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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 15, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta 1 vr r ft r, I Friday, Jsplembor THE HttMD I Sleelers have new outlook for 1972 the Cartoon Bug 3ind your etrloeni The Hirild, Mrs, Htlen KOVKB, Box 17V, Lefhbrtdge, JU CAMERA IS DIIOKKN. IIOPB YOU DON'T MIND." HOWJ., Sherwood Park, Albtrta IMovl ;ounj! iiiigliliLy o riu.iuc "Mil rAi. H Dug vkli "THINK" If a prjpliio Rllll J'011 H.l U ha necili the ink. Permits pass million mark Cheese factory changes By MARY TYMBURSKI Herald News Service COALDALE The Coaldale Cheese Factory Co operative Limited Is under new manage- ment now. The merger of the local plant with Ihe Centra] Alberta Dairy Pool, with headquarters at Red Deer, was announced recently. Arnold Dyck, manager of the Lelhbrldge branch oE the Cen- tral Alberta Dairy Pool, has been appointed manager of the cheese factory- Jacob J. Klassen Is retiring but will stay on Tor one month in the changeover. He has been manager since 1942. The busi- ness was begun in 1938. Mr. Dyck stated Hie services will continue with efforts to en- Jets, Dolphins rated highly TABER (HNS) The total of building permils issued by the Town of Taber through Au- gust soared to with the addition of four single dwelling units included In the month's total of New residences were ap- proved for Norman A. Long (Derek Stimson) at 4724 5Gth Ave., Holger Just (con- tractor) at 4710 56th Avc., 000 and Adam Mctz, Jr., (con- tractor) at 5011 C2nd Ave., 000. The fourth housing unit, new mobile home valued at was approved for Char- les Amdt at Mil 42nd Ave. where the owner had pur- chased 75 foot frontage for Other minor permits In- cluded a new facia sign for Pe- ters and Wright and a variety of garages and res- idence additions varying value from lo August last year registered permit value totaled to bring the eight month total, 1971 to 211 pupils and students study at St. Joseph's COALDALE (HNS) Sister Imelda Toomey, principal ot St. Joseph's Separate School, re- ported recently a total of 211 Carmaugay oldtimcrs gather CAR M A N G A Y (HNS) Thirty-six members of the local oldtimers' club recently s a t down to a delicious turkey sup- per with all tho trimmings at the recreation centre. Mrs. Gulllckson of Barons Is the new recreation co-ordinator for this area, taking over from Miss Maureen Close left to resume her studies at the University of Lethbridge. Members were present from Carmangay, Champion and Ba- rons. Rev. and Mrs. Wood, Ihe new United Church minister for Carmangay and Champ 1 o n, were among the guests. Plans wore made for future activities ot the club which in- clude a get-Iogether at tho cen- tre and a trip lo Henderson Lake. Guests were entertained with accordian music supplied by August Hebenik of Barons. pupils and students are attend- ing Grades 1 to 9. There are 16 Grade 1 begin ners, 134 in the elementary grades and 73 in junior high. Starting with tirade 1, the teaching staff: Mrs. Francis Slemko, Mrs. Janet AUert, Mr Bryan Rosenfclf, Mrs. Lillian Lastuka, Sister Yvonne McKin non, Mr. Frank Huszar, Mrs Helen Virginillo, Alan Matson and Sister Imelda Toomey, prin cipal. Mrs. Lorene Harrison will be on a part-time basis, teaching typing. Grades B and 9 students gi o the Kate Andrews High School for industrial arts (shop' and home economics. Kale Andrews grads advance COAIJOALE (HNS) Two 1971 Kate Andrews High School grads left here recently to attend universities in the east. Dennis Ncufeldt will attend the University of Toronto lo study industrial engineering Gary McKenna will attend Carlcfon University, Ottawa, to study journalism. Last year he attended the Lcthbridgo Community College. Mr. McKenna previously re- ceived a bursary and at- tended during summer the La- val University, Quebec City, majoring in French. Gay Takeda of Coaldalc also studied the same course at Lnvnl this summer, Mr. Ncufeldt had an exciting Bummer travelling in Europe with another Kate Andrews graduate, Frank Grcgorash. They visited about 15 countries. Mr. Grcgorash will be attend- ing Ihe Ryerson Poly-Technical Institute to study public health inspection. Ed Ryan, guidance counsel- lor of Kale Andrews High School, reported recently that many of the Kalo Andrews gra- art time as librarian Association convention to school aide Mrs. Alice Towle held at the Holiday Inn at also from Oct. 24 to 27. Ducks, sheep, deer, have friend in B.C. NATAL (HNS) Four 590 acres is protected by ects designed to aid survival 3.7 miles of Russell vildlife have been carried construction of cattle in the East Kootenay area and demolition and of abandoned and col- The Fish and Wildlife buildings. Mctoria, B.C., announced Unlimiled plans a dam, he four projects, one at with control structure, er Lake near Cranbrook, create marsh island. Bene- at Bull River, one at a point other than restoration of he Pend d'Orielle River and water tor wildlife and miles east of Waneta and Include use of the Clmberley Airport, are as a demonstration site under a special public education relative to vation values of proper land use They are aimed at conservation. or Improving small key Bull River sile Is aimed at of wildlife of critical winter Part i c u 1 a r emphasis for Bighorn Sheep. It )laced on winter range some 580 acres. Jon for miles of fence was ne- At Premier Ridge, 32 to protect this area, northeast of Cranbrook, a involved co-operation of cattlemen, the Fish Wildlife Branch and the Koolenay division of the B.C. Forest Service. SOO-acre site near Wan- eta on the Pend d'Orielle Is expected to protect a key winter at of whltetailed deer from competition by cattle. The sile owned by Cominco. CRANBROOK (Special) of the Kimberley air- Okanagan Kootenay site is lo "protect a relic! sive Conservatives will of mature grassland from ate (or Ihe Oct. 30 election use in order to pro- they convene at Golden a remnant population ol tailed grouse." This Is geographical centre of the plot is 200 acres tho horse shoe of Ihe protection is which runs from Kingsgale to ensure the surviva Roosville 500 miles to Mica at least one small popula By BRUCE LOWHT YORK (AP) New York Jets will replace Balti- more Colts as the team battling Miami Dolphins for supremacy in the East, long-suffering Pittsburgh Steelers will emerge as a power in the Central Divi- sion and San Diego Chargers will rush headlong into the Oak- land-Kansas City scramble for Western domination. That's the way this National Football League season shapes up as the American Conference opens regular-season play Sun- day. Miami's Dolphins, of course, are the team, everyone will bo trying to tame, but it'll be a rough task. "There's only one more step, and It's our job to take says quarterback Bob Grlese, reflecting on the 1971 season, when Miami made It lo the Su- per Bowl, only to lose to DalUs Cowboys. Pittsburgh's Steelers, never a champion in their 40-year his- tory, have been rebuilt by coach Chuck Noll from a plod- ding team to a potentially ex- plosive one, and quarterback Terry Bradshaw Is the man who can light the fuse. Oakland Raiders and Kansas City Chiefs have repeatedly turned the West Into a two-way struggle, while San Diego wal-. lowed in third place for six straight years. But now, with a thoroughly rebuilt defence to go along with its runaway offence, coach Harland Svare believes his Chargers have what it takes to charge to the top. PREDICTS FINISH t Here, then, Is how this prog- nosticator expects the AFC's regular-season standings wind up: East Division: Miami Dol- phins, New York Jets, Balti- more Colts, New England Pa- triots, Buffalo Bills. Central Division: Steelers, Cincinnati Bengals, Cleveland Browns, Houston Oil- ers. West Division: Oakland Raid- ers, Kansas City Chiefs, San Diego Chargers, Denver Broncos. Offensively, Ihe Dolphins about as strong as any team In the league, with Griese throw; ing to Paul Warfield and Mar- lln Briscoe, and handing off to breakaway runners like Jim Kiick, Larry Csonka and Mer- cury Morris. Defence was the gap last year, but it was a remarkably young one. "It's gotten better with says coach Don Shula. NAMATII HEALTHY epite the return of coach Lou i roed at quarterback "and a shaky defence will counteract ;he scoring potential of runners Leroy Kelly and former Ottawa Rough Rider Bo Scott. Line- backing Is virtually the Oilers' only strong point. Offence is always the Raid- ers' strong point with Marv Hubbard carrying the rushing load and H healthy Daryle Lamonlca. tossing to Fred Bi- letnikoff and rookie Mike Siani. Both lines are strong and the defensive secondary promises to be even stingier this year. How far quarterback Len Dawson can go is exactly how far the Chiefs will go. and he's getting older and more suscep- tible lo injury. Kansas City's Saban. Bradshaw has come of age with the Steelers, and with re- ceivers such as Ron Shanklin and Dave Smith, plus runners such as Preston Pearson and John Fuqua, they'll be hard to slow down. Like Miami's de- fence, the Steelers stoppers are young, but the year of ex- perience could bring it to- gether. WILL REBOUND With quarterbacks Virgil Car- ter and Ken Anderson back in shape, the Bengals will rebound from their dismal 4-10 record ot last year. Neither old Bill Nel- son nor young Mike Phipps seem to have what (he Browns defence is one of the beet bo the team's got to score to mak< it worthwhile. There's no question that Chargers can score. John Hadl's bombs to receiver Gary Garrison and handoffs to MlVe Garrett, Cid Edwards he decides lo Thomas takes care of that. But the Chargers also up more points than just about anyone. Svare, a defensive spe- cialist, has taken care of that wilh n solid line anchored by Jones and Lionel Al- and renovated line- Deacon dridgc backing arid secondary uiite. The Broncos went nowhere last year and, worse, look few steps lo remedy the situation. Mrs. Richard editor. Colley, bulletin Sulatycky nominated BLAIRMORE (CNP Bureau) Alan Sulalycky Liberal MP for Ihe Rocky Mountain House constituency, was nominated at a meeting held here recently. About 40 people attended the meeting. They were from Beaver Mines, Cowley, Belle- vue, Frank, Coleman. Blairmore and Nomination meetings held In WhJtecourt, for the northern part if the constituency, and in Banff, for the central area, also nominated Mr, Sulatycky, and Vernon to Cherryville. Associalion president is Dr. W. A. Cawkell, MD and surgeon of Vernon, and executive sec- retary is Go-don JcwiU, Cran- brook teacher. Liberals have already nomi- nated incumbent member Doug Stewart, Kimberley lawyer; and NDP named Peter Maky- lowlch Revelstoke Railwayman. Social Credit plans appear to be dormant at present. Returning officer is A. R. Kaulback ot Vernon. He is also director for current enumera- tion of eligible voters through tho constituency, including 18' year-olds this time. Courts of revision, at Cran- brook, Kimberley and Vemon Oct. 11 lo 13 will add those over- looked In the current enumera- tion. Initial list will be promenent- ly posted In the interim in each polling division for check by its residents. species. Water, sewer plan is public al Coaldalc COALDALE (HNS) Adver- tising notifying north side prop- erty owners of council's Inten- tion to extend water and sewer services lo lhat area is now un- der way. Those opposing must indi- cate their objections by Mon- day, Sept. 25. R. A. Pigeon, operations man- ager for the land prairie divi- sion of Marathon Realty Com pany Limited, wishes to meet with town council to discuss the proposed Installation of walcr and sewer services fronting ils lands In Coaldalc, A heallhy Joe Namaln, naturally, is the backbone of the Jets, and he's healthy again.-With receivers like Don May-nard, Ed Bell and rookie Jerome Barkum and WONDER WHO UFTEO WHO OFF THE effort at tennis backs like Emerson Boozer and John Riggins, New York will mount a strong challenge. The Colts are outstanding on defence, despite the costly of Bubba Smith, and equipped on offence with CII11YS Newcombe-FrochUng quar ners such as Norm Bulaich and Don Nottingham and receivers such as Eddie Hinton. But one of their strongest points might become a weak link. Quarterback (CP) John Newcombe, one of Ihe best tennis players in the world, was eaning against one of the loxes in the front row with Froehling, nicknamed Spider-man by his fellow lour pros, is a gangling 6 ft. 3 In., 170-poundcr. He captured the fans' Imagination with his singles act seeds remai In loda; seeded Ash sixth-seeded Tlnitas hasn't got the old zip smile on his fou his passes and No. 2 court, Frank had a good time Marty Domres may not be of New York City was and I think the crowd to bring his leadership knees, raising his arms Newcombe will into the down in salute to the I made that doub Weak defensive and slar's last shot, wliich is the the J50, lines and a leaky few seconds earlier, made in a long played will wreck Jim had chased down really broke them champ hopes of carrying the angled forehand think it's important the runn into contention. The Bills top of the court and with a close rapport with eight still too young and forehand, sent the because .when quartc to mount much of a threat, back over the like that, you play e he crowd gels the si take me wrong, at lea Winter crowd erupted Inlo n standing ovation, mocking the game or the fans; we're trying to get win will against the front will be held in and Froehling went Into his act. A short while later the second-round singles match at the Montreal International Tennis Tournament was over and Newcombe had won 7-5, EDMONTON (CP' Communities throughout Alberta are being asked to bid for the 19V5 Canada Winter other singles play Thursday, Egypt's Ismail El Shafol dumiwd England's Roger Taylor 6-2, 6-2; Marty RIessen which will be held in the defeated Charles (AP) At (he despi luce. The department ot Culture Youth and Recreation says bids must be In by Nov. 15. The of Puerto Rico 7-6, 6-3 and A u s 1 r a 1 1 a's Roy Emerson downed Jeff Borowiak o! Calif., 3-C, 6-3, age of 38, Luis Aparicio is playing and acting 1 ike a happy-go-lucky kid, confident of appearing in the World h spark In missing sx broken fin cation will be announced four winners advanced Boston Red h in quarter-final observers smiled Aug. In a letter lo four players who when he predicted p Horst Schmid, Culture, Wednesday. They arc that the Red Sox and Recreation minister, of New York City, the American League Boslc the province will provide of San Angelo, Others laughed in i- port and work closely Okker of the nobody's laughing now in t the community Cliff Drysdale of South leads the r Financing of the games remai shared by the federal been saying for menl, the provincial doubles play we're going to win, Clove ment and the host Carmichael and Ray believed Sox i- The winter games triumphed 6-3, 6-4 Thursday while and 2 they were held in Saskatoon Alexander and Phil the opener of a a rui has 12 compulsory an all-Australian affair wilh Cleveland the 12 hockey, figure skating, Graham Stilwell "Maybe they and skating, basketball, Cox rebounded to a 3-6, of t gymnastics, table 6-t victory over Drysdale has played wilh s e wrestling, weight lifting, winners in Baltimore the lea T chronizcd swimming, match which had during liis 17 KM s and skiing, and seven option applauding most vigor ouslv and lauchlne often the league. The most durable shorLslon In maior Icaeue 33, he's 48." er-linal draw waa with Thursday's on and six of 11 i in contention. 's play, second- win play Richey; Okker will while those who Dg doubles team while the he is providing he rejoined the R the club was place with a 49 charging into first ie topsy-turvy race. Aparicio is hitting only .251 In Cleveland last Sunday, Uw "lie's still the best shortstop Cleveland man- Aspromonlc said. ;