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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 30, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta 1171 THI tfTHBRIDGE HtRALD 3 BANTAM TROPHY WINNERS Maple Leafs gather to receive ihe Brian Ens Memorial Trophy, emblematic of supremacy in Bantam division hockey, lethbridge County 26 south region recreation area. Abram Ens presents the trophy to coach Rick Corey and goalie Ralph Beyer. Standing, left to right, ore Rick Hranoc, John Kupis, Rodney Lengycl, Glen Lengyel, Rod Wyton, Jim Mnrtens, Darrel Osmnd, Ken Corey and Garry Hranac. -Mary Tymburski Photo as migratory bird breeding area. The bylaw undertakes al a cost of S3.000 payable by DU of downstream channelling by the MOST PROMISING Miss Debbie Hunter of Cord- sfon recently was adjudicated "most promising reed player" at the Kinsmen International Music Festival at Moose Jaw. She received a mark of 97 in a competition with 52 other clarinetists. Her parents are Mr. and Mrs. Bcyd Hunter. McCarthy Photo WELCOMED TO TROOP Scout leader Ron Hunt, left, welcomes Boy Scout Kenny Schnarr to the 1st Fort Macleod Troop. Scout Schnorr comes to Fort Macleod from a Calgary troop. Swihart Photo These Are e Correspondents in Your Area NATAL, B.C. PAUL CHAIA P.O. Box 287 LOMOND MRS LEONARD CHASE CARDSTON MRS. CATHERINE HUH COWI.EY CLARENCE WHEKEb STAVE! Y MRS. VIOIET CLANCY General Delivery General Delivery ___ P.O. Box 7 Box 52 Contact these lor vour District Newt or Classifier) Advertising city no later (ban August 1972, of "the shallow lake outlet at the north end. This will require alteration ol Waltvillc road level and its two culverts draining the lake. DU undertakes management, engineering, plans and details of structure and works then to maintain a level of 3.018 feet above sea level for water sur- face. Its management frnni then nn is under DU and fish and wild- life section of the provincial de- partment. Migratory7 birds since civiliza. Lion arrived have found this shal- low swamp on the south fringe of Cranbrook irresislable for spring nesting, but wild water level variations repeatedly frus- trate propagation through sub- sequent seasonal flood or drought. DU general plan calls for a controlling dam at the outlet, cutting south through city prop- erty dividing public parkland. Public picnic site takes up a small strip on the west: highway side, with park on the north shore, a sawmill at the south- east edge, then almost inacces- sible south shore shallows the rest of the perimitcr. Feasibility work has been done the two summers by DU, determining bottom con- tour, flow volume and nesting potential. During the past decade bull- rush growth has been heavy, though allowing for limited skating pond use. and excellenl for winter snowmobile trails. DU general plan is lo drain Ihc lake in lafc summer after the 1372 batch, bulldoze lake bottom into humps to become islands, remove some of the heavy bullrusbes, then refill for constant level for complete con- trol for 3973 breeding season. Longterm city possibility is extension of South 11th Street, arterial, west past Innis Avenue via causeway to the highway, dividing the lake into a small north lagoon as part of Confed- eration Park. Beside picnic site, the developed park portion of- fers fenced youth baseball field, and concrete block build- ing with toilet facilities. City purchase of Cranbrook Cartage Ltd. site almost dou- bled the park area along lake- sborc. and it is now in planning stage for development as casu- al meandering park for all ages of people. Coulls concert on COUTTS (HNS) The Conlts Junior High School band, under the direction of Charles Hcn- denckson, will present a spi n g concert at the Coulls School Auditorium Wednesday night, at eight o'clock. Assisting in (he concert will be (be Rivers High School stage hnncl, direclcd by lion Langlo. Farewell to Hie Duke of Wind- sor. A std As a youngster, May '.'A meant I wo things, first, a holi- day and a town picnic, second, a deadline on garden planting. Nowadays Q u e c n Victor- ia's birthday is still celebrated but always on a date lhat gives a long wK-k-rnri. (lone arc the oldlime picnics it snems, but there is a day off and IN SPUING. We went lo Camp Impccsa of course. The leaves are only part way ouf. some flowers have yet lo show bloom, the lake is clear and higher and Ihc fish arc biting. As one former Scouter said, "fish do congregate in schools but so many of these look like kindergarten size." It was working week-end for Scouting stalwarts Andy Holmes, .Steve, Ueneky and .Jim Martin, not to forget Scmil Executive Hot) Jenkins and Little Jiilin. Fixing up pipelines, checking the Cub Villages and other buildings plus marking out the aclual boundaries were some of the jobs. At recess they went fishing. All you prospective users of Camp Impr-esa will know liial anything done now would help to get the camp ready. On Victoria Day plus one we were in the Regional Office at Lethbridge. Because sending up smoke signals calls for a For- estry permit these days we asked Scoutcr Boh what was new. Here is Ihc latest straight from (he Files of the Courier: There is still space at Camp Impecsa for Wolf Cub Packs who want to camp later in the summer. Some H Scoufcrs from the Porcupine Hills District won their Woods Badge. Tins is a Ircmendous achieve- ment: richer Oeazcr, Gordon R. Brown, Norman Ctttrorfli, Lola Mae Albert, Anna Gricr, David E. Linn, William F. Mai- chow, Ruth Man' Straug, John P. Slrang, Kay V. Carlson and Lewis li. Blair. Yes, sir! There's a new Ven- turers' Handbook thanks to the following nine Scouters who put in much time and hard work gathering information, sugges- tions and proposed revisions of existing materials so that Sep- tember will see it ready for use. Here are (be names: Dr. Dick Eidc of Lcthlmilge, Dr. ISurton Thrasher of Salt Lake City, Jim Hogg of Medicine Hal, Dr. Scult Augus of Letliltridge, Scouter Colin Oddic of Taber. Dr. Alan Van Orman of Cardston, Ben Brooks of Kaymoml, Ftctclier Baskin of Iron Springs and William Greenfield of Brooks. Thank you. men! Scouts Donald Woodruff. Brian Ileninger, Michael Oliv- er, Carl Simmons and Kim Oier of Picture Bnlle's First LDS Troop are to be warmly congratulated on earning their Goltl Citizen Undgc. Also com- ing lo them is recognition from (he secretary of slate, the federal government and their local MP. A sailing camp is scheduled for two summer periods, Aug. 9 to 16 and Aug. 17 to 2-1 at Sylvan Lake. The one day inter- Taher potato acreage down val is lo let the instructors dry rnit ;i bil. Vonr Regional Office ,-il Ldhbridgc wanls your ad- dress pins the fee of Learn lo sail and have fun. The scul- llclnit has it that there will be j no cooking. The notorious Swiss i Admirals never bad it better. j Clcl those names in, you lucky j seadogs. I The Porcupine Hills district will have its barbecue June 10 at .Willow Creek Provincial Park west of Stavely, beginning at 5 p.m. In case of inclement weather the event will be in the Stavely Arena.............. The Medicine Hal Dislrict has its barbecue on May JO also. Tills will be at Kin Coulee, Medicine Hal, from 4 to 7 p.m. Last year the Grizzly District revived the barbecue gathering and found it so good that even Scouter Lew Blair came back from Japan to attend. June 17 is the date set this year and it stalls at 6 p.m. at the Castle River Camp Ground on the old highway west of Pinchcr Sta- tion. Tickets here are a mere with children Toddlers are free. Now is the time to your help and good will. Camp Im- prcsa needs a restaurant or lumber camp range. Please notify Bob Jenkins if you know of one anywhere around. Thajiks, folks. As far back as 1964 the Elks of No. I District teamed up witii Scouting to make Scouting possible at .Camp Impcesa. This support turned Beaver Minos Lake from a slough to a beautiful lake nestling at the foot of Table Mountain. Es- pecially have the Elks been in- volved in the construction of the waterfront facilities. An earth dam was made possible to give a depth sufficient, to winter fish as well as to givo boating and swimming. Canoes, rowboats and sailboats and a storage shed were all made possible. More improvement are coming. A large painting has been commissioned by the Boy Scouts of the South Alberta Re- gion. This is the work of a Lcthbridge artist, Mrs. Molly Jenkins. It shows Table Moun- atiu. Beaver Mines Lake and the lovely cairn erected to com- memorate District, No. I's par- ticipation in the camp develop- ment. This will be presented to the Elks of District No. 1 as a gift of appreciation from the Boy Scouts. This year besides the vast improvements made to the dock there will be extra boating. An archery range has been ap- proved for this summer. Plans for a rifle range and other ad- ditions for skiing are in the offing. At Fort Macleod Ix-w Blair. District Commissioner of the Porcupine Hills Boys Scouts Association, handled the inves- titure ceremonies. Addressing the Fort Macleod First Troop, Mr. Blair said that be had taken his scout promise I over 30 years ago and it is still the same. ask that each boy prom- ise to live up the vows taken. It is bard. We don't ask the im- possible. We ask you to try to do your best. Some boys have a good best, others a bad best, it is a privilege to be a scout, hut with privilege goes respon- sibility.'' Baden Powell had said to keep the promise throughout life when he founded the move- ment. "Start right now to keep Ihe promises you are about to make and keep it up the rest of your lives and you will be j real men." Mr. Blair then invested the TABER (HNS) Acreage of potatoes in the Taber district this year totals 7.7tiO, d o w n about 2.CM acres from last year because of the withdrawal of Carnation Company's dehy- dration plant here from con- j rev. Ron Hunt as Scouter for trading for at bast one year. I tile troop. Shoots bobcat KOHKMOST (Special) Ryk Prins of Foremost recently shot a fully-grown male bobcat on his property north and east of Foremost. While driving from his prop- erly between .1 and Mr. Prins saw (he animal lying in Ihc dilch. He went and fetched his .22-calibre riflo and shot the bobcat. He Ihon turned if over lo the fish and wildlife officer ill. the Foremost office. Fish and game association presiilenl Gerald Kdhmd says bobcals were nol uncommon in j the area a few years ago but I they are rare now. PRESENTS CHIEF Mrs. Ruby Laccy, RN, presents a pholoriraph of Chief Mountain to Lou Protti of Edmonton, an official of the Albciln Commission, at the rrconl I'10 Grnndview Nursing Home al C.arditon. -Catherine Hull Photo ELECTED TltUSTKK Mrs. Mary Cunningham of Tahcr lias been elected by acclamation lo the Taber School Division (i hoard of trustees. She will complete the term of Airs. Dnrnlhy Dick, leaving Taher soon. Mrs. Cunningham hold the scat until Ihc 1373 dec- i lion. Photo. I cuts My (iKOrr TAfJC Herald Scrvicr rOKKMOST likt.1 Jl or nol, Kon'rnw lul This the conclusion roachcfl by the Biology 10 cluss set community generally rnn.'ldcr- ed to be neat and lidy A display of lire pol-1 complete with cliai-ls ami dia- grams showing the area" of grc-iitest and least pollution, ip in the school. It was Foremost School recently.) viewed by a large sector of tho did both a questionaire and school community but tho rn- a field sludy of community pol-; sponsc from the general public liilitin under Ihe direction of was riisappninling. vice-principal Derek McXancy. j Several expressed disbelief al One surprising result of the! the findings, but resolved to questionaire was tiic fact that i more aware of the problem In while most acknowledged that I the future, pollution was present, approxi- Foremost's problem Is not mafely 12 jjer cent srjid that they were not prepared to as- tjon, one of solid matter. Paper, glass, plastics and metal are the frequent polluters their I found in the area, question- All to attend Jamboree Days PICTURE BLTTE fHNS; Picture Butlc Jamboree Days will be a three-day event, start- ing with a parade, rodeo and dances. Plans are being drawn tip for (he popular queen contest, sports, outdoor barbecue and a food and vegetable fair. Planning is under the direc- tion of chairman Dave Parker and secretary Mrs. Susan Lcc. The dotes will be Aug. 5, 6 and 7. tiling about it They felt that it responsibility. 'J aires were sent out to a cross- section of the community and there was a high return of around per cent. CLARESHOLM 0-IXS) At i a recent meeting of the Willow The group surveyed the com-i Creek school board it was de- munity area by area, picking j r-jdcrl all trustee-, Ihc secretary up samples of garbage to illus-1 treasurer and the school super- Irate a display they mounted, j intendent would attend an "em- They were picking up samples j ergent meeting" of the Alberta of pollution at a rate of one and j School Trustees Association a half pounds a minute, in a June 12 and 13. Crowsnest Pass Bureau NEWS CIRCULATION JOB PRINTING Vernon Decoux, Resident Rep., Bloirmore Phone 562-2149 Printed Polyester Doublelcnit POLYESTER AND COTTON KNIT nmcr fob SPECIAL YD. PRINTED ACETATE JERSEY LENO KNIT PRINTED ANTRON JERSEY SPECIAL YD. 1.96 Dyed Polyester Doubleknit COTTON ECOLOGY PRINTS CHALLIS PEASANT PP.INTS PRINTED NYLON FERRY KNIT PRINTED POLYESTER AND COTTON KNITS Opnn Daily V n.rn. lo 6 p.m. Thursday and Friday 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. ;