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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - February 21, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta Monday, February 21, 1972 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD _ MODEL OF NURSING HOME COMPLEX This model shows how the new senior citizens' and nursing home complex, at the right, will be located in relation to the Crows- nest Pass General Hospital, on the left. Decoux Photo Senior citizens' complex lias many new features ELAIRMORE fCNP Bureau) 1 Ul; Dr. Victor Martinez, Dr. A model of the senior citi- zens' and nursing home eom- RuEscll Varnam and Alex Wells, hospital auditor. picx, to be built on the grounds The architects announced east of the Crowsnest Pass! that financing has been ar- General Hospital, was display- i ranged. Approval in principle has been given hy the Alberta Hospital Services Commission to commence with working ed at a meeting held here re- cently. Attending tlic preliminary meeting with the architects drawings, were trustees of the Crowsnest This approval should provide Pass General Hospital; Murs- for ccnslruction to commence ing Home District 40; Senior within the next four months Citizens Foundation; Charles Drain, MLA; Ernie Luini, ad- ministrator of the ' eral hospital; George Siska; business manager of the hospi- wilh completion date set for Feb. I, 1973. The model was described by Lhs architects. It was disclosed the unit, to I be built adjacent and connect- ed to the hospital, would pro- vide 30 nursing beds; accom- modation for 30 senior citizens; i central dietary department vviih diuir-g room which will also serve the hospital; and central administration for the complete complex. Since this construction will he a pilot project for tile province of Alberta many new features i have been included in the plan- ning. Some are: chapel; sauna land whirlpool baths; lounge i area with fireplace; pool table; shufflcboard; craft tables and a hobby works-hop. Winter works fforse s1lOW, rodeo works begins now projects win Ottawa OK PINCHER CREEK (Special) Town of Pincber Creek. through Pincher Creek re- gional recreation board, has received approval for win I or works projects totalling SI.1.290 for the agricultural grounds and other recreational facili- ties here. The Town will bo admini- strating a winter works project of for the historical so- ciety as well. The hiring of men to con- struct these facilities will begin in two or three weeks. All hir- ings are to take place through Canada Manpower. Residents of Pincher Creek and district wishing to obtain employment are requested to register with Canada Man- power stating they wish to work in Pincher Creek on these projects. Carpenters, laborers, brick- layers, painters and welders will be required. Between eight and 16 workers will be employed at any given time by this project. For further information con- tact the Pincher Creek parks a nd recreation department, G27-J322. TABER (IINS) The ap- pointment of committees touch- I cd off preparations for the Ta- i bcr Rodeo Association's rodeo I and the show scheduled for May 20 through 22. Association president Vance j Jensen named the following committee chairmen: Midway and concessions Gordon Hall; queen contest- Mark Birch; grounds znd buildings Walter Rom bough; stock Gordon Hall; publicity Darwin Lund; dance and en- tertainment Wayne Gough; gates Gale Finch; bar of gold Jim Chipman; mem- bership Howard Fenfon; ro- deo manager Gordon Hall; rodeo secretary Darwin Lund; and parade Ross Gibb. The Sunday and Monday ro- deo show, approved hy the Ca- nadian Rodeo Cowboys Asso- ciation, will pay more than 350 to competitors in addition to all entrv fees collected. Sparwood wins NATAL (HNS) Playing in East Kootenay High School Basketball League action re- cently at. Fernie. Sparwood ju- nior girls and boys look both ends of a doublehcader against Fernie. The girls overpowered the opposition to win 17-5. Sparwmd hoys went on a scoring rampage as they de- feated Fernie GM. Prize money and entry fees arc: Saddle bronc and bareback bronc and S.P20: calf roping S200 ard steer wrestling (bulidogging) ?200 ard bull riding and wild cow milking and S20; amateur bronc S100 and 510; and women's bar- rel racing and Six team roping contestants are being invited to put on a show to test its appeal with the spectators. Tins is a new event for Taber. Plans are already under way for the Saturday evening en- tertainment and dance. Northland Shows of Edmon- ton has been engaged to put on the midway entertainment at the rodeo grounds. The committee Elso discuss- ed plans for improvements at the grounds and the stock barn. Incentive grant money has been approved under the fed- eral government's program. Water tower test okay PINCHER CREEK (Special) At the recent town council i meeting, Councillor 0. Haigh reported on a test CFCN Television Ltd. of Calgary con- ducted here. j Two technicians the water tower. levied on town property, in southwest Pineher i Creek for setting up the mobile equipment. i A 10-foot mast was erected arcl a one-wait transmitter The traiismissian was re- ceived over Channel 6 and was reported as excellent, free from noise and local interfer- ence. Tom Van Oven, a Jccsl tech- nician, operated a nrjbile an- tennae and tested all over town. Both channels tested and .show-ed Ihe benefit of boosted signals. Councillor Hf.igh was aulhor- to gel, more information on the cost of installing a re- broadcasting .station that wrculd receive two chanrels, 7 and 13. He will report at the annual meeting of the town, Monday, March "20. Indians attend Utah conference TROVO, Ulah Indian cou- ples and loaders from Cardslon are participating in an Indian Agricultural Conference a t Brigham Young University here this veck. (t is aimed at providing bcl- tor crops, healthier families and more efficient homes. Those participating include Mr. and Mrs. Grant Fox, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Gladstone, Chief and Mrs. Jim Shot Botti Sides, Mr. and Mrs. Morris Hind Bull and Mr. and Mrs. William Black-more, all of Cardston. Workshops and tours of farm facilities and home manage- ment laboratories at BYU pro- vide first-hand experiences for the participants. They are expected to take what they learn back to their homes for tribal training. The conference is being held during annual Indian Week on BYU campus where more than 500 American Indians are reg- ular students. Highlights in- clude an Indian student forum assembly, a talent show and a tour of campus. "This type of conference gives participants a chance to exchange ideas with BYU stu- dents and said Dr. Dale T. Tingey, director of the {Institute of American Indian j dian students in tlie aica of (Services and Itoscarch. homo management." The conference is being as- Indian participants from I he San Juan Farm Oi-on will sisted by funds from the W. K. Kellogg Foundation, the Charles K. Merrill Trust Com- thi their farm in San Juan Coimiv. narrated and produced cmirelv puny, Ihe Sarah .Mellon Scaife Koimdaiion, United States S'tecl Foundation, and Ihe Ulali State department of employment se-! hy Ihe Indians _.. eurity. BYU professors will speak on Other guests Include Mrs. j irrigation methods, range im- Belle S. .Spafford, president of provemenl, orchard and vege- the Relief Society of the LDS table production, livestock im- Church. provemenl, food preparation Program administrator is Dr. Lowell D. Wood, chairman of the BYU department of agri- cultural economics. He will ad- dress the conference on Land society tlcve. j Sewing courses and Labor Not Government Welfare Produces Wealth. In addilio: knits COALDALE (HXSj souther regional recreation i :o many univcr- j in conjunction the sity exports, a number of In-1 Lelhbridge Community Collon-. dians also are appearing on the will sp-jnsor "sewin'j v.hh program. Kenneth LaFcver, a knits" courses ihe las: pan of! successful Indian rancher from March or Ihe first ueek in Busby. Mont., has been invited i April to talk to the participants on There is a of how he has achieved excellent separate courses. Each be results wiiii his land and stock, j 10 weeks in duration. Each Four Indians students from son is 2'2 hours long The BYU will lead groups concerning ills "rounds PINCHER CREKK (Social) As tly; local initiatives pro- gn-vi v.-ill provide a gran! of S7.200 as we'll as administra- tive and other costs up to S1.224. tfc Pincher Creek and District Agricultural Society vjii n.-, with plans to fiilly develop grounds at thj we.-: end ol riiii-her Creek. The dea-liir.e ol April 1, for commenting the project was The labor involved will be supplied by C'.Miada Manpower. The Tov. n of Pinch'ji' Creek will program. Anyiir.e v. ith ideas hicll Ihc-y v.oi'kl to see incorpo- rated in the project should -L'hmit Feb. 25 to any of the directors. n, Roundup of BEAUTY SHOP COALDALE (HNS) Ap- proval was given hy town coun- cil lo an applicant wishing to open another beauty shop in town. Pancake supper ET7IKOM (HNS) The an- nual Shrove Tiiesday pancake I supper, sponsored by the Etzi- j kon Home and School Associa- tion, was well attended. It was followed by the regular card games. Appeal date TABER (HNS) Nine a.m. Thursday, April 20 has set for the hearing of appeals against current assessments of land and improvements in the Taber MD. The 21 appellants are consid- erably less than the average for former years, said secre- tary treasurer Douglas Francis. The court of revision is head- ed by MD Reeve Clarence M. Jcsperscn a n d compromises councillors Ronald S. Johnson, Lynn J. V.'enbourbc. Y. M. (Mike) Ohashj. and Cecil R. Grocery store NATAL (HNS I Valley Confectionery recently opened at the Spardcl Trailer Court in Elk Valley. It is primarily a grocery store and be open to serve anyone. The building was formerly 'located in Natal and was Uie' A p-jt-iuck sup-icr was en- Volp.-tti Drygoods Store sit- jr.jTd hv the memixTs and listed next to tile Patent Mod- their guosK The lahle was icmc Store. centred wilh an anniversary II has been refurnished and cake which hnd been decorated set on a new foundation. The the occasion by Mrs, 1 Com- Bertha Vavra. has leased Ihe huilriins; A social cvciiinc followed j lo Harry Cole and Mrs. X. An-F with .Mrs. W. Kirby in charge derson. of the entertainment. Mrs. Cole will Ire operating the store. 1 i Suppsr held I 41st anniversary i I j LIZIKO.'.I (HAS) A sup- IRON' SPRINGS (HNS) i per in lisii of Ihe annual vari- j The Battcrsea Women's Insli-1 rty show v. .is held in Ihe tute held a 41s! anniversary Hoping Community (Vntre rc- party at the home of Mr. and contly. I; by the Mrs. M. Hancv reccnllv. Hall Board Association. if you need informal Vandalism probed By ALICE WADE Herald News Service SHAUGHNESSY -Students here will perform in an Edu- cation Week concert. The Shaughnessy Home and School is arranging it. Musically trained students who wish to perform may con- tact their teachers for informa- tion. Education Week is Hie sec- ond week in March. Eighteen members of the group met re- cently to make plans. In conjunctJon with the con- cert there will be a bake sale. Lunch mil be available. There was concern over the vandalism around the school and the playground equipment, broken windows, contaminated water in the cistern. Parents should be more strict with their children, members agreed. Lunch was donated by Marion Hanna. Donna Feather- stone, Mary Brau and Sylvia Lumly and was served by Sylvia Lumly and Lorraine Schimpf. we've got it OPEN TONIGHT DON'T BE A SITTING fc ON YOUR Got oil the deduction! you've go.t coming! BLOCK men know laxei -and WE ait always COMPLETE hunling ways to save RETURNS you monoy. Protect yourself by letting BLOCK prepare your return. Our service is quick, reliable and guaranteed accurate. CIIABANTK .1 We guarantee accurate preparation of every lax return. Ill If we make any errors that cost you any penally or in- III leresl. we will pay only thai penalty or interest. _ dnidi'i Larocil Tax Service Wild Over 6000 Olfices in North 815 THIRD AVE. SOUTH 9-9 Weekdays, 9-5 Saturday Phono 327-3712 .NO APPOINTMENT NECESSARY, Sidewalks needed near school COALDALE (UN'S) -Rev. Peler R e t z 1 a f f, the town's elected representatives to the Lelhbridrje Comity 26 school committee told town eouneil there arc no sidewalks on the j east, south and west, side of the R. I. Baker school grounds. The street on Uic south side needs improving. Sidewalks, particularly on the east where the staff parks, were deemed most necessary. The public works department will study whether the budget would allow this expenditure. Additional playground equip- ment for Ihe school was also discussed. The town is mm having a plan on parks pre- pared hy the Oldman River Re- gional Planning Commission. T h i s would include school grounds. Mr. o n c o 11 rape d council to bring lo his niton- lion any points of conecni. You should have recently received an envelope containing the general information you need to under- stand how tax reform affects you. If you require addi- tional information because of personal circumstances, the following booklets arc available. "Child Care Expenses" "Moving Expenses" "Capital Gains" "Partnerships" "Rental Income and Undeveloped Land" "Goodwill and Similar Assets" "Professionals: Income Calculation" "Basic Herds" "Corporate Tax Guide" To determine whether yon need any of these booklets, please read the material you have already received. The booklet "Highlights for Indivic-ual.s" includes an order form. This form should be com- pleted and mailed to: Taxation Distribution Centre I'.O. Box S4S9 Ottawa, K1G3L5 Remember, read the general booklets first, then order any additional booklets required. The heller informed you arc now, the easier it will be lor you to file your return in the spring of "73. ATTKNDS FUNERAL GRASSY LAKE (irNSl Mrs. Karl II. Johnston was a recent vjsiior to Riirlinelun. Wash., lo altend Ihe funeral of I her mother, Mrs. Bell. National Rovcmi Revenue, national, Taxation Impol ;