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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 14, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta B THE LETHBRIDGE HERAID Tunday, November 14, 1972 Farm management courses planned in south centres FOREMOST (Special) Dis- Iricl Agriculturist Dellon Jen- sen of Foremost lias announc- ed that an Advanced Farm Man- agement course will he lield in Foremost from Jan. 22 to Feb. JC. The 20-day course is schedul- ed for a number of southern Alberta centres during January and February, including Card slon, Claresholm. Tollbridge. Fort Macleod, Pincher Creek, T a b e r, Vauxhall, Bassano, Foremost, Brooks, Medicine Hat, Rolling Hills and Vulcan. The Advanced Farm Man- agement course Is provided by Sewer service Bellevue's goal BELLEVUE (CNP Belleviie council, at its meet- ing last instructed sec- retary-treasurer Florence Han- to make formal application [or service for the village to D. ,1. Russell, minister of mu- nicipal affairs, and to J. Yurko, minister of environ- ment. The application is being made on the basis of the findings of a sanitary survey made in Bel- bvue last June by the provin- cial department of sanitation. FoUcr-.vir.g discussion on Cal- gary Power's proposal to in- crease power rates to the vil- lage, council went on record as being opposed. Winter snow removal prob- lems were discussed. Council hopes to draw up a work EchKile for (he town's depart- ment cf public works for snow removal and garbage pickup. The co-operation of shifl workers leaving their vehicles parked in allotted parking areas will facilitate work for snow removal crews. Council will look into the pos- sibility of having school patrols formed for the protection of school children who have ID cross Highway 3. The secretary was instructed lo apply for fluoride tablets from the government. These will be made available free to persons who want them. Council approved the annual donation to the Legion poppy fund and to the senior citizens' annual dinner. As a result of a petition re- ceived by council, a ratepay- ers' meeting will be held soon as arrangements can be completed with the department of municipal affairs. The town's department o] public works will do some re pair and gravelling to loca roads before winter. An addi- tional 200 feet of snow fence will be installed on the lake hill road. The Crowsnest Consolidated school district was given per- mission to use the municipal of- fice for polling purposes for the Nov. 22 election for school trus- tees. million-mark passed TABER (HNS) A building and modernizing the permit issued recently at Taber, covering construction valued at boosted the year's total well over the 51.5 million mark. The permit was issued to Apex Seed and Feed Plant Construction Company of Cal- gary for the complete rebuild- ing of the Select Feeds Ltd. plant. It was destroyed by fire Aug. 25. Work by the same firm of ex- plant was near completion when destroyed. MOVING COSTS NORANDA, Que. (CP) It costs evervone somp'riin" move and Gietan Deschamps of Noranda agrees. While he was moving to another building his tool chest was stolen. The police here said they were on the trail of the thief. Crowsnest Pass Bureau NEWS CIRCULATION JOB PRINTING Vernon Decoux, Resident Rep., Blairmore Phena 562-2149 COUNTRY NEWS These Are The Letlibridge Herald Correspondents in Your Area GRANUM MRS. ED. CESAR DlllvtrY GRASSY LAKE MRS. MARY TURNBUIL........... Gt rural Diliv.ry PICTURE BUTTE S. P. JOHNSON Gen. Dtl. RAYMOND MRS. DELIA WOOLF Gen. Dtl. TURIN Mri. Paulin Juhar................ Phone 738.4J94 Contact these people for your District News or Classified Advertising the Alberta Department of Ac] vanced Education and the A] berta Department of Agricul ture, in co operation with thi Federal Department of Man power and Immigration. The main objective of course is to improve the busi ness management skills of com mercial farmers. By providing the tools and skills needed for decision-mak ing, farm operators will be able lo make business, financial and marketing analysis of their farm operation. This course should enable farmers to more effectively use their available resources for in- creasing Iheir economic returns and to make sound manage- ment decisions, il conditions make adjustments to their op- eration necessary. A number of important topics of concern to farmers will be dealt with. These include man' agerial decision making proc ess, economic principles ol farm management, re core keeping and analysis and farm produce marketing. Other topics deal with the agricultural policies of govern' ments, farm business agree- ments and arrangements, agri- culture and tax law, budgeting anl enterprise selection, a n c farm finance, risk and uncer- tainty. Applicants for the course must be over 25 years of age and be presently operating a farm and have the potential to develon a viable farm opera- tion. They must not have pre- viously taken farm manage- ment or farm business admini- stration courses. Wherever possible a selec- ion of farmers will be made ;o that each class will have a similar background of exper- ence and type of farming. Training places are purchas- ed on behalf of applicants by the nearest Canada Manpower centre. Canada Manpower with consultation from local commit- tees also selects the course participants from among the applicants and in some cases able to provide them with ncome replacement living al- lowances during the training period. Further information regard- ing the courses is available from district agriculturists from any department of agri- :ulture office or Canada Man- power Centre. Harlem Aces thrill crowd at Nobleford NOBLEFORD (Special A capacity crowd was on hand to we the basketball game staged recently by t h e Harlem Aces and the Noble Blades. The entire aim of the Aces Is o improve the games for chools, clubs, players, coaches and spectators. They also stressed relaxation, ialance and deception in all orms of ball-handling, passing, dribbling, catching and shoot- ing. The hilarious playing by Warty Garrett, with support rom the legendary Monroe "Rip) Collins, Champ Brown, ily Ty and Snap Carothers, led he Aces to a 64-56 win over he Blades. Although the boys were de- cated, they and coach Glen Secretan are much wiser. SCHOOL ADDITION OFFICIALLY OPENED Culling the ribbon to mark Ihe opening of a addition ol St. Patrick's Elementary School, Taber, is Right Reverend Bishop Paul O'Byrne cf thr, Calgary Diocese. Attending the Bishop are (left to right) Rev. John school principal Clarence Wenlz, and to the Bishop's left Rev. Donald O'Dwyer of St. Augusline's Parish, Taber and school board chairman. Joseph Chomany. Gibb Photo Population estimates revealed NATAL (HNS) Ey 1933, ?emie's population will num- >er and Sparwood's "30 said B.C. Telephone's long- erm planning department in Camloops recently. Population trer.ds in the area, whr-t is happening here now, and predictions of the fut- ure, were gleaned during a veek field study here recenf- y. B.C. Telephone uses the pop- ulation projections for planning ts own expansion. Starting with 6.248 people In 'ernie in 1972, the estimates or the future are: 978 1983 10.S07; 893 The 1072 figure or Femie includes Elko. From 1976 on, Elko, which joes into an exchange of its iwn next month, is not included n Fcrnie figures. For Sparwood, figures are: 972 1976 978 1983 633 12.730. Increased mining develop- ment plays a maior part in copulations predictions, said he spokesman. Future population estimates were not worked out by the c'c artment for Elkford. Elkford's opulation depends on the one mployer there, Fording Coa ,td. and its future, B.C. Te aid. Roundup of District News fr :oaldale CWL >laiis supper COALDALE (HNS) The nnual chicken supper sponsor- d by the St. Ambrose Church itholic Women's League wil e held Saturday, Nov. 25, from to 7 p.m. in St. J o s e p h's chool. Convenor is Mrs. Stefan Cupis and proceeds will go to srist the CWL in its various rejects. CWL will also cater to ie Lethbridge 4-H ub banquet at a later The CWL also announced hat it will take over sponsor- lip of the newly-formed Coal- ale Brownies group. Next is Dec. 5 at the home Mrs. Ray LaValley. Comewitnus... ake it easier. WSS a head CRANBROOK Cranbrook Sales Point of Com munity Auction Sales Ltd. pass- ed the million dollar gross mark for 1972 at its recent bred cow and heifer sale here Qaaliiy pregnancy tested j and heifers averaged a head, v.-ilh total sales 362 ani- mals st manager Bill Bradford reports. A mixed sale of 100 to 150 brerl cows will he held Nov. 15 .-.rd general herd cleanup sale Nov. 29. Prize winners ELAIRI.IORE (CNP Bureau) Annes Catholic Women's League bazaar and tea was succcs-fd and winner of the kce table cloth was Mrs. K. Earl, the cake, Mrs. Jerry Zcmck. and the door prize, Mary Bobrosky. Tombola prize winners were: Charles Guay of Quebec, Mad- leine Pinkney, Mrs. A. Ny- strcm, David Price, Cory j. Zimha cf Ft. Saskatchewan, Mitzi Fekelc, Edna G'bos, Mrs. Cecelia Barbero, Margaret Malysa, J e a n e 1 1 e Olkowski, Guido Martini, Angelo Orlando family, Mrs. Cecilc Kelly of Pincher Creek, Ron D'Ercole of Calgary, Brian King of Leth- bridge, Violet Maniquet, Ida Desorzi, Esther Ash, Agnes Welsh, Donna Zboya of Calgary, Helm Gibos, Lynn Bosetti of St. Albert, Rinnldo Pozzi, Peter Wiat, Peier Kroli, Kenny Good- man, David Vigna, Alex Homu- los, Donald Hutlon of Chilli- wack, Rosalie Bernardo, Lina Bodio, Scctt Bruno Teileschini of Calgary, Da- vid McKee, Sam Tymchuk, Hec- tor Vanoni. Ron D'Ercole of Calgary and John Bajnoczi. Potato parleys Bolh the Alberta Potato Grow- ers Association and the Alberta Potato Commission will hold annual meetings in Lethbridge Nov. 16, and 17, respectively. The theme of the Potato Growers Association's I2th an- nual meeting is to be "Mechani- cal Injury." Session chairmen are Emie Assessment will be lale for Talier MD TABKH (HNS) A general I'-.ocssment required by the i'abcr MD will be at least two years overdue because of short- ago of manpower in the provin- cial staff of assessors. The MD council learned at ts recent meeting that a gen- eral Tt.sscssmcnl would be made is nosn as possible, but not until 075 at NIC carrest. According to statute, the new is required next 'I he Ml) council is thcrc- 'orc c'llir'crl lo apply for a min- slcrinl order allowing the MD >y resolution to use its 1972 as- Mismeiit as the basis for 1973 fixation. The .same procedure tipplles n years until the ji'nor.'il M.wssment is complct- 'tl. The Ml) relies on Ihc pro- finvmuncnl for asscs- r Similarly, Ihc tnwn of Talwr ik 1372 assessment rll for a goner- assi-ijurmiit now underway :1; loo hi" for next year a Initially intended. Lewis in the jnoming and K. Matoba in the afternoon. In the morning, Jack Klassen, Potato Extension Agent lor the Potato Commission will speak on "planter speed, plant stand and buise testing." Robert E. Thornton, Washing- ton State University, will speak on "controlling mechanical in- and Dave Dyck, of the Alberta Canning Co., will speak on "the effects of mechanical injury on processed potatoes." 62nd birthday CLARESHOLM (Special) Claresholm resident Nils Thompson celebrated his 82nd birthday with his sons Trygve of Coaldale and Gordon of Claresholm and g-anddaughter Mrs. Don Sharp of Lelhbridge Chamber msets MILK RIVER (HNS) The Milk River Chamber of Com- merce held its November meet- ing recently with 20 members and guests present. Gene Mandell presided and Douglas Peter acted as sec- retary. Topics discussed were the hospital, the status of the li- brary and the availability of skating ice for the children. Pirns are under way lo build a swimming pool here through joint contributions from boring communities. Shorts are out CLARESHOLM (HNS) The Willow Creek school division on hand for a family dinner. I board has approved a request Mr. Thompson is in good from a Hutterite colony that health. ulcir studenls not be required CRANBROOK Winter work at Fort Steele His- toric Park will concentrate en completion of the North West Mounted Police log compound in the northeast cor- ner of the site. Supervisor Struan Robertson reports an objective of seven complete buildings, including the four existing. Canuangay couple leaves CARMANGAY (HNS) Mr. and Mrs. Tom Svancs were en- tertained at a recent party when friends and neighbors gathered to wish them well on .heir retirement from the farm. They a-e now residing at Spruce Towers apartments in jfithbridgc. Mrs. Joy Laczo was In charge of the guest book. Mrs. Phyllis Frcmstad was he mistress of ceremonies he short program. It consisted )f two songs by Miss Cindy Hoffarth, accompanied by Mrs. TCIainc Dick at the piano; n medley of piano selections by Mrs. Dick; a duet by Mrs. Laczo and Mrs. Bald- win; and n by Mrs. Laczo accompanied by Mrs. Baldwin at the piano. Mrs. Pat Anderson presented a bouquet of flowers and a purse of money with best wish- es from the community. One of these is the original 1887 ponderc-sa pine log build- ing moved from the southern end and now supplemented by a lail building, barn and stable. Centennial RCMP ceremonies of 197H in western Canada ex- pected to include Uie colorful year Major Sam Steele and his 70 man contingent established to wear shorts while taking gymnastics. The sect is governed by rules which require that bodies be covered at all limes from head to foot. Tlie gr.-ls, from infancy, must wear long dresses reach- ing to their feet. Snow rgs club PINCHER CREEK (Special) The annual meeting of the Pincher Creek and District Mountaineers Snowmobile Club was held recently at the town hsll. Dec. 8 is the tentative date for the annual sports show. The door prize will be scbcled from the dealers' displays at the show. Gus Fritz and Ken Prcvost were elected directors, joining Lcvesoue and Mike Dase on the hoard A membe-ship drive will be held the next two weeks with member ship cards available from any msnibcr. Mi-clings will now be held the first Tucsdav of every month at I'-e Junior Forest Wardens Hall at B p.m. Mixed bonspiel MILK RIVER (HNS) The Milk River Curling Club onen- cd its curling season with a mixed bonspiel. About 20 local rinks competed in two events. Several new curlers joined with the veterans in this com- nelilion. The rink skipped by Dave Russell was the winner in the peace in a year's bivouac at ?ren' the rink sk'P- i by Cam McKay won the second. Galbraith's Ferry which Pecl hy Cam HcKay tllc came Fort Steele. Wild Horse Theatre will have some finishing work after a highly successful Fishervillc Fling by a professional com- pany in the 1972 season. It drew people to 121 perform- The 1973 production is brew- ing up by the same company and will lake a light-hearted look, review style, at Sam SLccle and his boys, and their occupation. Fort Slccle Museum is closed now. It had a tally for the sea- son of people, a gain of 16.447 from 1971. The parking lot outside Ihc stockade accommodated an o.r- ficial count of visitor cars, persons made the slcam railway excursion, and rode the excursion stage- coach drawn by the Clydes- dales. This large browsing lypo park, a reconstructed 1890's vil- lage, continues endlessly inlcr- cr.ling as a tourist "break" and also continues lo cxoand its buildings ?ml period show- pieties indefinitely. Miss Peggy Blue named Carmangay Lions Queen CAIIMANGAY (HNS) Tho! Miss T.nuric Frn'ser and Miss Carmnnpay Lion's Cluh Tocynl- j Cindy Pcxlc were ly held Us nnnual carnival and Flowrr Rirls wore Mips queen contest. Games of skill nml Including bingo, were both niphls. chance, enjoyed hie Gray and Miss Jcannic GTOCT. C'rown-bcnror w a s Master Slncy lloude. Ken Volk was the winner tlic succeeding nighl. Queen for the cominrj year is Miss Pcfigy IJIuc. Slio was rolled wilh Iho royal capo ntul tho crown was placed on 1'cr head by lasl year's queen, Miss Patty JIubka. nnd luggage. The past queen presented a bouquet. Tl u I lower each rereivrd and dolls. The r'-own- Iv.'i'TiT presented v.'ith a nnd a loy truck. ['refill.rilIons were mnde by I lion PrcsMlcnL Ken Nelson nnd his wife Ethel. Report cards PINCHER CREEK (Special) Senior high report cards will be issued Friday, Nov. 17, at the Matthew Ilalton High School. Junior hitrh report cards will be issued this year at Christ- mas, Easter and in June. Teachers Night will bo held Wednesday. Nov. 22, Tom lo p.m. Teachers will dis- cuss Ihc progress of Ihcir stu- dents. Tl'ore paicnls unable to nt- lend on the Wednesday evening may have in'rrvicws arranged by phoning 627-HM or 627-4-115. Coffee ard will be served in the library. Arc You A Bore? A noled publisher in C'lirogo reporls a simpV Icchniquc of everyday co-wcrsntion which can pay you real dividends in toc'al and bus'ness! and works likes maoic (o aivc you poise, self-confidence and great- er popularity. Accordinn in I his many people do nol -coliic how much ll-cy could influence oth- ers simn'y by they say and how they say Whrlhcr in business, al soriol functions, or oven in casual ro iveriotions wllh new ncq DO i dinners I'-nro aro ways 1o rnnke a rjood im- pression every lime you lolk. To acquaint tho readers af tills paper llio lo- follow rules for di.'vcloplng in everydny c :nvrrsnl'oii1 tho publishers hnvc prinL'd lull dn- la'ls of l.i fir in I PI cilirq jnlf- (raininq method m n nrw bock- Icl, "AtlvL'nlures in fnnvc sn- which will mnile-l frr o In onyrno who il. Nfl ,rrnd yoL-r nnnio, ad- clrrss, oid zip code' lo: Convor- snllon, 555 E. Lnngn SI., Dcpl. 62E-96, Mundeloin, III. 60360. A p oil card will do. ;