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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 3, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta Tucidov, October 3, 1972 TH6 IETHBRIOGE HERAIO _ 3 Bible School favored by 29 COALDALK (HNS) Last year's Crude 12 graduates of Kate Andrews liigh School are following a wide variety of fields, according to tlic results of a survey conducted by Ed Kyari, school guidance coun- sellor. There were 135 students In Grade 12 during the 1971-72 term. SENIOR STUDENTS UNION Nobleford High Scliool sludenls elected Change Parly candidates, sending Oba- diah candidates and iwo independents down to bitter defeat. Winning Noble Centra! students are, from left: Bryan Harbers, Vernon Smilh, John Moorman, Shirley S'ogren, Rick Knoch, Laurie-Ann Stoller, Alex Hann, Trudy Koerselman, Duanne McCurrach, Wilma Bakker, Penny Erickson and Nancy Zaychuk, Staff represenlalive is Max Koerselman, Duanne McCurrach, Wilma Bakker, Erickson and Nancy Zaychuk, Staff represenlati Pharis. Luchia, photo Kaiser has sales forecast: 12 million tons by 1975 SPATiWOOD (HNS) A dra- matic increase in Canada's chare of world coal markets a s forecast by B. E. Olsen, vice-president, sales Kaiser Resources, in a speech at Ed- monton to the Canadian confer- ence on coal. Mr. Olsen, analyzing the problems western coal pro- ducers face, sees shipments rising to Canada's 12 million tons annually by 1975, from an expected nine million tons this year. By 1580, lie said, production from western Canada should reach 20 million tons annually. Beginning in (he late 60s western Canadian coal pro- ducers found, themselves look- ing at a great world-wide cok- ing coal shortage. The industry, was presented with a unique op- portunity, not only to partici- pate in this seller's market but also to be established as one of the major long-term world sup- pliers ol coking coal, said Mr. Olsen. Japan was in the throes of doubling ils steel capacity ev- ery five years and was seeking, somewhat desperately, n e w world-wide sources of coking coal to support this dramatic steel expansion, said Mr. Olsen. "A marriage was arranged and, wilhin a few short years, long-term contracts were sign- Science workshop held for teachers FOREMOST (Special) It was back to school lor mem- bers of the County of Forty Mile school committee recently as superintendent of schools, Clifford Elle, conducted a brief science workshop at the recent meeting. Mr. Elle outlined concepts, skills and attitudes that were to be fostered in the science program being taught in County Schools. The seminal was one in a series to be conducted by Mr. Elle, designed to acquaint school committee more fully of things that are being taught in the curriculum. Mr. Elle also aims to keep Uie committee fully informed of special projects and develop- ment.'; that are taking place in County schools. At the last meeting lie dis cussed the individualized Lang- uage Arts program at Conqucr- ville school, and the individual- ized program in effect in Grades 7 and B at Foremost school. All school committee mem bers, along with secretary treasurer Roy R, Wallman am superintendent Cliff Elle, wil attend the Zone 6 annual meet ing of the Alberta Schools Trustees Association, to be hek at the Crowsncst Consolidated High School in Coleman on Fri day, Oct. 27. The main topic for discussion he the Worth Commission report on education. Some discussion was held 0! the possibility of implemcntini a modified school year at som he department of educatio hat they would he required t jarticipate in the new progran accounting and budget i n as of Jan. 1, 1974. Th vorpose of this accounting sys .em fa to make all accountin nformation as useful as poss }le in the decision making proc esses carried out by a schoo system. is proceeding under th school life extension progran at Foremost and Senator Gci shaw Bow Island schools. Th lighting systems at both schoo' are being improved by the in stallation of fluorescent lighlin to replace the incandescen type in the older sections. A other schools in the county hav the newer type of lighting. Building supervisor Geprg Roszell informed the coinmitt of a backlog of work in connet Eton with the redecoration the interiors of teacher res donees. Mr. Roszell was autho ized to acquire additional assi tancc to complete the work, to contract it out if necessary. Negative implications we noted by the board of the drc in enrolment in county schoo from i.SM in June, 1972, So En September. This affects t amount of provincial grants T ccived by the county. The board approved a on year leave of absence for Mrs. Tom Ikebuchl of Foremost School. in excess of 200 million .ort tons of coking coal worth me S3 billion. In fact, six coal oducers in Alberta and Brlt- h Columbia found themselves iddenly in the throes of rapid x p a n s i o n and committing ractically their entire output Japan for periods of 10 to 15 ears." The Japanese market, which jviously is and will continue D lie the main market for estern Canadian coal, lias een in a period of recession the last 18 months. But here will be future steel ex- ansion and new coal contracts ill certainly be let, said the Raiser official. 'In fact, Japan and three Eu- opean countries have just -ompleled the first new coal ontract, negotiated for some ime, for five million tons an- .ually with Utah International ut of Australia. "As many of you know, 'apart Is right now seriously .tudying new projects or ex- pansion of old projects in both Australia and Canada. And, at he same time, many countries jarticularly in Europe, are ex- jeriencing the growing tenden- y to close down many of their "omestic mines and further rely on imported coals in the uture, resulting in additiona coal contracts being let. "By 1975, world steel produc- tion should increase to approxi- mately 750 million tons, with world coking coal consumption at 530 million tons. "However, we estimate that the foreign supply will increase to 96 million tons, representing 22 per cent of the world wide coking coal movement-a mod- est increase of three percent- age points. Canada is now starting to come into focus as a major supplier and we forecast 12 :nillion tons of shipments out of western Canada, for a Dramat- ic increase of from two per cent to 13 per cent of the total world coal trade." Mrs. Boehr elected by art club Of UHJSC. -15 wenl Uircctly into [he work force, with the maj- ority of them working in the area. School proved to be ;i popular choice. A total of students are attending Bible institutes in Manitoba, Saskat- chewan, B.C., Albpr'ii Swit- zerland. Spar-wood Civic Centre financing wins approval COALDALE (HNS) Mrs. Ed Boehr was recently elected president of the Coal- dale Arts and Crafts club. Also elected to serve as 1972- 73 executive were: Mrs. Jennie Emery, secretary; and Mrs, Ida Vr'jens, treasurer. M r s. Henry (Susan) Rcimer will be in charge of publicity. The first workshop will be demonstration on broomstick crocheting to be held at 7 p.m Thursday, Oct. 5, in the Coal- alc Sporlsptex. Those attending are request- ed to bring a broomstick 32 to 14 inches long which has been rounded off at the end, some yam, a large crochet hook ant paper and pencil for recording instructions. Persons are also asked to pre- sent ideas on crafts programs which they would be interests in having offered by the club. NATAL (HNS) District of j Sparwood council recently ap-! proved a bylaw to authorize the issuance of debentures in the amount of for the Civic Centre, The dcbenlitres are to bear an interest of G.G843 per cent and are amortized over a per- iod of 20 years. Council also approved a by- law to amend the road closure bylaw recently submitted to ictoria for closure of 11 e d edar Crescent to provide for dditional mobile home lots. The revision was access ary correct the legal descrip- on of the property involved road closure. The lots can- ol be offered for sale until the Direction is made. The garbage contractor has igned a five-year contract will Publicity post filled by Kaiser Crowsiiest Pass Bureau NEWS CIRCULATION JOB PRINTING Vornjn Decoux, Resident BlaErmore 562-2149 COUNTRY NEWS These Are The letltbridge Herald Correspondents in Your Area ClARESHOLM PAUL ANDERSEN....................P.O. Box 248 COUTTS MRS. AllCE HACKE General COALDAIE MRS. PE1ER TYMBL'SSKI Box IOOS BARONS MRS. JUNE COWIE.................. P.O. Box 211 CROWSNEST PASS VERN DECOUX General Delivery Contact Ibese people for your Dislriel Mows or Classified Advertising NATAL (HNS) The ao- pointment of Jack Morris as di- rector, public affairs depart- ment, is announced by S. A, Girard, president and chief ex> ccutive officer of Kaiser lie- sources Ltd. Mr. Moms, born and edu catcd in Vancouver, brings to the department 17 years' expe rience in news and public tions. He spent 13 years with the Canadian Press as a reporte and editor posted in Vancou ver, Edmonton, Toronto and Ottawa. Entering the public-re lation.s field in 1968, he was ap pointed an account cxccutiv and later vice-president t O'Brien Consultants Ltd. Vancouver. provision for annual negotia- Jons of price for his services. This year the price was in- Teased by from o In addition were a number of minor changes in he details of the contracted service. New chairman NATAL (HNS) Edgar F. Kaiser, chairman of Kaiser Steel Corp., Kaiser fndustrics and other major affiliated Kai- companies, has been ap- pointed chairman of Kaiser Re- sources Ltd. He succeeds Jack Ashhy, who continues as a director. A com pany spokesman said Mr, Ash by wanted more time to devoto to personal interests in the Uni ted States. Fourteen arc enrolled at the Letlibridge Community College, University was chosen by 12 students. Eleven arc enrolled at the University of Lclhbridgc, two at the University of Alber- a in Edmonton, two at the Uni- of Calgary and one at )ordt College, Jowa, Five of (he girl grads arc in nursing programs in EcSinon- on, Calgary and Lellibridge two are entering ihu ccrti- "ied nursing aide programs in Jalgary. Another two students are at- .ending the Olds Agriculture College. One is taking Chemi- cal Technology at SAIT., Cal- ry. one is attending school in Utah, another will he enrol- ling in an airlines training pro- eram in California and one will going into the Canadian Armed Forces. About 14 students are seeking employment, Many of the graduating stu- dents were delaying their post- secondary education in favor ol going to Bible institutes or to work, Mr. Ryan noted. University entrance stand- ing had been earned by 40 per cent of last year's Grade Jl students but only one in fou: chose to go to university. Past experience has show that many of these students will, in a year or two, enrol into some post-secondary insti tut ion. Clothing drive set for Oct. 14 INCmCK CKKICK (Special) Tfic women of the Spring- irftfe Mennnnile Churcli hava akSi on a clothing drive as a project (or I'Yitfay Oct. J3, from to p.m. ami Saturday, Oct. 14, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. The Dlace is (lie Anglican Church Hall entry. These women are doing this .hrough Preventive .Social Ser- vices. The Blairmorc and Bcllevua Thrift shops and the Salvation Army in Lt-tlibridgc will be recipients of (he articles. This sewing circle is made up of 13 women who make bandages, quilts and lay- ettes for missions in Canada and abroad. They pledge to do so much of this each year and tlieir income is made from catering for public affairs and the GasL- haus at the agricultural fair. TKKTII The Australian mimbat has 52 teeth. Open House and Wedding Dance in Honor Of JANICE DUELl and RICK AT- KINS will be held Sat., Oct. 7lh 9 p.m. in Iric New Day- Ion Stadium. Friendj and rela- tives are Invited. Revelations awaited 3V Mormons By ROSS GIRB Herald News Service TABER Elder Henry Assistant to the Coun it of Twelve, Church of Jesus C hrlst of Latter-d ay Saints old a congregation of a he recent Tabcr Stake confer ence, of the principle of "con inuing revelation to the proph -presidents of the church. He cited examples to demon stratc the "prophetic callings of each president of the churc since its founder Joseph Smith, loting that each has "gift- ed of God" to meet the special problems of his day. Editor's note: Negroes are not allowed to hold the priest-, hood in the Church, al- though they do take part in church activities, (including t h c Mormon Tabernacle The church has been under attack In some quar- ters for this position. No less gifted, said Mr. Tay- or, is recently appointed president Harold B. Lee who is "specially qualified" for fhe challenge of world wide espan- ;ion hi church administration for more than three million members, i n 1 anguagc com- munication and in missionary work. Conducting the conference, stake president Kenneth P. An- derson spoke on Mr. Lee's ad- monition lo "keep the com- mamlmenls" in a world suffer- ing moral degeneracy and hat- red. Others speak ers were reg- ional special representativc Ray B, Evanson and young people- Sandra Francis of Tabcr and Bruce Clements of BarnwcU, Mrs. Taylor also spoke briefly. Special feature of the confer- ence was a 100-voicG children's chorus. They sang under the direction of Mrs. Ida Wood. Workmen's Compensation Board ALBERTA. FIRST AID COURSE LETHBRIDGE SCANDINAVIAN HALL OCT. 10-1M COMPUTE COURSE 7 EVENINGS to p.m. No charge for workman under Ihc act For further information Phono 328-2669 (Between cities APPi FORA 8to30 day trips B Fly any day of ihe week, excluding Fridays and Sun- 3 p.m. and Weekend special days between 9 p.m. Slay between 8 and 30 days. SOME SAMPLE Fly there and back on the same weekend, between 9 p.m. Friday and midnight Sunday (excluding 3 p.m. to 9 p.m. Sunday) and the same 30% saving applies, flights on weekends (Between m Canada loss than 700 miles apail.) APPI IFS TO TRAVEL IN ONE OR BOTH DIRECTIONS, EVCRY WEEKEND, ALL YEAR ROUND, THE EXCEPTION OF A Ft W PEAK TRAVEL DAYS DURING HOLIDAYS. B Fly between 9 p.m. Fri- day and midnighl Sunday (excluding 3 p.m. lo9 p.m. Sunday) CALGARY TO icroncn-., TORONTO OTTAWA MONTREAl HALIFAX 218 226 270 153 158 1B9 65 68 81 CALGARY TO VANCOUVER REGINA SASKATOON VICTORIA 72 61 78 50 43 55 j 22 1 19 i 23 Some other great Canada Fares -x wave on a standby basis and save 40% 4 yu 1 and undar W vou can sove whoppms on our now regular economy lares by joinins our ''Swmg Air Club" and by travelling economy class on a standby basis. OuV'rtfamTly'Fare Plan" can as08av' dad pays full regular faro, Mom saves teenagers save one third., children under 12 go half-price and kiddies under 2 traveHree. Anotherway f we mate it easier to no Canada AIR CANADA ;