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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 28, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta Saturday, Noyurnbcr 28, 1970 THE LETHBWDCE HERAIt) 3 k. Geoff Tagg Photos. TOP SCHOLARS AT FOREMOST Foremost School principal Yosh Kabayama presents the Geldreich Award to Miss Wanda Rumpel. It is for the highest scholastic achievement in Grade 9. Other photo, from left, Dene Hainsworth, Nyle Stromsmoe and Susie Wilton.. Miss Wilton and Mr. Hainsworth received the Senior High School Student Union Award for high achievement in Grade 7. Mr. Stromsmoe is vice-president of the students union. Baker: pursue excellence FOREMOST (Special) An address by superintendent of schools P. J. Baker higfr lighted the recent Academic Awards Day at Foremost School. In congratulating the award winners, Mr. Baker spoke on the topic of the pursuit of ex- cellence. He said all could not be winners, but that this should be no deterrent to others who have talents which may yet not have been recognized. Mr. Baker spoke of the changing role of education and the increasing difficulty of edu- cating students to fit into a rapidly changing society. Many of the jobs students will even- tually hold have not even been invented yet, he said. He warned students and teachers alike not to sit idly by and let these changes over- tike them. "We must prepare ourselves for a life of continuing educa- said Mr. Baker, "the 3 Us are no longer enough." The Senior High School's Stu- dent Union award for high achievement in Grade 7 was awarded to Dene Hainsworth ana Susie Wilton, and was pre- sented by Nyle Stromsmoe, vice-president of the Students Union. Edward Ivanics, president of the Students Union, presented the Student Union Award for high achievement in Grade 8 to L ex e Hainsworth and Kina Slovcl. Ladies Auxiliary to the Royal Canadian Legion Scholastic Award for Grade 9 %vas pre- sented by the president of the Ladies Auxiliary Mrs. C. Haugen to Cherylanne Scherer. The Geldreich' Award for highest scholastic achievement in Grade 9 was presented by the school principal Yosh Kabayama to Wanda Rumpel. The Royal Purple Award for outstanding contribution to the Students Union was swarded to yearbook editor Marilyn Kim- iratt and was presented by Mrs. H. Hansen, past honored royal Isdy. Foremost Elks Scholastic Award in the senior matricula- tion program for Grade 10 was presented by the .exalted ruler of Foremost Elks, Merle Col- lins to Ross Hainsworth. Len Bosgra, president of Foremost Home and School Association, presented the Scholastic Award in the senior matriculation program for Grade U to Carolyn Humpel. Awards in other categories normally given at this time were withheld due to the lack of sufficiently qualified candi- dates. Calgary Power farm plan rejected at Coaldale COALDALE (HNSS-The 12- point plan proposed by Calgary Power recently was turned down by the members of the Coaldale Rural Electrification Association. D. V. Ober, chairman of the association, presided. Representatives from Cal- gary Power explained the plan. Farm electric is the branch of Calgary Power through which farmers obtain electric- ity. Calgary Power is encourag- ing all rural electrification as- sociations in its area to accept the .plan. An effective voice, which ap- parently brought about the de- feat of the motion, was Ray- mond Hart of Ctaresholm, re- gional director of the Rural Electrification Associations for Southern Alberta. Mr. Hart spoke out as an ad- vocate for public ownership, meaning government owner- ship oi Calgary Power. Crowsnest Pass Bureau NEWS CIRCULATION JOB PRINTING Vernon Decoux, Resident Rep., Blairmorc Phent 562-2149 Interest on Savings Accounts Interest on Free Chequing Accounts FARMERS MERCHANTS TRUST 309 7th St. S. Phone 328-5548 Calgary, Edmonton, Grande Prairie, Lethbridge, Medicine Hat, Red Deer, Vancouver, Montreal, Nassau, MEMBER CANADA OIPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION Please send me information on your Guaranteed Certificates of Deposit Name Address tE !o farmers ft Mfifchanls Trusl. Arttf'fss Above About 50 farmers attended the meeting. The 12-point plan proposed by Calgary Power: 1. There will be no increase in kilowatt hour farm revenue. In other words energy rates will not be raised for farmers. 2. Each Rural Electrification Association (BEA) member needing to replace his XVA transformer with' a more pow- erful one will get funds for it out of the association's deposit account. Example given: a farmer having a 5 KVA may obtain a KVA without costs. 3. All transformer changes will be out of association funds. 4. Farmers with 3 KVA transformers will receive larger circuit breakers out of the association's funds. 5. Excess footage charges will be eliminated except where the distance exceeds two miles, Thev amount to be paid will be that over the two miles. 6. A new rate schedule. All rates to begin at 5 KVA's and go up instead of at 3 KVA's. 7. All new services will be with 5 KVA's or larger and no Z KVA's, 8. To maintain a healthy de- posit account consumers will he encouraged to increase to a 5 KVA transformer and up. 9. There is a growing need and interest in three-phase power. Many larger farm op- erations are requiring it. No farmers now in the REA's have the three-phase power. It was proposed that it could now be obtained through a direct line from Calgary Power. vision dedication' Ity ROSS GIW! Herald News Service TABER Dr. George D. Voting, in his Sunday morning address as guest speaker for Knox United Church's OSIH an- nneisary, reflected on pro- giess made by the church and the community during the past 18 years. He said that three words kept coining to his mind when he and his wife were reviewing their ministry in Taber. Those pvords were mud, vision, and dedication. Dr Young said the E 1 r e e t (50th) in front cC the manse was torn up and it was raining when the Youngs moved to Ta- ber in 1951. it was also rain- ing when' the new pews arrived for the sanctuary, and it rained again on the day of the dedicator rf naw sanc- tuary. He went on to say vision and dedication were JEMOB- City V1 honors Haddad By NANCY MILES Special Correspondent CRANBROOK- Former alderman and mayor, and five- year director for the Union of B.C. Municipalities, George Haddad, was conferred free- dom of the city in a luncheon ceremony by Mayor Maurice KUnkhanrcr. In a characteristically light- hearted speech of acceptance he suggested this high honor should be accompanied by parking meter exemption, but this was not granted. Mr. Haddad started his city service in a byelection as ald- erman in October, 1950 and continued to resignation in 1957. He was elected mayor in 1962 and continued in this office regularly elected until retire- ment in 1969. Two of the three other liviiig freemen were present, long- time aldermen Sam McLeary and longer-time alderman and former mayor A, J. Balment, still active in his 9Q's. The third freeman is Premier W. A. C. Bennett. Present for Uie ceremonies were Hon. Dan Campbell, min- ister of municipal affairs and his deputy, James Baird, and city council, city executive staff and representatives oi Cranbrook District school board and the Regional Dis- trict East Kootraay. Kiiiettes provid' e car PINCHER CREEK (Special) Pincher Creek Kinette Club members are planning to take turns providing P car to take the residents of Crest'view Lodge downtown and back on certain days. The senior citizens will be picked up at the lodge, driv n downtown to shop, and then picked up at a designated spot and returned home. The members of the club re- cefflv of volleyball against this Royal Purpie. The children's Cln-istmas party will be held Dec, 13, with skating in the arena from 4 p.m. to 5 p.m. and the re- mainder of the festivities up- stairs in the curling rink. A limited number of tickets for the New Year's Eve dance are still available and may bo obtained by calling Mrs. Sharon Davis. Preventive social services reviewed for town council 4ratcd by the people. the congregation. Lines between llic denomina- .ions arc becoming hazy, said Dr. Young, and all Christians are working together more and raore. He said there was never a time in'history whsn Chris- .ians related more to the needs of the times. Dr. Young left Tabor in 1958, and is now residing at Paris, Ontario where lie is Principal of the United Church Leader- ship Training Centre. Also attending the anniver- sary exercises was Rev. Har- oW A. Kennedy now of Qulec- um Beach, B.C. who held the post of minister here from 1953 to 1955 at which time Kev. Ken- neth W. Moms look office at Knox. Following t h'e Sunday ser- vice, a social hour was held when fli a n y acquaintances w ere renewed as former members from various points of Alberta and neighboring provinces reminisced over ev- ents of the past. An anniversary banquet was held Saturday evening in the church hall (basement) at which over 300 were served. Chairman for the program was Dr. N. Stuart Boyle. Rev. L. Brian Jones of Lethbridgc brought greetings from the Southern Alberta Presbytery, Rev. J. Charles Daisley of St. Theodore's Anglican Church here brought greetings from t h e Ministerial Association, and Mayor Arthcr H. Avery commended t h e congregation on the progress of the church since arrived here some 43 years ago. Entertainment during the program included a sing-song by Bruce Milliken with Mal- colm Edwards accompanist, songs by the Melotones quartet with member John Rae motor- ing from Swift Current, Sask. to participate, selections from the United Church band1, and remarks by Dr. Young and Mrs. Young, and by Rev. Ken- nedy. PICTURE WfTK (HNS) At the regular meeting of the Picture Butlc town council, John Boone and Kay Evanson of the Barons Eureka Health Unit re- ported on I he preventive so- Djordjeuc heads league TABER (HNS) Peter Djordjevic (pronounced Georgevik) of Taber was named presid; nl of the newly- formed Alberta-Montana Hock- ey League at Ms organization meeting held recently at Vaux- iall, along with Gary Arthur secretary treasurer and Doug Stevenson vice-president. The four-team league com- prises the Citcle Hill Coronas, Taber Palace- Chefs, Brooks Black Hawks, and Great Falls, The league schedule provides for 22 games for each team, the hosted by Circle Hill to 36 played in the Vaiixhall Com- munity Ice Centre. Other games will be held in Taber's new sports complex, the Brooks Arena, and the Great Falls Civic Ice Arena. COUNTRY NEWS These Are Thelethkidge Herald Correspondents in Your Area MAGRATH MRS. MILDRED MARKER P.O. Box 97 MASINASIN MRS. FRANCIS MUEUER P.O. Sox 327, Milk River MONARCH MRS, JACOi Sex M NANTGN MRS. MARY BENSON P.O. Box 314 MOUNTAIN VIEW MRS. MAXINE HANSON Conine! those people for your District Newi or Classified Advertising ci.'sl services program. Various members of council tusked questions, mostly in re- gards to co-operation between the locni health units and the provincial government. I Earl Adderlcy, executive di- rector ot the Oklman River Re- gional Planning Commission, met mlh council to discuss the commission's 1971 budget and ulher business. Council approved (lie 1971 requisition for the planning commission. Discussed was the report from (he consulting engineers in regards to the methods of water nitration. It is suggested the melliod of filtering could be changed on one or two of the present filters, so the volume would be increased. This report was tabled for further in- formation. Mayor Chromic reported on plans regarding the upgrading of the eastern portion ot Rogers Ave. in 1971. This program will be contingent upon assistance 'from the provincial govern- ment. Mayor Clironik, councillor Joe Juris and the secretary re- ported on the AUMA conven- tion which they attended in Calgary. The official census takcm un- til Oct. 31, 1970, is now I.IKH. Councillors reported they have received many favorable comments on the town display advertisement, p u b 1 i s h cd in The Letlibridgc Herald. The secretary was instructed to contact the chamber of com- merce to seek its interest pub- licizing Picture Butte, There arc B7 street signs ordered, as all streets in town were recently changed to num- bers. Council accepted with regret the resignation Harpo Mori- yama, secretary treasurer of the town. Fernie wins NATAL, B.C. (HNS) With Fernie council hosting the af- fair, the annual Knights of Co- lumbus inter-councii bonspicl drew 10 entries from Kimber- ley, Cranbrook, Fernie and Na- tal. Based on a point system on games won, Fernie Council was declared the winner and pre- sented with the Knights of Co- lumbus Inter-Council Bonspiel Trophy. More district 011 page 10 ATTENTION FARMERS! FARM MANAGEMENT TRAINING COURSE COVERING ACCOUNTING FINANCING MARKETING CONSUMER EDUCATION BUSINESS MANAGEMENT at IETHBRIDGE, TABER, BURDETT, CARDSTON DURATION 4 WEEKS Thess courses are designed to assist the Commercial Farmer in devel- oping his "Business Management and Decision Moking" skills. Information and application forms are avoilabla at your nearest CANADA MANPOWER CENTRE or your local DISTRICT AGRICULTURIST'S OFFICE Deadline for Applications-December 15, 1970 There's Still Plenty of Winter to Come... Winter Driving on Worn- Out Tires Is SUICIDE! Don't Take Unnecessary Chances See Kirk's and Install Uniroyal's Great WINTERIDE SNOW TIRES AVAILABLE IN ALL SIZES AT MORE THAN COMPETITIVE LOW PRICES! WE'RE EXPERTS WHEN IT COMES TO SERVICING CARS SEE US FOR THB BBST SSRVICE ON Brakes Shocks Alignment Balance TAKE ADVANTAGE OF OUR SERVICE DEPARTMENT SPECIAIS, TOOI CONVENIENT TERMS AVAILABLE This is Ihe omening Snow end Snowless Tire you con put on right now for snow or bore pavement driving! looking for good Retreads at a Low Price? YOU CAN'T BEAT KIRK'S OWN BRAND SNOWPLOW RETREADS EXTRA SPECIAL, EACH Example: Siis 6.50 x 13 Wilh Trodt Q ONLY...... Tt.a (Available in oil ifzej) TIRE SALES LTD. LFTHERIDGE U2I 3rd Ave. S. 327-5985 TABER 6201 JOth Phone 723-3441 FERNIE, B.C. 47.3-7746 "The Best Deal For Every Wheel" ;