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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 6, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta Wednesday, Junt 6, 1973 THE UTHMIQQE HHALD I I I 1 I District News In Brief I I Mission couple honored by Claresholm friends CLARESHOLM (Special) Before their departure for the mission field in Kenya, Dr. and Mrs. Larry Hoogeveen were honored at a community ga- thering in the auditorium of Claresholm Elementary School. The gathering was arranged by Mrs. D. Pronyshyn, Mrs. Alan MacLeod and Mrs. Don Bauer. Master of ceremonies for the evening was Walter Wiig. The program consisted of a piano solo by Rita de Wit; a recitation by Mrs. Dennis Wiig; a monologue by Mrs. Allen Toly; vocal solos by Mrs. Hugh W. Thompson; and a vocal duet by two girls from the Hutterite colony west of Granum. Presentation was made by LeRoy Fjordbotten of a purse of money from the community to Dr. and Mrs. Hoogeveen and individual gifts to the three Hoogeveen children- Lunch and a social hour fol- lov.ed. Tax rate nudges up one-half mill at Piacher PINCHER CREEK (Special) I community services, The MD of Pincher Creek debt charges provision I for reserves. contnbu- has found it necessary to add Licns tQ and tal expenditures and miscellaneous one-half of a mill to last year's rate, bringing the 1973 mill rate to 65.5. Following compilation recent- ly of the current year's budget, council deemed the following mill structure was warranted: School foundation, 30.5; public school, 10.2; separate school. 10.2; homes for aged, .8 and municipal purposes, 24. Budgeted expenditures for 1973 is and is calcu- lated on the following basis: General government. protection to persons and prop- erty, (including Agricul- ture Service public works, social welfare, sanitation and waste removal, educa- tion, recreation and Buffalo barbecue Water main replacement wins okay TABER (HNS) The down- i town water main replacement program has received the green light from the provincial government. Materials are to be placed on order immediately. Mayor Arthur H. Avery told council plans and financial ar- rangements were completed during his recent Edmonton visit. Council discussed the need for double shift work on the in- stallation in order to keep up with regular work by the wa- ter department and in order to reduce the time downtown streets are out of sendee. for Students I Daniels CLARESHOLM More than 60 exchange stu- dents are in the Alberta area south of Calgary and of these, 17 are in this area. There are about a dozen at Stavely, Granum and Clares- holm; the others are located eastwara near Vulcan. The boys and girls arc between 18 and 25 and coinc from Denmark, Sweden, Nor- way, England, New Zealand and Australia. In honor of the visiting stu- dents a buffalo barbecue be held at the Wes Aim ranch west of Claresholm Saturday, June 1G. The event is sponsored by the local office of the department of agriculture and the Town of Claxesholm. assumes post a I Cranbrook CRANBROOK (Special) Ray Daniels of Dauphin, Man., lias assumed duties as city engineer here. A na'ive of Medicine Hat, he graduated in 1946 in engineer- ing from the University of Sas kalchewan. Ho served with the govern Tr.ent of Manitoba as distric highway engineer then becam an independent contractor wit! headquarters at Dauphin. Hay River voyageurs return home CLARESHOLM (Special) Nineteen young Voyageurs from Hay River and Pine Point have returned home after an interesting visit here. Points of interest seen were the Fort Museum at Fort Mac- leod, three firms at the Clares- holm Industrial Airport; the Hutterite colony west of Gra- num: and Waterton Lakes Na- tional Park. The visit closed with dinner at the Flying N Chuckwagon and Hitching "Post. Chaperones were Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Simpson. ive-year-olds have friend In John Boon NOBLEFORD Preschool children of Noble ford and district will partici pate in a learning program in the Nobleford Legion Hall un der the direction of the Pre ventive Social Services of the Barons-Eureka Health Unit. It is for five-year-olds. Cost of the program will be with the provincial gov- ernment picking up 80 per cenl and the village paying 20 per cent The counci" agreed to accept the proposa as it was presented by John Boon of the health unit. 1974 RODEO TABER (HNS) The 1974 Taber rodeo will be held Sun- day and Monday, May 19 and 20, ajid will be preceded by I lie registered quarter horse show on the 18th. IMPROVE PARK LITTLE BOW PARK Sub- stantial are plan- ned lor Little Bow Provincial Park east of Champion over a two-year program during the 1S73-74 seasons. Some of the projects for the park include construction of a divided en- trance road, development of a three-bay camp ground, devel- opment of a central activity area with parking area, new confession building, six new comfort stations, playground area and major refurbishing of the boa! launch area. Musicmakers play June 7 CARDSTON (IINS) The Musicmakers, a comirumily choral group, will present, a concert here Thursday, Jiuie 7, al p.m. in he Lee Creek School. The 30-membcr group was organized in January and is under the direction of Ralph Kcnnarcl. The group will sing a TTidc variety of selections from religious to popular and folk selections. There will also be guest artists performing. Tickets will be available at I ho door. Taber rodeo gate climbs TABER (HNS) Unequaled success of Taber's Victoria Day holiday rodeo was indicated at a recent committee dinner meeting when preliminary re- ports were presented. Gate receipts at were up about SO per cent above toe last two years was taken in on the Sunday family day, and on Monday. Contestants' entry fees amounted to to which was added to distri- buted as prize money and asso- ciation dues. Final accounting awaits re- ceipt of reports from the Elks bar of gold, the Knights of Columbus' beer garden, the Ki- wanis Club's cabaret and dance, and the Taber Eight (Hub's Saturday horse show, all operated in conjunction with the rodeo celebration. Ice arena A Coaldale Sporttplex ice arena it cloie to reality in the fast-growing touthern Al- berta town. Boehr Con- tracting Ltd. workmen put the metal roof on long- span trusted rafters. A provincial department of agriculture grant to the Coaldale and District Agri- cultural Society made the new building possible. The town hopes to save 000 on labor costs through two additional grants. Bennett and White Con- struction Ltd. has the main contract. Look! Women's fashion sandals 6" 2 snappy strappy styles featuring shiny woven polyurethane uppers, wedge heel and platform soles. or 5-10 full. R 9372. Step-in Mnmi. Savel" Put your best foot forward. Soft and sassy shiny sandals! 799 Sassy new Summer styles. Soft, Supple polyure- thane with sculptured polyvinyl W platform sole, heel. Adjustable strap, f-54 R 74092. Cross weave sandal. Value-stopper accessories Low-priced summer hatb in asst'd natural straws and polyester braids. Some have scarf trim? Natural or white. For a cool simmer's night...triangular shape acrvlic knit shawl with hand-knotted fringe. Abt. 72 X White. Great value! Asst d vinyl or elastic belts with smart metal buckles. Widths abt. for vinyls; abt. 2" for elastics. Asst'd colors. S, K or L. ladies' Accessories Low-prteed WnrmarTo canrfak VI I IVI I 298 RST 610 Stripwork sandal features crinkle vinyl uppers, IVi" covered heel. Adjustable strap. White. d-54 RCW Oil. Slingback sandal with in- terwoven vamp; heel. White. Here's value! Women's canvas Sports Shoe 349 Reg. Padded tepline, circular vamp, foam cushion arch support. White rubber extension sole. White, navy. Save 99C Women's boatshoes 399 Reg. 54.98 h-54 R 95535. Deluxe canvas boatshoe Padded tongue, toplme. Sponge r.usion insole. Suregrip tread outsole. White, Navy. 5-9 all. 10. Kid's stuff! Children's joggers 299 Reg. fun shoes. Sponge cushion in- sole, arch crepe rubber sole. Washable. stripes; stripes. 5-3 full. Family Footwear STORE HOURS: Open daily from a.m. to p.m. Thurs. and Fri. a.m. to p.m. Centre Village Mall. Telephone 328-9231 ;