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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 24, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta Indian workers aided Drop-in centre managers praised Dy ROSS CJIDD Herald News Service TABER The successful summer operation of the Taber Drop-In Centre for transient Indian sugar beet workers was reviewed by Chief Const. Gor- don Hacking in a special report to town council and to the pre- ventive social services depart- ment of the Barons-Eureka Health Unit. Mr. Hacking praised the cen- tre management, Mr. and Mrs. Francis McArthur, residents of the district, and while skeptical at the beginning of the season, he hopes the project will be continued another year. This skepticism resulted from the centre's operation in 1970 under management which was "far from satisfactory" be- cause of the intrusion of local youth and the seeming distrust and lack of confidence by the Indian families. The six-man police force was put lo no end of concern and trouble last year. Stated Chief Hacking: "It is my personal opinion this has been a worthwhile project, and it has been extremely well man- during the time (this sum- mer) that it has been in opera- tion. "It would appear the main purpose behind this effort was to provide a "home away from home" lor the beet laborers who flock to Taber and district during the summer monllis. "In past years our police de- partment has often been called on lo act on problems arising out of Indian women walking the streets with their young children and with no place to go during afternoons and eve- nings. 'ITie drop-in centre has completely eliminated this problem. It has also served a very worthwhile cause in that it has afforded the migrant beet laborers a place lo go in and meel their Mends under supervised and ideal con- ditions, "Mr. and Mrs. Francis Mc- Arthur have done an exception- al job in managing this centre, and I doubt if a couple could be found that would be more suited for this position. This department did no[ receive one single complaint of any unto- ward conduct in Ihe centre dur- ing the past summer. It is known that a few situations did arise. However, they dealt with the problems themselves in a satisfactory manner." The centre, located in the court house basement, provided set for Sept. 30 a central location where farm labor requirements were regis fei'cd and filled, serving a real need for both farmers and workers. information Canada also had something to say about the drop-in centre. Students Eliza- beth Slcele and Cal Zaeharias, with limited experience with the centre, made three sugges- tions. They wanted a wide range of information made available lo the Indian people more social activities for the younger people; and wider sup- port for activities now curtailed because of insufficient funds. Their report concluded: "Al- though it proved successful in many respects this summer, its operation could well be expand- ed necessitating a larger bud- get for staff, operation, ajid recreation." WINS SCHOLARSHIP Michael Bennett of Magralli, son ol Mr. and Mrs. Vargc Bennett, lias won a SGOO scholarship from the Alllcrta Hotel Association. lie is studying a prc-mcilical course at Ihc University of Lethbridjc. Friday, Scplsmbfr 24, 1971 THE LEIHBISIDCE HERALD 3 Natural gas co-op formed al. Wmitliam and district WIIKNTHAM Triple Wl Nalural G.'is Co-Op Limited! wns fnrmcd in and sun-minding districts. INo bus service NOIiLEFOttl) (Spatial >-Thcj request previously made lo j Greyhound Bus Lines for ser-' vice, since the CPU dayliner service has ceased, has been turned down. TK> district marketing super- visor [or Ihc bus lines, Mike met will) Mayor Jean D. Nnble and secretary Mrs. M. Paul concerning this re- quest. Mr. Bums pointed out, that Nobleford was (oo far from Ihc main highway and this meant extra t'ine put on tbc sched- ules. They are trying Lo cut down in this area. In the event nf natural gas companies fiiiling lo install pipeline to supply natural gas (o [lie area a mcotuig was held iu ilic Wreiilham Community Centre in Wrcnlham and the Triple W Natural Gas Co-Op Limited was formed with the following directors. Ted liudd president; Elda Mueller scn-clary-treasurer; and Jerry J. Kiihik, Roy F. Nelson, Ji. K. Bailie, David J. Walclncr, L. W, Garlletf, Vincc A. Bohinec and Joseph S. Wurz. IMilt.MIT ISSUED NOBLEFORD (Special) A building permit has been is- sued to J. Van Esmond for the erection o[ a new home. H. Ben- nink of Noblcford Lumber holds the contract. CRANBROOK (Special) Fourth British Columbia Forest Day in translation from Norwegian, is set for Sept. 30 and Oct. 1. For the first time it will be centred at Cranbrook in East Kootenay. Chairman for arrangements on behalf of the Canadian For- estry Association is John Mur- ray, Crcslbrook Forest Indus- tries Ltd. forester. Hon. Ray Williston, minister of lands and forests, is sched- uled speaker at the Sept. 30 banquet. B.C. Forest Service and In- School building bylaw for million awaited CRANBROOK (Special) Cranbrook district school board hopes to have provincial auth- orization for a school building Hutterites provide site for school CLARESHOLM (HNSV-The Ewelme Hutterite Colony has told the Willow Creek school division it is willing to provide a site for a portable class- room, IT he separate from the church in which their children usually receive their schooling. Superintendent H. H. Ross has long advocated a separate building for classroom instruc- tion so there would be room for more equipment and les- sons could be left on the boards as well as maps and room for projects. Some trustees felt tax money should not be used to pay for a building in a colony even though a grant for the school would come from the province. Trustees voted against a mo- tion by Lloyd Bar [o provide a portable school building. Recommends divided year CLARES.HOLII (HNS) Su- perintendent H. R. Ross has recommended to the Willow Creek school board they apply a divided school year for the Grade 12 classes and press for departmental examinations lo be held just prior or as close to the Christmas holiday sea- son as possible. "You only gain five days by going into January and it's aw- fully important to the kids to get the exams over before said Mr. Ross. He added "They can then enter SAIT or a school of nurs- ing in Superintendent Alan MacLeod said it would enable some stu- dents to get jobs in the new year. Truslec Bob Lindsay said he asked his own children and they were against the aflcr- Chiistmas exams. The board decided lo ask the department of education if the change could be made. The changes would not take place this year at any rate as lliere will r.ot be enough time to re- adjust the program. bylaw of for referen- dum in December through its area for school plant building and improvements. Awaiting treasury approval now is an eight-room addition lo Muriel Baxter Elementary and a four-room elementary school for board-owned proper- ty off llth St. S., tallying about Remaining amount would be for improved library, office, staffroom, home economics and industrial education facilities at various schools, fire and intrud- er alarm systems fit all schools, structural maintenance -and im- proved grounds lighting where required to reduce vandalism. Superintendent P. B. Pullm- ger reports enrolment including kindergarten to Grade 12 al pupils, up 332 from 1370, and over the past four years up from All schools arc occupied to capacity and two Baxter ele- mentary classrooms are opera- ting in half the new Public Li- brary Building. School staff totals 178.5 tea- chers, the odd figure coming from part-time teaching mem- bers. Mount Baker Senior Secon- dary, which also accommo- dates all Grade 10's, has high- est enrolment at 877, Laurie and Parkland nior secondary serve 5M and elemenlary-ju- respectively Central ele- mentary has 500, T. M. Roberts 545, Amy Woodland elemen- tary 504, Tenth Avenue 337, and the remainder are at the two rural schools. B.C. School Trustees Associa- tion meeting at Vancouver starting Oct. 3 will be attended by four or five Cranbrook trus- tees. terior Lumber Manufacturers' Association are pitching in on (lie program which is aimed lo interest both manufacturers and conservationists. CFI's two new wood manu- facturing complexes, Cranbrook and Canal Flat, and its 400- tons daily bleached kraftmill al Skookumchuck, will be thrown open for the visitors who will have charter busec at their dis- posal. Field displays aimed at oper- ators will be operating with newest road-building, logging and woods machinery, includ- ing a unique machine develop- ed by the U.S. Forest Service tor scarifying logged areas to eliminate slash-burning and pre- pare for reforestation. Manu- facturers representatives will attend to answer questions. Emphasis will be given the possible harmony of wood and mining industries, ranching and recreation in proper land mul- .iple-use principles becoming increasingly pressing as East Kootenay booms on all four 'rants. Thank 'pals' ETZIKOM (HNS) Tbc Et- zikom Community Club met at the home of Mrs. Clayton (Syl- via) Robinson with Mrs. ClovLs IKay) Scheltgen in the chair. Several members thanked their "sunshine pals" for cards and gifts. A special card was sent lo a ,ong-time club member, Mrs. George (Opal) McFall. She is n the Lethbridge municipal lospital. Tl was decided to present to .he Elzikom Home and School i Association the sum of to- vards the purchase of a set o[ lew encyclopedia for the Elzi- School. Lunch was served by the hos- ess and the tea prize was won by Mrs. Elmer (Gladys) Gen- no. The next meeting will be icld Oct. 13 at the home of Mrs. Clovis (Kay) Scheltgen. C'OALDALE The Barons- Eureka Health Unit is sponsor- ing (lie following infant and pre-school clinics; PCTURE BUTTE: Tuesday, Sept. 23, in the Library Build- ing from 10 a.m. lo 12 noon and 1 to 3 p.m. TABER: Tuesday. Sept. 28: in the health unit office, in the Administration Building, from 10 a.m. to 12 noon and to 4 p.m. COALDALE: Thursday, Sept. 30, in the health unit office in the Town Office Building, from 10 a.m. to 12 noon and to 4 p.m. TABER: Thursday, Sept, 30, I in Hie health office, in the Ad. ministration Building, from 10 a.m. lo 12 noon and to 4 p.m. GRASSY LAKE: Friday. Oct. I, m the Chamberlain School from 1 to 3 p.m. Fluoride tablets are available at all clinics free of charge. For social service appoint- ments telephone: Coaldale 345- 33S8, Taber 223-3911. Dr. G. R. C. Palmer, medical officer of health, urges parents to ensure their children are fully protected againsl contag- ious disease. SAVE Tuop 60% ON MUFFLER REPLACEMENTS WE HAVE: A J9.9S MUFFLER FOR MOST MRS FREE INSTALLATION 10 MINUTE INSTALLATION LIFETIME GUARANTEED MUFFLERS FREE INSPECTION AND ESTIMATES ALL AT 509 6lh Avenue Soulh IMUTE UFFLEFI INSTALLATIONS Phone 328-8134 Appointment of J. L. George ratified TABER (HNS) James L. George locally has become the first appointed superinten- dent ot schools for the Taber school division. The school hoard has ratified tire appointment of George. During the summer months he romplcled his qualifications for (he. iwsition. The appoinlnicnt was made following reccipl of formal approval from the Min islor of Kduciilion. Mr. George served for sev- eral years as principal of W. R. Myers School hero, lie has been succeeded by Donald V. Kilb.ick. Since the removal of Dr. Wes- lr-y P. Eddy, superintendent, lo a regional staff position with Back to school CLARESIIOLM (HNS) Willow Creek school trustees have decided to allow adults to attend regular high schoo classes to upgrade their educa- tion. There is no "per pupil" grant for adults. The board will apply for such a grant to the department o] education for adults who atlenc regular classes. French wanted CLARESHOLM (HNS) It was reported at the recent Wil- low Creek school board meet- ing that Safeway Shelters Sys- tem Company of Clareshoun is interested in having of its employees take a "crash course" in conversational French, The course would be to en able employees to communi- cale wilh a branch plant which the company is planning to es- tablish near Montreal. The courses would be offer- ed from 4 lo 8 p.m. twice a week as well as six eight-hour sessions during late December. The board passed a motion made by trustee Ted Wearc to provide Uie facilities on the fol- lowing conditions: a fee of 000 would be charged for the use of the language laboratory at the Willow Creek Composite High School; the language lab at Ihe junior high would quire a fee of 5650 if it was chosen; the use of classrooms in cither school would cost 5500, plus cost of casetls. Charles Thomas of Safeway Shelters said the company had also explored other alternatives for the "crash course" in French which would only in- about six people. Starts Dec. 23 CLARESHOLM (HNS) Christmas vacation will start Dec. 23 at the end of the regu- lar school day and schools will reopen Monday. Jan. 3, the Wil- low Creek school board decided recently. Trustees have chosen Feb. 11 as the dale for a seminar for all school bus drivers to be sponsored by the department of highways. Trustees passed a motion by Bob Lindsay that the depart- ment of highways bo asked to" request legislation requiring all buses not used for schools be painted a color other than yel- low to avoid confusion, Retire at 65 CLARESHOLM Willow Creek school board con- firmed its policy of setting the compulsory retirement age at 65 for bus drivers. i A bus driver whose birthday is 65 during a school term will be allowed to finish Ihc term of sen-ice. Prevents erosion CLARESHOLM (HNS) The healing plant at the Fort Mac- leod high school was agp.in un- der discussion and Willow Creek schoo] division trustees ivcrc told a chemical feeder had been installed on boilers in an effort lo prevent erosion of the pipes. Trustee. Frank Edon askrd LhiM. Ihc. pipes al. the school be pnmlcd and color coded on the lieatinr, system. Council vacancies CLARESHOLM (HN.S'I Nominations will be cnllrd to fill council seals at Fort Mnc- leod, Grnnum, Clarcsholm (rur- al) and Parkland on Nov. 27. The Icrms of trustees Frank Eden, Apnar Johnson and Ger- ald expire this fall. Ihe department at Red Deer, Boh Lindsay retires leaving the position of siipcrintemlonl ;i term lo bo filled, hero has been held on a tern-1 The d.ile. for an election will pornry basis by John Herman. I he Nov. I Lindsay resigns GLARES'HOLM (HNS) Trustee Bob Lindsay submitted Ills resignation in writing at the recent Willow Creek school board meeting but agreed to hold it till the October meeting. In stating his reasons for re- signing, Mr. Lindsay said: "The 'other board members want to work harder and put in more lime Ulan I can afford to give. The board should slick lo making policy." he added. Chairman R. While said "I'm very sorry to receive this." Superintendent H. R. Ross said: "I have enjoyed working with Bob." Vice-principals CLARESHOLM (HNS) J. Roy Malec was appointed vice- principal and Edward M. Swann of Calgary was appointed to the teaching staff at the F. P. High School at Fort Maclcod. J. was appointed vice- principal at the Granum schools. Doris Kauit was taken on staff as part-lime carelaker at the Claresholm high school. Long meetings CLARESHOLM (HNS) When the monthly meeting of the Willow Creek school divi- sion started here recently, chairman Kathleen White re- marked: "1 feel our meetings are. loo long." She "We have made a lot of decisions we have had to reverse because of it." I A molion was made to ad- jouni at 5 p.m. It was passed but when 5 o'clock came round the trustees voted to carry on as there was not enough busi- ness left for another meeting. It was close to 7 p.m. when the last order of business was finished. T01' I.anf of iVolilcforcl is Ilic 1571 Keho Park Golf t'luli tliampion. He holds the Sicks Lethliridge Brewery ;intl Knyal Bank of li-npliirs-. Me puts rounds of 10 tnpelhrr hack-to hack to ilrfriil the defending t-liaiiipion. Gin-don I.uchia nf Nohlcforll. l.nis of Ba- rons iTt.-iinri) li- i 80th birthday ETZIKOM (HNS) To help celebrate the 30th birthday of i a well-known pioneer, Roy Harty of Pleasanl View Lodge al Bow Island, 48 members of his family gathered at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Cle- lus Kaup, of New Dayton. Mr. Harty arrived in the Nemiscam district to home- stead in 1503. lie came from Soulh Dakota. He retired to Unity for several years before entering Ihe Pleasant View where he lias been for the past four years. He has three sons and five daughters, 29 grandchildren and 12 great-grandchildren. A birthday cake made and deforated by Mrs. Johnny (Ju- lia) Hofforth of Picture Eutle, a n d a program presented by his grandchildren followed by i dancing, were enjoyed. League meels ETZIKOM (HMSi The Faith Sacred Hear! Catholic Women's League met recently at the home of Mrs. Frank (Joyce) Harty with co-hostess Mrs. Math (Dorothy) Harty. Rev. Louis Rostaing was on hand lo lead the league pray- and pive a lalk nn divorce. 11 was decided to conlinue aiding with lied Cross work. A new rug for the church al- lar was discussed. The church cleaning list will be re- vised. Problems of Pakistan ref- ugees in India were discussed by Mrs. HcniT (MsrgarcU Sche- rer. Lunch was served by tbc hos- tesses. The next meeting is scheduled for Oct. 5 with hos- tesses Mrs. Kay Harty and Mrs. Antan (Phyllis) Harty. The place will b? announced. Brewed from the choicest hops and malt and pure Rocky Mountain spring water Tieidelbera riMP n 11 A i rTv n e F n Welcome to Heidelberg Welcome to the taste of Heidelberg! the choicest high prime Hallertau hops So bright, so lively, so brimful of flavour from Bavaria...and pure natural Rocky it brings more enjoyment to your drink- Mountain spring water. ingpleasure. Welcome to the quality of Heidelberg! Heidelberg is brewed from only the best ingredients ...the finest golden barley malt, Take your thirst to Heidelberg today. You'll get a happy welcome that will never wear out because every glass of Heidelberg is as crisp and satisfying as your first. So much more to enjoy ;