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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 11, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta Passlwords Laurie Fumigalli honored BELLEVUE (CNP Bureau) Laurie Fumigalji of Belle- vue, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Tony Fumigalli. has received the silver medal and Frederick Harris Award for Hie highest marks in Alberta for the Tor- onto Conservatory of Music Grade 4 violin exams. Stie is a pupil of Mrs. Cathy Amundsen of Blairmore anil Clayton Hare of Calgary. Miss Fumigalli is an accom- plished musician and is well- known for her violjn and piano playing in southern Alberta music festivals. She studies piano luidcr Mrs. Beatrice Cos- ligan of Blairmore. She attend- ed a school of music in Vic- toria this summer directed by Clayton Uare. Saturday, Seplemrn-r 11, 197! THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD 3 Nominations Wednesday BLAIRMORE (CNP Elections will be held on Oct. Residents in the Crowsnest 13. Pass are reminded that nonii-! Blairmore who will have six nations for councihnen and Ihe council seats open and the HORSESHOE HOT5HOTS Simon Marlhaller, centre, and Ed Kunz righl, both of the Taber Moose Lodge, were winners of Ihe learn event in the horseshoe playoffs for the soulhern Alberla Lodges. It was staged al Medicine Hal. They lost only one game of 12 played- Presenling the trophy is Medicine Hat Lodge sports chairman Jim Petro. office of mayor will be re- ceived up until 12 noon Wednesday, Sept. 15. mayoralty will also vole on flouridatfon of the town's water supply. Season plans discussed COLEMAN (CNP Bureau) St. Joseph Worker Council Knighls of Columbus executive members at a meeting held in the Crowsnest High School dis- cussed plans for the forthcom- ing season. The first meeting of Ihe membership is to be held in the Coleman Catholic Hall at B p m. Sept. 19 Discussion was held on the possibility of holding the instal- lation of officers at a church mass to be held in October. Dale and place is to be dis- cussed. The annual memorial service will be held in the Blairmore Credit Union Hall on the eve- ning of Sunday, Nov. 21. Feasibility of conduct i n g a joint first degree installation for new members in the dis- trict councils is being investi- gated. School enrolment shows big increase SPARWOOD (HNS) Enrol- ment is up about in School District No. 1, according to Kindergarten is under way COALDALE (HNS) Kin- dcrgarton c 1 a 5 s cs resumed here recently for the IB71-72 lerin. The school is conducted by Mrs. Brian Fournicr on a pri- vate hasis. This is the second year. A total oT 27 preschool chil- dren registered. The location is tile Coalclalc United Church Hall. Children attend three half- days each week. Parents have the choice of enrolling their children for the three morning sessions From to 12 noon or three afternoons from J to p.m. weekly. Parents still wishing to regis- ter their children may contact Mrs. Fournier at ,145-4290. Activities arc geared to de- velop social contact between IJ'e youngsters. School District Secretary Trea- surer Earnest Chambers. The figure is 20 per cent higher than when schools closed in June and substan- tially higher than when school officials tabulated figures a week ago. School secretary Chambers said the increases were mostly in Sparwood Elementary School where the total enrolment was 703 compared with a June total of 608, and the figures are still going. up. Grades 5, B and 7 are on i j shifls. Sparwood children at-1 tend morning classes and stu- dents from the Elk Valley and outlying points attend afternoon classes. Quotes arc being called for provision of two portable class- rooms at the school site. j The school board has re-! ccivcd confirmation that Minis- ter of Education Donald Broth- ers, n'ho earlier wasn't able to attend, has confirmed that he will be on band Sept. 17 to open the school officially. In Sparwood, school principal J Frank Mitchell is in charge of! arrangements for the event. I Elk Valley zoning not settled SPARWOOD (HNS) Alfred Miller, regional planner, has said he will propose no more zoning until the board makes up its mind what it is going to do about the upper Elk Valley. Despite a number of meet- ings with Elk Valley residents, no agreement has yel been reached between Lhe RDEK and members of the Elk Val- ley Landowners' Ass o c i a t ion on a bylaw proposed in 1970. After the last meeting be- tween the two entities, the RDEK sent for information on zoning bylaws in olher regional districts throughout the prov- ince. Information received showed no olher dislricl requires 80 acres a minimum lot size in non-urban areas RDEK planner Alfred Miller said despite the fact the RDEK is the only one in the province with the 80 acre slipulation, "I still feel we are on the right track." Although the director for Ihe area. Phillips, said the board had agreed to meet again with Elk Valley residents about zoning. S. W. Wilson, board chairman, said he per- sonally stated at Ihe last meeling (tat lie could see no purpose in holding further meetings. The board was "well aware" of Hie feelnigs of the residents. Pollution probe centres on rivers By PAUL CHAI.A Herald News Service NATAL The Association of Kootenay and Boundary Mur nicipalitics wants lo bring its influence to bear on govern- ed four small flats at the bottom end contained arable land. "The land clearing project south of oi'r border will be fin- ished ahead of schedule and s very good job is being done. The Americans are also estab ment policies regarding land I f. are aso esa clearing of dam sites, pollution j "shmS campsites oth by industry and sewage and wants stricter control on use of pesticides. recreational facihlies al va- nous sites along the shores of the reservoir. Ki n j ii- Resolutions on these issues: J? Canada J ,valfy 1E were approved at a recent meeting at Femie. A report on pollution in the Kootenay and Boundary area was endorsed. Following are extracts from the report: "Early in July the committee concentrated efforts on the Cranbrook, Skooki'nichuck. and Kootenay River areas of the East Kootenay. much wider and the banks are not rock bluffs but gradual sloping clay and gravel. In this area the valley is suitable for feed crops, grazing callle, or supporting wild game. Clearing in Canada has slowed down to a walk. "The committee in talking with farmers In the area, was told that the government was Emphasis should be placed 1 not.trfting them in a fair and on pollution problems of this way and as a result. area because the Libby Dam will soon be completed and. it present practices continue, the Libby pondage could become the world's largest cesspool, in- stead of realizing its potential as a fine recreational area. many farmers had not yet reached a settlemenl in regard to disposal of their land. "In the areas where no set- tlement has been reached, no clearing is being done and the committee feels that if Uie sit- The inspection tour started "alicn ,s.00.n resolved. at the Skoukumchuck Pulp there will not he lime lo cleat- Mill. There are two main prob- U is Blood donors needed a I Cranbrook CRANBROOK There will be hlood dcno, clinics al the Knights of Pythias Hall. 48th SI and loih Ave., Sepl. 14 from 2 p.m. lo 4 p.m. and from lo 9 p.m. PUMP CO. W Ii happy to announce the appointment of k Culligan Water Conditioning r (tETHBRIDGE) tTD. As Iheir representative in this area Beatty Pressure Systems L Include: JET PISTON MULTI STAGE SUBMERSIBLE! SUMP PUMP W WORKING HEADS r ETC. PARTS AND SERVICE 7 ALWAYS AVAILABLE Y Specializing in Reservoir Deep and Shallow Well System] JET PUMPS FROM "Anolher complaint from these peonle on the quality and taste of fish in the river was brought to the allenfion of the fish Wologisl. After look i n g over the area and viewing the present conditions of the Koo- tenay River in this area, the committee can only conclude that the recreational potential of the Libby Dam pondage in Canada will never be realized unless the heavy load of con- taminants from the various in- dustrial complexes situated on (lie Kootenay River and its tributaries is drastically re- duced. Smelly, Rusty Hard Water? ICulligan water conditioning can give 'you beautiful clear fresh safe water from your reservoir or well with Bcatty presfurfl syslemi complete with Culligan chlorfnaforl, Filter] and water softeners for house or barn. Free water analysis and Free estimates lems. disposal of sawdust not useable in making pulp, and a definite river by the effluent from the lagoons. The company has been working closely with the Pollution Control Board. Mr Venablcs. pollution control board director, visited the i plant during April and it has been asked to reduce the color by al least 50 per cent because the fish and wildlife branch found the color lias a detrimen- tal affect on the aquatic life of Ihe Koolenay. Lake WHS found to be in excellent condition due. pos- sibly, to the inclement weather at the beginning of July. The employees of the park should be commended for the way if is being maintained. "On the road to Rock or Lazy Lake a stream in the vicinity of the Estella Mill buildings was reported being used as a sewer by the homes in that area. A check will be made by Ihe health department regard- ing this condition. "The next area of inspection was the area which is to be flooded by the Libby Dam. The dam ilself. a concrete struc- ture 350 feet thick al the base and 675 feet in height, will cre- ate a man-made lake 90 miles long, 42 miles in the U.S. and 48 miles in Canada. "The river bottom in the U.S. is localed in an ideal valley for water storage. The valley is, about one-quarter of a mile in j district engineers the matter of width with sharply rising rock i parking on the North side of bluffs for sides. Only three or i the square will be decided. Miss Penny Erickson sweeps children's side KOKLKI'DRD (Special) The fifth annual horficiilliiral show is history with Miss Barbara ftenner lops in adult horticulture. Adull haking hnnura were; awarded to Mrs. Eleanor Phil- j lips and the adult handiwork j victoi-y went to Betty Krai. j A special mention was madei CWL opens new season at W arner IIINSI The Warner met for the new season at the home of Mrs. Georgette Cassis, with Mrs. Julia Pillman as co-hostess. Mrs. Man- Biggers. presi- dent, opened the meeting by welcoming the new priest, Rev. Father John Schuster. Project was dis- cussed. The CWL of Canada hopes to get letters from individuals against the le- galization of abortion and pre- sent them to the government. Tire float for the Sports Day last June and the entertaining of the residents of Ridgeview Lodge at Raymond were both reported as successful ven- tures. The amplifier for the church was discussed and was turned over to the Parish Council. Mrs. Ella Heppler, chairman to plan the supper meetings for the Lions Club, reported that they will stall in October and that flic members should de- cide which month they would like to help. Mrs. Sharon Collin. regional chairman, is to set up a dio- cesan workshop Lo he held in Milk River this fall. of Lite Spani.sli onirju.s grown by Mrs. Ida De.hmfi. In the children's section of horticulture, baking, handiwork and weed seeds. Miss Penny Erickson made ,i clean sweep. Judges for I his show were Miss Elizabeth M. Bartman, Lethbridge, Miss Lynn John- ston, Pincher Creek, and John R. Coyle, Leliibridfie. Entries were down consider- ably from past years. ADULTS Polalo Eleannr Phillips, Ei- Pholalo Earnara Renner, Sfldip Todd Nome. Renncr. Barbara Todd. Barbara oes Jean Noble, Pal Parking issue is settled SPARWOOD (HNS) A meeting was held between council and the retailers asso- ciation in an attempt to settle the parking issue in Centennial Square. The outcome of the discus- sion was thai parking be allow- ed on the south side of the square in front of the Marshall Wells block and the square be left as a park. The District of S'panvood will install a sidewalk running adja- cent to the store sidewalks un- der certain conditions. Following a report from the WATER PURIFICATION SYSTEMS AS LOW AS M9S MR. JIM MARTIN Formerly of Holmes Appliances hai been appointed service manager for Culligan Wafer Condfh'oning. Jim ii well qualified lo look oflcr all needs. LTD 4 CULLIGAN WATER CONDITIONING ANDY HOLMES-MANAGER (PRES.) A 120 North Mayor Magralh Drive Phone 327-7867 These Are The LethBridge Herald COUNTRY NEWS Correspondents in Your Area PINCHER CREEK AND BROCKET KORINE YEUOW HORN Bi-ockel PINCHER CREEK MRS. EDWARD LUNN (Special Correspondent) Bo, 212 WRENTHAM MRS. RALPH WHITROW P O. Boi 97 CLARESHOLM PAUL ANDERSEN P.O. Box 24S COUTTS MRS. ALICE HACKE Genoral Delivery MASINASIN MRS. FRANCIS MUELLER P.O. Bo. 329, Milk Rlvtr COALDALE MRS. PETER TYMBURSKI Box 1005 Conlncl these pnopie for your District Nowi or Clanificd Advertising fee dropped TABER (HNS) Tuition fees for students transferring be- tween public and scparalp schools in the Taber MD have been abolished. Tabor school division trus- tees have approved a policy recommended and approved by the Taber separate school dis- trict board thai the per stu- dent for all transferring stu- dents between Ihe school system be dLscontinued. Tuititfi would, however, con- tinue to be levied against stu- dents coming lo the school sys- tems from outside the munici- pal dislricl area. The survey is currently un- der way in all schools concern- ed to determine the number of transferred students who must have approval of a committep i comprising the superintendent j of schools and the two school principals involved. Jt is expected the transfers between the two systems will j be approximately equal. Ij Te Todd. Cucumber i r (lie) Barbara R loffersen. Cucumbers Rose Todd, Eleanor Phillips. Eileen Urvold, Rcse Tcdd Onions Chris De- Jong, Sr., Jean WobJr Parsley: Erie Sanderson. Eil c e n Urvold Btans Eleanor Phil lips, Barbara Renner Beans Eleanor Phillips (lip) Neils Knsloirersen and Barbara Ren- ter. Rhubaro: Lois Hann Turnips- JEan Noble. Swiss Chard: Jean Noble, Sadie Todd. Corn: (lie) Barbara Renner and Jean Noble. Green Peppers: Jean Noble, Nfefs Krisloffersen. Polled Mae Dominique, Mrs. H. Van pelion. Delphinium: Eleanor Phillips. Gladiolus (one Ginger Erick- son, Clarence Erickson. Glads, (a of a Ginger Erick Eon, Barbara Renner. Glacis Jean Noble Rose Eleanor Philpips, Bar- bara Renner. Rose (3 of a Jean Noble. Pelunid Barbara Renner, Fileen Urvold. Petunia (lie) Eileen Ur- vold and Elmer Erickion Petunia Erla Sanderson, (lie) Eileen Urvold and Barbara Ren- ner. Zinnia; Hie) Bprbara P.enncr, Ada Sherman and Elmer Erickion. Pansy; Ginger Erickson, E rn e r Erirkson. Snapdragon: Jean Noble. Aslcr: Barbara Renner, Eileen Ur void. Sweel Pea: Ginger Erickson. Marigold Bnrbara Renner, Rose Todd. Marigold Barbara Renner (lie) Mae Dominique nnd Ur- void. Phlnx Barbara Ren- ner, (fie) Jean Nobre and Eleanor Phillips. Carnal ion: Ginger Erickson Table Centre Piece: Barbara Ren- ner, Mrs. H. VanDcllen, Fruit, apples: PSruflra Renner, Ela- Crabapnles: (lie) Elinor Erickson and Jean Noble, (lie) Barbara Rpnner and Eleanor Phillips Eleanor Phillips. Si. I-.berries: Roie Todd, Eleanor Phillips. Gooseberries: Flranor Phillips, Jean Noble. Curranls: Eleanor Jinn Noble Plums: Barharn (lie) Jean Noble and Eleanor Phiiiirji CHILDREN Beetv Penny Ericl-ion, Fred Hann. Carrols: Penny Urickson, K a I h y Oni -age-. Fricks-.r Smilli C-n Lu- Kon. Pumpkin: Man sine Luchia. Corn: Fred Mann Cucumber: Frftd Ham, Swisi Cherd- Lu'Ma Sage. VLananno LurJiis, chia. Parsley: Marianne LuUiie Leslie Urvolrl, Erickson. I Bachelor Builcns: Penny EricKton, Lorna Hann, Marigold: Penny Pansy: Penny Erickson. Asipr: Penny Enr.kscn. Fred Hann, Doi (a Penny Erickson. Mar ictjfjlrj Penny Erickson, 'Erickson. Carnefion: Penny EncKion. Sweet Pea Penny Erickson, Mar- ianne Luchia. Slocks: Penny Erickson, ADULT HANDIWORK Embroidered article: Mrs. M. But- cher, (lie) (slay Erickson and Krai. Liquid Embroidery: Mrs. M. Paul, Fllen Peters. Cross Stitch: Belly Krai, Ur. void, Crocheled Article: Mrs. H. VanDel- (en, Befly Krai. Knilled Article: Eileen Urvold. Tatted Article: Islay Erickson. Pe'ito poinl arlicle: Lucinda Luchia. Needlepoint: Lucinda Luchia. CHI LORE NS HANOI WORK Embroidered; Penny EricHon, CHILDREN'S BAKING Bran Penny Erickson. Squares Penny Erickson. Cupcakes: Kahty Smith. Cookies Kelhy Smith. Cookies Penny Erickscn. Square Penny Erickson. ADULT BAKING White bread: Eleenor Phillips, Pal I meson. j Brown bread: Pal I meson, Moira Day Noble. Buns; Adfl Sherman, Eleanor I lips. Cinnamon Buns: Eleanor Phillips, I Moira Day Noble. Bran Mullms: Ads Sherman. Baking powder biscuits: Ada Sher- man, Moira Day Noble. cake: Eleanor Angel cake: Eleanor Phillips. Dale loaf: Moire Day Noble, Jelly Roll: Eleanor Phillips, Moira Day Noble. SOUTH WEST AUCTION SERVICES Are Opening An Auction House At 2508 2nd AVE. NORTH Commencing Sept. 14 and every Tuesday thereafter Sales at p.m. Sharp PHONE 327-1222 TO CONSIGN YOUR MERCHANDISE SOUTH WEST AUCTION SERVICES Handling FARM ESTATE LIQUIDATION ANTIQUES MERCHANDISE SALES 'WE'tt SELL YOUR SALE AS IF IT WERE OUR OWN" AUCTIONEERS Gord 845 ;