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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 25, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta ,f .SIJ el Roundup of District News .rffiTX tU _____ Saturday, IS, 1972 THt UTHBRIDGt HHUIB Payroll analyzed need of coaches and assistants for two hockey teams. Shower held TABER (HNS) A report on Coaches and assistants will WARNER (HNS) Mrs. payroll analysis in the Taber j be responsible for the practices j Roy stotys, nee Valeria Mack, school division, presented to the and to work with the recrea-1 was showerel with kitehen gifts trustees by analyst Arthur Grant of the Willow Creek school system, met favor and disfavor. Recommendations that a half-time typist be engaged (or payroll, and that part-time and hourly employees be taken off the computer accounting sys- tem and be paid through the lo- cal office were accepted. However, a recommendation that the board consider refrain- ing from program accounting for a year, due to probable changes in formal, was de- clined due to the present in- volvement ii. computer account- ing. Need coaches NOBLEFORD There are 35 boys in the Barons- Nobleford Monarch area in tion department. Teaching of hockey theory and skills is to be emphasized. Those who want to help may call the recreation office at 732-4774. Any boys who missed being registered may send their names to Box 295, Picture Butte. r SAND GRAVEL ASPHALT TOLLESTRUP SAND AND GRAVEL Construction Co. Ltd. PHONE 328-2702-327-3610 Winter Works PINCHER CREEK (Special) The Pincher Creek parks and recreation department has information and applica- tion forms for Winter Works programs. The Pincher Creek parks and recreation department will be submitting an application and may include those of or- ganizations who do not have a large enough project to qualify! on their own. Deadline for applications Is Dec. 31, 1972. I The minimum size project given consideration will be 15 j man-months. Salaries are sup- plied to an average of per man-week with 17 per cent sup- plied for administrative costs such as holiday pay, CCP, UIC and equipment rentals. No funds are supplied for capital materials. Persons requiring forms, as- sistance in completing forms or ideas for project may contact Hugh Waddle at the parks and recreation office. recently in the Warner Memo- rial Library. Miss Bev Doenz, Miss Debbie Kanigan and Miss Margaret Clark took part. Mrs. Marjorie Cronkhite read a humorous "examination pa- per." Mrs. Isabelle Waper led a sing song. Presiding over the guest book were Miss Maureen Stromsmoe of Etzikom, and Miss Belinda Conquergood of Bow Island, cousins. Miss Kanigan helped open gifts. event will take place Wednes- day, Dec. 13, at p.m. at the Matthew Halton High School auditorium. Church choir leaders may phone their selections to Pastor R. Schmidtke at 627-3875. Historical society caught short PINCHER CREEK (Special) Pincher Creek and Dis- trict Historical Society needs funds after receiving a final statement from the prairie re- gion director of Local Initia- tives Projects. It showed man hours used in erecting the museum building fell short of the grant of which the society re- ceived from the department of I give a donation to Fred Huddle- manpower and immigration. j stun, Mrs. Helen Hammond, A cheque for partial re-1 Mrs. Marian Connelly, M r s. Alice Primeau, Mrs. Joyce Mac- payment, was despatched. The society is hoping Farland will be further returns from the Sproule. or Mrs. I s a b ell e rural canvass by Dec. 1. Anyone who was missed, In either town or country, or has a donation to make now, may contact secretary Reg Beere or Juniper Day School ribbon by long-time friend Mrs. J, and 12 adults whose schooling I is geared by the four teachers Carol festival PINCHER CREEK (Spec tal) The annual carol festival is again slated for this year. The Rev. Lynn wins use of schools TABER (HNS) A limited Common peopfo HARDUTE LENSES The Common Sente Lens M com taut) unta Iwiss flwr're itotMpnot TtwrVe only Mf Mw wtigttt of onflnxy IRKM. bfftod by mmnqr injury. mMfe fe TOM (nmnlinlun. Sg taw? OPTICAL PRESCRIPTION CO. 308-711! ST S UTHBRIDGE Phf Specialiilng in the fitting of Eye m. Doctor's prescriptions ,f rViicripticm Sunglawi GMMnn'i Framn Repairs Priew STEVE SPISAK AUCTION SALE LOCATED 1 MIIE EAST AND 1 MILE SOUTH Of COALHUR5T, ALBERTA TERMS CASH WNCH SERV8D MONDAY, NOV. 27 1 p.m. Having received Instructions from hSu owner we will offer for tale at auction tht following: TRACTORS Massey Harm 55 Gai Tractor, PTO, oood rubber IHC Farmall A Gai Tractor, PTO John Deere Model D, PTO, good running condition TRUCKS 1953 Chevrolet Half Ton with Hock rocks SPRINKLER SYSTEM German Rupp Irrigation Pump (PTO) ?4 (5x30) Pieces Main line 29 (4x40) Pieces Sprinkler Pipe (end rise) Rain Brrd Sprinkler Gun Assortment of Elbows and Connecton MACHINERY Jeoffroy 10 ft. cultivator; J.D. 10 ft. press drill; J.D. 8 ft. high wheel drill; Massey Ferguson No. 10 PTO boler; Case 8 ft. side delivery rake; Mossey Harris 12 ft. pull type swalher; Cockshutl 10 ft. Minneapolis-Moline 6 ff. pull type McCormick 6 ft. PTO mower; Dump type rake; Kirchncr Ditcher (crank type) Cliattin ditcher; 10 x 18 ft. leveller; J.D. no. 4-1 two bottom plow; Dia- mond harrow (4 sections) and hilch; 10 ft. 2 wheel flat deck trailer. HAY 900 bales, olfolfo brome mixture. MISCELLANEOUS Bnggs and Strotton (4 cycled 3 HP gas motor; Tecomaster 1 HP electric motor; J electric motors; 12 ft, groin auger with motor; Bull Dog Battery Charger; Chicken brooder 100 gal. water trough (gal van Motor run table saw and vise; Charcoal Bar-B-Q; Hydraulic pump; 50 Ibs. Co node No. 1 alfalfa seed; Assortment of pipes, belts, tires; Tire pump; Assortment of shop shovels, rakes, axes, cultivator tpikeif 1 dog house; 1 coal HOUSEHOLD 1 chesterfield and cHoir; 1 rocking clioir; 1 tobln onri 4 cliairv 1 Colemnn oil heater; 1 cream separator; 1 domes- tic sewina machine (fairly 1 Electrolux vacuum cleaner) Assortment of dishes; 4 cabinets, 3 lonipt. Tht deicription as to condition or otherwlit ai tat forth on each item is merely a guide and is in no way n warranty or guarantee, actual or implied. Neither the auctioneer or the owner are responsible for any errors in description or condition. SALI CONDUCTED IY Perlich Bros. Auction Market Ltd. Bex 1057, Lothbrictg. Office. 358-3931 AUCTIONEERS JOE PERLICH DOB RAIOG ED TONY PERIICH lie. 010293 lie. 067454 Lie. 012467 I'c. 01029} Ph. Ph. 647-2201 Ph. 545 6452 Ph. Alberta Milk River Alberto Bow ll'and Alberta lethbridai Alberto of school in the school division may be granted in the future- The use of facilities has al- ways required approval of divi- By NANCY MILES Special Correspondent _ to individual ability and polen- CRANBROOK Juniper Day tial School for the retarded is now Participators in ceremonies occupying its own new building I----------------------------------------- in the northwest comer of Bal- ment Park. Mrs. J. C. Little, teaching staffer when it opened "tempor- arily" 16 years ago in the United Church, cut the ribbon held by two young pupils in afternoon ceremonies. Mayor M. G. Klinkhamer pre- sented the guarantee of title to the city-owned site on which the split level two-storey build- ing has been constructed at a value so far of Sponsor of the project Cranbrook branch of the Koote- nay Society for Handicapped School dogs trial sion secretary treasurer Rich- ard M. Greenaway and recrea- tion superintendent Roy Blais on the recommendation the school principal involved. Applications for Sunday use of schools must still come by way of the principal of the school. The modification of an earlier policy was made on a divided decision (four to two votes, one absent trustee) at a recent meeting on the personal appeal of Rev. James J. Lynn of Vaux- hall. Earlier he requested use of Vauxhall and Hays school gymnasiums for S u n d a y eve- ning youth activities involving j some 60 young people and had been turned down by the board. The main concerns of the board have now been met by Rev. Lynn. He told trustees that school janitors had no ob- jection, provided they do not have to return to the school Sunday night to ready the prem- ises for school the following morning. The problem of supervision was solved by volunteer teach- ers who agreed to supervise the basketball and volleyball activ- ities. School principals Ralph S. Ringdahl at Vauxhall arid Joe Engel at Hays had also given their approval. Board chairman Heber I. An- derson noted that the minister of education has for some time pressed school boards to open the schools for wider public j use, and, despite some argu- j ment from others respecting the Lord's Day Act, the application was approved by a two to one j majority. Children. It started its building fund many years ago. Donated materials, trade ser- vices, labor and supervision, along with Local Incentives Pro- jects approval, accelerated pro- ject realization under branch building committee chairm a n Henry Main. Enrolment and regular at- Nov. 27 COUTTS (HNS) Eleven dogs of mixed breeds were reg- istered for obedience classes held in the Milk River Ice Arena. On Nov. 27. at the ice arena, there will be a graduation mock obedience trial with a judge from the Lethbridge Kennel Club. i Prizes will be given to the; top-scoring dogs. i There will also be a demon- j stration of an advanced obedi-1 ence trial. Everyone is welcome to at-1 snipped C. Little in addition to the 20 pupils in- cluded branch president Mrs. Ron Gartside, initial president Arthur Draper, past president Mrs. 0. J. Knight, Rev. Gavin Rumsey and others. Mrs. A. F. Redmond, execu- tive member, presented S5M to the building fund following cer- emonies on behalf of Cobham Street Good Will Society col- lected in that area as memorial to the late Frank Mott. He oper- ated the cabin complex there and died in a stabbing murder in July. The new museum building is now complete at a cost of OOC. Besides the now d the government, the society owes on the building on a loan at 6 per cent interest. This means that the museum is more than paid off. j It is Important to repay the SfiOO to the Receiver General of Canada, so that the decks will be cleared for applying for oth- er grants to enable the museum to get through the stage of set- ting up its displays and operat- ing throughout the summer wf 1073. Such funds might be obtained by organizing a new Local motives Project, by qualifying for assistance with a New Hori- zons Project using the of retirement age citizens, or as a summer project for stu- dent employment. A meeting of the society wiB be held in the museum Wednes- day, Nov. 29, at 8 p.m. New members will be wel- come. Lighting will be arranged members can inspect the work Mr. Ward, Mr. Marr and others have done in restoring the Earls Ward Cabin. The Ward cabin it now ready for furnishing. Klnylana, {Jrnjurancej INSURANCE IS JUST NOT PART OF OUR BUSINESS -IT IS OUR ONLY BUSINESS Phone 327-3009 CONN VAN HORNE JACK WARBURTON 507A 7th STREET SOUTH Ejiiruimeni, ana regular HI-, EJVCIJTVIJC w tendance covers six children I tend these exercises at 8 p.m. SEE THE NEW 73 MODELS OF THE CONESTOGA MOTOR HOMES McDONELL MANUFACTURING 1502 Snd AVE. S. LETHBRIDGE, ALTA. THE MOST COMPACT MOTOR HOME ON THE MARKET TODAY 19, 22, and 24 ft. capacity Motor THE smoothest riding Motor Home made today THE Home with the least noise inside while travelling THE only Motor Home avoilobls today with the riding quality of a targe automobile 9 THE Manner of construction of 22 ft. capacity motor home with recessed rs the only Motor Home known today with twin gaucho beds and gaucho dinette that can be lawfully parked at a parking meter of any city THIS Motor Home has more upper cupboard and storage space than most other makes CALL at our factory and tee for yourself, check the construction and make comparison! Ask to see our new MINISTOGA This convenient money service allows you to deposit funds by mail to your Current Account or to your Regular or Super Savings Account. Deposit forms and addressed envelopes are available upon request. Talk to a Treasury Branch Money Manager about ustng the FREE Deposit By Mail service, today. our mtnj Iriendlf nrtctt four money nrorfc lor you IfeosuiK Oranchss 1 THIS COMPLETE NATURE LIBRARY makes a wonderful GIFT for Everyone Alberta's natural history is unique, reflecting eons of dev- elopment of plant and animal life. This story is told in a beautiful library of nature books by the Queen's Printer of Alberta. The books in this series are a comprehensive record of Alberta wildlife. The 1600 pages of illustrated material appeal to people of all ages and interests students of nature and outdoor enthu- siasts alike! This is a treasure trove for your library Birds of Alberta Flowers of Al- berta ___Fishes of Alberta and Mammals of Alberta. Enjoy these books yourself, or send them as gifts for some- one special it will be remem- bered and enjoyed forever! SET OF 4 GREAT BOOKS-NOW AT ONE LOW PRICE t THE QUEEN'S PRINTER For The Province of Alberta 11510 Kingsway Avenue, EDMONTON, Alberta. T5G SYS Enclosed please find my cheque or money order for NAME ADDRESS I _ Please mail me. sets of _ "THE ALBERTA NATURE LIBRARY" at per set. I PROV. .ALSO AVAILABLE AT LEADING ALBERTA BOOKSTORES I I ;