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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - November 1, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta - Mondoy, November 1, 1971 - THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD - 3 St. Michael's bazaar to be held November 6 NATAL (HNS) - The annual St. Michael's Parish fall bazaar will be held Saturday, Nov. C, in St. Michael's Hall. The afternoon lea and sale of goods will commence at 2 o'clock. Should the work on the new Contact Anderson FORT MACLEOD (Special) -Members of the Fort Mae-leod sub-unit of the Canadian Cancer Society will attend the annual dinner meeting to be held at Lethbridge Nov. 1. Cars will leave Fort Macleod at 5:30 p.m. and those requiring a ride are asked to contact Mrs. George Anderson. church be completed before the end of the month, the fall bazaar will be held in the new hall and the evening social will be held in the old St. Michaels Hall at Natal. The social in the evening will begin at 9 p.m. with music for dancing supplied by Marry Setla's Orchestra of Blairmore. Wolfer retains TOUR TABER SUGAR FACTORY - High school students from across Alberta tour the Canadian Sugar Factories Ltd. plant at Taber. Twenty students were sponsored by Alberta Rotary clubs. -Ross Gibb Photos. Sugar beets followed from farm to sugarbowl Honor Robinson PIN CHER CREE K (HNS)- Members of the Pinchcr Creek TOPS Club recently attended area recognition day at Lethbridge. Mrs. Josephine Robinson of By ROSS GIBB Herald News Service TABER - There was "something for young minds" for some 20 top - ranking high school students from various Alberta centres when they were given a look at the beet sugar industry during their southern Alberta visit. The annual tour was sponsored by the Lethbridge Rotary Club in co - operation with other sponsoring clubs. Steed advances to high council By DELIA WOOLF Herald News Scrvico RAYMOND - Elder Fay H. Walker, president of the LD8 Taylor Stake, told 60 per cent of the members the time has come to live the teaching of "the Saviour Jesus Christ." His words at the recent conference of the Stake were: "It is time we put the 10 Commandments into practice and strive to live by them." The 10 Commandments are just as applicable today as they were when the finger of God wrote them on the stone for man to live by, ho said. In his address, President Walker expressed concern for both the youth and the parents of today. He told them "parents must live properly in order to teach their children to walk in the path of rightful living." Elder Faris Zaugg, stake counsellor, opened his address with the reading of the fllh article of faith of the LDS religion. He took his readings from the standard works of the LDS Church, making use of the Bible for most of his scripture reading. Elder Thomas Karren said: "Rules for living, as taught by the LDS Church, are simple to understand. Members must learn to have an appreciation for them and live them. Mr. Sunnyside women meet COALDALiE (IINS) - The Sunnyside Ladies Club meeting has been rescheduled for 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, Nov. 2, in the Sunnyside School gym. Program will include a demonstration on ceramics by Mrs. Gladys Hart, teacher at Kale Andrews High School, Coaldalc. There will also be a demonstration and participation of exercises on various figure problems by Mrs. Marjoric Kaminski, assistant recreation director in the south county area. Women attending arc requested to bring n favorite Christmas recipe. Refreshments will bo served. Karren, counsellor in the Stake presidency, spends much of his time 'working with the young people. "These are the people," he said, "who must be taught in their homes to live the simple teaching of the gospel." ADVANCES Elder Donald A. Steed was advanced to the high council, the stake governing body. Elder Ray Pilling was named an alternate high councilman. There were five men advanced in the priesthood to that of "elder." Four parents with sons serving in the mission field spoke on the subject "What it means to me to be a parent of a mission ary." Special conference music was sung by the Stake Relief Society Chorus, Jean Wheeler conducting, with Mrs. David Keelcr and Mrs. Joseph Keeler at the piano and organ. The date of the, annual Taylor Stake Parly to be held in the Culture Centre here is November 5. Two returned by acclamation PINCHER CREEK (Special) - Dale McRae and Kenneth McDowell were returned by acclamation to Pinchcr Creek school division board seats in subdivisions one and three. Other trustees are as follows: subdivision two, Ernie Kettles: subdivision four, Jerome Robbins; subdivision five, J. W. Welsh; and subdivision six, Dr. C. W. Smith. Blown off road FORT MACLEOD (Special) -Recent winds caused considerable damage in the Fort Macleod area. RCMP investigated three separate mishaps where mobile homes were blown from the road. All occurred in the stretch of Highway 2 between the Oldman River bridge and the overpass six miles north. Damage to the mobile homes, valued at $10,000 to $12,000 each, was considerable. On Highway 2 south of the town a semi-trailor loaded with hay also overtinned. ANNUAL MEETING of the Taber, Warner Social Credit Constituency Association Speakers EDGAR W. HINMAN, MIA-Cardston DOUGLAS MILLER, MLA-Taber Election of Officers 8 p.m. Tuesday, Nov. 1 WHITE ROOM Taber Community Centr* Each club in the province had the opportunity of sponsoring a selected high school stu dent to Lethbridge where the local club took over responsibility of accommodation, cdu cational and entertainment programs. Co - sponsor of the tour, as in the past years, was Cana-dian Sugar Factories Ltd. who assumed a one - day portion of the two - day tour. Travelling by chartered bus, students saw the beet harvest ing operation en route to Taber, despite the light snowstorm, under the direction of agricultural superintendent Arl e d ge W. Hill. Lunch was served at Petrie's Pantiy here where company general manager Dwight W Purdy greeted students. He outlined the afternoon program. The "sugar" film was then screened. At the Taber plant of CSF Ltd. the beet receiving opera tions were viewed from the bus. They divided into small parties for an hour - long conducted tour of the sugar manu facturing process. The students were escorted to Taber by Rotarians Dick Williams, formerly of Taber and Milt Moffatt. They have accompanied the tours since they were instituted more than 20 years ago. Robert Marsh honored on birthday NATAL (HNS) - A surprize party was held recently in honor of Robert Marsh, a district oldtimcr, who celebrated his 75th birthday. Friends made a surprise visit to him home in Sparwood for the happy occasion. A birthday cake, made and decorated by Mrs. J. McGinnis was cut by the honored guest He was also presented with a gift of money from all his friends, who wished him many more years of happiness. Nominations close Nov. 29 CRANBROOK (Special) -City voters' list for the ballot Saturday, Dec. 11 for mayor, three aldermen and two city school trustees lists 4,295 quali ficd ratepayers, resident - clec tors, tenant - electors and free men. The rise from the 1970 total of 3,636 comes largely from ex tension of limits to include Pinecrest, Slaterville and Little Van Home - Wattsburg Road area. Nominations close at noon PST Monday, Nov. 29. Terms for Mayor Klinkham er, Aid. Sleff Atchison, Arthur Draper and Ed Leonard and trustees Dorothy McKay and Robert Wheeler expire. Rural trustee Ron Brown's term also expires but is not tilled by direct ratepayer vote, Though still waiting formal department of education and treasury approval, the school hoard is scheduling its $1,2 mil lion building bylaw for city and school district vote, City returning officer will bo the new assistant city clerk who begins his office at city hall Nov. 4. No information is available concerning possibility of any city money bylaws. Vote on money bylaws is limited to ratepayer voter classification, Roundup of District News $297 grant received for agro TABER (HNS) - A Provincial government grant of $297 has been received by the Taber Agricultural Society. The grant is offered under the department of agriculture's program development division in support of the annual community fair. The funds received are for the horticultural (flowers and vegetables) and the bench (home cooking and handicraft) shows at the fair, and for support of 4-H clubs through the annual rodeo parade. Pincher Creek was honored as the Chapter Queen for the local club, having lost the most weight for 1970. Mrs. Myrtle McGlynn and I Mrs. Lila Peterson, both of Pincher Creek, were honored as Keep Off Pounds Sensibly members of long standing. The local chapter was presented with two scrapbooks, one for having the most number of teen-agers in the club and the other for having the second highest percentage weight loss for the year 1970. Socreds meet ENCHANT (HNS) - The Social Credit Ladies Auxiliary held its recent meeting at the home of Mrs. Olga Speaker. Mrs. Ann Skretting called the meeting to order and 16 women answered the roll call. They decided to serve lunch at the Little Bow.Convention to be held Nov. 30. Mike Speaker and Mrs. Remple gave a talk on the Social Credit seminary held at Medicine Hat and Lethbridge. The women can send four delegates to their convention and they will be chosen later. The election of new officers took place. They are: president, Mrs. Esther Johnson; vice - president, Mrs. Rose Yamashita; and educational secretary, Mrs. Elizabeth Remple. Mrs. Ann Skretting will act on the executive for another year. Lunch was served by Mrs. Speaker and her daughter Eleanor Olson. Cautions hunters NATAL (HNS) - B.C. Hydro linemen are hoping for the best, but preparing for problems, as the 1971 hunting season is under way in most parts of British Columbia. They recall from past years hunters who shot up powerline insulators for target practice. "M o s t people don't realize the damage and hardship broken insulators can cause," says Garth Griffiths, manager of B.C. Hydro's distribution division. "A whole community sudden-Iy finds itself without light, heat and power. Usually it's the seat elderly and sick who suffer most. But every individual in the community, every farm, store and business is affected. And how about the hospitals?" A number of convictions were obtained last hunting season as a result of public spirited sportsmen reporting causes of vandalism. Learn first aid NATAL (HNS) - Employee Jack Hill is organizing an inter-department first aid course and it's a chance for every Kaiser Resources Limited employee to get first class training in first aid and at the same time be prepared for such aD emergency. Teams of five and a coach will be set up and will compete with the winning team slated to be the one to represent the company in the provincial finals. TABER (HNS) - Taber school division board chairman Allan Wolfer, Hays implement dealer, retained hi. seat on the school board by acclamation in recent nominations, while the vacancies in two other subdivisions are contested. In subdivision 4, Dr. George W, Allen, veterinarian, is seeking to replace incumbent Heber I. Anderson, farmer, as representative from Barnwell. Mr. Anderson has been a trustee for the past 10 years. Two nominations were filed for subdivision 2, En chant, where George Gillespie has served as representative for 12 years and now makes his home in Lethbridge. Contesting the seat are farmers Elvin B. (Bud) Peterson and Richard A. Wiest. Elections will be held in the respective subdivisions on MD election day, Wednesday, Nov. 24. RETURNS HOME FORT MACLEOD (Special) - Fort Macleod accident victim Miss Sandra Heller has been released from hospital and is convalescing at her parents' home. ATTEND FUNERAL BLAIRMORE - Mr. and Mrs John Hunter and daughter Lt. Hazel Hunter of U.S. Nursing corps of Long Beach, Calif., were visitors at the home of Mrs. Hunter's brother, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Blake. They attended the funeral of Mrs. Hunter's brother - in - law, Adam Liebergall. Lt. Hazel Hunter is a graduate of St. Michael's Hospital, Lethbridge, and former resident of Blairmore. Our new Crown. All you add is pride. A car becomes a part of you. An extension of your personality. Something you can take great pride in. The New Crown is just such a car. We gave it a classic, clean, simple and lasting design, a deep and lustrous finish. Your pride will never fade. We took great care with the interior. This is where you spend so much time. And you'll feel you belong. The plush comfort of deep contoured seats, folding centre armrests, built in head rests and rich fabrics and woven vinyls. The instrument, panel that surrounds you, with every control and instrument placed where you can easily reach or read them. The tinted glass to take the glare out of the brightest day. *We built in every comfort, convenience, safety and performance feature we could think of as standard equipment. Power steering. Front power disc brakes. Unusual things like louvre roof air vents for rear seat passengers in sedan and station wagon; cigarette lighters in the back as well as the front; an AM-FM radio with a duplicate set of controls in the rear seat compartment; an electric trunk release controlled from the ignition switch; we even included a fully equipped tool kit. The list of standard equipment goes on-too long to mention everything here. Why not look into them yourself. Drive a New, Grown-Sedan, Hardtop or Wagon. All you add is pride. And that comes naturally. i Sltflll LETHBRIDGE Toyota Travel Centre Bex 1202 Coultt Highway Tel, 327-3165, 327-3711 Toyota cars are sold and serviced from  coast to coast in Canada and throughout the world. CARDSTON Wolff & Son Toyota Box 760 Tol. 6S3-32S2 MILK RIVER TABER Madge Equipment Ltd. Box 299 Tel. 647-3833, 617-3939 Box 100B Kenway Toyota Tel. 223-3434 ;