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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 5, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta Willow Creek principals pledge firm co-operation EVERYTHING IS is Beautiful' was the theme for the farewell banquet for the graduating class of 1971. The banquet was held in the Noble Centra School Gym Rev. John Moerman gave the blessing. Paul Goldade introduced G. A. Kennedy, personnel director of Ihe Lethbridge Community College, guest speaker. Standing from left: Isabel Hann, Albert Hummel, Roger Moulton Barry Gordon, Jerome McClennan, Harvey Koet- se and Ann Moerman. Seated: Linda Pike, Roberta Rogers, Rita McClan, Shiela Pike, Audrey Sherman, Marlame Hann and Sharon VanderWoude. -Photo by de Jordan Studio Schnell heads Kiwanis 1903 homesteaders Pioneers come home TABER (HNS) Gordon Schnell has been named presi- dent-elect of the Taber Ki- wanis Club. He will take office next September first, succeed- ing Ron Hunt. Other officers for the 1971-72 season are Roger Moore vice- president, Harry B. Myers sec- retary, and Cecil N. London treasurer. Club directors are Lyle Kei- ster, James L. George, Edward H. Fong, Roger Semaka, Colin Oddie, Jack Kinniburgh and Lawrence Barany. The club went on record at its meeting before the summer recess, to discontinue sponsor- ship of the Taber and District Music Festival on the recom- mendation of Fairlie Spark who resigned as festival com mittee chairman. The club has sponsored the festival for Ihe past 11 years, but declining interest by po- tential participants and lack oi funds were given as the rea sons for giving up the projeci which had operated at a deficit during recent years. Ruth Nieboer to study languages NOBLEFORD (Special) Miss Ruth Nieboer is visitin with her parents, Mr. and Mrs Jene Nieboer, after spendin one year at Trinity Christia College near Chicago, studyin languages and piano. She will study at Toronto thi fall with Bernard Diamant i voice, languages and acting. By ROSS GIBB 1 Herald News Service TABER Members ol'Ta- ber's pioneer families "came home" recently. They were 16 grandsons and daughters of William G. and Eliza Hull who, with their sons mmas, James and John and eir wives, and unmarried Jo- ph, took up homesteads here 1903, emigrating from Utah. PINCHER CREEK (Special) Napi Friendship Associa- ion is again handling partici- ation of Peigan children in he Junior Forest Warden's iummer camp at Lynx Creek. Application forms are now vailable from Peter Cresswell t the Napi office, Pincher Ireek, for the following camps Strawberry tea NOBLEFORD (Special) The Ladies Auxiliary to U Royal Canadian Legion held i annual Strawberry tea hi th Legion Hall recently. Winner of the Coleman coole was Mrs. James Todd of Nobl ford. The door prize went to Mr Gerald Noble of Nobleford ar the cake raffle went to Mr Joe Letal of Barons On a scouting trip the year previous, James found avail- able land for homesteading at per quarter section, and the following spring the families came by train, the men on a freight with the livestock, fur- niture and living staples, and the women and children by passenger train. They arrived at Stirling in May where a five foot snow- fall was unattractive. They By PAUL ANDERSEN Herald News Service Andy owicki, principal of the high chool at Fort Macleod, speak- ing to the board of the Willow ''reek school division, said: There will be more co-opera- on between the three of us." He was speaking on behalf i principals of the high chools in the division and re- erring to a new timetable worked out by the principals to Uow greater use of vocational school facilities at the Willow Creek Composite High School >y students of the whole Di- vision. "We have become aware of the problems of Dan Le- operation between the three high schools in the division in- stead of them competing with each other for student enrol- ment. "The accusation that one town is stealing pupils from Merrttay, July 5, 197! THI IETHBRIBOE 17 Alberta native, j doctor dies i GALIANO ISLAND, B.C. (CP) -Dr. Herbert Darwin Earner, Galiano Island's only doctor, died here at the age of 66. Dr. Earner, a native of La- combe, Alta., practised in Van- couver for many years before moving to Galiano Island two years ago. another will no longer be valid. It simply makes the voca- tional facilities available to all high school students who want it and also at the same tune take advantage of their home town's school facilities." Labor council hears Mallard speak on pollution control CRANBROOK Continuing its year-long em- phasis on environment and pol- lution control theme, East Koo- tenay Labor Council's recent sssion heard Derek Mallard irandeur we have over- come the problems of mobil- ity. I feel that more and more students will become aware of what the Willow Creek Com- posite High Sc'jool has to said Mr. Nowicki. He felt no real step had been taken before to make the students and parents aware of what is offered in vocational training. Mr. LeGrandeur added: "I feel we have worked out a timetable so students from other areas may take one se- ,ynx Creek summer camp has openings for Peigans for both boys and girls: July 4 to 11, senior boys (age 14 and July 1 to 18, senior girls (age 14 and July 18 to 25, intermediate boys (age 12 and July 25 to Aug 1, junior boys (age 10 and 11) Aug. 1 to 8, intermediate girls (age 12 and Aug. 8 to 15 junior girls (age 10 and scouted the Cypress Hills, nally settling at Tank 77 the CPR rail line 30 miles ea of Lethbridge, taking to ten until buildings were made. James built a small hotel, a store, and post office; John op- rated a butcher shop, while 'homas erected the first good ized house in the area. They were persuaded from calling he place Hull View by a rail- way man whose suggestion of 'abor was changed in 1907 to the present Taber. These pioneer famines grad- ually left for the States by 1912 except for James' daughter Flora who, in 1913, married Al- bert Torrie. They still reside at Grassy Lake. Some 80 descendants of Wil- liam G. and Eliza were pres- ent for the family reunion which took place Saturday al Taber Provincial Park. Fol lowing a dinner, festivities in eluded a program and business meeting Mine workers' holidays probed by Don McDonald mester in the vocational pro- gram of the composite high school." Classes at the composite high school have been operat- ing at less than capacity and he new arrangement of allow- ng a combination of academic credit courses and vocational classes will do much to in- crease the utilization facili- Hugh ties and teaching staff. School superintendent R. Ross explained "the pro- >rams and timetables are to x totally integrated in Sep- tember." "There will be complete co- Variety show presented at Turin TURIN (HNS) For thi year's closing school exercises, the students of the Turin Ele- mentary School presented a variety show. Twenty six numbers were on the program including piano selections, accor d i o n, baton ballet, tap dancing, poem and skits. Mrs. Jack (Ellen) McEeath presented black caps and cer tificates to the 12 Grade 6 grad uands. They were Donna Bil cik, Chen Carver, Janice Ela schuk, Anita Juhar, Kelly Hau ghian, Myron Machacek, Len nea Oseen, Rhonda Oseen Terry Oseen, Kenny Shono, Tin Swartzen b e r g e r and Ton Woodcock. These students wi be attending school at Pictur Caruso tomb opened NAPLES' (AP) Vandals broke open the burial vault of Enrico Caruso, the famed oper- atic tenor who died in 1921, but left the remains alone, police reported here. The padlock on the mausoleum was smashed and the slab of marble had been lifted off the vault. Butte in the coming year. Mrs. Palmer (Madalane) Se- vertson, Grade 2 and 3 teacher who is leaving the Turin teacl ing staff, was presented wil gifts. Leannea Oseen, on behalf the students, presented her with a silver tray. DeWayne Duce school principal, presented Mrr Severtson with a cannister a from the teachers. Vancouver, founder and ief officer of Society for Pol- tion and Environment Con- say that ultimate respon- jilily for environment qual- yt rests with the individual, ioth in his careful use of s own environment and ob- >ervation and reporting of or- anized misuse toward correc- on. The council supported the re- ant proposal of L. T. Nimsick, 1LA, that a proposed Ameri- an thermal plant at Eureka, lont, to augment Pacific :orthwest power supply fuel- ed wilh low-grade surplus coa- rom Canadian Crowsnest Pass coal, be built instead by Cana- dian interests in Canada. The meeting also prepared a brief for presentation by its ecretary, James Patterson o Kimberley, to Prime Minister Trudeau at Kimberley July 2 at a public meeting. The brief urges wage guide ines matched by profit guide ines, opposition to exploitation of natural resources, and posi ive legislation for the human element related to rapid auto mation and mechanization re ducing employment. Canadian Labor Congress ir tcrior representalive Bil Gault of Penticton attends the meeting. Sales HIGH SALES of British electron components hi 1970 totalled million. 20-lb. box SIMPSONS-SEARS LAUNDRY DETERGENT The no-phosphate, no-ni trate detergent that gives no-nonsense cleaning-at a no-inflation price. Charge it at the housewares depart- ment- Telephone 328-9231 HOUSEWARES DEPT. THINGS to make things EASIER HERE ARE SOME OF THE ITEMS AVAILABLE: Air Compressors, Air Conditioners, Air Mattresses, Roll- owoy Cots, Vibrator Belt, Bicycles, Bolt Cutters Car Stands, Cor Top Carrier, Cement Mixers, Stacking Chairs, Oaw Bars, Dishes, Drills, Exercise Bike Flame Thrower, Glassware, Hammer Drill, Appliance Trucks Hedge Trim- mers, Hoist and Crane, Hyd Jack, ladders, Lawn Mowers, Lawn Trimmers and Edgers, Post Hole Augers, Gear Puller Sump Pumps, Roto Tillers, Rug Shampooer, Sanders, Electric Saws Silverware, Staplers, Seed Spreaders, Tents, Tow Bars, Sleeping Bags, Trailer Hitches, Utility Trailer, etc. For your RENTAL NEEDS call WARDS SERVICES LTD. 1712 2nd Av.. S. Phone 328-8775 COLEMAN (CNP Bureau) Don McDonald District 18 of- icer of the United Mine Work- ers of America, Calgary, re- cently met with union mem- iers to discuss holiday clauses now in question. Mr. McDonald stated a meet- ing will be held in the near fu- ture to be attended by Coleman Collieries, officials of District 18, and union officials to dis- cuss the upgrading of pensions for men who are under 65 years of age and receive only per month. A meeting is also to be ne'd with company officials in hopes of making an amendment to the present agreement increas- ing all daily rates for Coleman mine workers to parity with rates recently acquired by Mi- chel miners. Mr. McDonald stated that on expiration of all agreements in Distirct 18 a uniform agree- ment to serve all miners in District 18 should be nego- tiated. Jfhn Delaney, president of District 18, will be visiting the 'Pass in the near future. Mr. Delaney is international board member for District 26, Nova Scotia, and acting president of District IS comprising Saskat- chewan, Alberta and British Columbia UMWA until notice from the international union in Washington. Javelin. Italian showmanship. American go-manship. 32 Wolf Cubs will camp at Impeesa PINCHER REEK (Special) entire 1st Pincher Creek Wolf Cub Pack is going to camp for a four-day period at Camp Impeesa, located on Beaver Lake, from July 1 to 4. They will be transported by the Car- dinal bus right to the camp. Leaders or the four-day pe- riod are J. McGeean, B. Neish, Doyle, Harvey Potetr and Gordon Erlandson. The cooks, Mrs. Doyle, Mrs. Potter, Mrs. Baxter and Mrs. Tsuji, have assured the par- ents the boys will be well fed. Turkey, stew and roast beef are on the menu. Javelin has looks that you'll liken to the great road cars of Europe. And good reason. Javelin was styled in Italy. The result is sleek, contempo- rary design that wraps around the roomiest inte- rior in its class. To match Javelin's good looks, the American Motors performance engineers came up with a package that's very hard to beat. A choice of 6 cylinder and V-8 power that gives you up to 330 horses. Quick-ratio steering that brings instant response to every com- mand. A new front suspension that hails right from the Trans-Am racing circuit along with a racing hood and air spoil- ers that are available on the Javelin AMX a contribution by engineer- driver Mark Donahue. And this year there'll be more of the competi- tive experience that pays off in a safer, stronger car. For starters, a first place finish at Lime Eock Conn., on May 8th, and a lot more successes still ahead. If you're in the market for a great looking car that will do what it looks like it should do, see an American Motors Dealer and test run Javelin. It's the Italian-American combination that's hard to beat._____ from 'AH price! are based on manufacturer's nggeited retail factory delivered pricel including federal sales taxes. Transporta- tion charges and Provincial sales lax exlra. -Alice Hacke Photo. COUTTS STUDENT UNION QUEEN Miss Annette Bianchi, centre, holds a silver cup presented to her recently when sho becams Coutts Student Union Junior High School Queen. Other contestants are, from left: Screen Thielen, Debbie McCulloch, Laurie Fur- long and Darleno Jaffary. It was held during Coutts Day celebrations. Certain Rem Itbltrated ore optional American Motors Fl UNITED MOTORS CO. LTD CARDSTON Cardslon Farm Servlea ltd. ;