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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - December 20, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta Monday, Decomber 20, 197! THE LCTHBRIDGE HltfAlD Learning needs of children probed by Pincher group Fewer ask What can I do to help? RAYMOND (HNS) "More and more people want seats in the grandstand; fewer and few- er are willing to sweat it out in the field Lions were told here recently. "What is in it for More are asking, rather than, "What can I do to These were the words of Dis- trict Governor Frank Kops of Lions International. Governor Kops and Mrs. Kops made their official visit recently to the Raymond club which was marking its 31si an- nivcrsaiy. Governor Kops of the Big- By MARGARET LUNN 'Herald News Service PINCIIFJl CREEK A neeting was held in the Pin- board office recently to discuss the progress report on an "in- novative project" being carried out by the division. The purpose of this project is to develop a communications model for agencies in Pincher Creek. Its use will increase the effectiveness of their work in meeting the learning needs of Lhc children. Agencies co-operating in this project are: the schools, the Chinook Health Unit, the Al- berta Guidance Clinic, Preven- tive Social Services, the Napi Friendship Association and the Peigan Band Council. All of these agencies have been interviewed and testing has been done on all students in Grades 1 to 3 in the Pincher Creek schoul division in the school year 1970-71. Computer analysis of this data, which will help to iden- FRANK KOPS fort, Mont., Lions Club left an inspiring message with the members of the Raymond club. He stressed tho need for each to become involved in helping the community to become a better place through the efforts of people working together. The governor spoke of the change in the meaning of com- mon words. He used the word once a word used to express the better tilings: character and honesty. The new genera- tion has given many such words a new twist. He told hi audience "conformity is sweep- ing the country. Our world is quite different than it was when we were taught to love. He told of the change in par- ents tmviids their children' teachings. Governor Kops laid much of the world's trouble and dis- satisfaction to this source. "II we would change the world, we must first change was his advice. Governor Kops told of the need to involve young people in a full understanding of the meaning of love for everyone. He cited the Leo Club, an or- ganization sponsored by Lions clubs for the youth of the com- munity as an organization thai aids young people to gel involved in community work. He expressed his persona feelings with the faith he has in his fellow man when he saic "right thinking people will solve the problems cf today': world without destroying the basic fabric of democracy. To do this we must learn to com- tnunicafe." Attending the evening dinner were visitors from Montana clubs, Alberta Lions and their wives. Mac Nishiyama was the mas- ter of ceremonies. Dinner was served at the Sacred Heart School. Sportsmen would conserve big game PINCHER CREEK (Special) The Pincher Creek Fish and Game Club has passed some resolutions which they will pre- sent at the annual meeting of the Alberta Fish and Game As- sociation. Some of these resolutions cover the issuing of only one anllered tag to hunters in 1972; the closing of all female spe- cies in 1972, especially moose; a ban on all snowmobiles and all-terrain vehicles in the prov- ince from midnight to noor during the hunting season; and that the government consider the habitat reduction done by cattle grazing in the forest re- serves, especially south ol Highway 3 and that they cur- tail the number of cattle in the reserves in 1972. Sports men throughout the province seem to be giving se- rious thought to the future 01 hunting and fishing. They are willing to give up some of their hunting and ask the government to limit the bag limit. They feel that the govern- ment is only interested in the revenue derived from licences, tags and grazing fees. They feel that they shoult think of the future of fish and game species in this province One of the purposes of the Pincher Creek Fish and Game Club is to promote trophy hunt- ing. In this way the older male animals are taken, leaving the younger and stronger males and females to propogate the species. A slate of officers was elect- ed and Dave Simpson was re- turned as president. Tex Brule will be vice-presi- dent, and Carol Hicks, secre- tary. Chairmen of the various committees are: Joe Kubasek big game; Bob Lyons, pub- licity; Eugene Cyr, fish; Wil- bur Lang, hunter-farmer rela- tions; Herb Darragh, member- ship. The annual awards night wil be held in early March. ify the needs of the children, s under way. It is expected the final re- )ort, including the proposed will be ready by spring, 1972. The investigations connected with this project lave already seen of use to the community. READING PROGRAMS The reading consultant for the Pincher Creek school divi- sion has made use of the test results to establish reading pro- grams for children in the schools. An interprofessional commit- tee has also been established here involving agencies in- cluded in this study, as well as others. This committee meets regu- larly to discuss problems which cannot be solved by a one- agency approach. In addition, the Napi Friend- ship Association has contri- buted to better communication the teachers and the Indian parents. Present at the meeting were board members and adminis- trators of the school division, and staff from the Educational Research Centre, University of Lethbridge, involved in the pro- ject MOST STEAM-DRIVEN More than 89 per cent of al! conventional t h c r m a 1 power generating stations in Canada are driven by steam turbines. Makes dining a special occasion Serve chilled. Wardner store transfer sought Capacity crowd attends CRANBROOK (Special) Hon. Ray Williston is about to be confronted with a unique situation small business op- erator at Wardner whose loca- Bantam Elks on the way thanks to all TABER (HNS) More than was raised at the recent California Booster Night staged at the local ice arena in sup- port of the Taber Bantam Elks who will travel to southern California for the Christmas season hockey tournaments. The exact figure is Tickets sold on the 700 pound heifer, which included minor hockey games in the arena, brought The heifer was won by Mike Ohashi who promptly sold the animal to James Bonette for Mr. Ohashi then donated to the effort, which along with of children's tickets, brought the revenue to Expenses of included printing ice rental and children's door prize (ion and home will be high and dry above Libby pondage, but well away from business ac- cess. Mr. and Mrs. Doug McLel- lan operate a smal store, cof- fee shop and service station, and own a small home on the property leased from a major oil company. The business, In the high part of Wardner community on the highway, depends on nigh- way traffic. They are asking Mr. Willis- ton for department help in the form of a small land location to which they could transfer their home and possibly busi- ness and be accessible to the highway. The existing Wardner bridge west terminal general store, postal service and gas station, to be below flood level, is clos- ing out. This store has provided a val- ualbe service in thrice-weekly delivery of phoned or mailed orders the 15 miles of Highway 03 between Wardner, Bull River and Fort Steele. ISLAND SHORELINES The length of the shorelines of Canada's islands exceeds miles. FOREMOST (Special) Foremost's annual Carol Festi- val held in the Community Hall recently attracted a capacity crowd of over 350 people. As master of ceremonies Rev. Paul Bortnem of Fore- most Lutheran Church pointed out, this was almost "the Carol Festival that wasn't" as orga- nization was much later in forthcoming than is usual. However, there was a good representation of nearly all the churches and choirs in the area in the DO minute program. The program opened with a prayer by Rev. Rostaing of the Foremost Roman Catholic Church. This was followed by a Christmas scripture read by a representative of the Meli- nite Church. Tile Foremost Evangelical Free Church Junior Chorus opened the musical items with two pieces, Christmas Night and Beautiful Hills of Judea. This was followed by Foremost School's grade five class sing- ing Patapan and Slumber Song under the direction of Mrs. Gerald (Chcrie) Edlunci. The community choir made up of members of several local church choirs performed three items under Mrs. Derek (Ann) McNaney, ace ompanied by Mrs. Bill (Charlotte) Bin's. They sang Glad Tidings, First Nowell and Christmas Calypso. The Christian R e formed Church choir performed two items including the well known carol Angeles from the Realms of Glory and they were follow- ed by the youngsters of tho Lutheran choir, presenting the Christmas Story in song. The Junior High School choir next sang In a Manger, There stood in Heaven a Linden Tree, and 0 Mary, Where is Your Baby. They were followed by Burn trees January 9 PINCHER CREEK (Special) At the recent council meet- ing permission was given to the Pincher Creek Fire Brigade to hold their Christmas tree burn- ing on vacant lots behind the police building. It will be held Jan. 9 in the afternoon. The Christmas tree burning is an annual affair conducted by the fire brigade. They pick up trees from all areas of the town in the morning of the ev- ent, at which time householders may make a donation to the Muscular Dystrophy Associa- tion of Canada. All children are invited to at- tend and receive free hot dogs. the most polished performance of the evening from a group of seven singers from the Mcn- nonite Church who showed fine balance in their rendition of Behold I bring You Good Tid- ings, 0 Wondrous Story and .Al- leluia. The Senior High School Choir sang Do You Hear What I Hear, Little Drummer Boy and Merrily sing a Cliristmas Carol. The closing prayer was of- fered by a representative of the Seventh Day Adventist Church. Items on the program were interspersed with Community Sineing under the capable di- rection of Art Haizlaff. I Mrs. 11. Friesen I award winner COAI.DALE (HNS) Mrs. i Henry Friesen. a local sales i clerk, has been named winner of the CoaMale Rotary Club's courtesy contest. She was chos- en as the most courteous per- son in Coaldale business circles in her service to the public. The award was presented by committee chairman Henry Kroeker with Arthur Balfour, a long-time Lethbridge Rotarian, guest speaker at the event. Woolco Pharmacy Operated By Jack Austin Pharmacy (Alberta! Ltd., A Division Of Domin-on Cilrut Drugs Ltd. Clairol Kindness Hairsetfer PHILISHAVE TWIN HEADED ELECTRIC SPEEDSHAVE LADY SCHICK BEAUTIFYING MIST HAIRSETTER No. 70, Features 20 rollers, clips, and measuring cup, plus a hand tote bag for travelling. wooico PRICE AFTER SHAVE BROMO SELTZER HAI KARATE GIFT SET Contains Afler Shava Lotion 4 ol. end Cologne, 4 01. SUCRETS LOZENGES OR SUCRETS CHILDREN'S LOZENGES Box of 24s Lozenges for sore throats. rrt MAALOX SUSPENSION 12 oz. bottle. Tile non- constipating antacid. WOOLCO PRICE LADY PATRICIA BALSAM PLUS Q-TIPS COTTON SWABS 180'v WOOtCO PRICE .59 8 DT. Regular, Dry and Oily WOOICO PRICE NEW DAWN HAIR COLOURING VO 5 HAIRSPRAY WOOLCO VITAMIN C TABLETS 100 mg., CONTAC C CAPSULES PRICES EFFECTIVE DECEMBER 20th TO DECEMBER 24th INCLUSIVE Shopping yor Magrath Because We're a Department Store... WE'VE GOT EVERYTHING YOU COULD WANT Because We're oew YbUR SHOPPING COSTSVOU LfcSS ;