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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 4, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta ialurdtiy, September S, 1771 THE LETHBRIDGB HERALD 3 programs at Coalclalo Passwords Bricks help raise funds BLAIRMORE (CNP Bureau) The Pass Pool Project Com- mittee is selling bricks to raise funds for the Crowsnest Pass Community Swimming pool to be built in Blairmore. The bricks are selling at each and every person or firm purchasing one or more bricks will have their names placed on a plaque at the pool after Ihe pool is built. Including Ihe 720 bricks 000) Coleman Colleries has purchased, a total of 946 bricks have been sold to local business and individuals. Per- sons wishing to buy bricks arc urged to do so so thai construc- tion on Uie pool can get under way as soon as possible. In or- der to start construction a total of must be raised. A Bavarian Beer Garden held in the Coleman arena recently sponsored by the Pass Pool Project Committee was excep- tionally well-attended and prof- its realized from the event will be in excess of The committee is planning a bingo night to be held in the Coleman arena Sept. 12 when prizes will include a color tele- vision a mini-bike besides 12 S15 cash prizes. Proceeds are for the pool fund. Fall tea is planned Codldale rou ndup Family life education set Tennis couri project COALDALE (HNS) Young i troduccd by Mrs. Edna people of Coaldale have been Warte, extension home man- agement specialist. Sept. 30: "Love in Marriage invited by members of Uie Coaldale United Church to at- tend a scries of four programs on family life education. The program will be held each of Ihe following Thurs- days in September from 7 to 9 p.m. It is arranged and sponsored by Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Meyers and Miss Elizabeth M. Bart- man, district home economist for the Alberta department of agriculture. Sept. 9: "Physiology of Uie Teen-Aged Person" including medical resource film, "Human Reproduction." Group discus- sion introduced and questions answered by Dr. Lloyd W. Johnston of Lethbridge, Sept. 16: "The People Around Us" parents and friends in school and out; emotional and social development. Group dis- cussions introduced by Rev. Cliff Parks, Uniled Cliurch mui- Lstcr. Sept. "Monev Matters and Group discussion in- COLEMAN (CNP Bureau) The Coleman United Church Women have announced that thc annual fall tea and bake sale will be held in St. Paul's United Church Clubroom from 2 to 5 p.m. on Wednesday Sept. 8. Admission to the event has beer set at 50 cenls and every- one is welcome. Joins dentistry practice BLABllrORE (ON? Bureau) Dr. Peter G. Amundsen, son of Dr. and Mrs. L. R. Amund- sen of Blairmore has joined the dental practise and will be working with Dr. R. B. Burg- man and Dr. Y. L. Lim in Blairmore commencing Sept. 14. Dr. Amundsen was born in Natal where he attended school and graduated in dentistry last spring from the University of Alberta. Band meeting Wednesday TABER (HNS) A general organizational meeting for all people interested in playing in the Taber Community Band will be held in the band room, W. R. Myers High School at 8 p.m. Wednesday Sept. B. Former high school band members living in the area are especially urged to join the band which grew to a member- ship of 48 last year. The meeting will set up an organization for Urn coining year as well as establish re- hearsal times, membership fees, and transact other busi- ness pertinent to the band. Sev- eral special events are already planned by bandmaster Milton Iverson. Coaldale makes plans for election COALDALE OIKS) The wheels have been set in motion for Coaldalc's civic election Wednesday, Oct. 13. Herb Fletcher is Uie return- ing officer, and he reports nom- ination day will be Wednesday, Sept. 15 from 10 a.m. to 12 noon at the town office. Nominations will be open for mayor, six councillors, one school representative for the County of Lethbridge, and also five Coaldale separate school trustees. All told, there will be 13 positions to be filled. and Family Life" including the film "Johnny discussion nounccd. Linpn T to Group be an- George Merkle cops top school laurels TABER (HNS) St. Mary's. Association local, (he High School's only student Knights of Columbus, and undertaken by board CUAWALK A lea-Picnic laliks been scl up IViclie anfl Brciida Holmes. nis court is being constructed I ou the tot lot site. from Canadian Sugar Factories i 11UI11 vjugdr r US graduating with honors re- thc ceived all but one of the spe- cial awards presented at the school's summer graduation banquet at the separate school here Friday. George Merkle, 18, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Merklc, was the class valedictorian with an average of 90.4 per cent, and leaves shortly for the Uni- versity of Alberta where he will study electrical engineer- ing. at the McN'ally School grounds. 'Jlie project was decided and undertaken by lire Lcthbridge County southern regional rec- reation board. When completed the facilities will be ulilized both in school and community recreation dc- parlment programs. At the Coaldale Tot Lot addi- tional equipment was also re- cently installed. Ttvo basket- ball hoops hate been erected. Johnson Memorial, was won for the highest marks in Biology 30. The school's only other award went to Alvaro Zanolli who earned from the Brothers of Lourdes for French 30. Guest speaker at the exer- cises, attended by some 300, was Lethhridge College president Dr. Charles D. Stewart. His awards included in I scholarships, and were: from the school's PTA for Chemistry 30, from the PTA for Physics 30, from the school board chairman Joe Chomany for English 30, from the CWL for Math 30, from the CWL for Social Stud- ies 30, and from McDonald and S'ons for Math 31. His highest average drew from the Alberta Teachers' ATTENDS FUNERAL NEW DAYTON Moreland has returned from Olympia. Wash., where he at- tended the funeral of his sis- ler, Mrs. Ray (Nina) Vander- berg. Finance company loses executive Nadeau heads power project QUEBEC (CP) A finance company executive was ap- pointed today to head the James Bay Development Corp., which will supervise Ihe proposed billion hydroelectric power pro- ject in northwestern Quebec. Premier Robert Bourassa an- nounced the appointment of Pierre Nadcau, 46, vice-presi- dent of IAC Lid., as president of the Crown corporation. Decision awaited on Chief Smallhoy EDMONTON (CP) A gov- ernment decision on whether Chief Robert Smallboy and his band of 140 Indians can con- tinue living in the Rocky Moun- tains Forest Kesen'e will be made after the Progressive ConservaUvcs lake office Sept. 10. Chief Smallboy gave up the comforts of civilization and moved from the Hobbema Re- serve, 45 miles south of Edmon- lon, four years ago. The band first selded in the Kootenay Plains region of west-central Alberta, moving from camp to camp with Iheir lenls, mobile school and store. Their most recent move took them into the forest reserve near Ihe Kootenay Plains. Tho band's new home is endanger- ed by legislation, passed at the last session, requiring govern- ment permission to camp on crown land for more than 30 days a year. Dr. V. A. Wood, deputy minister of lands and forests, said Thursday his department is aware of the band's move, but will take no steps until tho Conservatives officially take of- fice. The 75-year-old cliiof has said his band decided to return to Ihe traditional Indian life style because they wanted to escape Ihe tcmpUfions of liquor and the problems of modem civili- zation. He has repeatedly re- quested that provincial fed- eral authorities find his people a new reserve. These Are The Lethbddgc Herald COUNTRY NEWS Correspondents in Your Area NATAL, B.C. PAUt CHALA P 0 Boi 287 IOMOND MRS LEONARD CHASE........... Central Delivery CARDSTON MRS. CATHERINE HULL............ General Delivery COWLEY ClARENCE WEEKES P 0. Box 7 STAVEIY MRS. VIOLET CLANCY Bax 52 CRANDROOK NANCY MILES 304 5th SI. S. Contact these poopln for your Dinlrlct Ncwi or Clatsifiod Adverliiing Other members of the five- man board are Lueien Cliche, lawyer and former municipal affairs minister; Montreal engi- neer Fred H. Ernst; Roland Gi- roux, president of Hydro- Quebec; and Raymond Pri- meau, vice-president and direc- tor of the Provincial Bank of Canada. The corporation, set up July 14 after more than 50 hours of stormy legislature debate, is to manage the construction and development of the power pro- ject as well as any resulting de- velopment of mining, forestry, oil and tourism resources in thc area. Work on the project, fn generate 10 million kilowatts of power by 1081. has already and is scheduled lo move into Uie heavy construction phase in 1973. Mr. Ernst, 47, is a uatjve of Belgium who came to Edmon- ton in 1955 and managed thc Tn- land Cement Co. plant there for four years. He moved to Mont- real in 1900 and served for 10 Purple fines levied gas CLAHESHOLM Clareshc-lm district farm- ers were fined and costs for having marked fuel (pur- ple gas) in (Jieir tanks when checked recently. Another man pleaded not guilty to an assault charge and had his case moved lo Oct. 19 in Claresholm provincial court for trial. One Claresholm man had charges against him dismissed when judge noted the police in Calgary had used the im- proper charge form on a ve- liicle parking violation. An Edmonton university stu- dent was fined when he pleaded guilty to possession of hashish. Police said they found one small cube of the haslu'sh wrapped in tin foil They said Uie youth had been coopera- tive, was an excellent student and planned to go back to Uni- versity. It was his first offence. Judge C. V. Bennett said: "I can't understand why anyone would risk his future like this but perhaps there's an explana- wamed the youth that Over 600 register at Raymond RAYMOND (HNS) Ray- mond schools got off to a good stc.rt this week with 245 stu- dents registering for Uie senior high school and 230 for the ju- nior high school. Thc staff of 28 teachers is complete with James B 1 u m m e 11, principal, and the two vice-principals are Caldon Hill and Derald Miller. Principal Gerald J. Gibb reg- istered 400 students at the ele- mentary school for the opening day. There is a staff of 16 at Ihe elementary with William W. Nalder the vice-principal. The three kindergarten schools operated in private homes will each be opened for the new school term by the first part of next week. Both Mrs. Ruth Gibb and Mrs. Laura Hirsche welcomed their stu- dents Sepiemlier 1 and 2. Mrs. Barbara McMahon will not commence her classes until the second week in the month. There is a total of 58 students taking kindergarten .-chool at the three schools. MOUNTIE neth Harold Secfricd, son of Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Secfrtol of Foremost, engaged in thc RCMP on Feb. 22, having successfully completed rec- ruit training on Aug. 30, is rjcing transferred for duty lo Brilish Columbia. Plan.', are to have asphalt iads laid under the basketball lioop areas. HOCKEY .MEETING A meeting to organize minor hockey for t.he 1371-72 season is slated for il p m. Wednesday, Sept. 8, in the Ccaldale Rec- reation office. All adults in the south Coun- ty of Lethbridge area and Uie For Uie final session a total of 17 children between thc ages of (i lo 12 attended. The eight boys and nine girls from thc McNally, Readymade, Sun- nysifle and Hardieville districts. Volunteer leaders worn Rob- erta Thompson and Pal Boul- lon. TO ATTEND tOL'ILSE Mrs. Kamiiisld was recently delegated to attend the town of Coaldale interested in Playground and Surr.mnr Pro- assisting with this i.portmg pro- gram for the youngsters are re- quested U, attend. Many volunteers will be needed to serve as coaches, drivers, and in other capacities lo successfully conduct the mi- board. The board is responsible .'or recreation in tile Unvn ol Coal- dalo and the area in the County rif Lelhbridge No. 26 south of the Oldman River. Mrs. Kaminski assisted W. p. Geltierl. the recreation direc- tor, in planning, preparing and carrying out a most successful summer program this sum- mer. Sugar festival dales arc scl TABEH (HNS') The dates of Taber's second annual Sug- ar Festival have been tenta- tively set for Friday and Sat- urday, Dec. 10 and 11, accord- ing to a decision made by the Chamber of Commerce. A joint Chamber-Tabcr Busi- nessmen's Association commit- tee will confirm thc dates when initial arrangements are com- pleted. The TEA will hold a general meeting Tuesday Lo name its co-chairman. nor hockey program. Parents and other adults are urged to lend their assistance as volun- teers. The Southern Regional Rec- reation Board reports there are tentative plans that field hock- ey will be started to stimulate interest in ice hockey. This pro- Brarrr, too, can only be offered if a sufficient number of per- sons enlist lo serve as volun- teer leaders. PICNIC PLANNED The annual early fall picnic and bus trip sponsored by Uie Southern Regional Recreation Board for senior citizens will be held the afternoon of Satur- day, Sept. 11 at Park Lake. It is open to nil persons GO years and over residing in Hie j 7 j County of Lcllihridge south of' J HQSCLU 1 Uie Oldman River and the of Coaldale. For further information and persons interested grain Administrators Coui'se Ui be held Sept. 23 and 24 in Red Deer. Approval was given by Ihe Lethbridge County South- cm regional recrcalioTi board. Mrs. is assistanl- rccreation director for tha Inquest to resume UNIQUE SOURCE Boulder, Colo., is Ibc only city in Ihe world to get its wa- ter from a city-owned glacier. tion.' He Huge barley crop worries Homer SASKATOON (CP) Wesl-1 Iry lo bring about some sort ern Canada must have free ac- of an amalgamation, some sort are requested lo contact the Coaldale Recreation office at 345-3746 between 9 a.m. and 1 p.m. weekdays. It is important that those in charge of arrang- ing the excursion are notified as early as possible in order to finalize plans. As windup of tire summer playground program sponsored by the Lethbridge County southern regional recreation de- partment three successful over- night campouls were held re- cently. Present as supervisors for tli2 Ihrec sessions were Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Geldert. The program was conducted at the riverbottom area on the Cleve Ross farm in Chin district, The first campout was at- tended by 11 teenagers 13 to 15. The Coaldale To! Lot camp- out saw 19 children (13 girls and 6 boys) ages 6 to 12 out for the event. Volunteer leaders were Gayle Tsiijiura. Charlotte TAB EM (HNS inqucsl into the highway deaths early July 7 of Frederick Smoke and Elmer Awasia will resume al the Taber Court House at 1 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 7. A six man coroner's jurj headed by R. F. Gibb as fore- man, heard thc testimonies o) two witnesses Tom Chief and Eric Chief on their from hospital. Transient beet laborers frorr Saskatchewan, Smoke snd Awasa were victims of a head- on collision between two can on Highway 3 west of Taber. and were tiie sole occupants of one ol the vehicles. Two other occupants of tin second car involved in the ac- cident, Harry Alexander and Ellen Beeds, receiving hospital treatment, pre now in condition lo be heard at the inquest, ac- cording lo Coronor Dr. C. J, W. Dick. Officers of the Royal Cana- dian Mounted Police investigat- ed the accident. next time he would get a jail sentence. A Spokane youtli was recent- ly fined when he pleaded guilty to possession of mari- juana last Aug. 2 while travel- ling through Claresholm. Crash victims identified FORT SMITH, N.W.T. (CP) F. Hales, 43. of Van- couver has been identified by RCMP as the foinlh man kill ed when two amphibious Canso aircraft collided in mid-air while circling a downed heli- copter Wednesday. William Koshylanyk, 4-1, and Peter Willras, 28, both of Prince Albert, and Peter Kuryluk, 36, of Edmonton also died in Ihe crash. cess lo the easlern provinces for ils huge barley crops, Jack Homer, Progressive Conserva- tive member of Parliament for Crowfoot, said here. This year's crop is expected lo total 800 million bushels, and if it is not sold will he "com- ing out of our he (old a news conference during a three-day meeting of western Conservatives. Mr. Homer said it is a sin that the price charged the Ja- panese for barley is 20-ccnts-a- biishel less than Ihe price charged Quebec. He also said that western Conservatives want to impress their particular concerns upon the national party, but he de- clined lo name specific points he would like changed in pol- icy papers put out by national parly headquarters in prepara- tion for Ihe national convention in October. of an integration, some sort ol compromise if you like, that makes it possible for the party to operate and also makes it possible for the country lo op- said Mr. Stanfield. The policy conference, organ- ized and financed by western Conservalives, began Thursday night with about 75 delegates attending. Mr. Stanfield said there are great opportunities for the Con- servative party in western Canada, which is becoming more disillusioned with Ihe Li bcral government. He said goverment measures (o help Canadians fanns hurt by Ibc Uniled S'lalcs surtax on imports would be welcomed by his party. "But (hat's no substitute for gelling rid of the surtax it- self." Ilr said Mr. Trudeau should make personal representations (o President Nixon lo have Ihe vcars as general manager of Co. Ltd., a major cement and construction firm. He and Mr. Nadeau are to devote Ilicir full Lime lo the James Bay aircraft were fighting forest fires when the helicopter crashed and its pilot sent out a distress signal. The Cansos collided near the scene of the first trash. The helicopter pilot, MJchael llofiuk of Abbotsford, B.C., is in critical condition in Edmonton. Fort Smith is about 450 miles north of leader iiobert bian- surtax removed irom Canadian field told tile news conference products, it is normal for a vigorous poll- Tax relief for Canadian tical parly to have vigorous dif firms affected by Ihe surtax ferences of opinion. would be of no lielp unless "Part of the job of operating those firms had profits to be a national political parly is to taxed, he said. INDIANS ATTACK GOIAN1A Brazil (AP) -Slate police in Goiania reported Thursday that about 250 Indians attacked farmers in Tocantinia, 500 miles north of here, and expelled them from land the Indians say is theirs. There were no reports of casualties, but the mayor of Tocantinia declared a stale of of Furniture, TV, Appliances THINK OF SIDORSKY'S OPENING SOON AT 542 13th ST. NORTH, LETHBRIDGE IF SIDORSKY'S CANT SELL FOR IESS-WHO CAN? EGG A hen on Ihe farm of Alan llainsworlh of Grovcland, N.V., laid an egg with nine Baron Bun J ponies, specie nalllYP Lettuce, tomato, m ISclUAG french Suggests I" picklos, oiiiors, sauce 3C ayonnoisa YOU lo all those who gave me support prior to and including election day. 1 shall try to give you good representation in the Legislature. Again thank you all very much. LEIGHTON BUCKWELL FORT MACLEOD Cheese Steak Sandwich ___ 75t Corned Beef On Rye 75b Fish 'n Chips Chceie Burger Mushroom Burger 65C Charcoal Burger Coney Island Hoi Dog 35 1 Grilled Ham 60 35c each 3 tor French Fries 25d Onion Rings 35d Drinks 15t. 20C. 30C Shakes 406 rlvo Phono Grilled Tuna 1515 Mayor Magralh Natural gas pipeline nears Cowley, Lundbreck COWLEY (HNS1 Construe-1 be involved including feet Ion is we1! under way to bring natural gas to about 75 custom- ers in the village of Cowley and the hamlet of Lundbreck. Nearly feet of pipe will of two-inch transmission inle, -1.030 feet of 1'2-inch mains and G.GOO feet of !i-inch mains. Ser- vice will be provided from tlia Blairmore ollice. Crowsnest Pass Bureau NEWS CIRCULATION JOB PRINTING trnw Dctoux, Resident Rep., Bloirmors Dions 542-2 M9 WINTER WILL SOON BE UPON US! NOW'S THE TIME TO BUY YOUR IH ANTIFREEZE NOW! PROVIDES TRI-PRO Triple protection tontroli teep- ruil-corroiion and foam- ing, INTERNATIONAL HARVESTER SALES AND SERVICE 304 Stafford Drive, Lclhbridg Phono 327-3125 ;