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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 8, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta .Saturday, September 8, 1973 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD 27 BLAIRMORE (CNP Bureau) Black bears are making daily rounds of garbage con- tainers on the south side of Blairmore and several residents have been surprised by the ani- mals during early morning hours. Tony Koinberg, a bushworker, reports that' he was having a coffee at 6 a.m. last week, looked out of his kitchen win- dow and spotted one of the ani- mals rummaging in the garbage barrel. Thinking it, was a big black dog, Mr. Koinberg went out of the house, picked up a rock and threw it at the animal. He whistled at the animal and it raised its head. When Mr. Koin- berg returned to the house, the bear disappeared down the alley. Another woman in the neigh- borhood spotted the bear near her garbage bucket, went out into the yard and hollered at the bear. It reared up on its hind legs, and the woman re- turned to the safety of her hcme. Last fall a number of bears including several grizzly were creating a problem in the same area and near the town's dis- posal grounds. Ssveral cf the bears were destroyed and others taken away after being trap- ped. Reports indicate the animals park bears who would ra- ther eat garbage than hunt for their food. Lofty view lake extending south from Waterton to Montana. 13 Kaiser miners rescue icow moose and calves 1 Hospital ladies meet Monday fj COALDALE fHNS) The Coaldale Community Hospi t a 1 Women's Auxiliary will meet at 8 p.m. Monday, in the hospital boardroom. Plans will be made for the fall tea and bazaar. NATAL (HNS) Rescuing wildlife is not a skill required by Kaiser Resources Limited I employees, but recently Doug Peppard, general foreman of I Crew Harmer operations, i and one of his crew made use i of that skill. It was during the afternoon I shift when a cow moose with I two calves at her side wandered into the mining area. Finding herself amidst num- erous huge pieces of mining equipment, the cow took off frantically down the road in the direction of the pit office, leav- ing one calf behind. The little fellow soon missed his mother and began bellowing for help. Mr. Peppard and his men rushed to give assistance and. surrounding the little moose, soon scooped it up and hoisted it into a half-ton truck. The trio then took out after the mother moose, who was wait- ing a little farther down the road. The men unloaded their cargo nearby and the family reunion soon took place. Committee will study hospital requirements PINCHER CREEK (Special) St. Vincent's Hospital board recently established a joint planning committee to study hospital and health require- ments for this area. It comprises Frank Fry, chairman; Dr. L. B. Collins, representing the medical staff; Mrs. Carol P i n k n e y, staff nurses' association; John Tref- anenko, department of health and social development; Hilton Pharis, representing the com- munity; and Oliver Haigh, hos- pital administration. There will be a representative from pre- ventive social services. Double pricing sross misconduct CRANBROOK (Staff) Is double pricing "gross miscon- The Cranbrook city council says it is. And local food retailers who increase prices of goods on the shelves now run the risk of hav- ing their business licences sus- pended. Coaldale council orders sell I COALDALE (HNS) The i Baroris-Eureka Health Unit is i sponsoring the following infant It was a neat little move by city council no bylaws were required, no royal commis- sions, no court cases and no sweat. Cranbrook already had a little item on its books, "A business licence can be suspended or re- voked for gross misconduct." Council merely agreed that double-pricing would be "gross misconduct." I This contravention would al- j low council to revoke a busi- ness licence if it so desired. "The main chain stores in town no longer are double-pric- j a town official told the jLethbridge Herald Friday. i Says Aid. Dave Stefanuk: "As far as I know we are the only The recent advisory board meeting learned that plans are progressing for the demolition of the old west wing of the hos- pital and for its replacement. The Alberta Hospital Services Co. J mission has informed the hospital that new x-ray equip- ment will be installed soon. The hospital staff raised mora than with the bed race held after the fair parade. All proceeds are being used for the purchase of new Hi-Lo beds and safety rails. The women's auxiliary re- quested the hospital to purchase three Hi-Lo beds, the purchase price of being provided from funds donated to the aux- iliary by district residents. Walter Schauerte also made a donation to the women's aux- iliary for the purchase of a bed complete with safety rails. signs Stop will remain TABER (HNS) The con- troversial stop signs, installed last spring at 54th St. and 56th Ave. after the Central School fire, will remain but in limited number. The four-way stop intersec- tion was deemed necessary be- I sti TJ COALDALE (HNS) Town council has ordered that an I addition to Karl Kuhn's resi- d.ence here be removed because the construction was not au- thorized by the town. The town withheld the build- i ing psrmit because the area i was zoned commercial. Kuhn went ahead and built a smaller addition than the i one he originally planned. I "It is something that is going to set a precedent if we let it a town official said. Southern Alberta hayland golden prairie grasses add to the 'beauty of the area before becoming staple food for Hungary livestock. The lethbridge Herald Correspondent in Your Area CLARESHOLM PAUL ANDERSEN 235-3581 M. M. GRIMSEN (SP) 235-3615 COALDALE MRS. PETER TYMBURSKI 345-3921 COUTTS MRS. HENRY KACKE 344-3782 COWLEY C. A. WEEKES 628-3801 CRANBROOK, B.C. NANCY MILES 426-3232 DEL BONITA G. E. DALTON 653-2181 Contact these peop'e for yeur District Newi or Advertising PINCHER CREEK (Special) The Matthew Halton Com- i munity School Program will be expanded this school year as a result of favorable community response to last year's session. High school credits will be available for all courses with the exception of the pre-natal and outdoor education classes. Any individual in the com- munity who has completed Grade 9 or is over the age of 18 may enroll in any of the courses. Any interested person under 18 years of age, who has not completed Grade 9, may apply to the principal for spe- cial adult status. There will be no registration fee for any of the courses except driver train- ing. In classes such as photog- raphy, wood working or art there may be a small charge for supplies. Possible offerings during the evening include: Driver ed'.icn- tion: the 30 hours of ss- room instruction will be pro- vided by a teacher on staff on the basis of one night par wesk. The in-car requirements will be fulfilled by an A.M.A. in- structor coming t o Pincher Creek at different times of the day on various days. The cost I is Physical education is -another course offered, as are busir.vs education, arts and crafts, pho- i tography, sewing, conversa- jsational French, industrial arts, mathematics science corres- pondence assistance, outdoor ed- ucation and parent children relationships. Anyone wishing further infor- j mation on these programs may contact Wayne Pinkney at 627- 4414 or 627-4415. and preschool clinics: HAYS: Tuesday, Sept. 11. in lead, the school from 1 to 3 p.m. PICTURE BUTTE: Tuesday, Sept. 11, in the Picture Butte High School from 10 a.m. to 12 noon and 1 to 3 p.m. TABER: Tuesday. Sept. 11 in the health unit office, in the administration building, from 10 a.m. to 12 noon and to 4 p.m. NOBLEFOED: Wednesday, Sept. 12. in the elementary school from to p.m. VAUXH ALL: Wednesday, Sept. 12, in the elementary school from 10 a.m. to 12 noon and 1 to 3 p.m.. COALDALE: Thursday, Sept. 13, in the health ur.it office, (upstairs in the town office building) from 10 a.m. to 12 noon and to 4 p.m. For social service appoint- ments telephone: Coaldale 345- 3388; or Taber 223-3911. The medical health officer urges parents to ensure their children are fully protected against contagious disease and tooth decay. Information on ven- ereal disease, a mounting health problem, is readily available and is fully confidential. type of measure against increas- ing food costs." He said he thinks other coun- cils might consider similar ac- tion by following Cranbrook's nat class free PINCHER CREEK (Special) The Pincher Creek local of the Alberta Association of Reg- istered Nurses, In conjunction with the Matthew Halton Com- munity School, will be introduc- ing a free prenatal course for expectant parents. It is expected this course be offered three times during the 1973-74 school year. The course is designed to en- courage early medical supervi- sion and assist, the expectant mother to carry out her doc- tor's instructions; relieve anxi- ety and fear, thus promoting easier childbirth; assist with preparation for, and care of the baby, and instruct the father how best to help the expectant mother through pregnancy and labor. Te course consists of seven sessions, and relaxation exer- cises if the student's physician gives their approval. Registra- tion and the first class will be in the Matthew Haltcn Lecture theatre at p.m. on Monday, September 10. The instructor will be Mrs. Janice Rullan, R.N. Evening class on Indians scheduled PINCHER CREEK (Special! The Indian in Today's So- ciety is the title of a course to be presented at evening classes at the Matthew Halton Com- munity High School. It will include lessons on the Indian's past, his relationships with the government and bis present-day situation. It will comprise lectures by Roy Cunningham as well as presentations by a number of people who are concerned or working with the Indian today. Anyone wishing further infor- mation may contact Wayne Pinkney at "627-4414 or 627-4415. had to classes High School. cross i in the W. R. Myers Horse dies of bee stings Elks meet set BLAIRMORE (CNP Bureau) Blairmore and Coleman Elks lodges have joined ranks to promote a fall picnic for Elks and OORP members and their famines. The first event of its kind here will be held at the Knowles Ranch picnic grounds north- west of Coleman Sunday at 11 a.m. STIRLING (HNS) A tragic death came to a horse owned by Wayne 0. Hartley recently when it was stung by a swarm of bees. A neighbor contacted the Hartleys and said the bees were bothering the staked horse. A son, Tim, investigated and fotsnd the horse stung so badly both eyes were swollen shut and blood was coming Irom the face. The fire department came to give aid but found it was too late. In less than two hours from the time the horse was first at- tached by the bees, it died. Blacksmith shop agenda topic BLAIRMORE (CNP Bureau) Future of the old Blairmora Blacksmith and Wheelwright Shop will be the main item on the agenda of a general meet- ing of the Crowsnest Pass Citi- zens Historical Society to be held at p.m. Sunday in the Crowsnest Consolidated Hi g h School. This historic building is sche- duled to be dismantled. There are other groups, from outside this area, who are in- terested in acquiring the build- ing and its contents. Crowsnest Pass Bureau NEWS CIRCULATION JOB PRINTING Vernon Decoiix, Resident Rep., Blairmore Phone 562-2149 MarciaPs wins golf league BLAIRMORE (CNP) Mar- tial Building Supplies golf team including Americo Mar- tial, John Albizzati, Tony Vej- prava, Larry Pizzey, John Chap- man and Bill Leader took the Crowsnest Pass Golf and Coun- try Club League Championship this season. The six-team league compris- ing more than 40 players began in early June and was complet- j ed the last week in August. Each member of the winning team was presented with a trophy. Various business houses in Blairroore sponsored teams in the league. Club to meet COALDALE (HNS) The first meeting of the pioneer Girls and the Boys Brigade of the Coaldale Mennonite Breth- ren Church will be held at p.m. Friday, Oct. 5. Crafts meeting COALDALE (HNS) The Coaldale Arts and Crafts club will meet at p.m. Monday, at the home of Mrs. Ralph King. Plans for the 1973-74 pro- gram of activities will be made. ANNUAL PICNIC BLAIRMORE (CNP Bureau) More than 250 Crowsnest Pass Roman Catholic Church parishioners enjoyed an annual picnic at Lee Lake. It was spon- sored by St. Joseph ttie Worker Council, Knights of Columbus. Races and games were enjoyed by the young people. I'M OK-YOU'RE OK Introductory Weekend in Transactional Analysis (Course No. 445-73) Transactional Analysis is a new way to talk about be- havior, a new way to sort yourself out, a new way to figure out what's really going on between you and your boss, your wife, your husband, your children, their teacher, the salesman or your club president! It is a new way to examine transactions between you and others I do something to you and you do something back and to identify what part of ench of us is coming on. You can even diagram -transactions to show why they go right or go wrongl Transactional analysis is a way of answering the question: Can. people change? The progrem will include lectures end discussions on basics of TA: Structural Analysis (Parent, Adult, Life Positions. A Bask Unit for Observation; Struc- turing of Time; Game Analysis; Life Styles; Contracts; Marriage Problems: Before attending the weekend session, it is essential that "I'M OK YOU'RE OK" by Thomas A. Harris, M.D. be read at least once. Small group interaction will not be used during the introductory weekend. DATES AND TIMES: Friday, September 21, 1973, p.m. to Sunday .September 23, p.m. FEE: LOCATION: The University of Calgary campus RESOURCE STAFF: Members of the Thomas A. Harris M.D. Corporation, Sacramento, California ARRANGED BY THE DIVISION OF CONTINUING EDU- CATION, THE UNIVERSITY OF CAU GARY, CALGARY, ALBERTA T2N 1N4 (Phone 284-5431) ;