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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 2, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta Cclobcf 2, 1972 THE IETHBR1DCE HCRAID _ 3 NOVEMBER OPENING The new Coleman Credit and Savings Union building at the eait end ot Coleman Is making good construction progress under con- tractor Frank Wagner Construction of Calgary and Spar- wood. It has square feel of floor space. Begun in August, it should open in early November. There be space for a drag store, hairdresser and an insurance firm. It's on the north side of Highway 3. Decoux Photo Community to beiwfit a opens school FOREMOST (Special) An innovative Community ScTiioal project, to begin immediately in Foremost, was outlined last week in an into View with school pi incipal Yosh K aba- yam a, The project received the ap- proval in principle of llic County of Forty-Mile school committee as its September meeting. The Foremost Communit} School, as the project will be known, is the idea of Kab- avama, and is the outgrowth of Community School e o u r s e s taken at the University of Mon- tana under Dr. Dick Ehrhright of Flint, Mich. Kabayama commented dial at the present time the school is basically in use from 9 a.m. to p.m., five days a for about 10 months of the ycnr, However, in facilities and Mrs, Pilling leads wilh Touch of Heaven5 at Magralh Roun Cubs meet NATAL (HNS) The Spar- wood Cubs resumed their acti- vities for the new season with a registration session held at the Spanvood Secondary School recently. A total of 57 boys were reg- istered with the prospect of ad- ditional members to register later. Leaders this year: Akcla, Gordon Jangula; Dale Bailey, Betty Heatheri-nglon, Carol Ray, Helena Samsonoff and Joan Theis. OK subdivision CLARESHOLM Par adisc Homes of Calgary was grant- ed approval in principle by council to develop a 58-lot mo- bile home sub-division in the northwest portion of town. It will be located north of the present mobile home park. John Allard of Paradise District News to Homes appeared at council meeting to request replotting of the area so development will begin. The town will sell the land in question approxi- mately 10.4 acres for 000. It is expected the lots will sell for with all services pro- vided by the developer. The town accepted a certi- fied cheque for from the developer being 10 per cent of the cost. Whist party TABER The Senior Citi- zen's Drop-In Centre, in co-op- eration with the Taber and Dis- trict Recreation Department, is sponsoring a whist party Tuesday, Oct. 3, beginning at 8 n.m. in the Blue Room. There win be prizes and re- freshments. Contact the recreation de- partment at 223-3515 or Mrs. L. Cannon at 223-2497, for trans- portation. Could ba last CLARESHOLM Mayor Er- nie Patterson said "goodbye" to town council at the conclu- sion of the regular business ses- sion. The suit to determine if the mayor is eligible to sit on coun- cil brought on by former Councillor Jim will be heard Monday, Oct. 2. The mayor said if the pre- siding judge ruled he was in- eligible "this will be my last meeting." "Whatever I did, I did for the best of the town and not for my own the mayor said. "I'm happy I have had the opportunity to serve. I trust this will not be my last meeting, but only time will tell." Opens Oct. 10 Pheasant hunting season will open this year on Tuesday, Oct. 10, and will run until (lie end of ecembcr. The later-tlian-usual opening prevent the usual jiving weekend influx of hunt- inlo the southern part oi he province, it is hoped, and pcning day congestion of hunt- rs should be cut down by the act that Oct. 10 is a regular vorking day for town and city iwiters. Vote Oct. 18 STIRLING (HNS) Election or a new school board mem her will be held Wednesday Oct. 18, from 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. at the Fire Hall office. Dr. David Steed and village secretary Neil Webster havi accepted nominations to fill thi wsiticm. Bishop William Hogenson wil retire afler 13 years of servic on the school board. MAGRATH (HNS) Ma- grath First Ward Relief Society ntcrtained GO members at a urkey dinner and social rc- cntly. Mrs. Hulen Taylor and Mrs. >rin Nelson were assisted by Mrs. George Lee and Mrs. Mark Dah. Fall decor on the tables 1 arranged by Mrs. Ken- drick Mrs. Doug Bly. Program numbers were: "A Touch of presented by the presidency, Mrs. G. Pil- ling, Mrs. R. Rasmussen, Mrs. M. Pilling, Mrs. N. Fletcher and Mrs. G. Fletcher; a duet, Mrs. W. Taylor and Mrs. J. Cook; and a poem, Mrs. B, Harker. Fete of the afternoon was a parade of those who came in costume when they were judged by Mrs. M. Ririe. Mrs. R. Thomson and Mrs. Flora Lee. Prizes went to Bessie Cook, for the most beautiful costume: Mrs. Ruth Taylor, for the most comical; and Mrs. Irene Strang and Mrs. Pearl Harri- son, for the most original. Changes in the organization were announced as follows: Chorister, Mrs. Helen Dahl; homemaking director, Mrs. 0. Nelson; spiritual living teach- Mrs. Dave Lowry; social relations teacher, Mrs. R. Tay- lor; cultural refinement, Mrs Allen Dudley; and mother training, Mrs. Tom Karren. The president thanked Mrs. Addie Boiv.Tie for the gay in- vitations brought the women together for the opening social. She invited all to bring some- one else to the regular meet- ings which begin Monday, Oct. 'i at p.m. in the Relief Societv Room. equipment there Is a lofal nvestmcnt approximating 000. The present utilization would appear to a re- turn on so great a capital in- vestment. Mr. Kabayama outlined the philosophy txjlXnd the Fore- most Community School. The main aim or inu program is to mobilize the human and institutional resources of the community, in such a fashion that senseless and cosily dupli- cation is avoided, and people of all classes and c-cwls are given the necessary encourage- ment and opportunity to help themselves to a better life. It is further hoped that local institutions, such as schools, government agencies, and busi- ness outlets, will become gen- uinely responsive to human needs and wants. The overall philosophy is the same as that of the Foremost School, namely that learniiig is an ongoing process, continuing from the time of one's entry into life until one's departure from it. To implement the scheme, a meeting of a select group was held under Mr. Kabayama's chairmanship, representative of public feeling in the community. Present were Mayor Rcinhold Karl, florae and School Associa- tion president Alfred Mathie- son, School Committee repre- sentative Gil Mehlen. Superin- tendent of Schools Cliffe Ellrj, Custodian Willie Begcmann, Re- creation Board Chairman Weir, School staff representa- tives Harlan Cahoon and Paul- cite Garder, and Senior Stu- dents Union representatives Mel Gaydos and Lexe Hains- '.vnrth. The group gave unanimous support !o the project. Mr. Kabayama was elected co-ordinator ami president, with Harlan Cahoon as vice-presi- der.t and PauleUe Garber as secretary-treasurer. Mr. Meh- len will be of adult ec' will look after recreation, and Karl hobbies, interest and soc- chairman in charge ciucalion, Mr. Weir You can take a WHITE HORSE anywhere Distilled, Blended and Bottled in Scotland by White h Here's your opportunity to win a luxurious, all-white inside and outside 1973 Ford Thunderbifd. With every you deposit in a savings account at Canada Trust between September 22nd and October 16th, you get an opportunity to win this beautiful white Bird. For example, if you deposit you get ten opportuni- ties to Our present customers can also participate by making new deposits. Remember too, that your money will likely be earning more than it is now. So come on over! Canada Trust is one of the nation's oldest institutions, created even before Eaton's and Canadian Pacific. Yet you'll find we're not only up to date, but well ahead with modern services like our Phone-a-Loan Service. To get a loan you just call us, and we make all the arrangements by phone. FOR COMPLETE BOOK PUBLISHING CONTACT The Urthbridge Herald PRINTING AND LITHOGRAPHY DIVISION PHONE 327-3203 or daughter of the legendary Alberta Negro cowboy John Ware, Inspects a ife-sized sculpture depicting her father wrestling a steer. Murray Olsen buill the "pop art" sculpture on his farm as a tribute !o fhe pioneer cowboy and rancher. It ts located near Acbli. BLAIRMORK tCNP Bnre.ui) Lorraine Achli was naniei president of the Blairmore Cub and Scouts group commiKee at a meeting held at tho home of Ken Knox, Also elected were vice-president Di anc Vandcrk ley a nf sec ret ary treasure r Margo Knox. Registration night for Cubs and Scouts is to be held in the Btairmore United Church from 7 p.m. to Monday, Oct. 2. A parent must accompany boys wishing to register Sooulcrs only is In each group will be accepted. Cubs age limits arc 8. fl. and 10 and- scouts ages arc 11 to 14 inclusive. Buckle to step down KIMBERL.EY (Special) Mayor II. (Bud) "Buckle tins announced to city council this, his his office. He is principal of Selkirk Senior Secondary and hopes to up-grate his educational ccrlifica-lion anci have more free lime for his young family. Mr. Buckle has also served PS a vice, of the Uriou nf JJ.C. Municipalities i and on ils executive. He suggested his relatively early announcement of wilrklrawal fron December eanrJidacy w o u 1 five experienced councillors time lo consider seeking the office of chief magistrate. TVie Family Medical Centre Announces DR. N. E. WOLFF formerly of Bow Island HAS MOVED HIS PRACTICE TO THE FAMILY MEDICAL CENTRE 2931. 20lh AVENUE SOUTH, tETHDRIDGE (JUol ACROSS FROM OF ROOMS Quebec ruts more than holel-lypc establishments, in-Civufiru; motels and chalets, providing tourists with a choice of room Canada Trust This offer, and the contest rules, are available only at Canada Trust branches in Alberta. lethbridge: 3rd Ave. at 7th St. Edmonton: 100th St. at 101A Ave. Calgary; 8lh Ave. S.VV. at 2nd St. Market Mall, 3625 Sbaganappi Trail Red Deer: 4928 Ross SL Medicine Hat: 3rd St. at 5th Ave. S.t "Each contestant shall be entitled to no more than one hundred opportunities to win. ;