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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - January 21, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta January 11, THE UTHMIMI HUAIB S POT-LUCK By D'ARCY RICKARD Rt. Hon. John Dlefen- baker, former prime min- ister, will speak at a fund-rais- ing dinner at 6 p.m. In the Elks Hall, Brooks, Feb. 15. Tickets are available through officials of the Crowfoot Pro- gressive Conservative Associa- tion, Ken Lutes and Peter Kel- ler In Brooks and Paul Bartlett In Duchess. It's a plate. On the other side of the fence, Agriculture Minister Bud Olson and Blair Williams of Taber, provincial Liberal organizer, will attend the annual meeting o! the Crowfoot Liberal Asso- ciation to be held at Bassano, Saturday, Jan. 29. It will start at p.m. in the Corral R taurant. Wonder which one we'll go to? Application has been made for a radio station for Brooks through Drumheller stat i o n CJDV. Town council chamber at Claresholm is small. When the administration and department heads are assem- bled there is no room. Yes, but sardines are dead and don't mind it. Maybe that's why they might build a new town ball, Over at Grannm about 30 young people from the Grannm Christian Reformed Church held a hay ride on the Ralph Williamson farm. Just thought we'd throw that one in. Now all we need is a taffy pull and we've got It made. Up at Haiuia everyone's talk- ing about Nellie. No that's not quite accurate. They're talking about Hanna's 60th anniver- sary, Aug. 7 is the official birthday date. It might kick off a whole week of celebrating. Hat's off to Nellie and Hanna! .A welding school Is set for Jan. 24 to 28 at the MD shop, Plncher Creek. The class runs from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. each day and costs only Supply your own gloves and pliers. That's hot stuff An "American first" the First Artists and Art Dealers of America Convention and Market will be held April 5-8 in the fabulous Astrohall in Houston. This is not merely an art show, but a market. The Artrohall is the largest single floor exhibition hall in the world with square feet of space. Some ar dealers have been tent speria invitations to attend the marke and convention, the first sue In America's history for Amer- icans, Canadians, Meilcani an South Americans. Every medium of art is in- cludeo: pottery, painting, sculp- ting, weaving, everything! The main purpose of the market am convention is to give the artis an opportunity to meet dealers from all over North Amerlc and exhibit his work in a bus nesslike atmosphere. Time, however, Is of the es sence. Artists wishing to at- tend must contact market ani show director Charles Becken dorf at P.O. Box 721, Freder- Icksbnrg, Texas, 7M24 (phone) (512) 997-5955, as soon as possible. Please indicate you wish information for artist or for dealers. Singing, dancing and acting in the traditional Japanes style were staged in tradjtlona Japanese costumes at Vanxhil recently. Hugo J. Miller of Lethbridg tells us he spotted a robin try ing to get some red berrie from his mountain ash or Row an Berry tree at 1705 15th Ave S. Tough berries I The High River Camera CInb met at the Feyrer residence recently and local "mood" com petition slides were projected with the R. Howelt elide win nlng the trophy. Members then enjoyed armchair adventuring into the ice cares from Pla teauu Mountain top as they view slides taken by members on their summer outing. Feb. 13 is the deadline for family histories sought by tfae Vulcan and District Historical Society. Alke Volley of Vulcan says "we're going to have the best history book ever written. Many thanks to Mrs. Norma M. Zobcll of Raymond, teacher at the Wolf Creek Hntterite Colony, for writing us a mos interesting letter. She says: Invite you to visit us sometime Visitors are always welcome Hutterites are a good people a kind people, a generous peo- ple and good neighbors. They want to be accepted In spite o their social standards." I guess that just about sums it up. Flood forecast worries council BELLEVUE (CNP Bureau) The icy, wintry weather in the Crowsnest Pass is creating problems for the Village ol Bellevue council. Flooding and ice buildup in a small stream passing through the Bill White prop- erty at Maple Leaf Is causing tome concern to residents. Some are experiencing flood- Ing basements. Others are worrying about conditions that could occur when the spring thaws melt the heavy snow in the area. The town's public works de- partment was authorized to re- move some of the ice from the creek and ditch the water from the residential area. Meanwhile, garbage collec- tion is posing another problem as back lanes In the village are plugged with the heavy drifting snow. The town will advertise the next date for gar- bage collection. Residents will be asked to leave their gar- bage containers on UK front street to assist the collectors. A request to bring in legisla- tion regarding snowmobiles in Bauds play and study Saturday MILK RIVER The first annual Borderland Junior High School Band Festival will be held In the Erie Rivers High School Saturday. The festival will consist of a workshop for all students in the afternoon and an evening concert for Uie public at S p.m. Bands attending will he from Warner, Milk River and Coutti. Each band will be respon- sible for a section of the final concert. Then all bands will be combined for two final selec- tions. Band directors in charge of the festival arc Charles Hen- drlckson and Ron Langlo. town was tabled. Citizens re- questing action on legislation regarding the use of snowma- chines are requested by coun- cil to draw up a petition for presentation to council. A local contractor's bid to re- model the upstairs suite of the former bank building (now owned by the town) was ac- cepted. The premises will be occupied by the village secre- tary-treasurer. The town will move from its present office Into the bank building in early March. Council expressed unanimous approval to endorsing Minor Hockey Week in Canada and will contribute to the activities planned locally. Council approved an applica- tion by a local businessman who wants to build a hamom tlw Cardston post office by group box sendee. GIFTS FOR BABY Mn. Irene Bolog, president cf the Border Counties General Hospital Auxiliary, presents Mn. Wei (Betty) lodermeier with gifts for Milk River's 1972 New Year's Baby. presents cams local merchants and clubs. Her baby weighed eight pounds, eight ounCM. -Tom Willock Photo supervses all construction CRANBROOK (SpeciaD- Nitive too and graduate in dvil engineering from the Uni- of B.C., Arthur L. Jones, has been appointed to the new executive post of staff superintendent for Crui- brook school district. His office will be in the Cran- brook Street school board building. His responsibility will be su- pervising all new school con- struction, initially the expendi- ture of the December-approved referendum of nearly SI mil- lion. Tentative board plans, chair- man Florence Gilbert reports, call for initial undertakings of Gordon Terrace primary and addition to Muriel Baxter Ele- mentary Schools toward Sep- tember occupation. These were top items in the referendum which also in- cludes additions, improve- ments, alterations and repairs to other school plants. The recent board meeting re- ceived an encouraging report on the BCTF initiated "action elementary" project being im- plemented by Mrs. Mary PW1- lips, primary teaching supervi- sor, at Central School. Objective is parent involve- ment, with about one-fifth of School addition plans progress By CATHERINE KULL Herald Newt Service CARDSTON Board mem- bers of the Cardsftni school di vision spent considerable time with the architect going over Town, county probe dump management COALDALE (HNS) Town council would end the role of a caretaker at the new sanitary land fill nuisance grounds but the County of Lethbridge wants to keep the job running. A delegation of county coin- cillor! appeared before council here recently to discuss the matter. Reeve Henry Numml ant councillors Miro Tomasta1 am Steve Elemko explained the county's reasons for appointing a caretaker. Jim Taylor, the town's pub- lic works superintendent, was present. County officials said the caretaker is necessary to di rect where refuse is to be dumped. It had been attempted to have it unmanned but in a short time the "mess created by peo- ple just dumping anywhere and everWiere required days of cleaning up. Clean-up required county's heavy equipment and personnel. Dump hours are posted. Town residents, according to regulations, are not to haul their own garbage to the nui- sance grounds. The sanitary service makes a once-a-week ]ick-up for residences and jicks up twice-weekly for bust The town's share of the care- taker costs in 1971 was about It was 40 per cent of total. County officials suggest- ed a reduction may be consid- ered. Council agreed to pay its share of the capital costs in es- tablishing the new modified sanitary land fill. Total cost was The town's share is 40 per cent. Town council requested a log look be kept by the caretaker, taking the names of people and where they live when they come to the nuisance grounds. This could prove to be a niideline on the number of Coaldale residents compared to county residents using the lump. modifications in the original building plane for the addition to the J. S. Smith buUdlng here. They hops it will bring new tender submissions within the board's budget. Most features seemed to be acceptable with the exception of drainage during Chlnooks and spring thaws, and narrow- ing of the gymnasium from 74 feet to M feet. The architect is expected to solve the drainage problem; but the gym provides for only one basketball court, or one volleyball court, or three bad- minton courts, and very limit- ed spectator accommodation. Physical education classes average 40 students, whether boys or girls, this would leave at least half of each class idly waiting for their turn for come activity. A faint ray of hope appears in the case of the gymnasium. If the contractors bid low enough so that they can sub- .......estimates to and still be mit additional save the gym Nobleford sets Jackpot 'spiel NOBLEFORD (Special) The Nobleford Community Ice Centre will be the scene of a men's jackpot bonspiel March 10 and 11. The entry fee is Entries will be accepted by Gordon Luchia at 824-3336, af- ter 7 p.m., and Mrs. Luchia, 824-3346, during the day. within the board's ability to pay. The architect felt tha might be a reasonable estimate of what this woul take. The deadline for new ten ders is Jan. 26. In fairness to the board' austerity measures, the publl must realize that there is a new building to be planned anc built in Magrath as BOOT as the Cardston addition actually gets under way; plus a to 000 bill for renovating the oJd Parkview School. A communication will go ou to the ATA lor consultation for an agreement' covering Easter holidays and June closing time Henceforth all schools wi remain open regardless o weather or road conditions and bus drivers will use their own discretion as to whethe they can travel or not. It is expected that teachers will use any spare time thi ruling may occasion to the ben efit of themselves and students that do attend. Superintendent Grant MaUdn and supervisor of instructlo and co-ordination Calvin Dur phy will attend the superinten- dent's convention at Edmonton Jan. 24, 25 and 26. The science fair, to be held In Lethbridge, was support ed with a nominal sum as donation. A cash divided received from the Alberta Association of Municipal Districts which has accrued through the pur chase of stationery supplies was set aside into i fund for scholarships. A proposed new, caretaker' agreement'was approved giv ing this group of employees a Kipniks return from Germany SHAUGHNESSY (HNS) Mr. and Mrs. Horst Kipnik have returned from a trip they took to Germany. They went by charter jet from Calgary, via the Polar route, to Amsterdam, and from there to Germany by train. Mr. Kipnik came to this country IS years ago and had not seen his 72-year-old father and his sisters and their fam- ilies and many relatives since that time. Mrs. Kipnik came to Canada 18 years ago with her parents (who live in the Picture Butte area) and hasn't been back cilice. Most of the houses and build- ngs are made of brick, due to the heavy rainfall. Fashions are the same. Clothing is less expensive but the cost of food is higher. There seems to be no .unemployment. There are some deer, red elk and moose but hunting is re stricted. Asked whether they would like to move back to Germany to live, they both said "No, i is too crowded there." They only had one-half a day of rain all the time they were there. When arrived in Calgary, there was a raginf blizzard- The Kipniks didn't get a very warm reception from the weather when they got home but they certainly did from (heir five children, Rosemary, John, Roy, Paul and Marri- BEGINNING OF THI IND Workmen work from top to bottom In the demolition of Tabtr'i 60-yiar-old Ctntral School. Tht roof It being rimovid in a tolvogt opera- lion. old school had condemntd for e number of years ond is now by tho now school, a one-Moray, open aria school which was occupied following tin I Christmas recess, _. -Ross Gibb Pholo raise of approximately 12 per cent over two years. A delegation of high school boys requesting a revision in the policy of hair lengths was advised such a request must with the student council and have more univer- sal approval than was indi- cated by tht delegation that appeared. A delegation of high school staff appeared and pointed out the handicaps they would have to labor under with a 54-foot gymnasium. There appears to be only one solution to this, and that is for someone to come up with The meeting had to recon- vene the following week to deal with the balance of the items on the agenda. the klndcrgarten-through Grade 3 parents now partici- pating. This involves Informal class- room observation by the par- ent of the child's learning en- vironment for a better under- standing and home co-opera- tion of the teaching objectives and personalized methods. LDS PARLEY Elder Le- Grand Richards, member of the Council of Twelve of the LDS Church, will preside at a quarterly Confer e n c e for members of the LDS Church Taylor Stake, Raymond, Sun- day morning, Jan. 23. Other meetings in the two-day par- ley are for church officers. Mr. Rlchardi brings Instruc- tions from the Salt Lake City, Utah, church COALDALE (HNS) The Barons Eureka Health Unit is sponsoring the following infant and pre school clinics: PICTURE BUTTE: Tuesday, Jan. 25, in the Library Build- ing, from 10 a.m. to 12 noon and 1 to 3 p.m. TABER: Tuesday, Jan. 25, in the Health Unit Office in the Administration Building, from 10 a.m. to 12 noon and to 4 p.m. VAUXHALL: Wedn e s day, Jan. 26, in the elementary school from 10 a.m. to 12 noon and 1 to 3 p.m. NOBLEFORD: Wednesday, Jan. 26, in the school from to p.m. COALDALE: Thursday, Jan. 27, in the Health Unit Office (upstairs in the Town Office Building) from 10 a.m. to 12 noon and to 4 p.m. TABER: Thursday, Jan. 27, in the Health Unit Office in the Administration Building, from 10 a.m. to 12 noon and to 4 p.m. BARONS: Friday, Jan. B, hi the school from to p.m. Flouride tablets are avail- able at all clinics fret of charge. For social tervice appoint- menu: telephone: Coaldale 345- 3388; Taber 223-3811. Take Off Fat With Home Recipe Plan It'i iimple how quickly one may loee pounds or unsightly fat right in your own home. Make thii borne recipe yourself. It'i o trouble at all and coeta easy, ________ little. Just EO to your drugstore and ask for Naran. Four thu into a pint bottle and add enough grapefruit juice to fill the bottle. Take two tablenpoonaful twice a day IB needed and follow the Naran Reducing Plan. If your first purchase doea not you a aimple easy way to Icne bulky fat and help regain, lender men graceful earnr. If reducible pounds and incbea of eiceei fat don't disappear from neck, chin, arm, abdomen, hips, calves and ankles just return the empty bottle for your money back. Follow this easy way en- dorsed by many who have tried this plan and help bring back al' Inring curvei and graceful fileuderiiBH. Note how quickly bloat much better you feel. More alive, youthful appearing and active. MEN'S SHOP on FOURTH AVENUE We're Wrapping Up Our January Sale With A ALL PRICES SLASHED AGAIN! Shop 9 a.m. to p.m. Saturday Onlyl This Is It! Wt'vt Regrouped, Dug and Slaihnl Prictl Again! Alterations Extra! SPORT COATS BOOT SUITS Regular up to EACH 1 GROUP SUITS, each 1 GROUP SPORT COATS, each GROUP 1 DRESS and SPORT SHIRTS 1 GROUP 1 Drill and Sport Shirrs Cord or Koraton Slacks Sweaters, each 3.SO or 1 for 1 GROUP TOPCOATS RAINCOATS JACKETS to. 1 GROUP ALPACA SWEATERS, loch DRESS SLACKS, pair...... (Including Dcublt Kniti) ALL SALES FINAL! NO REFUNDS OR EXCHANGES! ;