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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 29, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta 8 TH! LETHBRIDGE HERALD Wetlneidoy, November 59, 1977 JCDUill 3-point policy TABER (UN'S) The prob- lem cf extra-curricular bus travel in llic Tabcr school divi- sion has been met v.ilh a new three-point policy. There is a reluctance of regu- lar drivers to pilot buses on the exlrj curriciilar educational and sports trips. The solution came from a survey of driver opinion. There is a lack of teacher su- pervision on the (rips. A few students are persistent trouble makers. New policy: Participating students will not be allowed to take their own cars but must travel on [he bus provided; nt least one teacher must super- vise; drivers will be required to enforce the regulations set down for regular bus travel. Sponsor scouts GRANUM was de- cided at a recent meeting the G r a n u m Home and School Associalion will sponsor Boy Scouts and Cubs for the coming year. The organization will also supply Christmas trees to the schools. Hb's F. Williams was liired j presented each year (o the as cook for -the hot lunch pro-! Grade 9 student with the high- gram. It will start Dec. 1. est average will be discon- It was decided the 525 award I tinued. 7 new members CARMANGAY (HNS) Ver- lyn Gulp, zone chairman oE Arrowwood, was present at the recent Carmangay Lion's Club meeting and initinted seven new members inlo (he clnb. New members are A d o 1 p h Bexte, Lloyd Annable, David Hubka, Waro Knight, Del Olson, Donald Audi and Lynn Silsbe. Install new pump COWLEY (HNS) Cowley's water system has been updated. A new pumping unit has been installed at the well. This unit was assembled at Colin Smyth's home shop, then transported by flat deck trailer to the site. Midwest Compressqrs Supply ban its installation engineer, Frank Smith, on hand to super- vise. Assisting were Colin Smyth and Skip Heaton. Crane operator wag George Tomik of Pincher Creek. The old unit will be kept on hand as a standby after complete renovation. WINS AWARD Clarence Vos of Granum received a S25 award from the Granum Home and School Association for having the highest aver- age in Grade 9 in the Gran- nm School. Wilf Sullivan, school principal, made I h e presentation. School aides rejected You can take a WHITE HORSE anywhere BOTTLED IN SCOTLANC WHm HORSE DKniURS LTD. CONTENT! 25 OUNCES Distilled, Blended and Bottled in Scotland by White Horse Distillers Ltd., Scotland By ROSS G1UU Herald News Service TABER Taber school divi- sion's application for financial assistance under the Local Ini- tiatives Program has been turned down. The school division had pro- posed that 16 people be employ- ed as school aides hi the va- rious schools willun the divi- sion. The duties were typing, filing, duplicating, supervising, and other types of assistance to teachers, principals and li- brarians. The project was to have a dual purpose. School superin- tendent James L. George says it would afford an opportunity to "natch up" on a backlog of clerical work and at the same time provide employment for a number of people who are cur- rently unemployed. Grounds for rejection of the application were given as fail- ure to obtain the required peo- ple-power through the facilities of Canada Manpower Centre, though the intention was im- plied. Since receipt of the communi- cation, the application has been revised and resubmitted to tho Canada Manpower Centre. Said Mr. George: "We have attempted to overcome the rea- sons CMC had for rejecting lha original application. We have resubmitted it in the hope that the program will be approved in time to start In December." Meanwhile, omside the LIP program the division has en- gaged a half-time school aide for the L. T. Wesllake Elemen- tary School effective imme- diately and for at least two weeks. Mrs. Margaret MacMurchy Is assisting the regular teaching staff with five children of a family from Bolivia, South Am- erica, who speak only German parents are employed on a district farm. She will locus attention on development of oral language skills under a program or- ganized with the assistance the division's reading consul- tant John A. (Jack) Herman. A long-standing philosophy of the division is that considera- tion for the well being of the in- dividual child must be tho prime factor in decision mak- ing, and prompted the place- ment of the additional school I aide. Foremost Theatrical Society One-act plays thrill 200 people By GEOFF TAGG Special Correspondent FOREMOST A superb eve- ning of dramatic entertainment staged by Foremost Theatrical Society at the Community Hall was enjoyed by an audience of about 200 recently. The group staged a program of four one-act plays varying from farce to high drama. The evening highlighted her. by some fine formances. individual per- il opened with Anton Chek- hov's A Marriage Proposal, a short comedy by the Russian writer better noted for lus more serious efforts. The plot centred around an anxious father played by Paul Ciesla with an old maid daugh- ter, played by Lucy Cross. She was making her Foremost de- but. The third character was a sickly suitor who had palpita- tions of the heart whenever his frequently tenuous position was threatened. Morley Stafford son realizes that she herself Is gave a very strong perform- ance. Paul Ciesla directed the play with Margaret prompter. The second Mackenzie as play saw a magnificent performance by Shirley Buswell as an invalid, bed-ridden woman in -Lucille Fletcher's Sorry, Wrong Num- The role is a demanding one, requiring the lead to be centre stage throughout the play, and talking continuously in a se- ries of phone calls. By getting a wrong number, the woman, a Mrs, Stevenson, who is all alone, overhears a conversation in which someone is planning to commit murder. The action centres around the inefficiency of the phone com- pany, as Mrs. Stevenson be- comes more and more dis- traught as the evening ad- vances. Too late, Mrs, Steven- 16 rinks curl at Carmangay CARMANGAY (HNS) The senior curling club held its first boKspiel of the season recently with 16 rinks entered. President is Arnold Shu- maker; vice-president, Norman Hildrelh; secretary treasurer, Barry McFarland; directors, David Hubka, Lloyd Amiable, Wayne Shearer and Dem Miller; past president, Billy Moore. The junior curling club is planning its first bonspiel for the coming weekend. President is Douglas Fraser; v i c i president, Randy Lyck- man; secretary, Patty Hubka and treasurer- Linda Brownell. the intended victim. The strongest casting of the night was seen in the third pro- duction, Florence Ryerson's A Cup of Tea with only four char- acters. Bryan Dillenbeck played the part of a third-rate poet who could not resist writing love sonnets to beautiful women. This got him into trouble, espe- cially as the sonnets to all the women were essentially the same, with only a few words changed. His latest love was Azalea Waring, "a lady with artistic and a very shrill voice. This was played beauti- fully by Bev Ully, whose ges- tures and movements on stage, as well as her voice gave just the right tone to the perform- ance. The last offering was a very different one from its predeces- sors, using a narrator, and miming actors. Robert Ser- vice's The Cremation of Sam McGee was narrated by Alyce Butlerwick, while the action of the posrn performed by John Maasakker as Sam Mc- Gee and director Bill Butter- wick as the prospector. Worth report explained STIRLING (HNS) A meet- ing of the Parent-Teachers As- sociation was held recently with 34 members in attendance. Program chairman Rex Seely introduced Mrs. Elodia Cliris- tensen school board secre- tary. She summarized the Worth Commission Report on education. Mrs. Christensen said- "The Worth Report is not a receipfl book to tell us just how to acliieve the 10 recommenda- tions given from the commis- sion, but a guide for school boards to work from. The com- mission wants a person-center- ed society and encourages the development of smaller schools." Community health planning set to begin at Milk River MILK RIVER (HNS) At a recent meeting of the Border Counties C e n e r a 1 Hospital board here a joint planning committee for community health was organized. This voluntary committee un- der the direct authority of the hospital board is composed of citizens at large from the hos- pital district. Every effort was made to sea that all areas were represented. NATIONAL DEPARTMENT STORK IT'S TOO WARM INVENTORY IS HIGH WINTER STOCK MUST BE SLASHED YOU SAVE MEN'S TEENS' PANTS PANTS Large variety of styles. Includes denims, cords, flare legs. Reg. Value to 2 MEN'S BOYS' LADIES' WINTER LINED GLOVES Vinyl ond knit. Reg. 99e PR. 66' MEN'S NAME BRAND DRESS SHIRTS Canadian made, long sleeves. Reg. to 7.50 each 3 7.77 FOOTWEAR ONE LOW PRICE DRESS SHOES Leather uppen and latest popular style] to choose from. Reg. to 8.95 pr........... MEN'S SNOWMOBILE BOOTS 9 .95 Nylon uppers, felt lined. Terrific buy. Refli 12.8P Bolh import ond Canodion made._________ BOYS7 SNOWMOBILE BOOTS Same as abovo S5 EXTRA FELT LINERS AVAILABLE FOR ALL SHOE PACKS AND SNOWMOBILE BOOTS EVERYONE IS WEARING ONEI POPULAR PLAID EIDERDOWN SHIRTS Assl. plaid colon. Reg. 3.98 2 .99 2 DAYS ONLYI MEN'S WARM NYLON PARKAS reptlltnt. Nylon outer. Heavy quill lined, zip off hood, button and zipper closure. Not exactly as illustrated Reg. 14.50 12.88 MEN'S PULLOVER SWEATERS 100% acrylic, space dye size S.M.L. MEN'S WORK SOCKS Warm 3 Ib. weight. Wool-Nylon reinforced. PACKAGE OF 3 PAIRS LARGE SELECTION BOYS' TEENS' JEANS Choose and save on denims, cords, flares, elc. Value, lo 7.95 ....................________ LADIES' JUNIOR AND TEEN SIZES 9-15 PLAID SMOCK DRESS Short Very popular con- trast yoke back. Ren. 15.88 12 .44 LADIES' TEENS' SKI JACKETS 13.5( Cire nylonr poly fill, b I I d instructor 'ttyU I31RLS- Size 7-14 10.88 LADIES' TEENS' SWEATERS 9.88 100% acrylic, long tleevts, ihouldar zip- per, asit. colors. Reg. 5.95. Pullovtr style 2 3 DAYS SPECIAL ONLY LADIES' OVERSIZE PANTSUITS Plaid Jersey lops. Plain Fort re I pants. Sizes 16Va LADIES' TEENS' HIGH QUALITY PANTI-HOSE 0 77r Reg. 59c eo...... for FESTIVE WEAR! LADIES' TEENS' LONG PARTY fl GOWNS..21as Bubble lops long full tkirt, long quilled. SKIRTS and CAFTANS Ideal or lift lounge wear. SAVE 1.95 Juit In lor wlnler. MEN'S CHARGEX at OVERSHOESJ Zipper and A buckle. Reg. 3.95 Import 2 NATIONAL DEPT. STORE CORNER 3rd AVENUE AND 5th, STREET SOUTH WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT qUANTUIES OPEN THUKS. AND Fill. TILL 9 P.M. 15x25 Reg. 1.19 ca. i- for Al present there Is still one area without a member on the committee. It was formed on a recom- mendation from the Alberta Hospital Services Commission. The commission indicated that each hospital in Alberta should encourage development of such a program. Functions of the group shall he for liaison and communica- tior within the hospital district, long-range planning for health services, data collecting and analysis. Many misconceptions exist in regard to the hospital and it is hoped that some of these can be clarified through this com- millee. The general public Is Invited to make suggestions or en- quiries to members of the com- mittee, which might be rele- vant to the group. Officers are Wally Hummel, chairman; Mrs. Alice Jones, vice-c h a i r m a n; and Winona Rouleau, secretary. Other members are Mrs. Irene Balog, Mrs. Alice Cle- land, Rev. Graham Dickie, Mrs. lEobel Dickson, Jack Griffiths, William Finlay, Mrs. Evelyn Hansen, Ed Pittman, Russell Quinn and Derill Smith. The next meeting will be held Dec. 14. Beginning In January 1973, meetings will be held on the fourth Thursday of each month at p.m. extension use at 'Pass BLA1RMORE (CNP Bureau) Blairmore council has learn- ed the arena extension is now virtually complete and In use. Cost of the extension, which included some electrical work, is in the of Approval was given to the supplcm e n t a r y assessment which had been made In accor- dance with a bylaw passed ear- lier in the year. Supplementary tax notices will be sent out to property- owners. Discussions are continuing on the development of the old ele- mentary school site. A portion of the property will be used for an apartment building. In October a total of IB traf- fic tickets were Issued and six impaired drivers were arrested and charged. Council is studying a number of projecls that could come un- der the Local Initiative Pro- gram. Community courses set for adults at Foremost FOREMOST (Special) Fol- lowing the organizational meet- ings held last week. Foremost Community School courses have now been completed, with days and times set. Tiie program will operate un- 1 further nol'ce. Co ordinator Yosh Kabaya- ma emphasized that registra- tions taken earlier were not final. Mast com-ses offer- ed have room for more enrol- ments. Babysitters graduate CREEK (Special) T w c n t y-onc young people nraduatcd recently from an Al- bcrla safe baby .silling course s p o n s o r c d by tbc Pincher Creek chaplcr of Hie Alberta Associalion of It c g I s t c reel Nurses. Sludcnls who graduated arc: Rick Davidson, Tjurcl Wcisgcr- bor. Shelly Klovansky, Dale tloucciir, Carol Rcrner, Linda I'.'i'cr, I.nrl MrMurdo, Jane Sislcr Vinlcltc, Darlene .SoiiK'rvillc, Dawn Ladouccur, Mamie Ferguson, Arlcnc Vogc- Tanya Skelly, Christine Cari.son, Diano Tompkins, Tlrcn- da Charlano; Kettles, I VI Id in-, Allen Davidnff and Kelly Willocka. It Is further stressed that only one class, badminton, has. any fee involved lo parlicip ants. Due to the need to replace some items of equipment con- stantly, the Badminton clnb will have a nominal fee of S2. The community school pro- ject is interested in hearing at any lime of courses and new ventures that mirjlil he under- taken ;it a later date. The list of noui-ses: Tuesday, commencing Nov. 28 Ladies Physical Fitness with Ppulctle Garhcr in Gym 1. Wednesdays, Ii-10 and Sunday lo p.m. commencing Nov. 29, volleyball for men and women in gym 2. Wednesdays, 7 lo .10, starling Nov. Aci-ylic Painting with Blake Wilson m Ihc art room. Thursdays, R lo 10 and Sun- days lo p.m. begin- ning on Nov. 30, badminton with Richard Ruswoll, in gym 2. Thursdays, 7 lo 10, storting Nov. 30, Crafts (weaving and lie-dyeing) with Paul Ciesla In the ail room. Thursdays, 7 lo p.m. from Nov. 30, Conversational French wilh Gordon Powelson in Honm 20. Thursdays, (1 lo 10 p.m. from Nov. 30. Knilling with Wnlly Jensen In Hie home economics centre. Wednesdays, 7 lo p.m. from Nov. Library Science In M- hravy or room 22, wilh Dorolhy Dyck. ;