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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - January 24, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta Fon Macleod Centennial Hews Wedneiday, January 24, 1973 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD Library grants okayed; new subdivision probed Larry King of Macleod gives his views 'Museums should be fun CLARESHOLM (HNS) Wil- low Creek school division trus- tees have approved SJOO grants to libraries in ItD towns. The board has approved a "joint use agreement1' with the Town of Fort Macleod for rec- reation facilities owned by the two bodies. Similar agreements have al- ready been made with lie other towns in Ihe division. Trustees agreed to increase the hot lunch grants in some schools from to Si as a re- j suit o: a request from the Gran- i urn Home and School Associa- i lire. This is 10 supply hot soup 1 or chocolate during the rjoo-n hour in schools that do not have I ning of M a r c h 21 as the time and date for the annual meet- I ing. They will face parects and i They are now busy wording on the budget and hope to have teacher salaries settled shortly. By JEAN SWIHART Special Correspondent ihe native people, has grown hired to be secretary-manager from part-tiine volunteer help of the museum. FORT Fort! to a business requiring a full-: it attracts: more than Museum. brail in 1957 as a liv-! time manager and a summer people throughout the summer. ing memorial to the North West Mounted Police, pioneers who staff of 17. In October. 1969, Larry King. settled this community and to Leihbridge native son, was Tnat dunes are, Fort Museum manager Lorry Kino of Fort Macleod givei the Fort Museum all the love and a care a great western institution should hove. Its dedicalsd to the North West Mounted Police, formed in i S73 and forerunner to the RCMP, to pioneers and to the Indian nation. Coaldale Home and School elects Mrs. Donkersgoed COALDALE (HNS1 Mrs. Ben was recent- ly elected presddeit of the Coat Serve up the pancakes Pouron the Rogers'! ROGERS' PANCAKE SYRUP with Ihe golden flavor c' cme-sugar syrup! A-d a'sc :.'.si> ROGERS' GOLDEN SYRUP in the lin or container. Fcr a free ROGERS' RECIPE BOOK.wrile: B.C. Eurar Rr' ring Co. Ltd.. Rojets Siicet. Vancouver, B.C. dale Home and School Associa- tion. j Others are Gerald Archibald. vice-president. Mrs. Frank F. Wiens. secretary: and Mrs. j Dave Ovrrn. treasurer. I Charles Bryant is the past- president. J Lunch committee: John Gossea, chairman: Mrs. Ger- 1 aid Moser. Mrs. Gerald Arehi- bald and Mrs. Bill Repsr. Program commUtee: Rev. Alter; Baldeo and Richard Matis. Publicity: Mrs. G. A. Brown. At the recent meeiina it was decided to have the executive 'serve for mio-year tenns. Principals are als-T members o; the executive. Ed Ryan, guidance counsel- br ?.i Kate A-icrev.-> ir.ch School, requeued a band for be formed comprising students from the three pubbc A motion passed that C. E. Surge, superintendent of of Lethbndje. be contacted by letter request- insr permission to have a band instructor appointed lor the lliree Coaldale schools. James Parks princiixd 01 ihe H. J. Baker School. Ilie association to consider having the Baker Brass perform at one of the upcomin.c home and school mcetincs liere. Suiden; panel members Tom Sprinkle. Chris Mrpinillo rind Plesko compared their values to attitudes of their par- Perform cap trick TABKR (HXS1 The cap Inck. commonly called ilw li.it trick in hockey circles, was. per- formed liero recently. Tabor's LcKKmR Sim dps; presentcxl to Lloyd Paw-1 Ink of Ihe Bcllevuc liulfalnes. lie [lashed the foal lighl ihrec times. I replied. "Making everybody's i He is a curator, ac- countant, designer and builder, personnel manager and every- thing eke that is'needed to keep j things going. Prior to Mr. King's appoint- J ment. a manager was hired for the summer season only, most of the exhibit collecting and cataloguing being done by citi- zens who felt the museum was important. Mr. King was high in his praise for people who hare given so much to the building of the museum. He credited the authenticity of the museum to their wise choices of artifacts. !i is the only museum to house ardfacts in the locale where they were used. The po- lice museum shows exhibits from the very beginning to the present. The collecting policy from tie beginning has beWi selective. "The hardest part of this job is having to say 'no thani you' when we are offered some art- icles." The ruling made by the di- rectors of the association has b e e n to accept anything per- taining to the police, anything valuable in the way of artifacts of the Blood and Peigan re- serves, and pioneer effects 14) to 1911. "Because this rule has been followed throughout the years, we have a unique museum." I rs p r o v ements made ance 1K9 have been the addition of the Sir Frederick Haultain Building, a generous gift from Heg Jennings of Calgary. They were also fortunate in receiv- ing Dr. Haultain's Winchester 76. "When this was offered, we wanted it. It's the Erst issue to the MVMP and it's authentic." .Another change was the chap- el. Actual church services are held in this little tog building that houses church furnishings from different denominations. Music is played during the day and tourists often meditate in ihe room. Another display that attracts attention is the tableau show- ing Col James Macleod and 1 Chief Crowfoot It was added in 15.70 to the RCMP museum, along with a diorama of the barracks of 1SS3. Asked for centennial plans. Mr. King said the museum was really begun with centennial in mind bul won't stop there, "The upgrading is to go on; I hope we can make it a living I museum. We need more room i in the compound." To obtain more space, work is to begin on a new entrance, This wifi take the registering out of the Kanouse House that j holds pioneer effects. 1 The vehicle shed along the nonh wall rill be moved to the east lawn and ihe teepees moved. The additional space will be used to tell the story the building oi the community. Wrat do you mean by a liv- ing museum? "Mu seisins shouldn't be stogey or liie cem- eteries. They should be fun and living." The firsi stage of this living museum was the introduction of the Mounted Patrol. Eight boys dressed in the uniform of the North West Mounted Police of 1S73. mounted on m a t c h eu horses, added color and rom- ance ar.d brought history alive during the summer of 1972. They will continue to ride through the streets of this his- toric town and act as guidw in- side tho fort in future seasons. Mr. King hopes to continue adding life. He suggests a na- tive girl in a teepee actually do- ing bead work which slie could sell !o tourists. He hopes to have a student from the Olds College's farrier school working in the black- smith shop. "Most kids today don't know what a blacksmith is. I would like to see this addition within two years." j For the coming summer public address systan (o an- i nounce cavalry calls and play martini music will UK at- mosphere ot n living Ion. "Wo can't do it all nt It must be a gradual progres-1 proud of it and refer to the mu- sioa. I feel the people of the j seum as theirs. That is sue- town are behind us. They are' cess." Irustses o! Use Willow Creek school have set the eve- the conciliation board, is for an increase of 6.19 per cent for teachers and increases for prin- cipals for supervisory duties. One principal will command 54.000 for allowances along with i his salarv. A notice of rao'-ion has been (made by trustee Gerald Loree of the Parkland-Nanton area for the March meeting in which he proposes esch of the towns of Nanton. Claresholm and Fort Macleod should become a sub- 1 division within itself and the re- maining four subdivisions be shared equally between the ru- ral areas and the towns at Granum and Stavely. The board was told fee pop- ulation of the three towns are- as follows Nanton 990 with 428 students: Claresbolm popu- an Madeod 2, 911 wtocn were suggested ivision snould be mm seven parts. DOCTORS UNITE NAIROBI 'AP> Kenya'i witch doctors, incensed by the growing popularity of jotoy- medical practiSon- er; formed the Naumal Asso- ciation of Witah Doctors to set the people straight. YOUR LOCAL INDEPENDENT GROCER 642 13th Street North Phone 328-5742 FOR FREE CITY DELIVERY ON LARGE ORDERS WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO UMIT QUANTITIES' PRICES IN EFFECT JANUARY 25thr 26fh and 27th. mautair SERVICE IS OUR BUSINESS Tomato or Vegetable Soup Purrrcn 10-fl. oz. tin for Apple Sauce Berryknd Choice......14-fl. oz. tin Tomatoes York 14-fl. oz. tins Beans with Pork Top Volu 14-fl. oz. tins for Detergent French Maid, lotion mild...........52-oz. bll. Sauerkraut libby't 14 oz tins Tuna the Sea Light Flake tin ROBIN HOOD Pudding Mixes A All varieties.......9-oz. net wt. pkg. If for Tissue O Silk Be-throem rolls Perfex Bleach 64-fl. ploitie Surf Giant Size (Reg. net wl. pkg. Cat Food Pamper, all varieties 6-oz. net wt. %y fo Mayfair Foods Dairy and Frozen Products "We Invite You To Try Our Meats The Best In Town" 'We will cut our meats to suit your requirements' Grad. A Steak Canada Stewing Beef Canada Grode A Cross Rib Roast Wieners A.C BurnsBulk Side Bacon Pork Spare Ribs Ib ...it, lb ,b 1'19 PRODUCE Oranges B.C. Maci Grade Nu Pock Appmjc. 15-lb. net Celery Hearts Cafa 0. 1 89' 2'79 59' Green Onions or Bunch Radish California Canada No. 1 bunches Fresh Mushrooms DAIRY PRODUCTS Cheez Pleez Cheese Margarine Blocl; DIoTion 16-or net wt. Kraft Canadian Single Slices 2-ib. net wt.............. RED LEAF 1-lb. pkgs. FROZEN FOOD Orange French Fries m Boston Fillets ALBERTA WHITE FRESH EGGS CANADA GRADE 'A' LARGE 4.09 Hours: Men day, Tuesday, Wcdnrsdny. Soturday, a.m. Til! p.m. Thursday and Friday a.m. io p.m. ;