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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 2, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta Tdurnloy, 1, 1971 THE irHBRIDOI HKAID 3 WINTER SPORTS BOOSTED AT NOBIEFORD George Todd, president of the Noble- ford Curling Club, accepts from Gordon Luchia, chairman of the north county recreation board, it will be used to improve the curling rink and further winter sports of Nobleford. Left to right: Mr. Luchia, Morley Roelofs, north counly recreation director, Mr. Todd and Karl Lang, recreation board member. -Linda Luchia Photo W. R. Myers concerts set TABER (HNS) The con- secutive, dates of Wednesday, '.'ov. 8, and Thursday, 9, lave heen announced for con- curls at the R. Myei-s High School auditorium, each com- mencing at II p.m. The first concert will feature performances by the senior liigh school music organiza- tions, both choral and band. Thursday's performance will be composed of junior high bands and choruses. Included in the Thursday con- cert will he renditions by ihe Earmvell school uar.d and the Taber Community Band. The bands are directed by N. Milton Iverson while Malcolm Ed- wards directs the choruses. This year's conductor will be Taber musician Lorcn Eas- thope. He will conduct the sym- phonic band. Miss Carol West, clarinetist is student director. Began his career at Coal Creek Coal miner Joe Parker retires NATAL (HNS) After 45 years in coal mining, Joe Parker of Fernie, an employee of Kaiser Resources Ltd., lias called it quits and has decided to "take things easy" for a while. He retired after spending many years working under- ground as a miner at Michel Mines. Mr. Parker began his mining career at Coal Creek, the mines that were situated five miles east of Fernie which are now closed. He worked as an elec- trician apprentice, six days a week, and was paid ?2 per day. The following year he went to work on the tipple as flagman on the "dinky." In 1925 he went underground. Starting as n tracklayer, he worked success- fully as a timberman's helper, Allied arts council formation set for Nov. 9 at Piiicher Creek PINCHER CREEK (Special) A general public meeting to form an Allied Arts Council for Pincher Creek and District will be held Thursday, Nov. 9, at 8 p.m. In the town hall. Anyone interested in cultural and artistic affairs is welcome to attend. On the agenda is the election of officers from those in attend- ance and a review of the pro- pored constitution. Copies of the proposed con- stitution will be mailed to or- ganizations in the artistic and cultural interest areas. Individ- uals may pick up copies from the parks and recreation office. rope rider, horse driver and miner. Along with many others, Mr. Parker couldn't find work in the "hungry thirties" and for four years he lived and worked in a Family party November 26 CARMANGAY (HNS) Nine members and one visitor attend- ed the October Lionetles meet- ing. Plans were made to hold a family party hi the United Church Hall. Nov. 26 with en- tertainment at 3 p.m. and a pot- luck supper at 5 p.m. It was decided to raffle a Christmas food hamper again this year. The raffle was won by Mrs. Gill Anderson. 'The next meeting will be held Nov- 28 with Mrs. Beulah Hub- ui charge of entertainment and Mrs. Rosella Hubka bring- ing lunch and the raffle prize. relief camp at "the loop'' near Michel, so-called because the CPR trains made a wide loop for UB climb over the Crows- nest Pass. His pay during thai period was 20 cents a day and bed and board. When mining began to pick up in the late 1930s, Mr. Park- er went back to stay. During the 1940s he was active in mine rescue training. He has no special plans for retirement so far, except to take it easy. Mini-vote RAYMOND keep- ing with the recent election spirit, Raymond High School students held an election with four candidates, Progressive Conservative. Liberal, the New Democratic Party and S o c i a Credit. Darcy Ralph, P r o g r e s sive Conservative, won with 269 votes. JGA! Available Only At Centre Village IGA Here's the English Dinnerware you have always wanted Gold Medallion by ENOCH WEDGWOOD (TUNSLMJL) UD. And it's FREE the easy Look how easy it is to collect a service for 4, 6, 8 or more. Each time you shop at our store, save the cash register receipts. Every of cash tapes that you accumulate entitles you to a FREE 4-PIECE PLACE SETTING Each place setting consists of the dinner plate, cup, saucer and dessert dish. Start saving your cash receipts today. Pick up our special Savc-a-Tape Envelope from the display or (rom your cashier. Your Gold Medallion Dmnerwate is covered under an open stock guarantee Should you wish to replace any single piece ol your set, plcast1 write to: Gold Medallion, P.O. Bex 2000. Termmjl Toronto 1, Ontario. Matching Completer Pieces are also available Collect Each Item... VEGETABLE BOWL COVERED SUGAR BOWL EACH PIECE FREC WITH 'ENVELOPt (S5Q.OQ WORTH Or CASH TAPES! CREAMER Hironaka: for a goaP By DI3LIA WOOLF Herald News Service RAYMOND Dr. Robert Hironaka, speaking El the an- nual 4-H Beef Club banquet, said 4-H club teaches ev- ery member "to have a dream, a reach for a goal." I He cautioned club members to be tri'e to their club by car- ing for their animals. "You may fool some of the people; you can't fool yourself. The satisfaction that be your's at show time will only come if you do the work your- he stated. District news League shifts SPARWOOD (HNS) The Sparwood Women's Curling League shifts to Wednesday night and, if needed, a partial Monday night draw. Interest is high in mixed curling. Two separate mixed leagues will operate, one Tues- day night, and one Friday night. Curlers may play in one or both leagues. Monday night will be an over- flow night for all leagues in case interest is greater than an- ticipated. Mixed bonspiel SPARWOOD (HNS) Mem- bers were informed a mixed bonspiel will be held Nov. 25 and 26. The intention of this event is to acquaint curlers, especially those new to the area, with one another. Perfect attendance RAYMOND (HNS) Much of the success of the Raymond 4-H Beef Club goes to the 14 members with perfect attend- ance. They recently received offi- cial club pins. They were: Beth Holt, Bernadette Kaupp, David Kaupp, Joe Kaupp, Theresa Kaupp, John Kearns, Mark Reams, Annemarie Schefter, Bob Schefter, Donald Takagu- chi, Sandra Takaguchi, Darline Wilkins and Norma Wright. Pins were presented to Norma Wright and Reid S-jhneider for club service. Awards were made to Bob Schefter and Francis Motyoka. Annemarie Schefter apoke to the parents, asking for more support at the monthly club meetings. She extended an in- vitation for tach parent to meet with members. Club president Beth Holt thanked each and everyone who had assisted members. Win stars NATAL (HNS) Members of the Third Sparwood Brownie Pack received first and second year service stars at a recent meeting. First year stars were present- ed to Lana Cibulka, D e a n n a Wood, Kim Dreidger, R o n d a Caul and Loretta Offerson. Second year stars were pre- sented to Laurel Graft, Kelly DePaoli, Cindy Feragotti, Pam- ela Peterson and Terri Hansen. The pack also made plans for the Halloween Jarty. Women gather CARMANGAY (HNS) Five members and three visitors met at the home of Mrs. Gladys McGinnis at Lethbridge for the October meeting of the West Country Women's Club. The hostess gift was won by Mrs- Colleen Annable. The November meeting will be held in the evening at the home of Mrs. Alice Knight. There are 23 girls enrolled. Crowsnest Pass Bureau NEWS CIRCULATION JOB PRINTING Vernon Decoux, Resident Rep., Blairmore Phone 562-2149 Dr. Hironaka, an early Ray- mond 4-H club member, spoke of the changes in the club in comparison to those early years. He told of the changes made in grading animals and producing top grades which to- day are superior to those early calves. Dr. Hironaka was introduced by a former club member and neighbor, Max Holt. Donald Takaguchi expressed thanks for Dr. Hironaka's visit. Mayor Robert Graham was master of ceremonies for the evening. The mayor was intro- duced by Calvin Hancock. A club member, Maria Snow, said grace for the dinner. Awards were presented for the 1972 club year. Trophy for the grand cham- pion calf went to Mark Kearns, presented by the Raymond Mer- cantile. Reserve champion award, presented by Highway (52) Feeders, James McCoy making the presentation, went to Beth Holt. Reed Schneider took the showmanship trophy presented by Ray Jensen for C. and R. Construction. Lori Kearns produced the calf with the greatest gain in weight. Dr. Norton presented his trophy. The Raymond Lions Club Trophy was presented by Bev Swaren to Beth Holt tor effi- ciency. Norma Wright placed first In the judging and was awarded the Raymond Pharmacy Tro- phy. Councillor Marvin Dahl pre- sented the County of Warner Service Board trophy to Mark Kearns for record keeping. Theresa Kaupp was awarded the Raymond Review trophy, presented by Mrs. Delia B. Woolf, for senior speech. The junior speech award went to Wendy Larson. Robert Holt presented the Holt Agencies trophy. Dr. C. A. Norton made three special awards to the owners of calves that made a three pound per day gain. These were 523 awards each to Lori Kearns, Dale Snow and Mark Kearns. In appreciation of service rendered to the club, awards were presented to leaders Rod- den Murray, Jack Kearns, Mrs. Jack Kearns and council mem- bers. More district on page 24 COUNTRY NEWS These Are The Lethbtidge Herald Correspondents in Your Area VAUXHALL MRS. PAT POWERS P.O. Box 239 STIRLING RUTH IAUGG General Delivery TABER ROSS GIBB P.O. Box Z187 TYRRELl'S LAKE MRS. MARY HAMIING......P.O. Box 97, Wrenthom WARNER MRS. PEARL LIEBELT General Contact these people for your District News or Classified Advertising Tnns-Cintdi Tilgphoni IS TWX THE MISSING LINK BETWEEN YOU AND COMPUTER? Most executives think of TWX as a dandy innova- missing link! Ask for a demonstration. In Edmon- tion for written communications between offices, ton, phone 425-2110. In Calgary, phone 261-3111. Because it saves time and money and eliminates Out-of-town, dial "0" (Zero) and ask for Zenith so many errors. But we'd like to remind you that 33000 (toll No obligation, of course. TWX is also a great way to get on direct line with a computer. In fact, TWX is the ideal data terminal since it operates on an 8 level code. You can use it to feed your important data directly into data processing equipment. You can retrieve information quickly, too. TWX allows you to interrogate the computer for instant status reports on things lika accounts re- ceivable, inventory and payroll. You can cut transaction time from days lo minutes. You can transmit data to a different time zone, even though there is no attendant on duty there. And you can do all of this economically because TWX is a pay-as-you-use dala communication network. Call today and find out more about TWX, the ALBERTA GOVERNMENT TELEPHONES ;