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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 1, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta Wednesday, November 1, WJ THf lETrHRIDGE HtRAlD 3 Nursing home contracts won Taber school aide funds requested by trustees BLAIRMORE (CNP Bureau) a special meeting of the board of trustees of the Crows- nest Pass General Hospital and Nursuig Home District 40 held recently the board awarded contracts for the construction of the nursing home and senior citizens' lodpe. The general contract was awarded to Glenn Little Con- struction of Lethbridge; the mechanical c o n t r a ct was awarded to Riteway Plumbing and Heating of Lethbridge; and Ihe electrical contract was awarded to J. and M. Electri- cal, also of Lethbridge. Construction of the buildings will start immediately. This development includes a hospital extension (dietary and administration a 30- bed nursing home and a 32-bed senior citizens' lodge which in- cludes accommodation for four staff members. A basement under the Lodge portion provides bulk storage for the entire plant and also al- lows space for diversified ac- tivities, mainly for the senior citizens. Raymond band thrills audience RAYMOND BAND dis oct 31 rm RAYMOND (HNS) The first band concert of the sea- son here, presented by the Ray- mond High School Concert Band with the Ernest Manning High School Choir and Band as guests, was well received. Grant Erickson, bandmaster of the Raymond band, received round after round of applause from parents and members of the large audience in apprecia- tion of progress the students are making. Len Purnell, bandmaster and director of the Ernest Man- Sunday School Halloween lea held CARMANGAY (HNS) The United Church Sunday School recently held its annual Hallo- ween tea and bake sale. The hail was decorated with a Halloween theme. Children and their teachers were dressed in costume. Prizes were awarded to Jeannie Greer, Danny Blue and Warren Shearer, for the best costumes, and a special award was made to Cindy Johnson for costume and for her gracious manner of greeting j each guest at the door ning High School Band, is as- sured of a warm welcome any time he returns to Raymond. The 17 pieces presented by the Calgary choir in its "Grow- ing up" presentation were a pleasure. Directed and produced by Ken Deman, Sue Strantz, Val Galvin and Norah McCloy, se- lections were chosen from mod- ern to oldtime music. The Raymond band opened the conceit with the very olc number "All Through the Night." At the close, principal Jame, Blumell announced the band is now working on music for the Christmas concert. TABER (HNS) Taber School Division 6 is again re- questing funds through the Lo- cal Initiatives Program for the employment of school aides, similar to the project earned out last year. The current plan will con- tinue from Dec. 1 to May SI and will involve 13 people to be engaged as school aides, .ypisls, clerks and supervisors must be currently unem- ployed. At its recent meeting, the rustees voted to overexpend its u d g e t allocation for profes- sional development of teachers. The "budgeted amount 'or reimbursement of teachers 'or out-of-pocket expenses in- curred in attending seminars, workshops and conferences will be increased by School superintendent James Mrs. Krasman hosts guild CARMANGAY (HNS) The Anglican Guild met recently a the home of Mrs. Albert Kras man. Committees were appointee for the annual bazaar, tea ant bake sale to be held Nov. 24 in the Carmangay town office. Mrs. Ethel Collier reported sending five "get-well" cards and one "baby congratulations' card. The next service at the church will be held Nov. 5 at 9 a.m. Albizzati resigns post BLAIRMORE (CNP Bureau) John Albizzati, secretary- treasurer of the Crowsnest Pass School Division No. 63, has re- signed his position effective Nov. 24. Mr. Albizzati has accepted a position with Phillips Cables Ltd. of Sentinel and will com- mence duties there in Novem- ber. He has been secretary of the division for the past seven years and prior to this was an accountant for Blairmore Sawmills Ltd. at Blairmore. Mr. Albizzati is married and has six children. j. George advised the board hat because of the large num- >er of worthwhile seminars and he increased interest of the caching staff, the initial allo- cation to the professional devel- opment fund would be inade- quate. Recognizing the possibility of teacher improvement .hrough participation in profes- sional development activities, ihe board approved the request. Children in hospital remembered ENCHANT Enchant Red Cross youth look Halloween to children in hospitals at Leth- bridge and are now planning a Christmas project. Red Cross youth, under the leadership of June Wiest, rais- ed with a bottle drive and used the money to make candy bags. These were given to children at St. Michael's and the Leth bridge Municipal hospitals. Skates for N.W.T. CRANBROOK A big carton of used skates, mostly for children, is leaving Cranbrook soon for Copper- mine, N.W.T., 300 miles inside the Arctic Circle. Retired businessman Ross Leyden sparked the Jaycettes into a used skates drive, and PWA takes them free to Yel- lowknife, where Northward Aviation takes them to Copper- mine free in its twice-weekly Otter flight. Business education possibility TABER (HNS) A lone adult education course in typ ing will commence at the W. R Myers High School here at I p.m. Monday, Nov. 7, at whicl time registrations will be ac cepted along with a ?5 registra lion fee. There is a possibility that to- ward the end of the year some introduction to bookkeeping could be included. The instructor will be Mrs Jeanne Westwood, business edu cation teacher at the school. Inquiries may be made at the school division office, phone 223-3547, says James L. George superintendent 88th birthday marked by Slelliicr CABMANGAY (HNS) Carl Stettner of the Golden Acres Lodge, Lethbridge, was honor- ed on the occasion of his 88th Birthday recently when rela- .ives and friends from far and near gathered at the home of lis daughter and son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Amos Lacz. Enrolment dips; costs rise TABEIl (UN'S) Reduced enrolment in Tober Schiol Divi- sion 6 has cost the division 335 in provincial government grants below budget, even though the number of teachers in the division was lowsrt-d by 2.5. The decrease in enrolment by 91 pupils from last year's had a greater impact than the staff reduction. The pupil-pupil ratio on which provincial educa- tional grants are based in- creased from to Reporting to the division's school board, school superinten- dent James L. George poted that the Taber elementary schools Dr. Hamman and West- lake have eight pupils more (each) than last year, but there are 11 fewer beginners this year. He said that the decrease at the senior high level through drop-outs or transfers is slightly over 10 per cent. The few fam- ilies that have moved into the district have not compensated for the reduced birth rats or drop-outs. Mr. George said that the lo- cal experience is similar (o t li a t in other jurisdictions throughout the province. r Roun Turkey dinner NEW DAYTON The New Dayton United Church is hold- ing a turkey dinner from 2 to 5 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 5, in the New Dayton Stadium, says Helen Trockstad, secretary- treasurer of the church. re KVV _ I, if Walters heads Elks FOREMOST (Special) Richard Walters of Foremost was recently elected exalted ruler of the Foremost Elks Lodge 223. Mr. Walters succeeds Jake Staldine. The installation ceremony was held in the Lodge Room at the Foremost Community Hall. Arnold Johnson was elected leading knight. Pete Hammel is loyal knight and Vern Baiter lecturing knight. Harvey Beacome is the outer guard; Glen Berntson, inner guard; Merle Collins, first-year trustee; and Roger Seaman is secretary. Financial secretary is George Piper and Bryan Lengyel is chaplain. Yosh Kabayama will serve as esquire; Sol Weber as organ- ist; and Claude Stevens as pub- .icity director. Longer hours SPARWOOD (HNS) Hours of service at the Rooseville cus- toms border crossing will be ex- tended from 8 a.m. to 12 mid- night daily. American officials reviewed their policy regarding opening hours. Various groups at Sparwood,, Kimberley, Cranbrook, and Windermere were asked for and gave support for better opening hours. Film wins medal NATAL (HNS) A Kaiser Steel production, What Man Can Imagine, has won a gold medal at the 15th Venice Gold- en Mercury film competition. The production featured foot- age taken at Kaiser Resources Ltd. operations near Sparwood and contained a narration by Jim Korski on the Harmer Ridge coal reserves and the I company's large scale mining 'techniques. i Pioneer Hall SPARWOOD (HNS) Pio- neer Hall at Grasmere had its official opening recently. The event consisted of open- ing ceremonies followed by a j buffet supper and dance. The new hall was a commu- nity project constructed under the Local Initiatives Program and sponsored by the Triangle Women's Institute. Costing 000, money for materials was raised by the Triangle Wom- en's Institute while labor costs were covered by the LIP grant. Needs good deeds TABER (HNS) Taber's se- nior citizens' home, Clearview Lodge, Is seeking the assistance of Boy Scout troops for clear- ing walks and driveways of snow after each storm. Troops are requested to offer their services to their elders in a daily "good turn" once for each snowfall. Bingo held NATAL (HNS) Sponsored by t h e Knights of Columbus, Father Anthony OMI Council, a successful 12-game bingo was held recently in St. Michael's Hall in Sparwood. Proceeds are earmarked to- ward the St. Michael's Parish Fund to help pay the debt in- curred since building the new church complex due to reloca- tion to Sparwood. School dances suspended after Hays liquor probe TABER (HNS) School- sponsored dances at Hays have been suspended indefinitely, says school principal Joseph Engel. In his report to the Taber school board, Mr. Engel noted regulations had been wilfully disregarded in spite of supervi- sion at a recent high school dance. Liquor was involved both in- side and outside the building. Similar- incidents had occur- red at both Taber and Vauxhall high school dances. Dances are now held on a limited basis. FOR COMPLETE BOOK PUBLISHING CONTACT The Lethbridge Herald PRINTING AND LITHOGRAPHY DIVISION PHONE 327-3203 or 328-4411 LADIES' TEENS' CO-ORDINATING PANT SUITS BOYS' WARM SNOWMOBILE Rubber bottoms, nylon tops wilh draw cord cuff, felt lined. Siiei 1-5. Reg. I" 100% Cire Nylon. Poly fill belted. Eskimo Parka. Fur trim hood Assorted patterns In checks, stripes, solids, all sizes. SPOTLITE ON WORK CLOTHING WATER DAMAGED MEN'S WORK SHIRTS and PANTS WORK PANTS Heavy cotton drill. Canadian made. shades. Sizes 30-48. ,79 MEN'S PARKAS Worm quilt lining, ottached hood _ VQi95 Storm cuff. Reg, to EXTRA SPECIAL! WOOL PLAID JAC SHIRTS Pile lined, cmt. colon and sizes........... O_ i SHOE PACKS Rubber bottoms, leather uppers Heavy felt liners. REGULAR TOE SAFETY TOE All sizes 7-13. '12.88 MEN'S SHOES latest potato toe styles, leather uppers, Black and Brown loafers and oxfords by Ritchie. Reg. value ONE LOW PRICE 9 THEY JUST CAME INI LATEST POPULAR MEN'S, TEENS' BAGGIE PANTS Eviryone Is.wearing them hl MEN'S, BOYS' BELTS Cut out pattern with bold butklil. Slut S.M.L. All colors......................___ GRAB YOUR CHOICEI EXTRA SPECIALI DRESS GLOVES Vinyl or knit _! 99' FOR THE YOUNG PRO! HOCKEY SOCKS PR. Featuring famous team colors. Regular Value to 1 BOYS' HI STYLED Pullover Cardigans Reg. value to Skinny ribi. 100% acrylic washable. 2 EXTRA SPECIAL DRESS SHIRTS MEN'S LATEST STYLE AND COLORS 4k 0 A OR EA. Reg. ea. OR 3 BOYS7 PANTS BLUE DENIM JEANS. Straight and flared. Reg. to ASSORTED CASUAL PANTS. All sizes. Reg. to BOYS' AND GIRLS' UNISEX BLAZERS Flannel, single or double breasted, Reg. 1 ,44 UNISEX TURTLE NECK SWEATERS 100% acrylic. Rog. to 2 LADIES' BABYDOIL PYJAMAS Smart loco toe-through. Reg. to 1 .49 LADIES', TEENS' PANT TOPS Reg. to Great assortment of regular and overiizi. 3 MIX OR MATCH LADIES', TEENS FLARED PANTS Popular styles CRIMPKNIT SLACKS Reg. SNOW! SLEET! SLUSH! LADIES' SLUSH MOLD Side zipper, pile lined. 14" shaft. 14" SHAFT. WIDE FITTERS GIRLS' PILE LINED Pull on size 9-4. .95 LADIES', TEENS' GREAT ASSORTMENT OF SWEATERS CARDIGANS, PULLOVERS. Popular shades and tiles. Reg. CHARGEX at NATIONAL DEPT. STORE CORNER 3rd AVENUE AMD 5th STREET SOUTH WE RESERVE THE BIGHT TO UMIT QUANTITIES OPEN THURS. AND FRI. TILL 9 P.M. LADIES' OVERSIZE SKI JACKETS GIRLS' SKI JACKETS 10 Nybn fibre fill, hidden hood, storm cuffs. GIRLS' STRETCH SLIMS Reg. Ideal for winter wear. GIRLS' CORD JUMPERS Styled smart for your pochst book also. Choose from wool dresses and jumpers. PANTI HOSE One size fits all shades. OVER SIZE PANTI HOSE H .19 pairs PR. USE OUR CONVENIENT LAY-AWAY PLAN NATIONAL DEPT. STORES HAS THE LARGEST SELECTION IN TOWN OF MEN'S, BOYS', LADIES' AND GIRLS PARKAS and SKI JACKETS ;