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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 12, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta Tuesdoy, June 12, 1973 THI UTHMIDCI HEKAlD 3 2.5 teachers dropped from 40-mile schools Herald carrier tvins Polaroid camera VERN DECOUX photo Lethbridge Herald carrier Ingrid Scharepe! of Elkford receives a Polaroid camera from district supervisor of carriers Bill Treber of Leth- fcridge. The presentation was made at the Elkford Junior High School. Ingrid was a winner in the Spring 73 circulation promotion. Other win- ners were Cam Fargo of Coaldale and Dave Olfert of Raymond. Each participant received a cash bonus. Herald carriers learn sound business practises running their own paper route. FOREMOST (Special) The County of 40-Mile sciraol committee has received with regret resignations of sev- eral teachers. Barbara Ikobuchi, on leave of absence for one year from the Foremost School, re- signed because of her family's move to British Columbia. The resignation of Ann Payne was also received from Fore- most. With one exception there will je an entirely new staff at Bur- dett School next fall. Reslgna- ions have been received from Roy and Marsha Ennis, Diane Vlills, Keith Ashton, Beverly Thacker and Jack Begg. Don Rencz, lan'Excell, and Jack Chubey have all resigned from Senator Gershaw High School at Bow Island. Elaine Chubey and Marjorie Corraini will leave Bow Island Elementary School. Bob Pop sou and Sandra Wickend have resigned from the Manyberries School. Margaret Brengle has left Conquerville. The staff was set at each school as outlined in the staff- ing formula for the 1973-74 school year. Bow Island Ele- mentary will have 7.5 teachers, Senator Gershaw 15, Burdett 7.5, Conquerville 4.5, Etzikom Shopping complex closes at 'Pass By VERN DECOUX Crowsnest Pass Bureau COLEMAN Progress was made on organizing the shop- ping complex for the town of Coleman at the regular council meeting. D. M. Black, manager of Earry Finance Company Ltd. of Calgary and owner of the Claresholm Shopping Centre, present to hear proposals of a shopping mall. He expressed positive inter- est and requested a plot plan and other information be sent to him as soon as possible. He was taken on a visit of the proposed site by foreman Rudy Szymanek. He offered his co-operation in the proposed development. Council supported in principle a brief presented by and Fred Bradley regarding a proposed provincial park area being established in the Gfowsnest Pass. The park suggested would lie on the south side of Highway 3 and extend east from the Al- berfca-B.C. boundary east to a point along the Adanac Road. Public meetings on this mat- ter are to be held June 7 by the Environment Conservation Authority. Gary Nelson was hired as Coleman recreation director with duties to commence June 1. Councilman Jerry Rejman, reported 180 persons have reg- istered for baseball and H teams have been formed six of which are girl teams. The school grounds where the ball field is located is being used to capacity. Tennis has also become very popular and a long waiting list for use of the tennis courts is noted. Councillor Emily Misura, re- ported the Coleman recreation board has ordered a playground bridge playhouse for small chil- dren to play in in the town's park. Baby swings and animal teeter-totters have been pur- chased for the park as well as croquette sets and horseshoes. The recreation board has also donated towards the purchase of bats and balls for the senior fastball tsam. Council received information from solicitor J. W. Beame representing towns and villages of Red Deer regarding the hearings on Calgary Power's proposed rate increases. Coun- cil as well as other towns is concerned with having to pay on the power demand system by which towns are charged for power on the peak usage month which rate remains in effect all year. Councilman Joe Wavrecan reported that the Pincher Creek Crowsnest Preventive Social Service has split into two di- visions, each to service its own area. Citizens of Coleman will be reminded via a notice in their monthly utility accounts to take time out to check their chimneys and heating systems as a semi annual precaution. Good progress has been made on installation of sewer water and gas mainlines to the Pine- view subdivision and the work should be complete by July 1. The sports association re- ceived a report from electrical inspector W. A. Hobson of Leth- bridge on wiring in the arena. The necessary changes will be done by town electrician Ernie Montalbetti. A bylaw approving the 88-mill rate for the town was approved. The rate includes, 32.89 for municipal; 26.60 for school foun- dation; 17.44 for school requisi- tion; 1.62 for ambulance; 8.09 for nursing home; .61 for Pre- ventive Social Service and .75 for home for the aged. Secretary treasurer John Kapalka was in attendance at a refresher course in Banff June 7, 8 and 9. Council will prefer charges aeainst two youths for damage done in the town's park. History book name sought PINCHER CREEK (Special) The New Horizons group hopes to select a name for the local history book now being compiled and solicits the assis- tance of the public in making the choice. A name suggestion box has been placed in the co-op gro- cery department to receive names. Judges will pick the title. Printing will get under way soon. ATTENTION Lethbridge Northern Water Users deadline for completion of sprinkler agroomtnts it FRIDAY, JUNE 15th, 1973 Mounties ride Saturday FORT MACLEOD (Special) Re-enacting a scene com- mon 100 years ago is the North West Mounted Patrol, sponsor- ed by the Fort Macleod Histo- rical Association. The troop of 1878 police offi- cers rode last summer as a tourist attraction. The endeavor was so success- ful the association has pur- chased 10 dark bay horses, a truck and trailer in order to let the patrol travel during the parade season. Recently the boys hired to be members of the troop were allowed to choose their horses. The horses were in a small pasture, frisky from lazing and eating oats since January when they were bought. The halters were not to their wanting but the troop descend- ed and before long the animals had new masters and names. "Man. that's a lot of horse." "All this fellow knows is go." "My horse has got to be the best of the lot." Instructors, former members of the RCMP musical ride, are Cpl. Dave Rooke and Const. Arnie Brook of the Fort Mac- leod detachment, and Const. Wheeler of Lethbridge. The men wiE teach the boys how to handle the horses and instruct them in riding. The first ride will be held Saturday, June 16, and then daily throughout the summer. The RCMP will inspect the troop each day at ]0 a.m. and 2 p.m. at the Fort Museum. The instructors plan to intro- duce two miniature musical rides daily. The museum will have A pub- lic address system and the marshall music will add to the authenticity of the patrol. Cunningham heads NAPI PINCHER CREEK (Special) The Napi Friendship Asso- ciation held its fifth annual general meeting recently. A new board of directors was elected and the constitution was ratified. The new executive comprises Roy Cunningham, president; Joe Crowshoe, vice president; Vera Gingras, secretary trea- surer. Other new board members: Agnes Smith, Josephine Crow- shoe, Anieta Jervis, Gilbert Provost and Fred Huddlestun. After ratification of the con- stitution there was some dis- cussion of the possibility of the association building a centre for itself. It was decided that the matter would be left with the new board for further in- vestigation. The evening concluded with coffee and a general discussion. 46 LDS seminary students graduate CARDSTON (HNS) Forty- six fourth year seminary stu- dents were graduates recently in the Alberta Stake of the Church of Jesus Christ of Lat- ter-day Saints. The exercises took place in Norwegian native sons return home CARMANGAY Two South- ern Albertans, Lars Ueland of Carmangay and Arne Opstad of Lethbridge, are currently on a six-week visit to their na- tive Norway. The two men grew up on neighboring farms in Norway and c a m e to Canada together in 1926, both 18 at the time. This trip is Mr. Opstad's first visit to Norway in 47 years. Mr. Ue- land has returned to his native land before. Before leaving Mr. Opstad expressed some concern about speaking and understanding the Norwegian language after 47 years in Canada, but he was assured that he would pick it up quickly. He also learned that much English is now being spo- ken in Norway. For Mr. Optstad. who retired earlier this year from his du- ties at the Lethbridge Re- search Station, the trip will mean a reunion with his fam- ily. For the first time he will meet his younger brother, Per, who was bora after he came to Canada. Mr. Opstad is the oldest of a family of 10 with the other nine children still residing in Nor- way. tlv stake chapel here with pres- ident Gred Steed conducting. Assisting were the three oth- er members of the class execu- tive, Mike Weston, LaRee Blu- mel and Brenda Jensen. Gordon Bowden, a seminary teacher in Lethbridge, spoke. His topic was, "The Courage to be Counted." He told of great leaders down through the ages who had the courage to be counted. He told the graduates they would find the way to true hap- piness and success if they lived the teachings they had been given the last four years. Other speakers were Jack Stone, seminary principal; Fred Spackman. stake president and former principal Byng Beazer. Glen Jones, high council rep- resentative, presented the grad- uates with their scrolls and awards. Edwin Orr. district co- ordinator of Lethbridge was presented with a painting. An original composition, For Us He Died, by Paula Gallup and Ginny Lowry, was sung by Vulcan county to elect councillor VULCAN An election will be held in Division 2 of the County of Vulcan Wednesday, June 20, to elect a councillor to fill the unexpired term of Ar- thur W. Ulrich, who has resign- ed. Two residents of the division have been nominated: Jim Ellis and Gordon Petronech. The unexpired term of office to be served is 15 months. In October, 1974, elections will be held, if necessary, in all 11 divisions of the county. them and Marcia West and Lori Larson. They were accompa- nied by pianist Tracey Heck- bert and Cyndi Cameron, play- ing the flute. Two scholarships of to Ricks College were presented to Colette Gibb of Hillspring and Eva Lynn Bowden of Card- ston. Building holds steady at Taber TABER (HNS) The 800 value of building permits is- sued in Taber last month brought the five-month total to which fell short of the May 31, 1972, total of The major item for this May was the Heritage Motor Hotel for a building cost of Revelstoke Company's 000 retail store, a addi tion for Cunningham and Shan non and other minor items brought the commerical per- mits to as compared with last year. Total commercial permits this year amounted to and last, year to Repairs to the Central School fire-damaged roof made up the single institutional permit this year tc-date in the amount of Five new residences (16 for the five-month period) and min- or building adaptations brought residential permits to and to-date Last year the total was 183. MOBILE COURT COALDALE (HNS) A Cal- gary-based firm is interested in developing a mobile home trail- er court here. Herb Klassen in- formed town council by letter he has been appointed an agent for the firm. 85th BIRTHDAY COLEMAN (CNP Bureau) R. M. Greenhalgh, formerly of Coleman and now residing with a grandson, Richard Geurard, of Medicine Hat, celebrated bis 85th birthday recently. 25th ANNIVERSARY COWLEY (HNS) Mr. and Mrs. A. R. (Sandy) Homans celebrated their 25th wedding anniversary here recently. They have been an integral part of the Cowley community for many years. They enjoyed a special tele- phone call from Mrs. Homan's daughter, Pauline, and family who live at Vancouver. PROBE GARBAGE CLARESHOLM Council has approved a motion by Councillor Stoklosa that the councillor in charge of sanita- tion and the superintendent of works, D. Kamikawaji, investi- gate garbage collection meth- ods in other towns in southern Alberta and report back to council. LANDFILL SITES NATAL (HNS) There is hope that a sanitary landfill site will be opened soon near Wasa. One south of Radium has just been opened. The Wasa site has been applied for by the Regional District of East Kootenay through the provin- cial department of lands. TO HOSPITAL COALDALE (HNS) Coun- cillor John Gossen was granted a leave of absence due to his upcoming hospital stay. He will be absent for more than two consecutive meetings of town council. Leave must be obtain- ed according to the provincial municipal act. FIRE CHIEF GOES COALDALE (HNS) The annual Alberta Fire Chief As- sociation conference, now at Sylvan Lake June 10 to 13, will be attended by George Ring, fire chief here. CIVIC HOLIDAY NOBLEFORD (Special) Mayor Arnold Lubbers has de clared Monday, Aug. 6, a civic holiday. two, Foremost 23.5, Manyber- ries 8.5, ROsedale and Winni- fred Hutterite colonies one each. In addition the county will have a full-time guidance coun- sellor, Miss Eileen Jones, and reading consultant, Allan Doig. This makes a total county teaching staff of 72.5, as op- posed to 75 for the 1972-73 school year. SEVERAL FACTORS The staffing formula takes into consideration a number of factors. It recognizes that in Grades 1 and 2 the enrolment per class should be lower than in the higher grades. Small schools, because they are forced to have combined grades, should have a lower teacher-pupil ratio than larger schools. All schools, other than the one and two-room schools, should have one teacher who is also part-time librarian. The librarian should have some school time in which to encourage students and teach- ers to use the resources of the library. GUIDANCE The three senior high schools in the county should have some guidance counsellor time, other than the principal. This person would dwell en personal guid- ance whfle the county guidance counsellor concentrates on vo- cational guidance. Industrial arts and home eco- nomics classes are usually small, ranging in size from eight to 20 students. This is ne- cessary because of the nature of the instruction and equip- ment available. One extra teacher for each of these sub- jects is provided at schools of- fering these courses. Regional districts doing job says deputy minister Smith NATAL (HNS) Ken Smith, deputy minister of municipal affairs for B.C., made a return visit recently to a Regional District of East Kootenay board meeting. "I attended your inaugural meeting. At the tune, there were many doubts about the fu- ture of regional government in he said. Regional districts are now well and firmly established. People are most happy with them, particularly this one. There used to be a great deal of argument about whether or not we were creating a new level of government. "I no long- er argue. At least it is a very useful instrument to provide services not being provided by anyone Smith told RDEK directors. He suggested that the NDP government will pay more at- tention to urban affairs than did the last one, although there is a danger, with so many Vancou- ver members, that Vancouver will get more than its due of attention. The sorest points about the land commission act have been more or less resolved, he said, "But I speak as an administra- tor, not a politician." "In Bill Lane (the newly named chief land commission- er) municipalities will certain-' ly have a man in he commented. Lane was city so- licitor in Richmond for many years before his appointment. Little Bow Community Club inspects Lawson's stones CARMANGAY (HNS) The Little Bow Community Club recently went to Champion on the 'Courtesy bus to see Abe Lawson's lapidary work. He has all the equipment necessary for cutting and pol- ishing rocks. He demonstrated the different stages and show- ed some of his finished work. The club held a bakery bingo at Carmangay. Members enjoyed a picnic at the Little Bow Park. They had invited senior citizens from Vulcan to be their guests. Many enjoyed boat riding. Crowsnest Pass Bureau NEWS CIRCULATION JOB PRINTING Vsrrton Deceux, Resident Rep., Phone The Lethbridge Herald Correspondent in Your Area PICTURE BUTTE S. P. JOHNSON PINCHER CREEK MRS. ED LUNM 627-3257 RAYMOND MRS. DELIA WOOLF 752-3054 MASINASIN MRS. FRED MUELLER 647-2463 SHAUGHNESSY MRS. ALICE E. WADE................... 327-9661 SPRING COULEE MRS. RON HANSEN 758.6662 STAVELY MRS. VIOLET CLANCY.................. 228-3920 Contact thasa people for your District News or Classified Advertising It's not too late to plant! All our frees and shrubs arc in containers You plant in container. LARGI SHICTION OF LAR6E WEEPING BIRCH TREES From 7. UP up to 14 feet Make wonderful shade trees Most Perennials Reg. to 1.25 ONLY 75; SUMMER HOURS: Men. thru Sat. S a.m. to 6 p.m. Turn, and Fri. Open til 9 p.m. Closed Sundays and Holidays LACOMBE NURSERIES LTD. Coaldale Highway miles i. of Lethbridge Phone 345-4633 Sea Us For Garden Supplies Sunshine Peat MOM Weed Killer Landscape rock Insecticides Organic Fertilizer lawn Ornament! ;