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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - March 10, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta Saturday, March 10, THE UTHlRIDGt HEXAID 3 Lethbridge Symphony to perform at Pincher PINCIIER CREEK The L e t h bridge Symphony Or- chestra, under the baton of Lucien NeedJiam, will per- form here Sunday, March 18, by invitation of the Pincher Creek cultural affairs depart- ment. The orchestra will perform Finlandia by Sibelius; Sym- phonic 104 by Haydn; over- ture: Die Wiehe Des Hauses by Beethoven; Intermezzo, (Cavalleria by Mascagni; and Kaiser- Waltzer, Opus 437, by Strauss. This concert is sponsored (and financially supported) by the department of culture, youth and recreation of Alberta government and as such is an honor for tlie or- chestra and for Lethbridge, its home. Hogs for vjcport seminar April 13 TABER (HNS) A seminar] agreement necessary under the Three teachers Geoff Tagg and pupils, above, of Foremost have mix- ed emotions about impending strike of teachers in 18 rural school districts. The children are looking forward to a happy holiday and Mr. Tagg is planning more serious mat- ters, possibly how to keep them busy in some kind of nursery. Foremost principal Yoshiomi Kabayama, mem- ber of the teachers' regional economic policy committee, representing teachers in the County of 40-Mile, says being without a contract since Sep- tember of 1972 is taking its toll in worry and frustration. Brian O'Neil, principal of the Wrentham School with 81 stu- dents, says he hopes for a last minute accord. Pub- lic sentiment is divided down the middle. One Foremost resident says "to me a teach- er is a teacher whether a rural teacher or a city teach- er." The trend has been to centralization over the past several decades. Many small Centres, Skiff for example, do net have a school. Busing students is a costly matter. With other costs spiralling, school boards have vowed to hold the line on teacher sal- aries. With a declining rural population and a tax base which is not increasing, rural boards face real mono t a r y problems. Cities fare much better. At the same time the provincial govern m e n t has imposed a guideline of per cent. If the strike proceeds, it won't be the first Calgary rural teachers were out as re- cently as last year. Other rural areas have bad the same experience. concerning the contracting for the forward delivery of hogs for export lias been scheduled for 7.30 p.m. April 13 at the Taber Community Centre. It is being held by the Alberta de- partment of agriculture. Sessions will be conducted by livestock specialist Gordon Ross and regional agricultural economist Marvin Gaits, both of Lethbridge. It will cover a Iri-party Bingo Monday PINCHEM CREEK (Special) will be a bingo at There C r e s t v e w Senior Citizens Lodge Monday, March 12, from 7 to 9 p.m. The cost will be 25 cenls per card for an evening of 1C gamss. It is open to the public. forward contract system, in- volving the producer, the pur- chaser who is likely the pack- ing plant, and the Alberta hog producers' marketing board. The agreement will provide for the sale by the producer to the purchaser of a specified number of h o g s on a specified delivers1 schedule at a specified base contract price. The contract price will be subject to upward or downward revision based on a formula re- flecting the fluctuations in the "adjusted" price of feed barlej and feed supplements. The hogs will be offered by the producer over the hog mar- keting board's teletype system of sales. Producers will be bonded, a cost of five cents per hog, to cover failure to deliver in cat astropliic conditions except for epidemic disease or govern ment embargo. PINCHER CREEK (Special) The Chinook Health Unit mil conduct the following well-baby clinics in March: STAVELY: T.Iarch 12, ele- mentary school, to p.m. COLEMAN: March 13, Uni- ted Church Hall, to a.m. and to p.m. PINCHER CREEK: March 14, Health Unit Office, to a.m. and to p.m. CLARESHOLM: March 5, elementary school, to p.m. FORT MACLEOD: March 20, health unit office, to p.m. PINCHER CREEK: March 21, health unit office, to a.m. and to p.m. GRANTJM: March 23, ele- mentary school, to p.m. Mobile museum takes displays on tour museum is coming to TOWN OF CLARESHOLM Requires Swimming Pool Supervisor May 1st, 1973 to Sept. 7lh, 1973 QUALIFICATIONS: National Lifeguard Certificate, W.S.I. Bronze Medallion, Coaching exper- ience in competitive swimming and diving. RENUMERATION; mon. Direct resume or inquiries to Bill Proper, Recreation Director, Box 1000, Claresholm, Alberta or coll 235- 33BT. Vlaiiy Cowley-Lundbreck women pray and listen for direction from God Guaranteed Price! Guaranteed Market! For complele details send the following attached coupon to Pioneer Grain Company Ltd. 2500 Richardson Bldg, One Lombard Place Winnipeg, Manitoba R3B OXB NAME ADDRESS PHONE COWLEY (HNS) The! Vomen's World Day of Prayw: service for the Cowley-Lund- >reck area was held recently n the Foothills United Church rere with the United Church Women in charge. Tills year the Inter-Church Council of Canada chose as its theme, "Alert in Our Time." The liturgy was written by ;he women of New Zealand of European and Maori descent So call their fellow Christians to a prayer fellowship in a dedication of themselves to "loving service of all man- kind." Women of all faiths respond- ed. The, church was filled with members of United Church, An- glican, Roman Catholic Douk- hobor and Baptist faiths. Mrs. Clara McKay presided as leader with Mrs. Joan Glen as organist. The following acted as read- ers, alternating with the lead- er: Mrs. D. Verigin, Mrs. Mary Alaloff, Mrs. Ethel Smith, Mrs. Sclma Tustian and Mrs. Mamie Iwasiuk. Mrs. H. Leslosky, Shirley Scotton, Mrs. Clover Block and Mrs. Jo Weekes were assistant readers. Mrs. E. Whipple of Pincher reek was tire speaker for tho afternoon, giving a message from her own experiences. She emphasized the impor- tance of "listening for direc- tion from God" and the need to follow those directions as you go out into the world and meet people who need help. If one is not alert, to hear quick In a hand noth- ing is done to help snyone, she said. A special offering was taken to further the promotion of the Gospel and to relieve human The town. It's filled with dynamic dis- plays to interest everyone. The caravan is operated by Ace Foundation, a private, non- profit organization whose pur- pose is to provide mobile edu- cational and cultural exhibits throughout the province. One of the displays is spon- sored by Glenbow-Alberta In- stitute and deals with Plains Indian religious material in a sensitive and understanding way. Riveredgc Found.-'ion spon- sors three displays. One is a wildlife exhibit containing more than 60 animal and bird speci mens from all over the world. Another is a mineralogy collec- tion of almost 600 rocks, crys- tallized minerals, gem stones, cut and faceted gems, and dia- mond replicas. The third is an art gallery featuring a blend o! West Coast Indian and Eskimo art. Everyone Is invited to see the caravan during its visit. Admis- sion is free and there are n< charges to the community be- ing visited. Alberta Caravan Exhibits wil ba open at the places, dates arx times indicated below: COALDALE: R. I. Bake: Socrecls meet tonight at 8 PICTURE BUTTE (Special A meeting of the Socia Credit Macleod District wil take place here tonight says constituency vice-prpsident A! bert Posterski. The public is invited to he present at 8 o'clock in Ihe li- brary to hear MLA Leighton Buckwell discuss the present legislative position. Crotvsnest Pass Bureau NEWS CIRCULATION JOB PRINTING Vtrnon Decoux, Rep., Bloirmore Phone need. The benediction was nounced. The afternoon pro- pro- gram of prayer and special songs came to an end. The women were served coffee and lunch by the Foothills group. DR. M. J. KENNEY BOW ISLAND Wishes to announce ihe Opening of a Branch Oflice PRACTICE of FAMILY MEDICINE UNO BUILDING, FOREMOST Commencing Tuesday, March 13th OFFICE HOURS: Mon. Frt. 10 a.m. In 12 Noon Phone 867-3917 More district ou page <5 TRAVEL TRAILERS WE CARRY1 A FUU UNE OF KUSTOM KOACH "THE ULTIMATE IN TRAVEL TRAILER LUXURY" SEE US NOWI LETHBRiDGE MOBILE HOMES PHONE 378-2498 1010 2nd AVE 'A' NORTH ONE BLOCK WEST OF CENTRE V1UAGE MALL h'ool, March 11, 1 to 5 p.m.' arch 12 to 14 school hours, 30 to p.m. STIRLING: School, March 16, tool hours, to p.m. BLOOD RESERVE: St. [ary's, llarch 19, school hours, 30 to p.m. GLENTCOOD: School, March 20, 1 to p.m.; to p.m. CARDSTON: Stake Centre, March 21, 1 to p.m.; to p.m. March 22 to 23, school hours, to p.m. March 24, 1 to 5 p.m. The Letttbridge Herald Correspondent In Your Area BARNWELL S MRS. WAITER GRIGOR 223-8121 I BARONS NORMA MYSON 757-3950 BLACKHE MRS. JIM MONTGOMERY 684-3380 1 BOW I SI AND it MRS. D. ROBERTSON.................. 545-S19? MRS. ALICE SCHAUFELE (SP) 545-2127 I CARDSTON MRS. NORMA HULL.................... 653-2054 I CARMANGAY I MRS. A. T. SHUMAKER 643-3129 L, Contact these people for your District Ncwi or Classified Advertising GOING CRAZY on your INCOME TAX s Avoid your Waterloo by bringing your lax prob- lemi 1o'H R BLOCK. COMPLETE You'll set every lax break that'i coming to you, plut out guarantee of ocy. So your Janlty and come 1o BLOCK. You'll bo glad we gat logslher. _____ 1 We guarantee preparation of every-tax return. If we make any errort that cost you any penalty Of in into, we will pay only thit penally in Inlereit. 5 CO. OflicHhiltefliAmttW 815 3rd AVE. SO. 314 13th ST. NO. WEEKDAYS 9 lo 9; SAT. 9 to S PHONE 327-3712 OPEN SATURDAY- NO APPOINTMENT NECESSARY ;