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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 5, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta Friday, Novr-mbft 5, THE irTHIPIDCE HCKAID 3 JOHN VOS, RINA STOVci. MR. STALDINE, WANDA RUMPEL Honor Rina k FOREMOST (Special )-Rina May Stove] of the Foremost School received the Governor General's Award for high achievement in Grade at The recent academic awards day. Tile award was presented hy John Vos, chairman of the County of Forty Mile school committee, it is given for the highest achievement by a Grade 9 student in the inspectorate, which includes all County of Forty Mile schools and the Medicine Hat school division. S t u d e n t s' Union president Nyle Stromsmoe was chairman of the event. Senior Students' Union book awards far achievement in Grade 7 were presented to Le-nora Van Staaiduine, Linda Proud and Marty Jurgens by Linda Kraft, vice president of the Students1 Union. President Stromsmoe presented the Grade 8 achievement awards to Dene Hains worth and Joan Rumpel. The Geldreich Award for Stovel, W highest achievement in Grade 9 was presented lo Rina Stovel by Gil 'Mehlen on behalf of the donors, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Gcld-reieh. Second high e s i achievement marks were earned by Lexe Hainsworlh. She received the Auxiliary to the Royal Canadian legion award, presented bv the president, Mrs. George (Henny) Haugen. Foremost Elks ruler Jake Slaldine presented the Elks Academic Award for the highest achievement in the senior matriculation program in Grade 10 to Wanda Rumpel. Ross Hainsworth received the Foremost and District Home and School Scholastic Award for the highest achievement in Ihe Grade U senior matriculation program. The award was presented bv the president of the association, Richard Buswell. Mr. Buswell presented the award for the highest achievement in the Grade II diploma program to Debbie Rumpel The Catholic Women's League Citizenship Trophy was given to Frances Hougcn and was presented by Mrs. Alex (AtiPabollc) Treibcr. The final award was the Ladies of the Royal Purple Students Union award, presented by honored royal lady Mrs. Del-a Walsh to Edward Ivanics, past-president of (he Students' Fort Sti By NANCY MILES Special Correspondent CRAN'BROOK Fort Steele, vhich lost out. to Cranbrock in the as assigned Cana-ian Pacific Railway route to open the southern Kootenays, lad three railways for a glo-inus few days recently. Robert E. Swanson. insliga-or of the Dunrobin and its 2.5 miles of excursion track as ?orl Steele Foundation conees-ion. doub'ed the resident roll-ng stock by bringing in a 133 Shay steam locomotive. Some Galbraiths should have >een there. Libby Dam pondage grade requirements downstream prodded Fort Steele with a ij A4 child JL, Clinics The Barons-Eureka Health Unit is sponsoring the following infant and preschool clinics: HAYS: Tuesday, Nov. 9, in ,he school from 1 to 3 p.m. PICTURE BUTTE: Tuesday. 9, in the library building from 10 a.m. to 12 noon and to :i p.m. TABEIl; Tuesday, Nov. 9. in the health unit office in the administration building, from 10 a.m. to 12 nocn and to 4 p.m. Wednesday, Nov. 10. in the school Irom lo p.m. VAUXHALL: .Wednesday, Nov. 10, in the elementary school from 10 a.m. to 12 noon and 1 to 3 p.m. COALDALE: The clinic in Coaldale on Thursday. Nov. 11. will be cancelled due to the holiday. TAKER: The clinic in Tabe' on Thursday. Nov. 11. will be cancelled due to the holiday. SIIAI'GHXESSY: F r i d a y. Nov. 12. in the school from to p.m. Fluoride tablets are available R. all clinics free of charge. CARUSTON The Chief Mountain Health Unit will hold its regular pre-school and adult clinics for November as follows: C A RUST ON: Thursdays from a.m. and p.m. at the MD Building in the Clinic Office. MAGHATII: Tuesdays Iron a.m. at the Clinic Office. II I L L SPUING: Wednesday, November 10th. 1971 from a.m. at the church. WATEHTOX PARK: Wed-nesdav, November loth from 1-2 p.m. at the Lions Hall. G I, E .V WOOD Wednesday, November 2Hh from 10-11 a.m. at the school. Dr. Kurt Adler. medical officer of health, urges parents to ensure their children are fully protected against contagious investment at Stirlins STIRLING (HNS) Fifteen boy scouts participated in an investment and badge-receiving ceremonv recently at the Stirling Cultural Hall. The service began with Mar-vyn Hogenson. scout committee member, giving a prayer. Scents Dick Quon, Allen Hogen-son and Tony Romeril stood to Ihe salute and gave the Scout Promise. Dick first gave the promise in Chinese with the other boys interpreting. He also gave a story of the New Year in Chinese, then giving the glish interpretation. Scout Dale Hcrgct received the bronze challenge award ciain which is an excellent achievement. Scout Allen Ho-genson gave a closing prayer. Several parents were in attendance. As each boy was presented with his investment badge a parent came forward and pined this on the scout shirtsleeve. Scoutmaster is Thayne Sillilo with councillors Bill Shea and Ferris Foxall Y Oil COALDALE iHNSi Councillor Earl J. Foxail recently reported on his attendance at the Alberta Urban Municipalities Association resolution convention in Edmonton. While there Mr. Foxall met with government officials from various departments on matters of concern to the residents here. Mr. Foxall stated over 100 resolutions were dealt with by the highest attendance of municipal representatives from across the province on record. He discussed with Mr. llor-rie, a member of the Local Authorities Board, matters pertaining to Conldale's water and sewer problems. He met with the department of social development and the discussion involved points in the field of public assistance and preventive social services measures. Mr. Foxall made application for the Coaldalc and District Fish and Game Association proceed with the trout pond and recreation area gniion ment located south of the Readymadc School. This project, has been filed by the department. Officials indicated to Mr. they would be co-operative in processing the application immediately. In his interview with Mr. >K1-lott, chairman of the Alberta Liquor Control Board, Ihe officials stated the town would be receiving more information in January regarding a liquor store in Coaldale. There are a few factors regulating the board's decision but Mr. Foxall was assured Coal-dale's application was being considered. Mr. Fosall said although officials of the department of municipal affairs did not have all the information on the winter works program they gave assurance that as soon as policy was formulated it would be forwarded to the Coaldale town office. Mr. Foxall said the general feeling he got from members of the government is that the south will not be forgotten. "II will be up to groups, local municipal authorities and indivi-t uals lo present their views and requests and they will be istened to." be 1 W f j his si; It was steam and thirst as big as U was Lethbridge C naturally aged. A brewed with half. students hit blast VULCAN About 25 local high school students staged a peaceful sit in in front of County Central High School this morning to protest the proposed nuclear blast at Amchitka Is-and. The demonstration began a ocleck when placard-carrying students began arriving the school. A spokesman for Ihe group said the protest will continue until 4 Sportsmen plan party for Christmas COLEMAN (CNP Bureau 1 -Plans for a Christmas party and for various winter activities will be discussed when the Coleman Fish and Game Ass i-cialion meet Monday, Vov. S. The meeting will he held at p.m. in the Coleman Lions Scout Hall and members arc urged to turn out to help with the sc on water C'RANBROOK 1 Special i Public forums November 26 at Forme and Cranbrcok un< or Regional District of Uast Kool-onav auspices will attempt to cs-ablish a framework for how i s residents want lo use their district water resource. The HDEK October meeting decided to finance a professional pollution survey by a Calgary firm from a 1971 budgeted for a factual report on conditions of its lakes and streams in its Rocky Moun-ain Trench. Though it is unlikely much of this will he ready for the two forums, it wit] guideline a hriel RPF.K intends to submit to the provincial Pollution resources Bciird hearings .set for Vancouver and Cranbrook in Jan-ii.'irv. SnJimissions lo this must, i br technical and in 10 copies. The two ama forums will skip the technical but. will attempt o document, whnl the East Koolennv feel regarding industrial, agricultural, recreational and domestic legitimate water use, and measures for a fair division among them. Administrator Frank Bertoia reports the planned third forum for Upper Columbia Valley has .been postponed pending actioi i IHTC toward a larger muneipa than the prcsen Invennerc village .status a IK] lossely knit electoral Tli USTE 1'. -Oorge Gillrspic of Enchant lias won a life inenibcrsliip in Iho Alberta School Trustees' Association. Tlir award acknowledges K years of "tlis-tiligllished service" as a tnis-Ice for Tabor School Division No. fi. Mr. r.illespir Is ono ol Ihe dirrolors in the Southern Alhrrln Kilnralionai Television Association whirl) pioneered television to southern Alhorla. Having sold his farm nl Kncliant. Mr. Gillospio. will lie Inking up residence at l.clhhridgc. The jiward will presented a 1 the school Inislccs' nninud 1 convention at Calgary Nov. Sell home STIRLING (HNS) Mr. and Mrs. Dan Miclielson, who have lived in Stirling since childhood and raised a family of four sons and two daughters, have sold their home and moved to Lcthbridgc. Mrs. Michelsou is Die former Lulu Barton. Both of the con-pie's parents were pioneers in (he community and active in its Catholic Coleman CWL Hazaar and lorn bola held in the Catholic Hal last weekend was successfu and Ihe. women have extende< thanks to all who srpportod the event. Mamie Aim M -s ,1. Lloyd, Kcne Comin, John women Gcorgio. Mary Oliva, llclei Kropinnk, Mrs. K. Garner, Sa vena Paviglianite, Mrs. Pauliiu Sullivan, Ernie Fanlin, Oliva, Margarol Gentile, Tom llccecco, Mrs. .1. Boigun. Mich ael Taje. Debbie Slavik, Mr Linda Mclysa, Pearl Baker, Ann Hoover Mrs. Marie Kinnear, Betty Slavik, .Mm and .lane Ash, Mrs R. Smr.anek, Mary Clark, Mrs A. Harry, A. Tarahula. liiai ca llol'iorn! George Tllllisi, lleh hie Yannla and Laurie li.ims took ROBERT E. SWANSON AND HIS GIFT TO FORT STEELE Tannos Pholo Fort Steele has friend in Swanson "real" railway a year ago! when the Crowsnest line right- to Wardner altered, and the third Fort Steele railway during the week was a half- mile shoo-fly affair made from track of the long-gone Fernie-1 Morrissy-Coal Creek railway.' Hiven by Kaiser Resources Ltd. "The game little named ,ifler her donor, Rohorl E. i Kwanson. chuffed up the half- j mile nine per cent grade shoo- fly to transfer to Dunrohin's track and now her own track, hauling vintage flatcar, oil- tanker, and Irie showpiece, a retired caboose Built in at Lima, Ohio, it is the only one of its type in Canada. Fort Steele Historic Site has had about visitors this year, including Queen Eliza-! commanding a couple of tre- beth, Prince Phillip and Prin-: mendous and she al- One out of six of: ternate wiih Dunrobin next sea- tlx-so visitors rode the standard j son on the half hourly excur- gaugc excursion route behind sion schedule. Fort Steele continues open and attracting a scattering of visitors to its re.storatien and recreation features, including the Dunrobin In its second sea- son Her heyday service was so- cial on the 'northern England j recrcation including estate of the Duke of Argyle the n will where she was on call for haul-; opcn as long as Bath- er allows, then dig in for win- ter and the continuous shop- t work of repair and recreating additional attractions it offers ing guests in a games club car uhicii is also now at Fort Steele. The IIS. Robert E. Swanson. was strictly a working girl in i each year her day. hauling logs on Van- j as of tnp oouvcr Island until she was dis- j placed finallv by trucks and j Probability is strong that, tiro tractors. I Opera House alongside the Vil- A sidetrack has been pro- lage Green will be presenting vided on the Fort Steele line, regular short reviews dally which is a 2.5 miles figure eight i next season. _____ old style It was steam and cinders all the way on those big eight-wheelers. Gave a man a thirst as big as (he Rockies and as dry as the Drumheller Badlands. So h.s style was Lethbridge Old Style Pilsner, (or thirst-quenching flavour slow-brewed and naturally aged. And that's the way it still tastes today-honest-to-goodness beer brewed with half a century of know-how. Try it at your next wel-your-whistle-stop. CAM IASIC FROM Tilt HOUSE OF LETHBHIDGL ;