Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 4, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta
Thursdoy, May 197J THE inHBRIDGE HERALD STEP grant: PINCHER CREEK The Pincher Creek regional parks and recreation depart- ment has received a grant of under the Summer Tem- porary Employment Program of the provincial government. This grant will enable the department to employ four stu- dents for a period of three months beginning in Me May. Students will be employed on projects to improve, construct, and maintain recreation and parks facilities in Pincher Creek and district Students interested In apply- ing may obtain application forms from the parks and rec- reation office, towr hall, Pinch- er Creek. Students are requested to specify that they wish to work in Pincher Creek since the ap- plications are being submitted to the provincial government. Applicants must be 18 years of age and a resident of Alber- ta. For more information call 627-4322. WINS AWARD Patrick J. Lisowski, first year stu- dent at the Lcthbridgc Com- munity College, has received Hie GTK Automatic Electric Award (Canada) Limited of 5100 for achieving the high- est academic average in an electronics engineering tech- nician course. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Leo Lisow- ski of Coutls, He received his education in the Coiitts school and the Erie Rivers High School, Milk River. The award was presented at the annual commencement which was held in Southmin- stcr United Church, Lelh- bridge. realized BLAIRMORE (CNP Bureau) Crowsnest Roman Cath- olic Parish committee for the recent development and peace program says the effort was successful as about was realized. Donated: Colcman; Blairmore; and Bel- levue. It will be sent to El Callejon De Hauylas, Peru. This area is agricultural with very little in- dustry. There is much unem- ployment. Through the re- sources of a number of special- ists the unemployed will learn technical skills in construction. 34 new permits CRANBROOK City building inspector John Davis reports issuing 34 build- ing permits for April to a total estimated value of Eleven permits were housing units at six were for commercial construction to a total of The summary brought to the estimated value of Ihe 92 permits issued by the city for the first four months of 1972. of which 30 are housing unit starts. Many of the building trades, particularly on multi-dwelling construe tion, are Alberta- based, as are some of the Three resign leaching posts TABER (HNS) Three res- ignations and one leave of ab- sence have been granted by the Taber public school board and a large number of applications were filed from which staff ap- pointments will be made. Resignations were tendered by Miss Marianello Leano ef- fective the end of school, com- pleting five years at Vauxhall Elementary; and Mr. and Mrs. Gary Heck, effective immr1 diatcly. They have been on leave to attend the University o[ Calgary. Mr. Heck has accepted a position as reading clinician with the Calgary pub- lic school system. Mrs. Vicki Clifton, elemen- tary teacher at Vauxhall, was granted leave until the end of year when she will return to half-time employment, shar- ing Grade 1 responsibilities with Mrs. Alice Klassen. Miss Patricia Griffin's re- quest to teach half time in 1972- 73 was granted. 'Battered child' resolution discussed by church women COOTTS iHNS) The May meeting of the Coutts United Church Women was held in the Church with lii members and seven visitors present. Following a short business meeting, Mrs. Virginia Ford conducted the study period, as- sisted by Mrs. Marlcno Fur- long, Mrs. Evelyn Long and Mrs. Helen Coover. The resolution on the ''batter passed by the Pro- vincial Council of Women at the annual meeting in May, 1971, was read and discussed. This resolution was present- ed to the provincial govern- ment but was too late to be dealt with at that time. Tt has been presented again and is ex- pected to be dealt with at the next sitting. Hopefully something definite can be done to help both the child and the parent. The group was very much concerned about this and mem- bers were urged to write to their member of Parliament Crowsnest Pass Bureau NEWS CIRCULATION JOB PRINTING Vernon Decoux, Resident Rep., Blairmore Phone 562-2149 Herb's feature the largest stock of Western Wear in Southern Alberta LEVi'S JEANS AND CASUALS large contractors, while most local developers have separate permanent tie-in with local and unaffilialed contractors. Sale of crafts COALDALE (HNS) The Coaldale Arts and Crafts club will sponsor a display, sale of crafts and tea from 2 to 5 p.m. Saturday, May 6, in the Steak House here. Logging dives CRANBROOK Nelson Forest District sawlog scale for April, covering both East and West Kootenay, plum- meted to cubic feet, compared with over 11 million for the corresponding month of 1071. This Is in the face of consid- erably healthier market and price situation. The apparent reason is in ex- traordinary snowfall since the big drop; over two million cubic feet was in spruce which is high altitude, and major spe- cies, and yard inventories for spruce were high. Highway hauling weight re- strictions in late March follow- ed by woods closure for spring runoff have most operations coasting on their yard inven- tories now. April weather has not favor- ed woods runoff with a tremen- dous volume of snow remain- ing. Total Kootenays scale for the year so far is cubic feet, slightly higher than the volume for the cor- responding four months last year. OK allowance COALDALE (HNS) It takes considerable gasoline to be a dogcatcher so town coun- cil recently decided to au- thorize an extra allowance for this expense. It will he per month for May, June and July and for the rest of the year. The mat- ter will be reviewed for George King, fire chief, was given permission to attend the fire inspection course to be held May 15 to May 19 in Ver- milion. Pool to open PINCHER CREEK (Special) The Pincher Creek Swim Club hopes to get off to an early start this year, weather permitting. The pool will be open to club men.bers Tuesday, May 23. Swim club hours this year will be 8 to 9 a.m. and 6 to 7 p.m. An annual meeting will be held in connection with the club Thursday, May 11, at 8 p.m. in the Red Cross room of the town hall complex. All parents interested In hav- ing then- children take part this season are urged to attend. QUEEN OF BALL Miss Judy Kemery, 17, of Clares- Holm, has been chosen Queen of (he Ball by a panel of judges at the Willow Creek Composite High School. She reigned at the recent annual high school ball. Miss Jean- ette Molchow of Sfavely and Miss Laurie Pearson of Forf Macleod were princesses. Andersen Photo Barnwell School gets By JOSEPHINE GR1GOR Herald News Service BARNWELL The Barn- well School is undergoing a "face-lift" on its exterior. The painting crew is apply- ing a fresh green coat of paint to all the stucco. The older brick part will re- main as it is. For the past three months renovations have been carried on in different sections of the school. Two rooms on the second floor of the old part were, com- bined to make a new library. Tliis project was undertaken last fall at the beginning of the term but the painting took place in February. It is a de- lightful room now for Ihe chil- dren. SCIENCE LAB Two of the junior high rooms on the north end of the school were joined for a science and laboratory room. Found here are interesting displays of ani- mal skeletons which were found locally and wired togeth- er by the students under the di- rection of the teachers; fossils; specimens preserved in formal- dahyde; and even two cages holding rabbits and hamsters under observation to study their behavioral patterns. All lab equipment is hung on pegboard or placed convenient- ly for use. No wonder the students are getting better grades in science and their interest has really in- creased in these past few months. The interior of the school has been painted for the first time in many years. All the hallways were also painted. GYM FLOOR The most difficult task for the painting crew was the re- moval of all the coats of var- nish and wax on the gym floor. When they reached the bare flooring they painted the dif- forcnt colored lines on the floor that each gym sports requires. Then the floor was varnished. Open house for parents and all visitors will be held on "Awards Day" just before school closes. Not only will the students' achievements be noted that clay but the school's "new look" will be on display for all to see. BAKE SALE BLAIRMORE (CNP Bureau) The Crowview Rebekah Lodge will hold a tea and hake sale in the Blairmore Credit Union Hall fror.i 2 to 5 p.m. Satur- day, May fi. The event will fea- ture several novelty lablcs. 5lh SI. S. Phone 328-4726 CHARCEX CARDS ACCEPTED These Are The Letltbtidge Herald COUNTRY NEWS Correspondents in Your Area CLARESHOLM PAUL ANDERSEN P.O. Box 248 COUTTS MRS. ALICE HACKE Ccn-tol COALDALE MRS. PETER TYMBURSKI..................Box 100S ENCHANT MRS. MARGARET DORCHAK P.O. Box 1851 BARONS MRS. JUNE COWIE...............'. P.O. Box 231 CROWSNEST PASS VERN DECOUX General Dolivory Coniacl iheso noopva for vour District Nowi or dcmifiod Advertising Auxiliary great friend to Coaldale hospital JL COAUMLE (HNS) Tlio Coaldale Community Hospital Auxiliary is now five years old. Tt was incorporated to assist the hospital with purchases on unapproved costs. The reason for its importance is that it is the hospital's only extra source of funds because it is not a municipal hospital, but a com- munity efforl, and therefore has no requisitioning power to I influence the local mill rale. Funds are raised by teas, raffles, television rentals, tuck cart, show case and donations. Accomplishments: Portable x-ray; TV; hair dryer; two clocks; Gestetner; respiratory assistance equipment; baby lounge; coffee percolator; over bed tables; laboratory equip- ment; assistance louanls pur- I chase of cardiac arrest equip- imcjil; and many other small items towards (he comfort of the patients. Present and future projects: New drapes, a second TV and i refurnishing of (he waiting room. need the support of the entire says Mrs. James Farr, president. Steady growth at Pincher v PINCHER CREEK (Special) The settlement pattern for the Oklman River region saw the first settlement of the re- gion occur around 1880. A g r i c u 1 turc provided the main role in the pattern. The need for water as well as supplemental rainfall for growing purposes was inducive, thus most individuals involved in agriculture settled near ma- jor rivers and streams. Railroads brought a majority of the settlers to the areas and were primary land agents. Ur- ban areas sprang up to provide goods, machinery and other es- sentials. Most urban sites were sit- uated along the rail routes and rural settlements were highest near the rail lines. The significance of the rail- road line in determining urban settlements can be illustrated by the fact that within the re- gion only Pincher Creek has survived as a community not situated adjacent to a rail line. By 1911 the settlement of the region had reached its peak. The population at this time was The size attained by I some of the commiuuties was quite significant. Pincher Creek from 1951 to 1961 experienced considerable growth. The most significant change was the fact that be- tween 1951 and 1901 Pincher Creek moved from being the 10th largest to the third largest community in the region. Between 1961 and 1971 the Softball set COALDALE (HNS) Se- nior high school students want- ing to play Softball in the south county area may drop in at the Coaldale recreation office or phone 345-3746 or 327-9078. i three top communities, Lcth- bridge, Taber and Pincher Creek, respectively maintained j their position. All the other ma- jor urban settlements changed their positions slightly with the exception of Clares- holm which moved up to fourth place from eighth. The population of Pincher Creek in 1911 was 1.027; the 1971 census showed Mrs. Bullock marks birthday TAKER (HNS) Mrs. Clara Fullmer Bullock was born in Spanish Fork, Utah, April 21, 1886, which makes her 86 years. An open house was held in her honor at her home at Provo, Utah. Mrs. Bullock is the daugh- ter of Edwin and Ada Menden- hall Fullmer and was the sec- ond child in a family of 12. She resided in Spring Glen, Utah, for a time and then moved to Raymond in 1903: two years later she married and moved to Taber where she lived for 55 years. She moved back to I'rovo in 1957, the year her husband, William Ekins Bullock, died. Mrs. Bullock remains active, writing books and working on other creative ventures. Her three living children are. William Fullmer Bullock, Ta- ber; Mrs. Joseph (Olive) Elder. Provo: and Allen K. Bullock, Provo. There are also 12 grandchil- dren and 42 great grandchil- dren. Boxing bouts at Pincher PINCHER CREEK (Special) The Peigan Boxing Club will host a boxing card in the Pincher Creek Memorial Cen- tre Arena Saturday, May 6, at. 7 p.m. This card will have fighters from Lethhridgc. Calgary, Standoff, Brocket, Pincher Creek, Great Falls and Brown- ing, Mont. Boxers from the newly-form- ed Fincher Creek Boxing Club will be entering the ring for their first fights. Xv Smooth... alive with deep-down satisfaction Brewed from the heart of Alberta's world famous Conquest barley malt. Come on over to Calgary Export. It's brewed from the world's finest malt-Alberta's Conquest barley malt-ripened to golden perfection under the western prairie sun. Here's beer the way beer should taste bursting with flavour, alive with deep-down satisfaction from the very first glass. Earned a man-sized thirst? Reach for Calgary Export. Come on over to Calgary Export. It's big, bold and beautiful!