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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 23, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta 6 _ THE LETHBRIDGE HIRAID Salgrdny, September 23, 1972------------------------------------ What you sec is whal you gel Film censorship is A-Okay TABER (HNS) A membei of a provincial government leg- islative committee assigned to explore the film censorship pro- gram in Alberta, Tabcr-Wamor MLA Douglas Miller, has praised the performance of the Alberta censorship board. He recently returned from a tour of centres in western Can- ocia, (a similar committee had responsibility for the eastern including Vancou- ver, Edmonton, Regina, Winni- peg and Toronto. The commit- tee also met with the chairman of the New Brunswick cojisor board. The programs of local censor- ship and pornography control in the film industry were dis- cussed. The committee will rec- ommend changes to Alberta procedures. Mr. Miller explained that, to Mm, it appeared that across the provinces there has been a def- inite sliift from censorship to classification. He was pleased with the busi- nesslike manner of the Alberta board, noting elsewhere a ten- dency toward laxity ot control and appeasement of the public and the trade to afford the least amount of friction. "The censorstup in Alberta is of a v e r y high said Mr. Miller when comparing Al- berta with her neighbors both east and west. PC candidate CRANBROOK (Speci all- Salmon Arm teacher and for- mer member of Parliament Howard Johnson is Progressive Conservative nominee for Okanagan Kootenay for Ihe Oct. 30 federal vote. Contesting the nomination was Cranbrook teacher Gordon Jewitt. Plan '73 show CRANBROOK (SpeciaD- "The Fisherville Fling" at Wild Horse Opera House on Fort Steele Historic Park's green has flung afler playing to 000 tourists in its June 23-Sept 4 season. Already the producing quar let, Tink Robinson, Judy Arm strong, Diane Stapley and Ron Chudley, with pianist Steve Smith, are brewing up the 1973 two-a-day show with augment ed caste and a NWMP theme. The 1873 season will empha- size the centenary of the North West Mounted Police founding at Pile of Bones De- velopment over the winter will he concentrated at the NWMP corner where the actual 1887 barracks built by the con- tingent has been restored and relocated, with jail, barns and stables. RCMP are helping and will mark the centenary there in late August. Visits Ireland BELLEVUE (CNP Mrs. Florence Hannem, secre- tary treasurer of the Village of Bellevue, is spending several weeks visiting with relatives and friends in various parts of Ireland. Mrs. Peggy Desaunoy, assis- tant secretary, is taking charge of the village office. No site yet NATAL (HNS) Objections to the site of a new elementary school in the Elk Valley and recommendations from its new superintendent, D. L. Hartwig, have apparently caused school trustees to sliift from their orig- inal policy that the Spardel site was the right one, and the board is now looking at some alterna- tive areas. Mr. Hartwig said earlier the Spardel site could limit the size of the school and may mean that another would have to he built farther north. Its proximity to Sparwood (three miles) might make it a questionable location, he said, and mentioned the possibility of ribbon development for light in- dustry adjacent to Ihe property. He also referred to winter con- ditions, as outlined by the Elk Valley Land Protective Asso- ciation. HONOR TEACHERS County of 40-Mile teachers Mrs. George (Alyce) Bulterwick and E. Roy Hadlington, left, were honored at a recent teachers' institute at Foremost re- cently. Gil Mehlen, centre, of the county school committee, presents a 20-year service pin and gold watch to Mrs. Butterwick of Foremost and a 25-year service pin to Mr. Hadlington, Senator Gershaw High School principal. Bow Island. 11 teachers inducted at Foremost; Elle urges higher professional goals 'Pass radio to be 1490 BLAIRMOHE (CNP Bureau) The new radio station to serve the Crowsnest Pass area will go on the air Oct. 20. The new station will be known as CJPR and will be located on 1490 on the radio dial. The studio has been or- ganized in the premises above Marcial Building supplies on the Blairmore main street and the high tower is located on a liigh point between Blalrmors and Coleman. Sales manager will be Daryl Ferguson, and announcer and production supervisor will bs Doug Anderson. Both men aro from Lethbridge and both are married. Office manager will be Mary Grigel of Bellevue. She has worked with the refiio sta- tion in Lclhbridge for threa years. New bishop for LDS Church PINCHER CREEK (Special) Recently IDS Church brldge stake president Elmo E. Fletcher released Archibald Fletcher Wilson as bishop of the Pincher Creek Ward of the church along with his counsel- lors Charlie O. Murray and John E. Bauni. Before you buy... test the top 3! See what the 73 Scorpion's got... See for yourself who's Number One! Only Scorpion Stinger dares "Power-Thrusl" clutch, io make this challenge. Be- Delivers more of the en- cause only Scorpion offers gine's power to the track these engineering advances ihan any consumer clutch for 1973: known. "Power-Bite" track. All- Combines the best features poly track grips the snow of both slide rails and better for more get-up- bogeys, and-go, Sgeine entire Scorpion Stinger line for 1973: Super Stinger 440-Super Stinger 400-Stinger 340 Stinger 290 and 290 ET-Super Slingerette 340. Look out, Cat! Lookwl, Ski-Dool Scorpion Stinger is comin' thru! and now you can buy scorpion stinger AvtlliUe en UNIPUK Twrnf Town or country members of United Farmers of Alberta Earn CASH REBATES on every Purchase Made at UFA -and a life membership costs only UNITED FARMERS DF ALBERTA FARM SUPPLY CENTRES G131 2nd Avenue N LETHBRIDGE Also in Vulcan, Calgary, Airdrie of Foremost conducted a ses- Simulation. in teaching social studies was the tiieme of Hen- ry Krausc, and Joseph Cross of Foremost discussed questioning tralegies. Cal Annis of Lethbridge dis- cussed audi-visual methods in teaching. Eernie Gommeringer of the Lethbridge Regional Office dealt with basics in language FOREMOST (Special) of Foremost condu In an impressive ceremony, 11 sion on art media, new teachers were inducted into the Alberta Teachers Asso- ciation as part of a one-day teacher's institute held here re- Foremost c cently. strategies. County 40-Mile students re- ceived an early holiday, as teachers from all schools in the county and the Bow Island sep- arate school division met to dis- cuss new ideas. Those inducted were: Miss M. Mover, Mrs. Jo Ann Sorge and Alan Sorge, all ot St. Mi- chael's School, Bow Island; Miss Colleen Andrews and Richard Teramura of Senator Gershaw School Bow Island; from Manyberries, Miss Gloria Sigglekow and Marvin De- Georgio; and from Foremost, Miss Margaret Grigel and Miss Dorothy Dyck. Miss M a r i a Cabral is from Conquer ville School and Del Cleland from Burdett. The ceremony was performed by AIA local 12 president, Mau- rice Levesque of Manyberries, assisted by past-president Rich- ard Buswell of Foremost. President Maurice Levesque paid tribute to the long service of two former teachers who have recently retired, Mrs. Anna Movers, who was present, and Mrs. Ralph Dillenbeck. AIA district representative Mac Kryzanowski also present to give a welcome to the new teachers on behalf of the provincial executive of the AIA, Mr. Kryzanowski touched on many of the problems he saw facing the AIA in the forthcom- ing months, including the place of the administrator in the school system, the AIA's posi- tion on teacher aides, and teacher concern over the Worth Commission's report on educa- tion. Maurice Levesque acted as master of ceremonies. Paul Ciesla of Foremost pre- sented a petition to the group concerning the proposed can cellation of Sesame Street by the CBC. The morning session began with welcoming speeches by the local president and Superinten dent of Schools for County o 40-Mile No. 8, Clifford Elle. Mr Elle stressed the importance o prof ess tonal development activi lies. The first scries of group ses- sions opened with various methods of teaching basic skills in mathematics by Will Lenchuka. Blake Wilson and Paul Ciesla Learn French, typing TABER OINS) Adult ed cation programs here, says su perintendent of public schoo James George, need to b promoted. Mr. George says adult educa lion at Taber and Vauxhall, exi cept for classes for communii bands, is not going over t( well. The bands are now being r organized for the current ye.i under the direction of bandmas- ters Robert W. Dick at Vau hall and N. Milton Iverson Taber. Many other courses are ava able for adults. A minimum 12 students is required for eac Interested persons should con tact the school division office Courses have ranged fro typing and bookkepeing woodwork, mathematics a n French. Numerous othe courses ara available. Bishop Wilson has served In this position for the past eight years. He has been called to the high council of the Lethbridge stake. Charlie 0. Murray Is the new bishop with James Scott Gallup and Charles W. Minaker coun- sellors. Miss Blanche Frederickson led a session for librarians. Teachers were reminded the program of the words of George Herbert Palmer who said, "These hungry pupils are drawing all their nourishment from us, and have we got it to give? They will be poor, if we are. poor, rich if we are wealthy. We are their source of supply. Every time cut ourselves off from nutrition, we enfeeble them." ,reek bank clean-up jushed to success by 140 By MARG LUNN Special Correspondent PINCHER CREEK The own of Pincher Creek jumped e gun on the department of nvironmeut with its creek ank clean-up recently. The department of environ- e n t has requested towns in Iberta to advise their people at "environment week" will held in October. Thirteen huge truck-loads of arbage were gathered by 140 cople along IVz miles of creek. Old stoves, bicycle parts, a 20 bill, rags and wine bottles ere removed. Martello e-elected >y hospitals CRANBROOK (Special) 'he East Kootenay Regional Jospilal Association has re- lected chairman Fred Martel- o of Creston and named Frank Veads of Cranbrook and Rich' ard Williams of Fernie vice- resident. J. H. S. Moffitt of Creston Valley was named secretary reasurer. Association sphere is in labo relations, board relationships and administration of the seven hospitals in East Kootenay. Cranbrook administrator man Swenerton was named abor relations representative M. J. Sykcs, Kimberley, region al representative on the B.C "lospital Association board :his alternate is C. F. Collins Solden The association board meets rregularly for exchange of in 'ormation and advice on vari ous problems facing area hos )itals. Newest hospital plant was started at Fernie recently when sod was turned for the mil iion plant long-needed to re ilace the existing debt Jrei Building. Mooted earlier this year wa: a proposal for establishment o a psychiatric hospital treatmen centre for East Kootenay un regional hasis in undevelope space in either Kimberley o Cranbrook hospitals as central ly located. Fire chief Bill Lord starts Oct. 2 TABER (HNS) Taber1 new fire chief, A. W. (Bil Lord, will take over his ne duties Monday, Oct. 2. Mr. Lord, taking early tiremcnt from the Departmen of National Defence at Londo Ont., advised council that som delay in completing his- releas from the service harj resulta in a postponement of his a rival here beyond the sugges ed date of Sept. 18. Council authorized the rede orating of the living quarte at the fire hall. Of the number of people help- g, 10 Indian youngsters are to especially commended. Under one bridge several eople were seen drinking, reaking bottles and laughing those working. They were xm routed out. In several places where se- ere erosion of the creek banks as occurred, old cars have placed to prevent this. Tille unsightly they have erved their purpose. Tho town is to contact the a t e r resources hoard to get iem to put a more sightly and icrmanent barrier to halt this At the conclusion of the I e a n-up, participants were ealed by the town to a hot-dog oast at the camp kitchen. The (incites and Kinsmen were osts. With the success of this ear's venture, the town feels it s worthy of being made a year- event. The long-range plan y the Old man River Regional banning Commission, for this area, is to create a walk-way )ark. Mr. and Mrs. Klovanskl Golden wedding Oct. 1 Gibb reports spending TABER (HNS) Taber Chamber of Commerce finished ts fiscal year ending Aug. 31 vith a bank balance of slightly aider 5500 afler spending 60 during the previous 12 month period. The main item of expenditure was for the construction a parade float which was used in several sports day pa- rades including the Calgary and Lethbridge stampede pa- It also accompanied the Taber Polka Band on a number of engagements. Collected by way of member- ship dues during the year was with a current member- ship of 130 and a new member- ship drive four months hence. Businesses who have not yet subscribed 1972 memberships are to be contacted by the memtership committee. FESTIVAL At the recent chamber coun- cil meeting, where the financial report was presented by secre- tary-treasurer Ross Gibb, pres- ident Gordon Saunders an- nounced that Casper Meyer and Edward H. Fong are the co- chairmen of the annual sugar festival scheduled for Nov. 15 through 18. The chairmen represent the chamber and Taber Business- men's Association respectively. They will in co-opcralion with the local sugar beet grow- association in detailing ar- rangements for the festival. The beet growers' annual banquet has also been an- nounced for Saturday, Dec. 2, at the community centre auditorium, A tourist publicity brochure is planned. PICTURE BUTTE (UNA) Mr. and Mrs. Ludvik Klovanski of Picture Butte will celebrate their Golden Wedding Anniver- sary Oct. 1. Open house will be held at the home of their daughter and son- in-law, Mr. andi Mrs. James Wilton, from 3 to 7 p.m. It is requested that there be no gifts. Air. and Mrs. Klovanskl were married in Czechoslovakia In 1922. In 1926 Mr. Klovanskl came to Canada and was followed by his wife in 1934. They have two children In Czechoslovakia; a daughter, Mrs. James (Carle) Willon, Pic- ture Butte; a son, Mirk, Leth- bridge; and 12 grandchildren and two great grandehilcVren. They have resided in tire Pic- ture Butte area since they set- tled here. 'Glassphall' described for women WARNER (HNS) At the recent meeting of the Warner Women's Institute, Mrs, E Hutchinson read a paper from material received from the Con sumcr Association of Canada and the United States, entitled Environmental Pollution, She gave detailed description on materials to recycle a n where these can be used again Broken glass is made int "glassphalt" for road paving was one example. Mrs. M. Herbst, Mrs. D. Min ion and Mrs. J. Liebelt wer chosen as a committee to ar range for an evening to enter lain Ihe Lelhbridge WI. Tickets will be made to raf fie Hie pansy quilt. Valerie Biggcrs, Debbie Nils son, Laura Pillman and Kell Sclk, all members of Ihe Joll Janes Girls Club, gave a da; by-day a c c o u n t of the girl clubs' conference held at Olds during July. Gail Biggers reported on he 10 days as a hostess .to an ex change girls' club member Miss Joanne Van Tetering from the Bancroft Butlercu Girls' Club at Olds. Pamela Ileppler was chose District 4 director at this con ference. The girls' supervisor is Mi V. (EUa) Hepplcr and her a ststant is Mrs. F. (Evelyn Grey. Winners of the birthday ra fles were Mrs. llcrbst, Mrs. t Stromsmoe and Miss Gail Bii SUPER SAVINGS AT SOMMERFELDT CAR SALES HUNTER'S SPECIAL VOLKSWAGEN DUNE BUGGY COMPLETE WITH TOW EAR 1969 CHEV 'A TON With or without truck cap 1972 DODGE COLT Automatic. Premium unit. 1972 PLYMOUTH FURY II 2-DOOR HARDTOP milel. 1971 CHEV IMPAIA 2-DOOR HARDTOP 1968 CHEV WAGON Great family car. 1967 FORD FAIRIANE STATION WAGON Claan unit. 4 ONLY EXCELIENT LOW PRICED ECONOMY CARS STOP AND SEE THE 1973 BIG GREEN MACHINE SNOWMOBILES 321 13th St. N. PHONE 328-9444 ;