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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - March 7, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta Tundoy, Mtmh 7, 1972 THE IETHBRIDGE HERALD 3 Foremost Legion o plans April event FOREMOST (Special) Sat- urday, April 8, promises lo Iw a night of nights for the Foremost branch of the Royal Canadian Legion as it celebrates its 25th anniversary a banquet and daJico at the community hall. Bergen quits post COALDALE (HNS) Henry Bergeu recently submitled his resignation from the Coaldale police commission. He was chairman. Town council could nol ac- cept the resignation due to new legislation. It must he doiie by the provincial attorney gen- eral's department Mr. Bergen has also forward- ed the notice of resignation lo the attorney general. Tlio new appointmenl must also be made by the provincial department. Mr. Bergen has served on the commission for tlio past two years. Recreation meetings scheduled COALDALE (HNS) The regular monthly meetings of the Lethbridge County Southern Regional Recreation Board which in the past have been held in the town of Coaldalo, will be moved around in the ru- ral schools at Hardieville, Mc- Nally, Sunnyside and Ready- made in order to give County of Lethbridgc residents, which [lie board represents as well as Coaldale. an opportunity to meet with their recreation rep resentatives in their home areas and discuss matters of mutual and local concern. The first of these meetings mil be open to the public at the Hardieville School from to p.m. Wednesday. The success of these ventures into closer communication and understanding between a gov- erning body and Ihe people it serves will depend primarily on the number of residents at- tending and their participation in dicussions. Special invitations are cur- rently going out to nil mem- bers and veterans to join in tile big celebration. Harry Calhoun of Foremost reports that !M invitations gone out so far. He asks that anyone not re- ceiving an invitation in the next few days, who feels they should liave one, should contact h i m without delay. Twenty-five year service pins will be presented to a number of founder members of the Fore- most branch. II is expected that there will be a good representation from zone, district and provincial le- vel officials. The provincial president, Ed Dick of Drumheller, has been invited to attend, but there has been no indication to date whe- ther he will do so. The Foremost branch has been one of the most active in Iho province in recent years, winning awards for the greal- esl increase in membership and particularly in the sponsoring of educational awards and compc litions. Classrooms to be open COALDALE (HNS) For education week, grades one, two and file special education class will have open classrooms beginning at a.m. Wednes- day at John Davidson School. After the reading class, there will he a rhythm band and mu- sic demonstration at That evening, there will he an open hour for all grades be- ginning with a general meeting at in the school auditorium. Classrooms will he open until 9 o'clock. ANNUAL MEETING CLARESHOLM The town annual meeting will be held al 8 p.m. Monday, March 20. Kooleiiay Board seeks electoral amalgamation CRANBROOK (Special) Regional District of East Koot- cnay board mil ask the minis- ter of municipal affairs to ap- prove amalgamation of two o] ils electoral areas. Areas C and D together are rural comprising Cranb rook School District from Moyie to Wycliffe and east to Wardner- Fort Steele. RDEK chair man Vincenl Dovmey at present represent the western Area C around Cranbrook, with most of the population centres going Into city' limits a year ago. Andrew Rosicky, still In a coma following brain surgery in D.ecember at Vancouver, rep- resents Area D. Approval would eliminate one electoral area board member leaving six. Municipal direc tors, named by (heir local elect ed councils from their own num hers also tally six, though their number nf votes a r based on their respective loca populations. Bucliaiian. prepares bylaw on lols sale CLARESHOLM rctary-treasurer T. P. Buchan- an recently was authorized by council to prepare a bylaw rr- garding sale of lots on a preserviccd basis. Town-owned lots would sell for a front foot on a pre- serviced basis or a lotal of 760 for a GO-foot lot. Private developers shall have the option of providing their own services or having the town construcl the services. If the town constructs the ser- vices the developer shall pny to the town in advance a front foot. Paving costs are not in- cluded. Examples of preserviced lots In neighboring towns are: High River. without and with pavement (no land costs are Pincher Creek, with two-inch pavement but no fill, no land cosls and with wooden light poles' Lcthbridge, S61 with paving. was told High River still have four lots left al 1962 prices of a foot and these arc not preserviced. Croiosnest Pass Bureau NEWS CIRCULATION JOB PRINTING Vflrnon Decoux, Resident Rep., Blairmore Phone 562-2T49 COUNTRY NEWS These Are The LetMnidge Herald Correspondents in Your Area NATAl, B.C. PAUL CHALA P.O. Box 587 LOMOND MRS LEONARD CHASE............ General Delivery CARDSTON MRS. CATHERINE HULL............General Delivery COWLEY CLARENCE WEEKES P.O. Box J STAVELY MRS. VIOIET CLANCY Box 52 UlACKIE MRS. MARGARET MONTGOMERY ......P.O. Box 148 CRANBROOK NANCY MILES (Special) 304 5th St. S. Contact thcie peopva tor your District or Classified Advertiiinff LOTS OF SNOW ON SCHOOL BUS ROUTE Snow and more snow County of Warner snow clearing crews win their praise. Their run coven" that's the slory this winter for Raymond school bus drivers Mr. and 28 miles, fwice a day. Stuctenls ore either checking ihe height of snow Mrs. Mose Fromm. They agree il's the winter they've ever seen. banks or looking for a Chinook. Pholo Passwords 9 P. Pass auxiliary reports By VEFIN DECOUX Crowsiu'bl Pass Bureau BIALRMORE The Crows- nest Pass Hospital Auxiliary recently reported 137L was a busy and eventful year. Ten meetings were held with 136 women attending, an aver- age attendance of 14 per meet- ing. Gifts were presented to all patients in hospital at Christ- mas, Easter, Father's Day and Mother's Day. The auxiliary as- sisted at the fall Red Cross blood donor clinic. The hospital medical ward was in need of a television set. The auxiliary donated to- wards a color set for the solar- ium. Another donation of was made towards equipment for the therapy room. The annual award, sponsored by the auxiliary for a local girl going into nursing, was won by Margaret Sajatis. She received A bake sale in September netlcd Ihe women Work bees kepi the auxiliary busy mending linen with pieces being seAvn and new draw sheets being made. They also made stretcher sheets, towels, dish towels, gowns, pot- holders and 147 toy animals, stuffed and sewn. Convener for Uie sewing was Mrs. Doris Turner. They have set the 1972 objec- tive for required for pur- chase of a new incubator for the nursery. Women wishing to assist the auxiliary in knitting or helping in any way will be welcomed. A vote of thanks was extend- ed to Mrs. Harry Harrison and Mrs. Ken McDonald, both of Bellevue and Mrs. Helena Mor- gan, Blairmore. They have knit- ted many items for the hospi tal show case. A special thanks extend- ed lo Mary Bobrosky and other women at the desk For the as- sistance given in operating tlio concession booth. More knitters are needed to keep the case at the hospital stocked with Items. The executive for Uie coming year includes past president, Mrs. G. Watson; president, Mrs. Lucille McConnell; vice- president, Olive DingreviHe; second vice president Bessio Mclnlyre; secretary, Doreen White; treasurer, Mrs. G. Wat- eon; and Mrs. Lori Tyson, all of Bellevue; sewing ell airman, Mrs. Doris Turner, Blairmore, and Mrs. Mary Hnidan, Celie- vue, rnd km'Ltmg conveners, Mrs. Anna Williams, Blairmore and Mrs. Lena Hutton, Bclle- vne. Officers are installed Lew Pollard heads golf., club Trap sliooliiig range at Bullc pros, cons outlined by Yair Mark 45th anniversary IRON SPRINGS (HNS) Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Bulva, former Iron Springs residents who now reside al Picture liulte, were Uie guests of honor when members of their family gath- ered recently to honor them at a family dinner on the occa- sion of their 45th wedding anni- versary. Twenty members of the fam- ily wre iii attendance and the memorable occasion was bless- ed with news of the arrival of a new grandson, born to their son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. J. Bulva, in Edmon- ton. WISHING WEU.SALE IKE MAJOR APPLIANCE OF YOUR CHOICE (NOTHING TO BUY) .DETAILS AT SMITH'S curling TABER (HNS) Lew Pol- ard was named president of the Taber Golf and Curling b at the annual meet- ing held in the community cen- :re recently, succeeding Ron Colleaux as head of Iho dual dub. Also elected are Pat Shim- bashi and Clarence Wentz as v i c e-presi dents representing the curlers and golfers respec- tively. Members of the board o[ directors are Robert Galvin, Dr. Bill Traber, Cecil London, Lee Mills, Tak Kano, Hoy Maier, Jim Clarke, Elsie Sasaki, Rex Schneider and Jim Oshiro. Reports presented by retiring president Colleaux, sec rctary- treastirer Gordon Laurie, and grounds chairman Robert Galvin indicated a successful year just completed. All the club's commitments have been completed and Uie financial position of Uie cluli was. reported as favorable. While no official report was presented by the curling club Roy Maier told Uie meeting that the lounge has operatec better than expected, and th Jim Stapleton; Lead- ing Knight, Armand Dbrias; Loyal Knight, Len Bailer; lec- turing Knight, Andy Luco; treasurer, Gino Faoro; secre- tary, Larry Porter; publicity director, George Tomik; histor- ian, Wayde Tink; c-haplairi, Frank Marsh' Bolton; inner Esquire, CliU Guard, Ralph Bourqne; Tyler, Pal Willcocks and Irustee Sandy Pbrier. DDGER Gryschuk presented J. Slapleton with his Past Exalted Ruler Jewel and pre- sented new Exalted Ruler Siga with bis purple lassie. Ltilc shopping on the line TABER (HNS) pronounced councillor Bruce Milliken when the mat- ter of amending the hours of the closing bylaw was pre- sented to the town council. A written request from (tie Taber Businessmen's Associa- tion called for the dropping of late shopping (lo 9 p.m.) Sat- urday nights. It had been cancelled for tlie winter months. They called for changing Uie opening time from 9 a.m. to 8 a.m. No sooner was the matter on the- table when shouts of foul play came from the verbose proprietors of two stores on Uio grounds that one night a week late shopping was essential to their business survival. Council was disturbed thai, after decisions were reached by Ihe TEA, "rebels" appeared at council to oppose the action of Ihe organization, on Ihreat that they would have to drop membership or even remain open should the night shopping be thrown out. The proposal of TEA was tabled for two weeks. Council agreed with Mr. Mil- liken that onco Ihs bylaw is "1'iis is i amended, no further action would be taken. Council Mil] deal with the association only. Further private barrassment may see the bylaw thrown out. Stress prayer CARDSTON (HNS) -Pres- ident Fred Spackman of Uie Al- berta Slake, LDS Church, con- ducted the rccenl quarterly conference at Cardston. lie told members of the congregation of (lie importance of prayer in their lives. The Hillspring Glenwcod choir was present tinder Uie di- rection o; conductors Mrs. Velora Smith and Mrs. Dorothy Smith with Donna Archibald and Ardith Johnson as organ- ists, vSoloists were Karl Williams, LoVcre Cutler and Aileen SmiUi. Glen Cameron ar.d Jay Braeha wore released as stake clerk Eid assistant. Sustained as stake clerk was Jay Braeha with LaVar Carl- son and Dale Quinton as assis- tants. Vcung men who were ordain- ed to the office of elder were Merlin Smith, Larry Gibb and Koss Jacobs. Oilier speakers Bnb Unv and Grart MsUvin of the stake presidency, Don Reming- ton, Don Card, Lorin Pitcher, Mrs. Arvella Jensen and Mrs. Rhea Sommcrfeldt, LETHBRIDGE SPRSNG SWINE SHOW and SALE Tues, and Wed., April 11 and 12 Letlibridge Exhibition Pavilion ENTRIES CLOSE MARCH ITth For entry forms pleate contact Lcthbridge District Exhibition 340! 6th Avenua South IETHBRIDGE, AtBERTA Please Keep For Furlher Reference notice RETURN OF SOFT DRINK CONTAINERS Under the provisions of the BEVERAGE CONTAINER ACT all soft drink containers sold in Alberta for off premises consumption are refundable at the rate of al least 2o cash for each container returned. (1) All soft drink BOTTLES are refundable at a retail outlet that sells thai lype of bottle, (2) All solt drink CANS of the following brands are refundable at an approved return depot: Allan's Ginger Beer American Dry Ginger Ale Canada Dry Products Carlton Club Co-op Cott's Cragmont Crush Products Diet 7-Up Hires Root Beer Hi Spot Quickads Rooti-Root Beer Royal Crown Cola 7-Up Shasta Top Valu Viva Wink Zing (3) All other brands of soft drink cans are refundable at a retail outlet that sells that brand of can. To locale your nearest return depot, look for signs posted in soft drink retail outlets. department of tlio environment J. Ymto, Mi raster Dr. C E. Ballantyvut MinisUr ;