Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 26, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta
July 1974 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD -15 District towns get water funds Coaldale and Leduc will receive more than half of million in grants and loans to Alberta centres from the federal government for up- dating water supply and treat- ment it was an- nounced this week. Cardston and Taber will also receive funds. The Coaldale project will cost about and will invlove the installation of low lift micro chlorination and fluoridation the supply and in- stallation of service pumps. The Leduc construction should cost around and involves the laying of a water supply line 1.6 miles to a storage reservoir. Both projects are to be com- pleted by with the Prairie Farm Rehabilitation an agency of responsible for im- plementation and supervision of construction of the pro- jects. The construction of the storage reservoir at Leduc was planned before the federal provincial agree- ment was made. The province is providing the town with a grant for the reservoir under its complementary scheme the Alberta Municipal Waterworks Assistance program. A third town in the province to receive money is Hanna. Coal rig takes top parade award COLEMAN Coleman Collieries Ltd. float displaying modern min- ing equipment took first prize in the Commercial Industrial section of the Come Home hsld here July 20. The Driftv.'ood confec- tionary float took second and third prize went to the Coleman Credit Union float. Winners in the Fraternal or Club float section were the Sparwood B.C. Fire the Coleman Elks Lodge and the Coleman Curling Club. The school float took first in the noncommer- cial section with runners up being the Junior Forest most original float and the Kropinaks' General most comic float. Tony Cocciolone's antique car took the car section first prize with runners up being Grahams' General store and F. M. Thompson's decorated car. Costume walker prizes went to Mrs. Isabel Edna Campbell and Mr. and Mrs. Doug Raffan. The trike and wagon prizes went to Barbara Erin Russell and Jim Siska. In the western riders divi- sion the senior prizes went to Judy the and Marguerite junior prizes to Monte Dallas Fraser and Wesley Fraser and the family prize went to Laura and Dixie Trotz. The HiTdl4' District Coleman council unhappy with band The South In short Test mining conducted BLAIRMORE Consolidation Coal Com- pany has started working trucks in the former West Canadian Collieries yards and request that people not trespass in the area for their own safety. Consolidation Coal is removing approximately tons of Grassy Mountain Coal which will be shipped via rail to an On- tario market for test purposes between now and late fall. The coal will be loaded into the rail cars in the mine yard and hauled out through the railway crossing west of the Highway 3 west of Blairmore. Magrath man is 85 MAGRATH Clyde A. resident here since celebrates his 85th birthday recently at his original farm now the residence of his Mildred Harker. Bed race set for Pincher PINCHER CREEK staff of St. Vincent's Hospital will hold a new version of the popular bed race. It will be held in conjunction with the agricultural fair in Sparwood Lions install NATAL Ron Clement has been installed as presi- dent of the Sparwood Lions Club. Also installed recently were Paul first vice Ron second vice Ken third vice Dave Jack tail Hal Terry Lion and directors Cal Gary Terry Rowlinson and Russ Pawluk. Retiring president Steve Godfrey said members raised more than in the last year for community work. The club raised for the Canadian National Institute for the Blind and for the Easter seal fund-raising campaign. Official to visit A federal civil servant is to be in Blairmore and Pincher Creek next month to answer queries on the Canada pension old age security and the guaranteed income supplement. Louis LaPlace is to be in Blairmore Aug. 1 at the Federal Building between 10 a.m. and p.m. and in Pincher Creek Aug. 2 at the town hall between 9 a.m. and 12 noon. Mr. LaPlace will also assist residents of the two areas who are eligible or will soon qualify for a pension or guaranteed in- come supplement. Lions build museum NATAL The Sparwood Lions Club will establish a museum near the Sparwood recreation centre that will feature antique equipment from the development of Elk Valley. It will be located in the new park the Lions are now creating. A walking plow has been donated by Ben Volpatti. Club members work every Tuesday evening to ready the park. It has picnic tables and playground equipment so far. Doctor founds practice NATAL Dr. Ian Macmillan will establish a medical practice in Sparwood in August. He will be working in the Dr. Fred Lundgren office on Centennial Square. The arrival of Dr. Macmillan brings to three the number of resident doctors practicing in Sparwood. Sprinkler pipe shot TABER RCMP members here are seeking clues on a case of punctured sprinkler pipe. Taber area farmer Howard Francis has advised the Taber RCMP that he found three holes in one of his new sprinkler pipes. The slugs entered the pipe at an punctured it in three places and left he said. Several irrigation farmers in the Taber area are convinced there are morons on the and they are armed with rifles. people with that level of intelligence would shoot holes in sprinkler said one farmer. Clinics set Auto race TABER The Southern Alberta Auto Racers have cancell- i ed the Sunday race meet here. I SAAR officials say thenextmeetwillbeheldAug.il at the Taber rodeo grounds. COALDALE The Barons Eureka Health Unit is sponsoring the following in- fant and pre school July in the health unit in the Administration from 10 a.m. to 12 noon and to 4 p.m. Aug. in the health unit office in the Town Office from 10 a.m. to 12 noon and to 4 p.m. August in the health unit in the Administration from 10 a.m. to 12 noon and to 4 p.m. GRASSY Aug. in the Chamberlain School from 1 to 3 p.m. Speech therapy for pre schoolers is available at the health unit by phoning 345-4877 for appointment. For social service ap- pointments .Coaldale 345-3388 or Taber 223- 3911. Group visits High River HIGH RIVER Two groups of more than 200 people visited the High River district as part of a recent southern Alberta tour of American agriculturists. They were comprised of beef and cow-calf operators from North Idahot Nebraska and Arkansas. They visited the feedlot operations of King and Sons Ranches and Glen Morrison's Roseburn Ranch west of here. The King feedlot was the first stop. Tour members com- pared this operation with similar ones in the U.S. The second stop was the Roseburn Ranch where the High River Chamber of Commerce served a beef barbecue dinner. Jimmy Hitchner's band provided the dinner music. Harold western sales manager for A. 0. Smith tour commended the area residents for hosting the visitors. i Land damage repaired WATERTON Damage to the boundary area last spring when Shell Canada moved a huge drilling rig on to the road near the Chief Mountain customs has been Waterton Lakes National Parks officials said Thursday. The boundary slash area has been contoured and reseeded to grass and oats. COLEMAN Town councillors say they are completely dissatisfied with the Crowsnest Pass Con- solidated High School Concert Band because the band did not play in the Coleman 70th an- niversary parade. Failure of the band to par- ticipate spurred council to re- ject its application for a dona- tion to assist the band to go to Expo 74 at Wash. Council noted a flat bed truck had been brought here from Edmonton to enable the band or a section of it to ride and play in the parade. The plan was scuttled when the band didn't turn up. consensus was that the band could have per- formed on main street along with the Cranbrook Girls Bugle Band. Despite these councillors agreed the 70th an- niversary celebration was a Council has extended appreciation and thanks to the volunteers who put in hours of their time to make the celebration a success. Aug. 5 has been declared a civic holiday. Strict regulations on the use of the Coleman nuisance grounds will go into effect this fall. This will follow a meeting between council and represen- tatives of Improvement District 5 The agreement for strict and careful use of the dump will be drafted at this meeting. Crowsnest Pass citizens who use the dump will be fac- ed with the following The dump will be open for specified hours each day. The gate will be closed and locked during off hours. An attendant will oversee all BIRTH OF BEAR The Smokey the Bear symbol was created by an advertising study group in 1944 for use in the national co- pperative forest fire prevention program. operations. Those depositing garbage and refuse will be re- quired to obtain a permit. No fires will be allowed. These ideas were suggested to council by a committee of east Coleman citizens. They say the area is fully prepared to pay its share of the cost of operating the dump. Other in the dump such as will be dis- cussed. Coleman's application for assistance under the Neighborhood Improvement Program was rejected. Darwin NIP ad- said the town could apply for inclusion in next year's He said the money was dis- tributed on the basis of need. The 1974 NIP budget allocated funds to Hillcrest and Improvement District east Coleman. Town foreman Rudy Szymanek will attend a seminar Aug. 8 at Claresholm on the use and control of chemical pesticides. It will deal with the hazards of using chemicals and legislation on pesticides. CAREER OPPORTUNITIES WOOLCO AUTO CENTRE Has Openings for Licensed APPRENTICES AND SERVICE MEN Good Starting Salary. Excellent Bonus Program. Com- pany Benefits include Co. paid Life Supplemental Drug Medical Registered Pen- sion Plan. For Appointment call the Manager 328-8014 Proctor Gamble Ltd. has an immediate opening for a ELECTRICAL TRAINER in their Bleached Kraft Pulp Mill at Grande Prairie. Alberta and presentation of training courses in electrfcaf theory and maintenance. Heavy emphasis will be placed on training in subjects ranging from electrical schematics to D.C. Drives- A B.Sc. in Electrical Engineering or a Journeyman's ticket and several years of industrial experience. Some training experience is but company training will be provided. Successful candidate will have opportunity to expand into pro- maintenance or Engineering aspects of the Company. Excellent benefits and relocation allowance will be provided. Those interested are requested to sub- mit a resume including work experience and qualifi- cations prior to August 1974 Personnel Manager Proctor Gamble Cellulose. Ltd. Postal Box 1020 Grande Alberta Public Service Fonction publique Canada Canada THESE COMPETITIONS ARE OPEN TO BOTH MEN AND WOMEN IN ALBERTA PRIMARY PRODUCTS INSPECTORS Canada Department of Agriculture to per annum HEALTH OF ANIMALS BRANCH Alberta Quote Competition Number 74-E-1844 Meat In packing under performs ante and post mortem examinations of livestock and oversees sanitation procedures throughout the plant. Contagious Assists with investigations and enforcement of the Animal Contagious Diseases Act by testing checking premises for disease overseeing cleaning and disinfection of livestock transportation and quarantined premises. It is desirable that candidates have related training experience of the meat packing or livestock industry. PRODUCTION AND MARKETING Edmonton and Alberta 12 month seasonal Quote Competition Number 74-E-1845 Inspects and reports on fresh and processed fruit and honey and maple inspects and reports on the operations of processors and monitors the activities of persons dealing in gathers and reports crop and market information. It is desirable that applicants have a diploma in Agriculture. CANADIAN GRAIN COMMISSION Calgary. Alberta Quote Competition Number 74-E-1851 Performs preliminary inspection and analysis of grain samples. Interested applicants should have completed secondary school education or appropriate vocational training or demonstrated capacity for the type of work performed and general knowledge and ability normally associated with successful completion of secondary school. Appointments as a result of these competitions are subject to the provisions of the Public Servics Employment Act. Proficiency in the English language is essential. 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