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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 27, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta Winclcnncrc nslilution ncars Hospital construction progresses SPARWOOD (HNS) The East Koolenay hospitals build- ing program Ls going ahead on time except for the Invcrmcre hospital where construction stopped with (he Construction Labor Relations Association's lockout. Carmangay sports day superb in every respect CARMANGAY (HNS) The weatherman co operated with the Carmangay Lions Clul) by giving it the nicest day in weeks for its annual sports day. A crowd turned out for the activities. The Babe Ruth baseball Bible school 'explores tomorrow' COWLEY (HNS) The Va- cation Bible School here turned out to be a distinct success. The school is an annual af- fair lasting for a full week, ft ended with a program by the children. Every day saw the children and their teachers gather for singing, Bible study, games and handicrafts with, of course, breaks for cold drinks and cook- ies. They spent each morning in a hive of activity and were dis- missed at noon. Their theme for the week was, "Exploring Tomorrow with God." The school was under the sponsorship of the P i n c h e r Creek Baptist Church with Rev. Ralph Orvis leader. Assisting him were women of the church and some Foothills United Church members of Cowley. The children came from Bap- tist, Anglican, Roman Catholic, United Church, Doukhabor, Cliristian Reformed and other denominations. Leaders included Mrs. Marion Smith, Mrs. Lois Smyth, Mrs. Dorothy Day. Mrs. Betty Smith, Mrs. Tina Sekella, Mrs. Marie Snyder, Mrs. J. Weekes, Mrs. Selma Tustian and Mrs. Clara McKay. Providing assistance were Miss Janice Day, the Orvis girls and Miss M. Sweet. The total registered of 68 chil- dren were divided info groups as follows: beginners, prim- ary, intermediate and senior. Mrs. Tusiian Dresided at the piano for the singing. The chorus, "We Want to Know, Lord." was sung. Other songs well received were: "Isn't the Love of Jesus Wonderful, "Surely Goodness and Mercy" and another full chorus, "Happiness Is." Psalm 23 was recited. Lost and found articles were hand- ed out to claimants. Then Mr. Orvis closed with a short prayer. Every boy and girl received a certificate of attendance. The audience were given a chance to view the various items of handicraft made by the children. These included workbooks with verses and coloring, articles made from egg flats and others from nop- sicle sticks. Convictions double in June TABER in provincial judge's court here during June doubled over the previous month lo 13.1. A year ago (he tolal was The report covered 201 cases involving liquor of which 80 were processed in court, the re- maining 121 persons arrested (or intoxication being released after "sleeping it. off.'' The impact of transient farm labor in the community was also seen in Ihc 23 Criminal Code cases which involved a wide variety nf charges includ- ing robbery with violence, Ihett, impaired driving, public distur- bances, and carrying a conceal- ed weapon. June records covered 30 con- victions [or infractions for the Highway Traffic Act of which seven involved stunting (squeal- ing tires) and the balance mainly speeding. Police investigated seven ma- jor and 10 minor aulo accidenls which caused one ncrsonnl in- jury and properly damage of Complaints investigated in June were "loo numerous to mention." teams played in the first game at 11 a.m. and saw NoMeford defeat Carmangay 16 to 2. Next game saw Picture Butte defeat Barons 5 lo 2. The Babe Ruth teams then had a rest before the winners of the two games played off and the Little League players had a very nice close game wilh Barons defeating Carman- gay 5-4. Following Ihis the Babe Ruth teams played their final game and saw Nobleford defeat Pic- ture Butte 10-1. A gymkhana was held with horses and riders competing from Vulcan, Champion, Barons and Carmangay. A horseshoe tournament was held with Moodie and Moodie of Lethbridge emerging victor- ious. Lyckman and Bodie of Car- mangay look second place. Various events for people of all ages were held including a nail-driving contest for women and children. A steady business went on all day at the concession booth with a generous serving of bar- becued beet on a bun being the most popular item. The days activities climaxed with a dance in the evening to the music of the Dave Shearer orchestra. Reservoir pushed back to spring TABER (HNS) Taber's third open raw water storage reservoir will not he construct- ed this summer but the job will be re-tendered in October for early spring completion. Council agreed with engineer- ing consultatn R. H. Vickerman of Heid, CroHther and Partners that the five tenders received were too high, prinicpally be- cause of the short time allowed for completion of the work by Aug. 31. The early completion date was to allow lime to fill the 100 million storage with irrigation water this fall but closure of Carnation Foods plant for the season made the need for ad- ditional water less imperative. Possible delay in obtaining approval from the department of the environment was also seen as a delaying feature. And not the least cause for delay in construction Is a prob- able incentive grant from the federal government to assist in providing needed services in designated "growth about which inquiries have been made. Tenders received and previ- ously announced ranged from to However, these figures included alterna- tive means of filling and empty- ing the reservoir. Corrected fig- ures showed the tenders lo range from to for one supply system, and from to for an alternate system. The alternate system is fav- ored by council and the engin- eers. USE HU2CTHICITY Ten per ccnl of all homes in tl-.e United Slates will lie henlcd electrically by the end of 1072. Handlev gives view 011 services COALDALE (HNS) The Ilandlcy subdivision was dis- cussed at a recent meeting of council. Lcs Ilandley hart licen in- formed the levy for water and sewer services would be per front foot for 20 years. There are 11 lots or 713 feet to be serviced. Mr. Handley felt the complete levy should not be borne by the subdivision. Originally the amount was Increased overall costs raised the price. A larger water line lo accom- modate other future land annexations is also needed now. He suggested only CO per cent of the total should be levied to the subdivision nnd the oilier 40 per cent to the town. when land If nnncxcd the town would gain. Mr. Ilandlcy also suggested Mint If is levied the resi- dcnls should be reimbursed a portion when other subdivisions are annexed. Progress is good on the re- mainder of construction approv- ed in June, 1370, in a referen- dum. "Only about two weeks work is left to do on the new wing at the Windermere says administrator Frank Ber- toui. In Kimbcrley, the program is "to all intents and purposes cleared up, within the limits of the estimated authori- zation of the original plan." Considerable savings on moveable equipment and fur- nishings at the Cranbrook hos- Heacts MIA TABER (HNS) Mrs. Mil- dred II. Evanson has been ap- pointed president of the Young Women's Mutual Improvement Association for the Taber Stake of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints She succeeds Mrs. Myra G. Evanson who was released by the stake presidency. Councillors Mrs. Delia Grigor and Mrs. Sylvia Rogers, and secretary Mrs. Virginia Jensen will continue in office under the new president. pital extension lo he extended core unit brought that project lo a final cost of about under the estimate. The major building program was at Fernie where the work- ing drawings for a new hospital are more than 70 per cent com- plete. The board hopes to call tenders during July, except for one in August. Work may be scheduled two weeks ahead of the original schedule, Mr. Bertoia said. Although the low lender or rile preparation came in at some over esti- mate the hid was whittled down lo and the work authorized lo proceed. Slow pitch MILK RIVER (HNS) Wo- men's slow pilch ball, coached by Terry Russell, and Ihe girls' slow pitch ball, coached by Mrs. J. Gouw were successful in winning their games and will compete further in the Sum- mer Games at Bow Island Aug. 4. Bolh Die Milk River men's and boys' learns were elimin- ated. Thuridoy, July 27, 1972 THE IfTHMIDOI HMMD Girls compete at Olds parley VMRNER fHNS) Alberta Women's Institute Girls clubs met recently at Olds, on cam- pus of the Olds College. The theme: "To accomplish the difficult takes time! To ac- complish the impossible takes a little Retiring officers from the 1972 executive were: Gail Big- gers, Warner, district 4 direc- tor; Janice Lare, Bancroft, Dis- trict SB director. Replacement: District 4 di- rector Pamela Heppler, War- ner. Twenty two clubs were rep- resented at this 54th convention and 03 girls with 23 supervisors and assistants were in atten- dance to take part in busy days of competition, learning and fun. Mrs. Margaret Harrop, AWI Girls Club provincial supervi- sor and her assistant, Sirs. Ann Wood, both of Peace River, were in charge. Miss Trudy Plazier, AWI Girls club provincial president, managed her duties, assisted by vice-president Miss Cindy Hammer of Olds. Taking over some of the responsibilities were directors Linda Wood, Peace River; Myra Watson, Sangudo; Wendy Trenne r y, Millet; Gall Biggers, Warner; Sharon Rogers, Sundrc; and Janice Lare, Bancroft. Each attended classes in crafts and deportment. Instruction was given by home economists Miss A. Pet- erson, Miss J. Jacob, Miss F. Freco and A. Oke. Wins IDS post RAYMOND (HNSJ Phillip G. Redd, formerly of Raymond, has teen appointed as a repre- sentative of the Council of Twelve Apostles for Northern Canadian Missions of the Church of Jesus Christ of Lat- ter Day Saints. Included in the area Mr. Redd will represent is Kansas-Missouri, Manitoba, Minnesota, Nauvoo and the Northern States Missions. Mr. Hedd and his family will return to Edmonton after hav- ing been president of the North- ern Slate Mission with head- quarters in Denver, Colo., since 1969. When he returns to Edmon- ton he will take up his former duties as head of the LDS In- stitute which he will handle along with his new church duties. G. Godwin gave Instructions In horticulture. A formal tea was one of the highlights along with a fashion show. Many girls took part in this, modelling clothes they made during the year. Public speaking honors went to: Beverly Bergen, Cosmo Cen- tennials, Sangudo; Cathly Wat- son, Sangudo Jets, Sangudo; and Audrey Milne, Lone Pine Orioles, Didsbury. The handicraft club trophy went to Millet Mermaids, Mil- let, Merry Roweenas, Glendon, and Coburn Coburncttes, Co- burn all tied for first place with 55 points. Art competition overall win- ner was Phoebe Nlelson, Co- burn Coburnettes, Coburn. Short Story Audrey Milne, Lone Pine Orioles, Didsbury. TRAVEL FUND The Alberta Womens Insti- tute Girls Club has an ex- change travel fund. This year three girls will travel to other parts of the province for a visit. Coming to the home of Gail Biggers, Warner, is Miss Joanne Van Tetering of Olds. Attending from this area were: Mrs. Ella Heppler, super- visor, Gail Biggers, district 4 director, Laura Pittman, Kelly Selk, Valerie Biggers from the Warner Jolly Janes girls club. From the Lelhbrldge Northern Busy Bees were Mrs. W. Kirby, supervisor, Grace Tarn- mlnga and Karla Boras. To be sold COAIDALE (HNS) The [romer Economy Corner store property will be sold to the Al- berta Liquor Control Board for a liquor outlet. Town council recently made the decision. The property was acquired by the town several months ago. Application for the outlet was made by the town about three years ago. Permits needed COALDALE fHNS) There will be a crackdown on persons building without having Uie necessary permit to do so, town council recently decided. These incidents have increas- ed recently. The police department will be advised to check into all new buildings and additions AS to whether there are proper build- ing permits. SIMPSONS-SEARS Camp-Sightin Pack Up And Go With This Lightweight Pack Tent 3993 For only you pack up and bead for the wild country here's the lent to lake with you. It's got all the room you ivant. 7 feet 7 feet uidc and 5 feet centre hciplit. Sleeps 3 people. Dur-, alilc. JipliMreiglit nylon roof, waljs and screening. Only wcigllSL 7 Ibs. One rear "window ivith nylon screening. Rugged inum frame. Tent is Oranjre vrilh vinyl-coaled fahric floor. Lightweight Nylon Pack Tent lightweight easy-lo-carc pack lenl Is ninde ol nylon. There's no odour or color nili-off and ivaler- proof. The aluminum poles arc easy lo asscmhlr. The outside frame makes ihc whole lent, nasy lo put up. It ha? no guy vires. plastic floor for convenience. Pack it! Low Priced 2-RIau Pack Tcnl. lon guy ropes. Only.........2-1.98 Back Packs For The Climb To The Hills Carrier, lite it for hack- packing or as a car scat (car scat hr.irkt'L .Aluminum jjvinic. Padded shoulder straps. 2'lh. 4-oz. 16.98 Rucksack. Slurtly wa- icr-rcpcllcnl duck. Leather binding. 3 pockets. Without frame. Only........................ 9.98 Pack, Aluminum 11- frnmc. Adjuslahlc backhand. Bag car- iry 20x19x9'. 2-ib. 8-oz. Unnvn. Only....................... 23.98 Sleep On These Big Bargains Fihrefill, man-made down thnl won't mat and real- ly keeps in the warmth. Water repellent Tan nylon shell. Rolls up and stores in a self hood. 1% Ih. fill. 28x75...............18.98 BONDED "DURA-PUFF" SLEEPING BAG Non quilted bonded conduction gives more loft. Holds heat more evenly. Twin Irack, gasket seal at zipper (no King pull zipper zip 2 bagj together to moko one big double. All bags have qualjly poplin outershell. Water repellent. 2 Ib. 3 ib. fill 4 Ib. fill 23.98 Swedish Gas Stove 'Oplimas BO' bnrni ivliilc gas. Has a TC pain Lin K Imrncr and n v.iJvc. Wriglis only 19-07. Sled case and B sturdy Brass lank. 15.98 2-Burner Slovc 2-biirnrr plnve HJM Stcrno fuel. Takes or 7-07. can. Mclal. Folds ttoniRC. Only weighs 1-lb. and 6-oz. Juat........2.79 Sporting Goodi Quality Costs No More At Simpsons-Sears STORE HOURS: Open Daily 9 a.m. lo p.m. Thursday and Friday 9 a.m. lo 9 p.m. Centre Village. Telephone 328-9231 ;