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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 28, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta Music awards presented to school band members CARDSTON (HNS) The Cardston High School Concert Band presented a pop concert as its final concert of'the year. It was under the direction of conductor Ralph Kennard, as- sisted by associate director and narrator, Lervae Cahoon. The concert featured several sections of the band. A trum- pet trio, Bugler's Holiday by Anderson, was played by Bren- da Jensen, Jean Hull and Terry Kennard. Coaldale Rotary presents awards COALDALE (HNS) Three groups of special awards were made at a recent supper meet- ing of the Coaldale Rotary Club. The J. Fraser Hodgson tro- phy for creative writing was presented to Robert Girbav by Mr. Hodgson, a well known Southern Alberta writer. Mr. Hodgson challenged Mr. Gir- bav and others present to "cre- ite your own style and stay with it." The Defensive Driving Tro- phy and certificate was pre- sented to Greg Andrews by Ivan Meyers, chairman for this project. Second prize winner was Barbara Habijanac. The winners were decided in the defensive driving course of- fered at the Kate Andrews High School and a Car Rodeo held earlier in the year. It was spon- sored by the Rotary club, an annual project. The Grade 6 essay contest first-prize winner was Renita Dueck. She received a shield and prize by Peter Slemko. Mr. Slemko presented the second prize to Carrie Berg and third prize to Neil Holmes, Top- ic for this year's essay was the Royal Canadian Mounted Po- lice. The history and work of the RCMP and its centennial vcre vividly described in the essays. Mr. Slemko thaniceu teachers and participants for their efforts. Les Handley is the president of the club until July when the newly elected officers, head- ed by Lawrie McCray as pres- ident, will be installed. Mr. Handley noted that it was nearly 20 years ago that the club was organized. He said a number of charter members were still active in the club. He urged the young people to consider the merits of Rotary. Whirligig by Cofield was per formed by a trombone trio Drew Allred, Lonnie Harke and Mike Little. The flute section consisting of La Ree Blumel, Michell Hunter, Debbie Tolley, Lor Smith, Terry Sheen, Shell; Matkin and Debbie Archibald played Penny-Whistle Song by Anderson. Serenade for a Picket Fence by Leyden featured a marimba trio, Cindy West, Heather 01 sen and Marlene Kennard. The band received a stand ing ovation as it accompanied the Dixieland Band, playi-ng Dixieland Jamboree by War rington. The Dixieland Band consisted of Brenda Jensen Drew Allred, Rod Beazer Craig Cottle, Jim Broadhead Ken Nish, Phil Hatch and Wade Pierson. Dr. Robert Russell of the Ro- tary Club presented s e v e r a awards. The annual John Philip Sousa Award presented to a se- nior student was given to Brenda Jensen. She was also given the S. S. Newton Award for the best trumpet player. The Leister Music Store award of was given to Ken nedy Jensen of Magrath by the Magrath Band leader, Boy( Hunter. The Rotary tuition to a music workshop was won b; Michelle Hunter. Marlene Kennard, band vice president, presented gifts to band directors, Lervae Cahoon and Ralph Kennard. Certified Outdoorsmen Outdoor education class of Blairmore's Isabelle Sellon school came to a close last weekend, when 24 Grade 7 and 8 students went on an overnight expedition to Water- ton. The group was accompanied by teachers Joris Kern- pers and Ellie James and Dr. Russell Varnam, an experi- enced mountain climber and caver. The group hiked over four miles uphill to Alverson Lake, south of the Waterton townsite. The youngsters also hiked to Carthew Lake where they caught 55 fish that provided a hearty meal. Coleman unhappy with road route COLEMAN (CNP Bureau) After studying the brochure provided by the provincial gov- ernment showing the route of Highway 3 through the Crows- nest Pass, Coleman town coun- cil decided to "extend an invita- tion to chief highway engineer R. H. Cronkhite to meet with council to discuss the coal-haul route through Coleman which is not shown on the proposed route. Other matters regarding the selected route will also be discussed. Council will seek the service of a legal firm to set up the necessary procedure to form a society so that no further de- lays will hinder the setting up of a CFCN-TV satellite to serve the area. It was found neces- sary to form a society so that a brief can be presented at hearings in the fall. Council accepted a proposal by AGT which wants to bury a cable underground in the vi- cinity of Nez Perce subdivision near the Horace Allen School, providing the work is done prior to the paving project planned by the town in the area. The pubilc works committee indicated several small paving projects were planned which will include the underpass up to the laons Club "Piggy a section in the front of the new Credit Union offices complex and in some areas of the Ner Perce subdivision. A major paving program is planned for next year. The secretary advised tax notices have been mailed and many citizens are taking ad- vantage of the 10 per cent dis- count allowed on current tax- es up to July 8. Water dominates Taker meeting Crowsnest Pass Bureau NEWS CIRCULATION JOB PRINTING Ventiin Oeeoux, Resident Rep., Blairmore Phone 562-2149 REPORT your VF The Lethbridge Herald Correspondent in Your Area PICTURE BUTTE S. P. JOHNSON 732-4449 PINCHER CREEK MRS. ED IUNN 627-3257 RAYMOND MRS. DELIA WOOLF................. 753-3054 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 these people for your District News or Classified Advertising Happiness Is What could be more dear to a young girl's heart than to go into a forest in the Crowsnest Pass and gather armsful of wild yellow ice lillies, sweet-scented and mildly-scented shoot- ing stars? Gini Decoux, left, and little sister Susan Collette, smile happily at the bountiful harvest of wild flowers. Mountains around the Pass are load- ed with the spring flow- ers, that can be found irt damp shaded areas of the mountains that is If dad will take a little time off and go for a hike with the children. TABER fHNS) Water sup- ply and rates took up a good portion of the town council agenda this week when the pos- sibility of constructing a third irrigation water storage reser- voir came up for renewed con- sideration. Council agreed that applica- ion forms be obtained under he capital projects fund which reimburses the municipality or all or part of the labor costs depending on the time of con- struction. Council agreed to supply wa- ter for domestic purposes to the provincial park at com- mercial rates. Park administra- tion has agreed to be respon- sible for installation of the line which would connect to the wa- ter main near the cemetery. The town will provide the ne- cessary water meter. A request, tabled over sev- eral meetings, of the depart- ment of highways for water service to its shop near High- way 36, north of the town boundary, met with less en- couragement. Coun c i 1 refused to provide a line for the single customer in the area, but agreed to supply water if the department installed the line which would be reimbursed as more users hooked onto the line. Thursday, June 28, 1979 THI 1ITHSRIDOE HERALD Board decides on new site for Sparwood school NATAL the regu- lar meeting of the trustees of the Fernie Schorl District, the board decided to make appli- cation to the department of education in Victoria to pur- chase a site for a new Spar- wood Elementary School under the terms agreed to with the District of Sparwood. Hie property in question is in the lower part of Sparwood, near the recreation grounds. The price of the acreage is 500 per acre. The property is approximately 10 acres. The board will be for sub-dividing the property, for legal, engineering and registry costs, for clearing and grading, for maintenance of a buff- er strip to municipal standards and for utility services. In addi- tion the board and the council agreed that the property would have no more than one access to Pine and no more than two to the CPR access road. Although the board did not have an option on property in the Elk Valley, it decided to.in- form Mrs. Nearing that it was no longer interested in pur- chasing her property for a school site. The Nearing prop- erty is located across Elk Val- ley Road from La Cuisinette and it was subject to the pro- vincially-imposed land freeze. The board received a letter from the department of educa- tion acknowledging the sal of the board for a change in representation by trustees. The department expressed pleasure that the board had recommended representa t i o n on the board for the Village of Elkford. The board gave formal ap- proval to the Elkford Lions Club to proceed with the in- stallation of playground equip- ment adjacent to the present adventure playground on the school site in Elkford. The Elk- ford Lions proposed to pur- chase, install and maintain a set of six swings, a set of four teeter-totters and a spiral slide. The board's building commit- tee had previously advised the Elkford Lions that the proposal would probably be accepted by the board. R. Hughes presented a report on a proposal from Selkirk Col- lege to establish university level courses as extension courses of the college. The courses would be con- ducted in Fernie on an experi- mental basis with teachers from Selkirk making regular visits to the district for lec- tures and with a communica- tions system established which would give an almost instanta- neous exchange of written mes- sages between student and pro- fessor. There would be a good selection of academic subjects included in the program and the costs per course would be comparable to the cost of en- rolment at Selkirk College. Selkirk is planning to spend about for the experi- GRAIN TANDEMS FOR SALE Why pay more in the Fall? VIEW AT Dietrich Truck Equipment Or Phone 327-1121 mental program and the costs to the school board would be approximately some of which may be recoverable from students and through additional grants. Tire board decided to discuss the proposal with a representa- tive of the department of edu- cation, who will be visiting the school district shortly and to grant approval of the program subject to the results of the dis- cussions with the department representative. A letter was received from the Sparwood Minor Summer Sports Association offering to make improvements to the playing fields st the Spanvood school grounds. The board ac- cepted the kind offer of the group. As a result of a request from the school in Elko the board decided to seek legal advice in regard to liability insurance re- quirements for use of private vehicles for the transportation of students during regular school hours and on extra-cur- ricular activities. TTie decision was made after the board regrettfully turn- ed down a proposal from Elko teachers to conduct a swinj- ming program as part of school athletic program in June. The proposal was turned down because there was not sufficient time for the board to obtain the necessary approvals for the program. The trans- portation problem was only one of several which required fur- ther study. THEME SET FOR JULY 1 FESTIVAL NATAL fHNS) The theme 1 which has been adopted for I this year's July 1st celebra- tions at Sparwood is "Coal Miner In conjunction, a mine rescue display will be held. Booster badges for the celebrations will sell at each and will provide admittance for the three days of events. Prizes have been set for the floats. Besides the parade some of the other events planned are a miner girls softball tourna- ment, a wrestling card, a men's softball tournament with 12 teams entered, a pancake breakfast, a casino, an art dis- play, a senior citizens tea and a social in the new Sparwood arena for which tickets have been printed. The local Legion will hold a cabaret all day Saturday in the Union Hall while the volunteer fire- men will stage a beer garden on Monday. As part of the celebration, an International raft race has also been planned. The race will be approximately 10 miles long and will be on the Elk River from Sparwood toward Hos- mer. For this event there will be an entry fee, and all pro- ceeds raised from the event will be donated to the recre- ation complex. The rafts are to be of log con- struction and must be basical- ly rectangular in design. Ap- proximate size is to be eight feet long by three feet wide. Each raft is to be manned by two people, one of which must be over 19 years of age. The other cannot be less than 16 years old. The race will be held on July 2 at 11 a.m. and entries will be accepted up until check in time of a.m. July 2. Three prizes will be awarded for the race. Sparwood and Fernie areas now have a fully qualified in- structor in the art of Tae Kwon-Do, sometimes referred to as Korean equivalent of the Japanese karate. He is Yong Oh, who in working hours is a welder with Kaiser Resources Ltd. Yong Oh is the holder of a third degree black belt in the art of Tae Kwon-Do, which, lit- erally translated means "the art of hand and foot fighting." COFFEE BAR DID YOU KNOW That the lodge Motel it now itrving breakfast to Bueitt only? Ask about our complimentary Breakfait 7fh Avenue and Mayor Magrath Drive Phone 329-0100 LITTLE BLACK HORSE SOCIETY 1st Annual INDIAN DAYS BROCKET, ALBERTA Sat, Sun., Mon., June 30, July 1 and 2 Youth Parade 10 a.m. Saturday General Parade 10 a.m. Sunday Small Boys Troop 10 a.m. Monday Give-Away Dance to Monday in each age group and category Rations for Teepee Owners Participants from Washington, Idaho, Montana, Manitoba, Saskatchewan, British Columbia and Alberta EVERYONE WELCOME More district news 29, 30 When in Rome, do as the Romans do. I Enjoy Canadian Club. Here in the cradle of western civilization, they know civilized whisky when they see one: Canadian Club. It's nice to know the world can get together about something. Around the world, when people think af the finest, lightest, smoothest whisky, they think of Canadian Club. The flnttt of fine Canttf ton whiskies "The Beit In The Home" In 17 lands: Alierii, Antarctica, Antiiui, Artentint, Arubi, Australia, Austria, Bahamas, Barbados, Belgium, Bermuda, Brazil, Canada, Ciniry Islands, Ceylon, Chile, Christmas Island, Costa Rica, Curacao, Denmark, Dominican Republic, Ecuador, Ethiopia, Fiji, Finland, France, Germany, Gibraltar, Greece, Greenland, Grenada, Guadeloupe, Haiti, Hong Kong, Iceland, India, Indonesia, Iran, Iraq, Ireland, Israel, Italy, Jamaica, Japan, Jordan, Kenya, Korea, Lebanon, Libya, Malta, Mexico, Morocco, Nepal, Netherlands, New Guinea. New Zealand, Nigeria, Norway, West Pakistan, Panama, Peru, Philippines, Poland, Portugal, Puerto Rico, Sierra Solomon Islands, South Africa, Spam, Sudan, Sweden, Switzerland, Tahiti, Tanzania, Thailand, Trinidad, Tunisia, Turkey, U.S.S.R, United Kingdom, United States, Uruguay, Venezuela, Virgin Islands, Yugoslavia, and Zambia. ;