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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 28, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta ------Tvwfoy, II, 1971 THI IITHUIOOI HHAIB 3 Agro courses announced by Jensen FOREMOST (Special) Dis- trict Agriculturist Delton Jen- sen of Foremost outlined a number of forthcoming meet- ings and courses of interest to local people during December and January. In a day long session at Bow Island Royal Canadian Le- gion Hall Dec. 5, Cal Brandley, a Lethbridge accountant, will handle an income tax course. He will discuss new legislation concerning 1972 income tax and capital gains. The course will be from 10 a.m. to p.m. The next day Dec. 6, the in- come tax course will be held at Foremost Community Hall dur- ing the same hours. On Jan. 15, 1973, an irrigation management course lasting four weeks, sponsored by Can- ada Manpower and Alberta De- partment of Agriculture will be offered at Bow Island. The third course, information on which was released earlier, is the four week Farm Man- agement Course to be offered in Foremost in January and Feb- ruary 1973. AWARD WINNERS Here are the fop winners of the annual awards night of the Lethbridge-Coaldale 4-H Beef Calf Cfub, which now is entering its 50th year of organization. Front, left to right, are Chris Sugimoto, Carrie Berg, Naomi Sugimoto and Donna Tokariuk. Back, left to right, are Karen Brecka, Patsy BouJton, Debbie Vaselenak and Henry Machielse. Interest keen in wildlife identity work CLARESHOLM (Special) Fifty Wolf Cubs of the 1st Claresholm Pack are taking a 20 week course on wildlife identification and conservation. It is being taught by Kenneth Dahl and is sponsored by the Claresholm Fish and Game As- sociation. Weekly meetings are held in the United Church basement. At the opening meeting Mr. Dahl dealt with the program as established by the Alberta Fish and Game Association. Last week George Thorburn, a retired grain buyer, and R. E. Arlt, long an associate of fish and game, spoke to the boys about ducks and geese. The boys, aged eight to 12, are showing keen interest. Royal Hotel changes hands TABER (HNS) A Taber landmark, family operated for the past 45 years, the Royal Hotel at 49th Ave. and 53rd St., has been sold effective Nov. 27. New manager of the hotel is Peter Kemle of Edmonton, a na- tive of Calgary. He spent sev- eral years at the west coast be- fore going into business at Ed- monton. There will be no change in staff. The Royal Hotel was pur- chased by Frank Bonetti in 1927 and for the past 25 years has been operated by sons Silvio and Guido. The family operated thre e hotels for many years with Guido at Vauxhall and Silvio at Coaldale. The Vauxhall place was sold in 1947 and the one at CoalcMe in 1949. Many champions at Coaldale 4-H event Award winners are honored Environmental conflict in Cranbrook district CRANBROOK (Special) Robert Williams has been drafted by West Kootenay en- vironmentalists to confront himself as holder of two B.C. government portfolios, minister of recreation and conservation, and minister of lands and forests. Heavily loaded SPEC public meeting at Nelson auth- orized the call, and assigned MLA for Nelson-Crcston the task of backing the meeting. Basis of the hearing is BCFS timber sale harvest licence is- sue on 51.93-48.71 percent re- spectively located in Carney- Fry Creek drainage of Lardeau Sustained Forest Yield Unit. The licence is subject to BCFS acceptable long-term plans for close utilization of the wood re- source, with due consideration to all-department multiple-use of land. Fish and Wildlife Ser- vice of the recreation depart- ment believes industry will en- croach on a natural v.ilderne: son concluded frankly that the decision to open the vast licence area, some of which is already decadent timber, would be "on the political level" and then handed over to Mr. Wil- liams its demand for his pres- ence at a public hearing where briefs would be heard from all competent landusers. Across Kootenay Lake where poor West Kootenay logging plans and practices have left nature to nurse back Coffee Creek drainage, a provincial park, virtually wilderness, has been established as Kokanee- Glacier high atop the opposing Selkirk Mountain Range along the west side of the lake. Edwin Stromsoe is top winner FOREMOST (Special) At Foremost School's Academic Awards Day held recently, the Union president Edwin Strom- soe won the top award. Foremost and District Home and School Association presi- COALDALE (HNS) The Lethbridge-Coaldale 4-H Beef Club honored many winners at its 49th Awards Night. The event was celebrated with a banquet in St. Joseph's School with about 140 persons on hand, and among those in attendance were trophy donors, club leaders, special guests, members and their parents. The champion calf award went to Donna Tokariuk, pre- sented by Dr. T. L. Church of the Green Acres Animal Clinic. The reserve champion calf award went lo H e n n y Machielse, presented by Don- ald Chapman on behalf of his father Tom Chapman of Chap- man Farms. The showmanship award was presented to Chris Sugimoto by Don Boulton on behalf of Prov- ince Livestock. The public speaking award, senior division, was won by Karen Brecak with the award presented by Jerry McElloy of Perlich Auction Market. Joyce Bond was the runnerup. The public speaking award in the junior division went to Carrie Berg with Fred Hranac present- ing the award on behalf of Mar- tens IGA. The best kept records award was presented to Naomi Sugi- moto by Jake Giesfefecht of United Feed with Garth Larson of Canada Packers Feeds prt senting the best rale of gain award to Donna 1'okariuk. The judging competition award was presented by Vern Scheldt, on. behalf of the Ven- tura Hotel, to Patsy Boulton. The efficiency award went to Patsy Boulton with Naomi Sugi- moto second with Lawrie Mc- Cray, manager of the Bank of Mo.ntrea, Coaldale, making the presentation. The first year efficiency award was presented to Debbie Vaselenak by George Wood of the Royal Bank of Canada, Lethbridge, with Donna Tokar- iuk the runnerup. Perfect attendance pins went to Debbie Vaselenak, Sandra Vaselenak, Cliff Bohner, San- dra Bohner, George Bohner, Joyce Bond, David Boulton, Gary Hranac, Beverly Hranac, Gail Price, Sharon Price, Chris Sugimoto, Cheryl Tokariuk and Donna Tokariuk. Master of ceremonies wss Beverly Hranac and the pledge was led by Chris Hranac and Debbie Vaselenak. Nim Sugimoto introduced the past and present executive. Out- going president is Poverty Hranac. The new executive is comprised of president Patsy Boulton, secretary Naomi Sugi- moto, treasurer Henny Mach- ielse and club reporter Debbie Vaselenak. Beta Sigma Phi women aid border area hospital WARNER (HNS) Alpha Epsilon chapter of Beta Sigma Phi recently completed one of its many projects, the manufac- ture of receiving blankets for the Border Counties Hospital at Milk River. Magazines were also collect- ed for the hospital. Members are assisting the li- brarian at the Warner Library several afternoons each week. Lelhbridge and Taber chap- ters were hosted here recently. Taking part in the "pledge ritual" were Judy O'Neil, Dar- lene Smith, Joyce Martens, Cecile Fletcher, Mary McCoy and Catherine Fujita. Donna Warnock and Elaine Molinsky took their "ritual of jewels." The Xi Xi chapter installed Loretla Sernaka as sponsor and Joan Paratlce as director. Donna Warnock is the report- er. COUNTRY NEWS These Are The Letltbridge Herald Correspondents in Your Area GRANUM MRS. ED. CESAR Central Dollv.ry GRASSY LAKE MRS. MARY TURNBUU.......... General Delivery PICTURE BUTTE S. P. JOHNSON Gen. Dtl. RAYMOND MRS. DELIA WOOIF Gen. Del. TURIN Pnulln Juhar................ Phone 738.4394 Contact people far your Diilrict News or Classified Advertising Club leaders are air. and Mrs. Nim Sugimoto and as- sistant club leaders include Mr. and Mrs. John Vaselenak, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hranac, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Bond and Mr. and Mrs. Don Boulton. Club history was given by pastures for the department of lands and forests. Mr. Edwards told members that "one should have projected ambitions." He said "through the club the youth were being well-trained. When setting goals don't expect them to come all Joyce Bond and prizes to the at once. The goals should not members selling the most tick ets went to Debbie Vaselenak with Naomi and Chris Sugimoto tied for second place. The banquet's guest speaker was Eldon Edwards of Leth- bridge, in charge of community Trustees carry big burden and SPEC and naturalist j dent Fred Mathieson presented the award for the highest groups in West Kootenay have rallied to this. achievement in the senior ma- Carney-Fry Creek drops west j triculation program in grade 11 more than feet over five or six miles through rugged Purcells to emerge in a spec- tacular canyon on the east side of Kootenay Lake opposite Kas- lo. The canyon provides the only possible access road for indus- try and at present also for hikers and nature lovers. The two are in obvious conflict. SFYU's operate on the basis j to Mr. Stromsoe. The grade 10 award, present- ed by the Foremost Elks Lodge was presented to Lexe Hains- Home, school elects of a 100-year crop cycle, where allowed annual cut is balanced by the proven ment of wood natural growth. incre- Close NATAL (HNS) "The cur- rent round cf teachers' salary bargaining is the first real test of the willingness of school boards to resist undue pressure for increased said J. V. Smedley, president, B.C. School Trustees Associa- tion, in a recent letter address- "The action of the govern- ment in removing the limita- tions on salary increases has placed (he onus for reaching reasonable agreements w i t h Mrs. Ralph Thrall Jr. of Mc- teachers squarely on the should- Intyre Ranches. Mr. Thrall ex- ers of school trustees. There; pressed appreciation of being be so large that we can't reach them, and not so small that one loses interest and they fall through." Mcintyre Ranches supply the calves which the club members raise as their club projects. Tracy Dow indicated this prac- tice has been in effect since the leadership some lime ago of his: j instead of having father Jim Dow. T and H Logging Ltd. is Kas-iVcner {or vear two women Special guests were Mr. and mdustrj', apart from j ,rill utilization has weeded out the old cut-and-run forest devasta- tion, and licence-holders are NOBLEFORD (HNS) The Noble Central School Home and School meeting was held in the art room with 22 parents in at- tendance. are no 'guidelines' to save us from making difficult and some- times painful decisions." Mr. Smedley commented that he had been impressed with the confidence that the minister of education, by removing the lim- itations on teachers' salary in- creases and budget levels, had placed in the ability of school boards to govern themselves with "wisdom and prudence." involved in the club's projects, pointing out that today is an important part of history with great emphasis being placed on cross breeding in the cattle in- dustry. Mked' fo lunch w-r recreat.on and tourism, for bet-jfor the next meeting ter or worse at present not on a major highway. CFI plans to use its annual harvest at its Creslon wood complex. Fry Canyon fans out to a large shortline delta accessible by boat or a devious secondary road from Argenta. The woods Other head table guests in- (firms are willing to lump logs eluded the wives of the trophy in (lle least accessible south part of the delta for quick re- donors and Janet Anderson of the department of youth, cul- ture and recreation at Leth- bridge. moval and rafting up Kooten- ay Lake. The heated meeting at Nel- The next meeting will be Jan. 1973. Parent teacher interviews were held at the Noble Central School recently. worth by the past exalted ruler Jake Van Staaldine. Mrs. George Haugen present- ed the Ladies' Auxiliary to the Canadian Legion award, for high achievement in grade 9 to Dene Hainsworth. Foremost Senior High Stu- dents Union made its annual book awards for high achieve- ment in the remaining junior high school grades. Kathy Ches- ney, vice-president of the Stu- dent's Union presented the grade 7 awards to Beverly Rumpel and George Cross. President Edwin Stromsoe pre- sented the grade 8 awards to Linda Proud and Lenora Van Staalduine. The Junior High music class under its director Mrs. Blake (Adele) Wilson performed two items for the large audience, We Shall Overcome, and Rock- A My Soul. In addition to the academic awards, a number of athletic awards were also presented v.-hich had been unavailable for presentation on Athletic Awards Day. Block 'F' and bar awards were presented to the 1971-72 Student Union execu- tive, boys' and girls' basketball and volleyball teams, the bad- minton squad, and the cheer- leaders. These awards were presented by Richard Buswell, Students' Union Advisor. Crowsnest Pass Bureau NEWS CIRCULATION JOB PRINTING Virnon Decoux, Ruidtnl Rip., Blolrmort Phone SANTA ARRIVES EARLY at CAPITOL! The The MONEY TREE! MONEY TREE! I s a Beautiful Sight to See! ALL CASH VOUCHER ENVELOPES ON THE TREE SEALED AND CERTIFIED BY CANADA TRUST CO. TO CONTAIN '5500 IN CASH VOUCHERS (FROM TO In and Take Your Pick From The Tree And Cut Your Christmas Shopping Costs! EVERY PURCHASE OF OR MORE AT CAPITOL ENTITLES YOU TO A PICK FROM THE MONEY TREE! Give Mom a Gift for the Home This Christmas! Like this beautiful WESTINGHOUSE Manu. sugg. list 479.95 CAPITOL'S CHRISTMAS BUYER'S SPECIAL, ONLY OTHER MODELS Priced from at low a CONVENIENT TERMS AVAILABLE AS USUAL OPEN TIL 9 P.M. THURS. AND FRI. NIGHT DISHWASHER DELUXE 600 SERIES J SPEED Offers you a wide range of cycles, true 2 speed operation, big 15-place setting capacity, the ease of front loading and random food racks. 6 push button-opera led cycles. Cook mixed load cycles. China and Crystal Dishes end Glass Rinse and hold. Sonitizer guaran- tees super-hot 145 degree wash and rinse for hospital clean dishes. 1 year parts and labor S 399 only 326 5th 'Street South Phone 327-8578 ;