Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 13, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta
BO TO! irrHBIIOOI Wednwd'ay, June 19, TfTS sag'.tSS, 4 i Choosing their mounts JEAN SWIHART In the saddle again for the Fort Macleod Historical Association's mounted patrol are, from left, Arnie Brooks, Jack lemire, Sgt. Neil Balkham, Kevin McKenna, Monty Wesley, Dexter Noblick, Robbie Abra- menko and Darrell McKervna. There will be a daily RCMP inspection at 10 a.m. and 2 p.m. after June 16. The annual inspection will be held at the Fort Museum July 1 with Inspector Glen Gordon as inspecting officer. Save sq. yd. Break away from the humdrum! Pace-setting 'Luminaire' shag piles on colour and warmth for exciting living. 3 days only Reg. sq. yd. Rl4490. For a lavish look that erects a colorful background for contemporary living, choosa 'Luminaire'. tha rich looking broadloom shag you can easily afford. Thick, bulky nylon plla lets you walk, on more color than evtr In your living room, dining room, hallwoy er bedroom. 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Telephone 328-9231 Warner county teachers gather for philosophy By DELIA WOOLF Herald Newi (Service RAYMOND Teachers of the Warner county schools were joined by other teachers and educationists, including Mrs. Jean Moore, co-ordinator of education for Foothills schools division, Stan Gibson, principal of the Okotoks Ele- mentary School, Dr. John Per- civaylt of the University of Lfcthbridge, and teachers Taber and Foremost to seek in- formation on educational pro- cedures. Dr. William Glasser's ad- vanced ideas in reality ther- apy for school students, was the topic. Mr. Gibson, an ardent be- liever in the theory as ad- vanced by Dr. Glasser, ad- dressed the group, including some parents, on the topic "a new philosophy of education." Mr. Gibson presented a most comprehensive, well-organized lecture, which was well re- ceived by all prevent. The enthusiasm Mr. Gibson has for his subject was caught up by teachers and parents alike; indications point that some of the theory will be im- plemented in the Raymond and County of Warner schools for the coming school term. Mr. Gibson represented a school, the Okotoks Elemen- tary, where the plan has been introduced. He told of the suc- cess achieved at the school. The mw philosophy stresses the necessity of having love in the school between students and teachers. It will create a strong feeling of self-worth in esch child, as it requires each child to be responsible for his or her own actions, as well as being vitally concerned in the welfare of his or her peers. Mrs. Moore, who has an un- derstanding of the Glasser plan from watching it work, spoke during the day, giving a well informed talk, bringing out much that may be achieved in the case of many students who otherwise may become school dropouts. Superintendent of Warner schools Garfield Potvin con- firmed the Warner county "A education board has approved the Glasser techniques for county schools as soon as teachers can be trained to use them. Funds for the program have been made available by the de- partment of education for the province of Albsrta' under ho new funding program, Educa- tional Opportunities Fund. The meetings were presided over by W. L. Nalder of the Raymond Elementary School. Two women from Milk River served lunch, Nancy Waller- sheim and Joan Cool. Claresholm tax rate takes off CLARESHOLM (HNS) Town council has approved a bylaw setting the mill rate at an all-time high of 89 mills. Council found it necessary to raise the rate from 85 to 89 be- cause of higher demands from the Willow Creek school board. The board is taking 18.20 mills in a requisition this year as compared to 13.66 last year. The school foundation pro- gram is taking 31.09 compared to 30.3 last year. The homes for the aged 4P Fort Macleod and Claresholm will get 2.77 mills this year to cover a deficit in the opera- tions. General municipal operations only account for 9.9 mills but the payment on the town's de- benture debt will take in 20.28 mills. Recreation will account for in 6.6 mills. The town will receive in provincial grants this year which will help to cut down on the borrowing for operations until the taxes come in. A general assessment will take place next year as the real value of property is far below the actual value and this makes it necessary to have a seemingly high miUrate. This will come down when the property is assessed to a more realistic figure. It was moved by Councillor Thomas that the 1973 mill rate be set at 89 milK Opposed were councillors Le Grandeur, Henker and Mayor Bach. In favor were councillors An- dersen, Thomas, Stoklosa and Clark. Defeated was a motion by Councillor Le Grandeur that the 1973 mill rate be set at mills. In favor were councillors Le Grandeur, Henker and Mayor Bach. Opposed were councillors Thomas, Andersen, Stoklosa and Clark. Court room rental rate set by council TABER (HNS) In a mis- cellany of business, the town council recently: Set the court room rental rate at per month for a one- year term and suggested that the department of public works build a new provincial court house here, possible in the same location as the present building. Permitted Clifford Gough to operate a car body shop in the Kempe machine shop building for a period not exceeding two years. Authorized a grant of to the student employment pro- gram under Canada Manpower, for a student'employment offi- cer in the local federal build- ing. Approved the leasing on a yearly basis of the 138 acres (Magrath property) recently purchased by the town, to S. Arnold Odland at per acre with normal cancellation privi- leges. Kaiser meets June 19 NATAL (HNS) annual meeting of Kaiser Resources Ltd. will be held June 19 in the auditorium of Fernie Second- ary School, it was recently an- nounced by Edgar Kaiser, Jr., chairman of the board of direc- tors. Five graduates honored by 100 MANYBEKRIES Five graduates from Manyberries High School were honored re- cently when over 100 guests sat to supper. Those being honored were Patty Johnson, Darlene Mut- schler, Pam Haughan, Larry Bohnet, and Nester Johnson. Mr. and Mrs. Levesque pre- sented them with class pins. Pins were given to class- mates Dixie Seitz, Wendy Burr, Lee Holms, and David Harms, later in the evening. These last mentioned left the local school to finish the year in Medicine Hat. The evening started with the singing of 0 Canada, followed with the grand march of the Graduates, and their introduc- tion, by toastmaster W. Wiebe. Grace was said by Valerie Bohnet, with the toast to the Queen by Nester Johnson. The toast to parents was proposed by Larry Bohnet, with the reply by Mrs. Henry Haugan. Pam Haugen pro- posed the toast to the school board, with reply by Lyle Hat- trass. The toast to the staff by Patty and the reply by Levesque. The 'toast to the Grade elevens was made by Larry Flaig, and the reply by Nester Johnson. Linda Welz gave the class history. The last will and testa- ment, was read by Darlene Mutschler. The Valedictorian was Pam Haugan. Speaker was Mrs. Turner, of Simpson, Mont. Mrs. Turner taught at Manyberries for sev- en years, retiring to her native Montana last year. She spoke on the values of life, with this particular thought, "Don't Ue awake nights to succeed, just stay awake days." Mrs. Paul Weeks provided the piano accompaniment for Mrs. Levesque who sung Let There be Peace on Earth, and the theme Child of the Uni- verse. A dance followed with music by the Schlachter Orchestra from Bow Island. Livingston High students toasted by Peter Iwasiuk COWLEY (HNS) The Grade 12 class gathered recent- ly to wind up its celebrations with a banquet in the Cowley Community Hall. Peter Iwasiuk, principal of Livingstone High School, wel- comed the students, parents and guests. Catering was by the Cowley United Church Women. A letter of regret was re- ceived from Dr. Brian F. Ty- son of the University of Leth- bridge. 'He was unable to at- tend. Guests included Mrs. Selma Tustian, Mr. and Mrs. B. Frankcome, Mr. and Mrs. L. Blackburn, Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Weekes and Kenneth McDow- ell. The toast to the parents was given by Miss Patricia Tomp- kins. This was replied to by Mrs. J. Welsh, her mother. To Jennie D w y e r fell the toast to the teachers with Mrs. L. Day responding. Miss Lys Desjardins made the ioast to the divisional school board to which Ken Mc- Dovvall replied. Mr. Iwasiuk expressed his pleasure at the happy relations with this year's Grade 12 class and proposed a toast to them. 38 aircraft attend fly-in at Brooks Frederick Maloff responded. On behalf of the students and their parents, James Milvain now presented Mrs. Tustian with a bouquet of flowers. A standing ovation was given Mrs. Tustian. She is retiring after devoted service to the school and her primary pupils. BROOKS Despite strong wind conditions and the hold- ing of thrci other fly-ins in central Alberta, members of Brooks Flying Club were pleased at the attendance of 38 aircraft at the recent club breakfast fly-in. Among the visitors were six "home builts" from Calgary which were a source of interest to visitors. There was a total of 14 aircraft from Calgary. Dewain Clyne of Hanna was the early bird, showing up shortly after 6 a.m. to find Breakfast was not ready but on the way. Car club wins use of runway CLARESHOLM Const. Sob Warnke talked to council re- cently about the proposed Claresholm Car Club. Moved by Councillor Stok- losa that the town permit the ClaresLolm Car Club to use the inside triangle of runways at the Claresholm Industrial Air- port, providing a certain re- stricted area is used to cross the outer runway to get to' tte inner runway and that this be patrolled by the RCMP. Also the department of trans- port must be notified at least two weeks in advance as to the day that the races are to take place and that the recreation board give its approval to this project. Moved by Councillor Stoklosa that a motion of thanks bfi given to the RCMP for inter- est in organizing the Clares- holm Car Club and also to tT.ose off the inner runway at the Clares'olm Industrial Airport. Hydraulic coal mining reviewed NATAL (HNS) Art Grim- ley, manager of Michel Opera- tions for Kaiser Resources Lim- ited, spoke at the May meeting of the Crowsnest branch of the Canadian Institute of Mining and Metallurgy. It was held in the United Mine Workers of America Hall at Sparwood. Mr. Grimley spoke on hy- draulic coal mining.