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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - February 16, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta Wednesday, February 16, 197J THE LETHBBIDGE HERA1D 3 lias united voice Aid complex NATAL (HNS) Banfiiin hockey teams from Cranbrook and Lcthhridge recently did their part to provide funds for the Sparwood recreation com- plex. They played an exhibition game here. Cranbrook won (i-2. Referees Jack Summer and Maurice Balin called a total of 12 penalties. Stars of the game, as select- ed by George Peter and Frank Mitchell, were M. Hollingshead of Cranbrook. A. Mitchell cf Cranbrook and C. Miashiro of Lelhbridgc. To nominate CRANBROOK (Special) Kootenay Liberal Assoeiat i o n president Ty Colgur of Cran- >rook has notified members of sicky. Reorganized TABER (HNSl The Vaux- hall brancii, LDS Church, v.-as reorganized recently by Taber president Kenreth P. An- i and counsellors Garth j M. llai-ris and Burns Wood. I Installed as president was Frmk Ander.-.ou. He selected counsellors Blaine Burbank and Vern Virostek. Evan D. Easlhope is branch clerk assisted by Ronald Wright. Retiring as president after {ila years in office was Wilbur B. Hansen whose counsellors were William W. Wright and Evan D. Easth'opc. Auxiliary organizations of the branch will be reorganized becomes necessary during the next few weeks. Carnival set COALDALE (HNS) The R. I. Baker School Junior High Student Union is sponsoring a Carnival from 7 to 11 p.m. Fri- day, Feb. 18 in the school. There will lie game booths for all Tickets for each booth will cost 10 cents. Proceeds will go towards ob- taining sweater for the R. 1. Baker Er.'.id. Suspicions confirmed probes B.y DELIA WOOLF Herald News Service RAYMOND Livestock men welcomed tlie change in weather giving relief to an- imals from the bitter cold and the heavy winds which have ac- companied most of the storms. Stockmen report their winter feed supply is diminishing at a faster rale than they like to see for the month of February with srill a long time ahead for win- ter feeding. In most herds the heifers and cows in calf are being fed heavy rations in order to keep the animal ta good condition for the spring calving season just ahead. A number of herds have been effected with the disease I.B.R. known in stock circles as "Red nose." The disease when it gets Into the herd spreads fast be- fore it is detected. In the breeding stock it causes the animal to abort her calf. For an animal in calf it seems very little can be done until after the damage is done; Hie animal is treated fcr the disease previously to the breed- ing season. In the mean time this year's calf has teen lost is costly to the producer. A check of the ranching area south in the Milk River Ridge Country shows [here are still animals fending for themselves in open fields where the grass was good in the fall and the high winds have blown the fields clear. There is slill 1.000 head of stock animals shifting for themselves at the Knight Ranch. The eight riders cover the herds daily in order to check each animal and when the need is for Ihc animal to he fed it is taken from Ihe open range into the food hr-rd. There are some 800 head on daily feed. For ninst pert these are the breeding animals. The1 Ranch foreman. Delvn ranch is corning through the winter ta good form with no heavy loss of flesh so far. He, like all other livestock men, has hopes of having passed the most serious portion of the winter. Mr. Jensen says there is still a good supply of feed at the ranch and he sees no great concern regarding feed. The foreman reports there has been very little sickness in any of the ranch animals which went into the winter in good condi- tion. Cattle in the feedyards have been slow to put on flesh as they do not feed well during ex- treme cold weather. The high winds of the past weeks have blown the ice crys- tals into tlie animal fur which makes the animal have a tend- ency to stand with back towards the wind and take what nature has to offer. By HOSS GIBB i Herald News Service TABER Problems encoun- tered at a recent student-spon- sored dance at the W. R. Myers High School here have prompt- ed a review by Ihc Student Council cf guidelines for rea- sonable student courtesy and conduct. Student Council president Dennis Kunimoto and secretary Miss Marilyn Pauls, accom- panied by principal Donald V. Kilback, "met the school board to discuss the recommenda- tions. They presented a cheque to the board to cover property damage at the recent dance. John Boras covers law for parents STIRLING (I1XS1 Johi Boras. Lelhbridge lawyer am member of the separate schoo beard, spoke at a Parent. Teach er Association meeting here re- cently on the subject of law it pertains to the school board parents, teachers and students llr. Boras stated many as poets of schooling, years ago were considered privilege whereas today those coiicernec Snow drifting into the yards j declare those as their "rights.' has been a problem and in j School principals and teach of vesterycar held muc' some cases costly trying to keep the yards clear and some- what dry. Jensen, reports the stock at tile I the PCs. Mayor may run for Grits CLARESHOLM (Staff) Ma- yor Ernie Patterson may run as a Liberal at the next federal election. Mayor Patterson said he has been approached by both the Liberal and the Social Credit parties. He said the Social Credit nomination is 'definitely out." I'm much more interested in the Liberals. On the whole I think the Liberals have done a reasonably good job in trying times." Mr. Patterson would contest the seat held by Progresivo Conservative MP for C r o w- foot, Jack Horncr. In the 196S election. Mr. Pat- terson was the Socred federal candidate in the Lcthhridgo rid- ing. Deanc Gundlock won it for ers more authority than they today. Mr. Boras said there shouk be more trust and moral obi: f i Recommendations included inching in the cafeteria only; o smoking in halls, lavatories r gymnasium; no drinking in le building; continued teacher ipervision and employment of ecurity guards; limited atten- ance at dances: maximum and linimum ages for students' uest.s; and student clean up ollowing activities with pay- tent to the janitor for extra lean up necessary following vents. Suspicions some of the prob- ems at dances are caused by out of town visitors were confirmed when a security guard apprehended a Calgary youth drinking liquor in one of the lavatories. There was also a conviction in Taber magistrate's court of an- other youth for possession of marijuana. He was fined It is expected the guidelines for student activities can now be completed so these events can be resumed by the month- end. Members of the board were I impressed by the mature atti j) tude and obvious concern dis- played by student council offi- cers in taking responsibility for setting up rules of conduct in the management of their af- fairs. More district on page 11 lly NANCY MILKS Herald News Service CRAX'BKOOK An East Kootenay Aviation council has been formed. It has five ohjectives: Com- munication among aviation in- terests; viable liaison between aviation and the public; advi- sory or informative capacity when required; help wherever possible when aviation facility improvements or addiiions aro planned; and providing a uni- ted voice from district aviation for all levels of government. Ar.y avia'.ion interest is eligi- ble fcr council membership. This initial council starts with the city of Cranbrook rep- resentative Aid. Don Sherling; city of Kimbcrlfy Peter Day; (liambers of ComnuTce. Cran- brook. Art Whiiclock. Kimber- ley. Aksei Sorenson: Cranbrook Airport manager Bill Purely; Itotrnay COPA Flight j Robert Bryan; Cranbrook (formerly meteorology jJN'cw library. i baud room considered TABER (HNS) Proposed new library and band room fa- cilities for the W. Pv. Myers High School here are being in- vestigated by superintendent James L. George; secretary- trcosurer Richard M. Green- away: and Central School arch- itect John Holden of Calgary. Tlie committee will raport back to the board. Building committee chairman Mrs. Dorothy Dick said a re- quest for provincial assistance has been made. Existing band room and li- brary spr.co are crowded. service) of the ministry of transport Al Fooks; PWA'Dalo Haneman; and Koofcnay Air- ways David A. Dakin. Mr. Dakin was named eoua- cil chairman and Mr. Hane- I man is secretary. Mailed enquiries go to Box Cranbrook. Meetings are set for the first j Monday of each month at Cranbrook airport terminal. I Representation from other j Fast Koolenay and flying organizations is ing sought. SWISS MADtj GET THE Jtrtlctv getting excited can do more our conv. pdlfon- 197J r Aft, Trie EtNA rAVI? MATIC fi roted ih. world', molt vertatlle machine. DONT BUY UNUl Yob Itff Far free demonmqlien contact SEWING CENTRE 401 5th StrMt South M7-M77 or SJ7-W1I Seoul Week plans lake shape for -parents in. Flallamls area Three showings of a playlet on the life of Lord Baden Pow- ell will he staged. First Taber TABKIl (HNS) The pro-1 pram is taking shape for the observance of Scout Week he- ginning Feb. ill the Flatlands district. The planning committee rec- ommends lhat observance of the week he on a group basis, parti- cularly Scout Sunday. From I" a.m. lo 2 p.m. on .Saturday I'Vb. Ill at Ihe VEIIX- hall curling rink, Vcnlur- rrs and Hangers ard their friends will curl. Hocks will bn provided bill participants should bring brooms. From p.m. to It p.m. Fri- day, Feb. 25 at the Tabcr Com- munity Centre, south basement 7'eom, a hobby and craft show The public is in. vilul. Tlv camping dis- play will also be .shown. Mill be serving punch and Gir Guides will supply coffee. From 8 a.m. to 12 noon Feb. 26, Scouls. Cubs and friends M'ill participate in a tubing party at n place to be determined de- pending on snow cover on that date. A hot lunch will bo pro- vided by the district council. Machinery is in motion to: school JOHN BOHAS i gallons felt than the turning only to conlracls, ads and strike measures'. On the other hand, parents should realize their school chil- dren are minors and treat them as such. "Parents should look in Ihe mirror and say, "I am respon- sible I am lo In comparing the old and new school act, Mr. Boras fell there definitely has Iwcn a step made in Ihc right direction even though problems have de- veloped between teachers and school boards. It was of inlero't lhal Mr. Boras lived in the Stirling dis- trict as a boy and attended here Ihrough (Irade 0. have Scouts and Guides fill hon-S He recalls sninc of his school- orary positions in the town diir- ing Scout Week. WOMEN HAVE I.1CSS Men have :m trillion red cells in their blood, women only trillion. mates, Lcthbridgo Police Chief Ralph Michelson. Reid F.rick- son, and Mrs. Judy (Proctor) Nilsson. Teachers remembered were Solon Low. Union Hinpham and Byranl Slrinrham. Hi' especi- ally recalls hK sconl master, Harold C. Chrislonscn. mix wt IH w war COULP W Everywhere, actually because Alpha Milk .makes the meal, wherever you gol On the trail or in the home kitchea discover how Alpha's concciHratcd goodness and natural flavor doubles your enjoyment of hot coffee. How come? It's the real thing. Real milk from prize herds grazing the fertile farmlands of the rich green Red Deer Valley. So creamy, it whips. So good vc guarantee it. Unconditionally. The Alpha family of goo.d products. ;