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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 12, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta fridciy, June 12, 1970 THE IETHBRIDGE HERALD 3t Down (HNS) Sixteen building pcnriils covering con- struction worth were ap- proved by Tabor's Municipal J Planning April. Commission during New Priest COALDALE (HNS) Fath- er Michael Clifford is the new- ly appointed parish priest of tho St. Ambrose Roman Catholic Church in Coaldalc. He officiated at the services here the first time on Sunday, June 7 at 0 and 11 a.m. masses. Father Clifford is nativo cf Ireland. He is a member of the Father of the Holy Ghost Or- der in Ireland. Far more than 20 years Fath- er Clifford was stationed in Eastern Nigeria, now known Biafra. During the Biafra-Ni- geria conflict his parish was li- quidated, and along with other religious personnel he was for- ced to leave Biafra. Since that time Father Clif- ford has served in a New Or- leans Parish. While in Eastern Nigeria (Now Biafra) Father Clifford was supervisor of schools, also principal of a high school and worked amongst the Ibo tribe people. Farm Fire NOBLEFORD (Special) A fire on the Melvin Hann farm June 6, caused a undetermined amount cf damage, when spon- taneous combustion in a bale stack, erupted into a raging in- ferno, destroying a pig barn, two pigs, a welder, a pressvtrer system and bales. No in- surance was earned. The alarm was turned in ap- proximately 12 noon, with the Nobleford Volunteer Fire De- partment responding, but on ar- rival difficulties were en- countered, with part of the de- partment having to return to Nobleford for substitute equip- ment. The fire was kept from spreading to the large barn as the firemen kept it hosed down. According to assistant fire- chief Don McCurrach, the fire was under control at about p.m. and out by 7 p.m. The equipment was left on standby all night, but was not required to put down any flare-ups. Coleman Council COLEMAN (CNP Bureau) Coleman council at its meeting June 9 indicated its intention to attempt to assist the Coleman Fish and Game Association in their endeavor to try to get more fish planted in the area around the Crowsnest Pass dis- trict. A local bylaw making a per month sewerage service charge compulsory for every home in town whether they are connected to the system or not was protested by a spokesman representing widows and old age pensioners in town. Council will look into this matter. Major were residence for Peter .1. Wicbc and an development ii volving a rnovcd-in dwelling fc E. A. Crawford. Miscellaneous Hems rangir in cost from to CO' cred a variety of improvcmcnl to residences, business places garages, and a church basIace winners. It was the first family Olym- iics held by the Church n Coaldale. Irene Meyer. Cranbreok Teachers Associa- tion S300 went to Penny Cateirelis. and Future Teacher Scholarship to Charlene Roth- well. Legion Scholarship went to Bryan Rylcy, Lions to Kel- vin Hildebrandt, and Gyro Award to Dan Anderson. The F. W. Green Clinic prize went to David Sweet and As- sociate Medical Clinic prize to Allan Palmiere. Crcstbrook Forest Industries scholar- ship went to Rowland Engeles, Millar and Brown Transport to Wendy Rothermel, and the Auto Dealers Association Award to Charlps Gordon. The JOOF A. C. Hayden Me- ificrial bursary went to Denise Savarie, the FOE Auxiliary Se- villa Clark award to Patricia Mann, Scandinavian Sisters awrrd to Susan Ellis, Chamber of Commerce award to Jo-Anne M o u n a i n, the W. L. Irvine physics prize to Paul Durham. Legion Auxiliary sewing award was divided between Terry Hcole and Barbara Crooks, and the Girls Bugle Band scholarship went to Ver- na Pyplacz. Amounting to almost three awards will he decided following final grading of the Grade ]2 students. Rev. Donald Anderson made the address to the graduates, Allan Palmiere was valedicto- rian, and Shelby Orza class his- torian. Newly elected student council president Rcss Pascuz- delivered the farewell to the class. Recitals Held PINCHER CREEK (Special) Music teachers Mac Robin- son, Marion Retzlcr. Jackie Therriaiilt, Alice Groeneveldt and Sandy Holland presented their studerts at two recitals held recently. Approximately students took part. Western Music board stu- dents were from Grades 1 to 10. Then- pieces were interspersed with accordian solos and a vo- cal solo by young Timmy Ther- riault. Keeping up with their brother, Audrey and Jackie Jean Therriault vocal duel. rendered a Filial Concert For Bund CARDSTON (HNS) The Cardston High School Sym- phonic pee.setited thai fi ral concert of UK- year under the direction of Ijaiidmasfer Or- lan Sli'om. The variely concert included works from such well-known composers as John Sebastian Bach. Joseph llaydoii, A. M o 7. a r t. Cole Porter, Pctci Tscinekowsky, Igor Stravinsky, and Eric Osterling. Not the len.st in the list of composers is Mr. Strom him- self who has composed a se- lection for the Cardston Band "Johnny Caprice" under Uie pseudonym of Chester Moris. Soloists for' (lie evening were Grant Cahoon, flute; Kim I.-ca- vitt, Trumpet: and Philip Mat- kin. French Horn. The highlight cf the concert was the presentation of the an- j nual John Philip Sousa award. For the first time llu's year it was a dual (o Vaughn Anderson and Grant Cahoen. The by the Caidston Rotary Club is presented to a senior student in recognition of outstanding achievement and interest in in- strumental music, for singular M OlIN RSON GUAM merit in loyally a r, d co-opera- tion, and for displaying general- ly those high qualities of con- nomination of fellow band members, and confirmation of band director and school offi- cials. Special award pins were pre- sented to four other seniors in the band Philip Matkin, Kim Leavitt. Merlin Hall and Rickie Sugden. A presentation was made to Mr. Strom for his efforts dur- ing the past. year. duct which school instrumental j The money-raising project of music strives lo impart and. by the sale of cook books, spon- Church Women Continue Support Of Korean Girl PKCHER CREEK (Special I j cents At a luncheon held recently in bles in St. Jehu's Anglican P a r'i s h She Hall. Mrs. Eric Sutcliffe gave an informative talk on one as- pect of missionary work car- ried out by the ACW. In 1861 a young Korean girl was adopted by the group through the Foster Parents Plan Inc. Yang Jung Ac was six years of age when adopted by her foster parents. Her mother, an older brother, Jung Ae and a younger brother lived in a smali dark room. Her widowed mother made 30 day peddling vegeia- the streets of Seoul, was uneducated and un- skilled, but did her best. Through the years letters have been written each month to Jung Ae. Also parcels of clothes have been sent. Jung Ae in return has' answered these letters. The group have seen her grow from a small child to a young girl. In a recent progress report on Jung Ae, it shows her at age 14 in her second year of jun- ior high school. She rajiks 10th among 70 students. She wishes to become a school teacher. Jimg Ae attends the Presbyte- rian church. Described as an understanding and responsible girl Jung Ae is also healthy. The family has now rented a room for which they pay ?117 annually. It is a board frame shack with electricity, but wa- ter must be earned froir: a pub- lic water supply. Jung Ac's mother had to change her job to selling news- papers. As she has only a scanty business fluid, it is hard for her to make any immediate progress. Joo Ki. the older brother, is a diligent and assists the family as much as possible. sored by Hi" band doing well. There are still Quite a few left and those books made up of home-tested recipes are for sale in several cf the Card- ston stores and also available from the band members. New French MAGRATH (HNS) Ma- gratb H o m e and School As- sociation heard the new oral French program explained by instructor Lowell Kendrick. In the old system of teaching French one gained a knowl- edge of vocabulary and gram- mar but could not speak it. The new text V'oix cf Images de France encourages pupils to learn by hearing and speaking, according to Mr. Kendrick. DR. BRIAN DRAPER Pharmocv. D.D.5. At the recent Convocation ex- ercises held at the University f Alberta. Brian William Dro- 3er, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Draper of Pincher Creek, receiv- i the degree of Doctor of Den- 1 Surgery. Brian received First- Class standing an overage nf 91% in the Board Examina- ons. He also received the award of the American Association of Orthodontics. Dr. Draper has set practice in Abbotsford, B.C. YANG JUN'G AE 10 Industries Interested In Sparwood NATAL, B.C. (HNS) At a I been inquiries into the Spar- recent meeting of the District of Sparwood council. Alderman S i r o Cimolini in reporting on the industrial incentive pro- gram, slated that there have wood area from approximately 10 industries including a distil- lery and a match factory. Most cf these industries, he stated, reas and that residents are i made a down payment to Uie "not committed1' to move the District cf Sparwcod Cor the im- mediate purchase of 32 of their garages or re-fence. Couixiil passed a motion fo write the department cf highways notify- ing them of Hie concern of Uie are American. The industries arc requiring j residents and asking the inten more information as to cost of tions of the department. Ron Stajcer, resident man- ager of Dawson Developments Ltd.. recently stated that 100 more new homes are to be built in Sparwccd. These are to con- sist cf 50 duplexes in two styles and 50 single-family homes in land and most want serviced land and railroad and land access. It was suggested that perhaps council cculd offer in- dustry special consideration for land as an incentive lo come into the district. Highway improvements along j four has 68 the Elk Valley has caused con- j lots to be developed and has cert] fo residents there. Resi- dents believe they will lie re- quired to move back fences and garages and that such improve- ments will cut-off some of their accesses. Municipsl foreman Avetino Cimolini slated that the department, of highways has taken'similar action in other I- residcntial lots io reach the 100 total. The homes will be built across the read from the row housing and in Ihe srea where Dawson has 'Other homes lo- cated. QUALITY DENTURE CLINiC 324 Slh St. S. Ph. 328-7684 Above Capitol Furniture EDDY DIETRICH, C.D.M. No Joggers Bl.AIKMOFK (CNP Purronl The Pass Rccnvi- linn office has announced (h.'it lun lo ;i Lick rtf response (.he attempts (o form a jogging club in l.hc Crowsnest Pass towns has been dropped. Names that were. Mibmittcd iy Interested persons will ho e p t on file niui attempts form the group will bo'rcsiuucfl j in the fall. JOHNSON BROS. SAWMILLS LTD, ON NO. 3 HIGHWAY AT COVYIEY Now offering a complete line of Feed Lof and Corral Building Materials Fcotvring DIMENSION lUMBER-Spcciolly sued lo full T' thick by full 6" or 8" width in of 20 foci UTItlTY GRAPE lUMBER-ln nil siip-. rillrncliy? pritus HENTA PRESSURE TREATED FOSTS FIRST CUT SLABS-8 ft. lengths in ortl nkqv CORRAl 6 ft. and 8 (I. Is.iejlln BAIED SHAVINGS-For liltsi ot insulation Tor any of your lumber requirements pleose phone or write cither IAVERNE PRESTON or GORDON JOHNSON ol Alberto: Phone 628-3818, P.O. Box 100 Let T. J. (Tom) NICOL Help you start in a highly profitable HOG PRODUCTION OPERATION with THE PREMIUM HY-GRADE MEAT HOG Selected breeder gilts arc a 3- way cross of leindrace, York- and Hampshire, Gilts are crossed witli purebred Duroc Boars Bred to produce lean meat-fyps hogs, More disease free than other hogs. ROYALEAN fasler goinin9 breed- We specialize in LIQUID FEEDING A special blender is used lo make up your slurry. After mixing a pump unit distributes the feed through a pipe line for delivery to individual strip This feeder is 2 sided and serves as o pen divider. Made of strong sanitary stainless steel they arf available in sev- eral different sizes for finishing barns, dry sow barns, and nursery areas. We also carry a full line of LEJOHN FARROWING STALLS AUTOMATIC WATERERS THOMPSON'S WATER SEAL FOR COMPLETE WATER- PROOFING DRINKERS VENT-MATIC VENTILATING FANS AND CONTROLS FUTER FIOORS For oil your needs including the hogs To get you storied in Ihe highly profitable field contact oui Local Representative- T. J. (Tom) NICOL 2002 9lh Avcnuo S. Phone 327-1205 ;