Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 1, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta
Child Clinics COALDALE The Barons- Eureka Health Unit is sponsor- ighty smell moves into town ing the following infant and p re-school clinics: COALHUKS'f: Tuesday, Sepl 5, in the lioyal Canadian Le- gion Hall from 10 a.m. to 12 noon and 1 to 3 p.m. TA1SEIS: Tuesday, Sepl. 5, In [he Health Unit Office in the Administration Building from 11) a.m. to 12 noon and to 4 p.m. li A II N WELL: Wednesday, Kept. C, in the school from 1 to 3 p.m. IRON SPRINGS: Wednesday, Sepl. 6, in the school from to p.m. COALDALE: Thursday, Sept. 7, in the Health Unit Office (upstairs in the Town Office Building) from 10 a.m. to 12 noon and to 4 p.m. TABER: Thursday, Sept. 7, in the Health Unit Office in the Administration Building from 10 a.m. to 12 noon and to 4 p.m For social service appoint- ments telephone: Coaldale 345-3388 or Dr. G. K. C. Palmer, medical health officer, urges parents to ensure their children are fully protected against contagious disease and tooth decay. Infor- mation on venereal disease, mounting heallh problem, is readily available and is fully confidential. Eureka COALDALE (HNS) Coal-1 spector dale residents nostrils twitch- ing, arc plagued with odors floating into town from sur- rounding poultry and liveslock operations. The problem has become acute, almost unbearable. James McQuillan, health in- w i I h ttv> Heallh -Unit, Barons- has Subdivision wins okay COALDALE (HNS) Town council has approved the 1972 assessment for 1973 with the exception of the commer- cial land. Tliis portion will be Coiuicil was not sure if the reassessment would result in a lower land value. All businesses are required to pay a business tax. Some, operating from residences, are possibly being omitted. Council passed a bylaw on the Wright-Gretzinger subdivi- sion on the southeast side of town. The parcels amount to about 12 acres in total. These have been in the process of subdivision for sometime. The Henry Krahn subdivi- sion, on the east side of town, is expected to be register- ed shortly. Following this final approval must be given by council so that servicing and development can proceed. It is a 40-acre parcel. At one point the developer saitl he wished to make about 65 new home starts there this year. formed council the problem is being studied. It appears as though some measures are taken to reduce the odors. Town fathers recently said they could delect, by smell, whether it came from poultry, beef or hog operations. Councillor Peter Letkcmann at the recent meeting of coun- cil, said he was not all that could he done is being done. He was assigned to check with Mr. McQuillan further on what steps are beinj taken. Persons involved will be re- quested to co-operate. The three types of poutry and live- stock operations are all to tin south, out of the town limits. Council suggested any clean ing should he undertaken when there is a north wind, possibly in winter. Ssjrf'mber 197? UTHflRIDCt HtHAtD 3 POT-LUCK By D'ARCY RJCKARD When I visit good old Birds- eye Ranch, i almost go crazy with home-sickness. When I sec her long, gently sloping green meadows, pine- ;opped Birdseye Hill, beautiful Rocky Mountains Ihc puffy white clouds sailing through the clear blue sky, ciamnit, I want to go back. Then I remember those milk cows. There's 'nothing like a cow, or is it milch cow, to bring you down to earth. I remember one cow I had to milk. Her fore udder? Well, her fore udder well-attached ami a desirable length. Her rear udder? Well, her rear udder was well wide. attached, high and North residents wait and wonder COALDALE (HNS) Res-1 sions they stressed the need for Idents on the north side of the j the services. railway tracks will continue to wait and wonder if and when they will receive water and sewer services. The town will advertise its in- tentions to go nhcad with the improvements. If it is not op- posed by a certain percentage of the assessed land value and property-owners, council can then proceed. Two anxio-LS north side res- idents, Dennis Walshe and J. F. Wccels, were present at the meeting. As on previous occa- TO MONTREAL Wesley Sorgard will leave wiiftiin (he next few days for Montreal where ho has Jicen awarded I lie Morns W. Wilson Mem- orial Scholarship at McGill University. This scholarship includes a four-year ilcgree program. Ele received his cl emenlary etluealion al HIP llnnshille School, Iron Springs, ami Crescent School Picture Buttc. Me graduated from the Picture Bulle High School In Jimc and attained an average of 89 per cent on seven Grade 32 matriculation subjects. He win major in mathematics at McGill Uni- versity. At the recent meeting of ouncil the decision to adver- se came as a result of an over- ight in calculations on the rcvious petition held. The re- uirements were not mel. Ear- iei it was said they had been. kt least 50 per cent of the .ssessed value of land and aL east 66 per cent of the ividual property-owners must jc in favor of having the water nd sewer lines, (being willing o pay t he Iron i age foot 1 evy Sportplex swim pool sinks again COALDALE (HNS) The Coaldale Sportsplex swimming pool will not begin operations, according to all indications, un- til next yeai'. Councillor Earl Foxall report- ed on the pool at the recent meeting of town council. He said there were problems encountered in construction of the pool. It was first to have been opened in mid-June. Councillor Foxall reported on material testings which are be- ing done on the pool at the re- quest of council. There are many leaks in the pool, he said. These are being caulked. Pool measurements meet the standards required. Earlier it was thought they would not. Mr. Foxall said there was not adequate back wash due lo an error by the engineering firm. Now a new larger line will have to be laid to provide for suffi- cient back wash. Another air vent will have to be installed in the Sport recreation hall. Council agreed with the rec- ommendation of Mr. Foxall that George King, the town's water and sewer supervisor, be assigned to oversee the work being done at the Sportsplex. Her udder support and floor? Well, her udder support and floor were strong with a de- fined cleft. Quality? This cow was soft and pliable. Teats? Beautiful desirable length, size and placement. Dairyncss? Just terrific. She was angular and flat boned. Size and stature? Let me tell Elsie, (we called her was upstanding with a had a wide chest with deep ribs. Her rump and loin were long, wide and level. is expected to be at least 2.40 per front The petition results were 30 cent of the assessed land and 74 per cent of the pr o p e r t y-owners. Both were needed to pass but the first sec- ion fell short by about 20 per cent. desirable body. Her front end? Well, Elsie Rear legs and feet? Slie had strong legs, with flat bones, and her foot was well-formed, Yes she had a well-formed foot. Oh yes, Elsie had a v e r y nice, beautiful, well formed foot. Oh yes, when I milked Elsie, I used to say, "Elsie, you have a very nice, beautiful, well- formed foot." I used to talk soothingly, to Elsie. I'd say, "Elsie, that's beautiful, well turned ankle you've got there, baby." Then Elsie would luni and look-at me with her soft, beauti- ful, liquid brown eyes. And then that good-for-noth- ing, post legged, narrow, spread toed, crampy, coarse, undesirable, loose uddered, nervous, light boned, hard milker with the strutting teats would kick the gosh darned bucket across the cow barn. Aw, gee Elsie, why do I talk that way? It only goes to show when people get mad they say things they don'l mean. And a special good night to Wendell L. Wilkie. He said: "I would rather lose in a cause that I know some day, will to triumph I know some day umph than cause that wiM fail" Sock it to 'em, Wendell. Mr. and Mrs. Delbert L. Reynolds Celebrate Anniversary banquet honors couple CLARESIIOLM Friends from far and near recently as- sembled to honor Mr. and Mrs. Delbert L. Reynolds of Clares- holm on their Diamond Wed- ding anniversary. A banquet for members of the family and close friends was served by the United Church Women, of which Mrs. Reynolds is a veteran member, first of the Ladies' Aid, then of the present group. After Une banquet more than 200 came to a social evening. Both functions- were held in the church, erected a few years ago when Mr. Reynolds was chair- man of the building committee. Wilson Roller presided at the social evening for which a pro- gram had been arranged by Wins 3 awards TABER One southern Alberta Loiigwortli transferred to Edmonton BLAIRMORE (CNP Bureau) Alfred Longworth, superin- tendent of the Crowsnest Pass Forest, has been transferred to Edmonton. He spent the past years In Blairmors, Mr. Longworth will assume his hew duties at Edmonton Sepl. 15. He will aid with forest pro- tection, maintenance and man- agement. The Crowsnest Forest will now amalgamate with the Bow River Forest. The name of the new unit will be Crow-Bull For- est. The new reserve will be un- der the administration of su- perintendent L, P. Gaulhier of Calgary. j of Ihc Ranger I stations in the Crowsnest For-1 esl is now completed. Rangers j will be working out of [lie Blair- I more Forestry offices. There are no other staff changes an- ticipated in Ihc Blairmore of- fices aI present. Interest costs plenty COALDALE (HNS) Bor- rowed money must be paid back, and with interest, Mayor A. F. Blakie told council and a delegation from the north side at a recent meeting. The cost of borrowing is high, particularly for the long- term debentures reeded to un- dertake large capita' projects. A town official said that for the in principal bor- rowed for the construction of the clear well, another as interest "ill have to paid in the next 20 years in the de- benture payments. The interest is considerably more than the principal. It is only one of a number of proj- ects which Hie town lias under of the 10 newspapers printed in The Tpber Times' central plant has won three awards for quality in the Can- adian Community Newspapers Association better-newspapers competitions. The Nanton News, printed on The Times web-off-set press, with The Times staff doing the make-up of the newspaper as well, has won first prize in three categories for papers un- der circulation. The three categories are front page, edi- torial page and best all-round paper in its class. Flora! display FORT MACLEOD Mr. and Mrs. Jolinny Pansky are mak- ing sure that everybody knows the town will be celebrating its centennial in 1974. They have a display at Ihe front of their home on 25th St painted rocks form the num- bers 1874 to 1974, and a beauti- ful floral display depicts Can- ada's centennial flower. H is their intention to add lo the display each year until the centennial celebrations. They have already had many en- quiries from tourists. Orban, Klein TABER "First flight win- ners of the recent pro-am tournament ware j. Orban, Jr., and J. Klein. The boys cap- lured the H. AVinberg trophy. way. Jim Gunler. The learn of Hex Anderson and Earl Grigor net- ted third place. In second iliglit play, the team of Ralph Morrison and Cathy Gallon came first. The Morrison-Callan team was fol- lowed by J. Varga and R. Greg- us. Third place win went to Clem and Joe Martha. Sept. 8 a "no flukes" tourna- ment will he held. The club championship tuurn- ey will lake place Sept. 10. Begins Sept. 5 HIGH RIVER The 1972-73 school year for schools of Ihe Foothills school division will commence at 9 a.m. on Tues- day, Sept. 5 wilh a half-day of registration and instruction scheduled for Hie first day. Students will he dismissed at noon leaving the teachers free to undertake some of the mul- tiple organizational activities essential for a successful school year. Wins medal PINCHER CREEK Mur- ray Ames, 15-year-old son ol Mr. and Mrs. Fred. Ames of Pincher Creek is Ihe winner of Ihe Bronze Medal donated by Governor General Roland Mi- chener, for the highest stand- ing on the Grade 9 achievemen1 battery tests of 1972 in Ihe Pincher Creek Crowsnest Pas; school divisions. He is a student al St. Mich ael's High School in Pincher Creek. The presentation of the Second place first flight win- Award will be made sometime ners were Bryan East hope and I this month. New ambulance NANTON The new Nantcn ambulance went into service iate in July. It is operated by the Nanton Pire Department. The vehicle is a Chevy Van on a %-ton chassis. The van is equipped with a four-mode electronic siren with a PA. Mrs. Rea retires STAVELY Mrs. Lucille Rea, post mistress at Slavery, officially retired from her posi- tion at a ceremony held at the post office here recently. Mrs. Rea started working at the Stavely post office in 1950 and became postmistress in February last year. John Dykun, area manager for the Alberta postal district, presented Mrs. Rea with a framed scroll on the occasion of her retirement. It was signed by Prime Min- ister Trudcau. A testimonial letter from the deputy postmaster general was also presented. Mrs. Rea's father in law James Rea, started to work in the Stavely post office in 1919 uncn his demise his_ wife took over the position. After her ret- irement her son, Alfred (Hap Rea took over and Mrs. Re; was appointed to the position following his death. A member of the Rea family has been working in the Stave- ly post office for over 53 years 79 is popular FORT MACLEOD A mosl unusual set of circumstance: WATCH TUESDAY'S HERALD FOR FURNITURE CLOSE-OUT SALE PERMIT NO. 953 lurrounded the granting of wards at the graduation exer- cises in the F. P. Walshe audi :orium. On the basis of their five highest Grade 12 subjects, Mer- vin Fleming and Don Maclean each had an average of 79.6 per cent while two girls, Jean Gore and Wumie Van Eck each hat an average of 79 per cent. The boys, son of Legion mem- bers, are the winners ot the wo scholarships worth S250 each, offered annually by the Royal Canadian Legion Branch S'o. 46, to the lop Fort Macleoc students continuing their edit cation. They both plan on entcrinj the faculty of engineering a U of A. Jean Gore and Winnie Van Eck will divide the two scholar ships given from the Clara Sanderson Memorial Award tc the matriculation students f o further education. Winnie hai been accepted at the Gal School of Nursing and Jean wi] enter the U of A. Irs. George Goslin. Guests ulographed a scroll for tha onored couple. They were married at the ride's Ihome here in August, 912. That fall they went to lanitoba, returning in 1916, nc5 they have lived here since. Throughout the years both Er. and Mrs. Reynolds have jeen active in community af- lirs. For 22 years Mr. Reynolds on tJie council of the MD f Argyle (now part of the MD Willow Creek) and for 12 ears of that period he was eeve. For 37 years he has been a las on and is past master of lie Cairo lodge. He has been a member ot the 10 OF for mora han 50 years. For 18 years Mr. Reyn- ilds operated the Dominion Ex- perimental Farm sub-station. Mrs. Reynolds is past DDP and a of the Eastern Star. They have two daughters, 'ive grandchildren and seven grandchildren. Guests at the diamond wed- ding were from Nanton, Stave- ly, Lethbridge, Lundbreck, Cal- gary, Chilliwack, B.C., Ponoka, Red Deer, Edmonton, Sundre, Suchant, Port Kells, B.C., and Northern Ireland. of the Rcbekah lodge member of the Order Seat vacated COALDALE (HNS) There a vacancy on the Coaldale Roman C a I h o 1 i c separate school district board of trustees a result of the resignation of Al Foder. He recently moved to Lethbridgs. New headquarters HIGH RIVER High River' leading industry, Earner's Sat dlery Corp. Limited, will soo have a spanking new home Construction has begun on Ih new plant, situated on the sit of the old Town Shop on Centr St. Footings for Ihe new 110-foot by 60-foot building have been poured and are ready for floor- ing. Mr. Eamor began his sad- dlery operations nine years ago when he moved into the old Astoria annex. The new one-storey building will allow more working space and a more efficient layout for operations, while a will handle storage and over- flow. FOR COMPLETE BOOK PUBLISHING CONTACT The Lethbridge HeraU PRINTING AND LITHOGRAPHY DIVISION PHONE 327-3203 or 328-4411 WEIGHED AT WATERTON Sloan's Service Ltd. ot Waterloo Lakes National Park reports this fish caught by Brian Goates of Blackfoot, Idaho, Aug. 24. It weighed in of 24 pounds. Fishing is still good at Water- ton at this time of year, Goates appears to be thinking. Roy Matthews is honorary chief BROCKET Roy Matthews was made an honorary chief of the Peigen Indian band at a re- cent ceremony al Bnxikct. The ceremony was performed during Brocket's Indian Days by Chief John Yellpwhorn. He is Ihe lasl of the life-time ap- pointed chiefs of the Peigan In- dians. GERRY'S TRADING POST FORT MACLEOD, ALTA. Squeeze Portable Loading Shute Stock Racks FINEST QUAUTY, LOWEST PRICES! WHILE THEY LAST! Schools In the County of lelhbridge No. 34 will open for llie fall term on Tuesday, September 5. At Picture Buite, only teachers will present on September 5. Vans will operaie lo schools In the fown of Pit- mre Butle on Wednesday, September 6. Students should be prepared to attend a fulj day. The school! Involved are: Picture Bi-4te High School, the Dorothy Dolgliesh School end St. Cath- erine's Roman Catholic Separate School. Vans will operaie to all other eounly schools, ond St. Joseph's Separate School In Coaldale on Tuesday, September 5. Both students and teachers will a'tendance. 3200 students era expected lo enroll ir, the 14 schools operotecf by the County of lethbridge, of these 235 are beginners who will be attending school for the first time.