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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - January 7, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta POOL FUND GETS UFT - Henry S. Rowbotham, left, manager of the.Coleman Bank of Commerce, and chairman of the Crows neit Pass Pool Project Committee, accepts a cheque for $500 from Robert Krystoff, superintendent of operations of Saratoga Processing Company of Coleman. The cheque from the gas processing company is the firm's contribution to the Crowsnest Pass Community Swimming Pool expected to be built at Blairmore this spring. -Vern Decoux photo Parkland School awaited CRANBROOK (Special) -The west-tide 450 pupils of Grades 7, 8 and 9, for whom Parkland School has been under construction since late Mrs. Haley takes first PINCHER CREEK (Special) - In the decorated homes contest, sponsored by the retail section of the Pincher Creek Chamber of Commerce, Mrs. Al Haley was first'. Duncan Kettles, second and George Biron third. The winners received attractive metal scrolls mounted on wooden plaques. Judges for the event were members of the retail section of the chamber. Town council was commended for Its display of decorations on Main St Wins draw PINCHER CREEK (Special) - Bernard Bastian was the recent winner of the Credit Union snow vehicle draw. 1969, are still on afternoon] Cranbrook school board inno-shifts at east-side Laurie vated building procedure in Thursday, January T, 1971 - THI IBTHBRID8E HtRMD - 3 Central school borrowing okayed TABER (HNS) - Trustees phis fund of $33,620 which is of the Taber School Division being allocated to the new ,. ,____,.,, ,, , --,-,. school. The surplus dates back gave final reading to a money . 10fig 1 bylaw in the amount of $346,000 10 lww COALDALE - The Barons Eureka Health Unit is sponsoring the following infant and pre-school clinics: MAYS: Tuesday, Jan. 12, in the school from 10 a.m. to 12 noon, and 1 to 3 p.m. PICTURE BUTTE: Tuesday, Jan. 12, in the Library Building from 10 a.m. to 12 noon and 1 to 3 p.m. TABER: Tuesday, Jan. 12, in the health unit office in the Administration Building, from 10 a.m. to 12 noon and 1:30 to 4 p.m. NOBLEFORD: Wednesday, Jan. 13, in the school from 1:30 to 3:30 p.m. V A U X HALL: Wednesday, Jan. 13, in the elementary school from 10 a.m. to 12 noon and 1 to 3 p.m. COALDALE: Thursday, Jan. 14, in the health unit office (upstairs in the town office building) from 10 a.m. to 12 noon and 1:30 to 4 p.m. TABER: Thursday Jan. 14, in the health unit office in the Administration Building, from 10 a.m. to 12 noon and 1:30 to for financing the construction of the new Central school. Ratepayers have a month in which to petition for a plebiscite under terms set out in statute. Advertising in the local press will appear during the next two weeks. The board hopes that the full The holding of semi-monthly meetings of the board since last September has fulfilled its purpose in eliminating the need for committees. However, the building committee continues on an active basis The board approved the use of a part-time school aide at the Vauxhall high school to end of the school the three former PFRA resi-dences at Hays which would be Parkinson and used to replace two teacher-ages there. amount of the by-law will not help supervise the study room be required, there being an ac- The arrangement will be on a until the year. Thomas J. vice-chairman Anderson, representatives on the South Alberta School Authorities Association, reported bargaining with the Alberta Teachers Association has shown little progress, the teachers' organization having preented 22 pages of demands. Next meeting of the board will be Jan. 18. The division will make an offer to the Crown Assets Dis cumulated building capital sur-1 part-time experimental basis1 posal Corporation for two of School. Laurie School's 550 students are still greeting dawn's early light in classrooms and the newest Parkland transfer date announced is "some time in January." Detail construction finishing is required. Dusan Tadey is Parkland School principal. The steel panel building on steel frame is budgeted at $770,000, equipment at $77,200 and site, still extra-municipal east of First Avenue at $58,- Pincher employees win hike PINCHER CREEK (Special)  Town councillors recently approved a nine per cent pay increase for the salaried employees. Council gave third reading to a bylaw concerning snow removal from sidewalks in the commercial zone. These must be cleared within 24 hours. A bylaw to amend a zoning bylaw concerning the zoning of H. W. Sorge's property from agriculture to transitional met Creek Cabs was given approval no opposition Approval was given for business operation of Prairies Management and Business Services by Price, Deering and Prit-chard Accountants. Pincher Creek Cabs applied for approval for parking facilities on Main St. As a bylaw has to be drawn up for this it will be given consideration at the next council meeting. Pincher to operate "Next to Now" business in conjunction with its taxi business. A "Police Parking Only" sign will be placed at a location in front of the Community Centre Arena during hockey games Indian children to study CARDSTON (HNS1) - Classes for the Indian children will resume Jan, 9, Roman Catholic Church Youth Program officials said. The Church Youth Program held a very successful party at the St. Paul's Parish Hall. Twenty-five children, along with eight parents and five instructors were in attendance. The program was under the direction of Marilyn Soop, Georgetta Fqx, Joyce First Rider, Josephine Heavy Runnel", Clara Russell, Sister Dora, Sister Jeanene and Rev. Fred. Sister Jeanene congratulated the five volunteer helpers for The budget preliminary will . be on the basis of the same their part in this pilot project mill rate as last year. I which began Nov. 7, 1970. Lights win cash prizes TABER (HNS) - The winners in the home decoration contest were announced: First and second prizes, Douglas Morrison and Ronald Murphy; third prise, Walter Jensen, Fin-castle. A prise was offered for the best business decoration, but there was none that "turned on" the Judges, so the prize will not be paid this year. contracting directly trades and 4 p,m> materials under supervision of HARDIEVILLE: Friday, its appointed coordinator, Jan. 15, in the school from 1:30 Frank Basarab. to 3:30 p.m The school, narrowly window- Fluoride tablets are available ed between panels, is at- at all clinics free of charge, tractively and brightly decor- Dr. G. R. C. Palmer, medical ated inside and out, and will officer of health, urges parents offer industrial and household to ensure their children are economics facilities to its 450 fully protected against con-enrolment, its fire rating is ex- tagtous disease, cellent. Pending petitioned city expansion of late 1970 will bring it well within city limits. The cross-town Laurie school, designed for ultimate exclusive junior secondary grades for about 500 students has been accommodating double student bodies from 7:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m., and 12:45 p.m. to 5:30 p.m. steadily since opening of fall term in 1969, shortly after the department of eduction and provincial treasury finally approved the new Parkland School. $6 million mark exceeded in building at Cranbrook RETURNS HOME NOBLEFORD (HNS) - Mrs. Henry St oiler has returned home after being a patient in the Picture Butte Hospital. CRANBROOK (Special) -Building permits established a new peak for a single year at $6,217,400 for 271 permits issued, reports inspector John Davis. The previous year's tally was $3,974,850, for an even 200 permits. Previous record year was only slightly higher than this and was the year the Cranbrook Hospital permit at just under $3 million was taken out. From city finance point of view the magnificent feature of the record building year is that it covers no major institutional or government buildings and with the exception of about $200,000 for the new library and swimming pool all goes on tax rolls which will fatten up con- siderably return on one mill of taxation. Commercial building permits issued numbered 145, largest of which was three-quarters of a million for the telephone company, while others were lesser amounts and many of them in the Industrial Park. Commercial building estimates cover slightly less than half the year's evaluation. The big surge was in the 271 residential unit starts, which included 145 in quality apartment complexes, and the rest in bouses with total evaluation estimate of $3,603,000 in this classification. It was a peak year for housing, far above 11969's 138 starts at about $2.1 million. COUNTRY NEWS These Are The letHkidge Herald Correspondents In Your Area BLACKIE _ MRS. MUCI BEAGIE ............... f-O- "* 87 CRANBROOK NANCY MIIES (Special)............. 304 5th St. I. CTZIKOM m , , MRS. THEKLA EHNES ...................Oen. Del. FOR1MOST GEOFF. TAGc..........................Box Ml FAITH � � 1 MRS. THEKLA EHNES ...................c�n. D�l. Contact IhtM people for your District New* or Classified Advertising TERMINAL POINT - Efforts of the Taber Chamber of Commerce recently bore fruit when the department of highways officially recog? nized Taber as a "terminal point" in the highway system. Additions to highway signs at Lethbridge indicate that Taber, the major centre between the two cities, is the junction of highways 3 and the north-south highway 36. O'Seen baby first in 971 PICTURE BUTTE (HNS) - Picture Butte's New Year's baby arrived recently at the Picture Butte Municipal Hospital, Doreen Alexandra, six pounds, eight ounces, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles O'Seen of Calgary. They were visting Mrs. O'Seen's family here over the holiday. Jr. Wardens burn trees January 26 COLEMAN (CNP Bureau) -Coleman Junior Forest Wardens, working in conjunction with the Coleman Volunteer Fire Brigade, will hold the annual Christmas tree burning party near the Coleman Lions Club Youth Hall Jan. 26. The tree pickup will be held between 7 and 9 p.m. Jan. 12. A second pickup day will be held Jan. 19. A small donation will be appreciated. Money raised will be used for Junior Forest Warden functions. The pickof the hops makes the pick of the beer. Tour village NOBLEFORD (HNS) - The Nobleford Teen Club and 4-H dub toured the village singing carols during the holidays. The girls from the Christian Reform Church of Nobleford also were caroling around the village during the holidays. Hops do beautiful things to beer. They give it memorable flavour". "Hopping** is the art of blending hops into the brew so the flavour of the beer never varies. That's an art we cultivate for Calgary Export Lager. Our hops come from the World's great hop growing areas. We select them with care, pick them with gentleness, then blend them at precisely the right moment After a!!, we love our beer, and because we want you to love it too, we never compromise. Next time you thirst for something beautiful, enjoy the famous taste of Calgary Export Lager Beer. Below, BrewmasterAJ. Kerr and Brewers �R. Picsanen and S.C. O'Brien inspect tin quality of 1970 hops. HOLIDAYS NOBLEFORD (HNS) -Among those home for Christmas holidays were Elaine and Dianne Erickson, Miss Karen Sherman, Miss Betty Sherman and Mr. Robert Vander Woulde, 11 of Edmonton. Spwedby rbeerlovers JorbeerloveiS. ;