat in course at Lethbridge, school starting on Aug. 24. One-half hour daily will be added during the first semester to make up the required hours for school closing Dec. 23. ter from Jan. 24 to June 20. Approval was for a one year trial period. Under the program, the senior high grades 10 through 12 will be on full semester courses, and junior high will carry some semester programs. An 'application from ths Barn well school to commence school one-half hour earlier each day with compensating summer holidays was tabled for further study. Unlike the Chamberlain school which has an indepen- dent bus transportation system, the Barnwell school received students from buses going to the Taber high school. Students arrive at least an half-hour before the 9 a.m. hour No additional hours will ho for starting school, and it was required lor the second seines-1 felt desirable that school be in operation during tlu's period since supervision is necessary. A decision by the board is ex- pected at its August 17 meet- ing when further information will be presented for consider- ation. At Vauxhall high school the semester system introduced last year will be continued. In Taber at the W. R. Myers High School, only about half of the courses are semestered these include sll of the optional courses and concern only the senior high school classes. For better control of class- room loading, the board's wit- ten policy regarding attendance boundaries will be rigidly en- Forced. Previous infractions have been overlooked, but with reduced teaching staff more at- tention will be Riven. i We were very proud to i present 'our trophy' !o the all-around i McLean during the Whoop- Up Days in Lethbridge July 20-25. Ken, from Okana- 1 gon Falls, B.C., has been Canada's top cowboy for the past 3 yenrj. Shown making the trophy pre- sentation to Ken is Herb Shector, manager. Herb's Western Wear. A sterling silver buckle was also pre- sented with our compli- ments. Remember If it's WESTERN or RUGGED and if it's NEW you'll find it FIRST at WESTERN VEO GRAIN TAKEN IN TRADE FOR MERCHANDISE 308 5th Street S. Phone 328-4726 ;