Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 25, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta
Wrote Letter On Spraying Before Death CLARESHOLM (HNS) The monthly meeting of the MD o Willow Creek discussed a com plaint by the late William Yor gason in a letter written short ly before his fatal accident las month on spraying from the ah whfch had damaged some of his crop on the banks of Willov creek southwest of Claresholm Roy Fjordbutten, councillor from Granum, said the govern ment should be f.skcd for more enforcement of the regulations governing aerial spraying. John Zoeteman said: "We have to have more control over spraying along streams." Fred Burton said the high- way department sprayed dit- ches up to the water's edge. Ross Eertrand, supervisor ol the agricultural service board, said: "I think we have all rais- ed enough hell that they should be a lot more careful from now on." Council agreed to present a resolution to the Little Bow con- vention of the Municipal Asso- ciation Sept. 28 in Lethbridge. Secretary Max Gibson was asked to formulate the resolu- tion asking for tighter control of aerial pesticide. Mr. Ross added that "if the spraying was too fhie it could drift as far as six miles and do damage to crops." Says Ditcli Fills Slough CLARESHOLM (HNS) The MD of Willow Creek council dis- cussed a complaint by Jake Hoth who farms south of Clares- holm regarding run-off water from the town's drainage ditch. Mr. Roth claims the level of his slough is higher than nor- mal since the ditch was install- ed last year. The Tmyn of Claresholm has been notified as the ditch is run- ning at the same level and along the edge of the slough. Councillor Zoeteman suggest- ed it would be beneficial to have the fresher water running through to cut down on stagna- tion. "I would be pleased to have it if it was be said. ART DIETRICH DENTURE CLINIC Certified Dental Mechanic Metropolitan BIdg. 328-4095 Top Achievers Honored COALDALE mark I Rotary Club of Coaldalc o' 99 per cent in Grade 12 Eng- Scholarship for high matricula- lish earned Miss Louise Cofel the Coaldale Pythian Sisters Award at the recent Kate An drews High School awards day Partial list of awards: Commercial Ann Harms and Nettie Funk. Technical Tom Bond. Home Economics -r Ann Pa i'an, Yvonne French. Donna Murray and Gayle Tsujiura These were for high achieve- ment in the three years of high school. Kate Andrews Memoria Award Grade 12 Pat Osh- ro for high academic stand- jig and student activity; Grade II Donna Murray, Bryan }rewry and Ed Nedza; Grade Ron Duda and Mary Slem- co. Stenography courses achieve- ments award went to Ami Jarms. Canadian Sugar Factor i e s Scholarship of for the stu- dent with the highest marks in "ive matriculation subjects in Jrade 12 went to Ken Boulton who had averaged 92.8 per cent. Coaldale Home and School Association scholars hips went o second and third high e s I marks in five matriculation -ubjects in Grade 12 and were awarded to Alan Hoyano who lad a 90.8 mark and Ken Slem- ro with a 87.4 average. ATTENTION! BEET FARMERS WE HAVE 1 ONLY! 1947 FORD 21 TON Equipped with beet box and hoist, good I ires, approx rnately to milei on rebuilt motor. READY TO GO, ONLY 1718 3rd AVENUE S. tion mark and student activity also went to Ken Slemko. He was 1969-70 student council president. Coaldale Kinsmen Club Schol- arship to Elaine Mikado for highest marks in technical or vocational subjects- Further academic awards made by the school were as follows: Honors Matriculation Al- lan Hoyano Ken Boul- ton Ken Slemko Marilyn Blakie (S6.5) and Lou- ise Cofell To obtain the award thsy would have stu- dent entrance to the University of Lethbridge having obtained above 80 per cent in English 30 plus three other matricula- tion subjects. WIN AWARDS Top left: Louise Cofcll receives Coal- dale Pythian Sisters Award from Mrs. Harvey Ross. Top right: Ken Bolillon receives Klassen Construction Award for highest marks in math and science from John Klas- sen. Mr. Boulton also won the Canadian Sugar Factories Scholarsliip. Left: Kate An- drews High School Memorial Award winners, from left, are Slemko, Ron Duda, Ed Ncdza, Donna Murray and Bryan Drcwry. Wight Photos. 3 Vacant Seats CLARESHOLM (HNS) The MD of Willow Creek is o p e n for nomination for three seats to the MD council. Nomination day is Oct. 28 at noon for seats now held by Tom Blunden, El- lis Oviatt and John Zoeteman. Boilers Pitted CLARESHOLM (HNS) Wil- low Creek school division board trustee Mike Jordan told the board the tubes of the steam boilers in the new F. P. Walshe School were badly corroded ant pitted. "We haven't got one person in Fort Macleod who understands he said, "Our consul- tants should have emphasized the importance of water treat- ment they did not advise us as to the operation and main- tenance of the heating eqiu> he added. Board was told recent exam- ination by an investigator show- ed a substantial amount of oxy- jen in the boiler water result- .ng in an oxygen attack on the ron tubes. Chemicals should lave been added to the bciler water and weekly tests taken to keep down the amount of oxygen. Secretary Ray Congdon told .he board test' kits had been suggested when the boilers were first installed. Trustee Lloyd Barr suggest- ed a competent engineer be hired. "We really need a good main- enance man to check all the THOMAS J. BATA Chief Executive WHAT THE NAME MEANS TO YOU The present Bata Shoe organization developed out of ihe business founded in Europe some 75 years ago by the late Thomas Bata Sr. The business grew rapidly, on-d within 30 years of its inception, the Bala Shoe organization became the largest shoe company in Europe and was famous throughout the world for its revolutionary shoernaking (echniques. schools in the he said. A motion was passed to hire a Mr. Erskine to insti'uct the janitors on boiler operation and to have the defective boiler pipes replaced as soon as pos- sible. Poo? Vote Oct. 14 By VERN DECOUX Crowsncst Pass Bureau COLEMAN Coleman coun- cil set Oct. 14 as the date for vote on a bylaw to see it Coleman electors are in favor or against the town contributing the sum of to the construction of a Crowsnest Pass C o m m unity Swimming pool to be built in 31airmore. Council approved plans for construction of a modern V- :ype building to house the Mountain Lunch Drive-In now ocEted on Highway 3 at the east end of town. The Preventive Social Ser- vice requested that a represen- ;ative from council attend its meetings for closer co-opera- ion between the two bodies. Test Eyes Oct. 2 To 7 TAKER (HNS) An eye test- ing service for pre schoolers is being made available at the Barons Eureka Health Unit office in co operation with the Imperial Order of Odd Fellows, Lethbridge, from Oct. 2 and Oct. 5, from 10 to 12 a.m. and from to 4-30 p.m. Using seven machines used in Lethbridge last year, the IOOF and Health Unit staffs will screen the eyes of all four and five year olds for eye defects. No charge is made for the ser- vice. The testing service will move to Vauxhall on Oct. 7 where the same hours will bs used. 24 Completed NATAL, B.C. (HNS) Resi- dents moved into the new sen- ;or citizen housing units at Sparwood. Of the 40 new units, 24 were occupied. The remaining 16 units are expected to be com- pleted shortly. Peter Walker Installed At Macleod FORT MACLEOD Peter Walker was installed as the United Church minister for the Fort Macleod Granum charge in a special service con- ducted by Rev. T. Eskdale, on behalf of South Alberta Pres- bytery. Assisting were Huglu'e Peck, retired lay minister, who gave the charge to the minister and Rev. Cecil Carnachan of the Chinook Co operative Parish who gave the charge to the con- gregations. The combined Forl Macleod- Granum choirs presented a spe- cial anthem. Mrs. Lillian Mc- Lean was organist. Receiving the guests were the clerks of session, T. Mason and Mrs. T. Swihart. Mrs. F. Blair and Mrs. Mary DeKon- ing, the United Church Women presidents were in charge of the guest book, which was later presented to Mr. and Mrs. Walker by Sandi Swihart. Ushers were Hank Graveland and Wallace Daley of Granum and Tony Kunz and Ted Larson of Fort Macleod. A social hour convened by Mrs. D. Macintosh followed im- mediately after the installation. Tom Story as master of cere- monies called on civic govern- ment people to bring greetings. In the absence of Mayor Ken HurJburt a letter of welcome was read. Edge Mohr, on be- half of Mayor Lloyd Stierman of Granum brought greetings. Leighton Buckwell, MI.A brought provincial and person- al greetings. Greetings and an offer of friendship were brought from the neighboring churches: Rev. George Peters from the Pres- byterian Church, Rev. Ronald Hunt, of the Anglican faith, Mrs. George Brown for Father Redmond of Holy Cross Parish, Mrs. Paula Hornberger for the Salvation Army, Mr. Jack Hav- inga for the Granum Reform Church and Mr. Jacob Dekker for the Monarch Reform Church. 8 In Training TABER (HNS) Co-ordina- tion between Taber Genera] Hospital and Lethbridge Com- munity College has resulted in eight students of the college nursing program now receiv- ing practical training at Taber General. They are receiving training in adult nursing this year hav- ing taken child care nursing. The hospital has agreed to place two students, one in laun- dry and one in medical records departments where they might gain valuable career experi- ence. Partial assistance was grant- ed Mrs. L. Dixon RN who will attend an operating room sem- inar in Calgary, and to Mrs. Irene Jensen who will attend a nursing unit clerk course in Cal- gary October 13 through 23. THE BATA INTERNATIONAL CENTRE, TORONTO Bold limited wot MtnblUhtd in Canada In 1743 al talawa, Ontario and In 1762 moved their to Toronto. Today Ills Bala Shofl the largest international manufacturing and marketing enterprise in thft world consist) of 90 companies operating in 89 countries and sells over 200 million pairs of shoes annually footwear through retail Bala stores plus thousands of independent dealers -Employs peopU A Second Bata Shoe Store Will Open Soon In Lethbridge In The New Centre Village Mall LETHBRIDGE RACE MEET 9 BIG RACING DAYS Friday, Sept, 18th through Monday, Sept. 28th LETHBRIDGE EXHIBITION TRACK p.m. EACH DAY Pari-Mutuel Betting DISTRICT DOINGS Gulls Get Credit CLARES1IOL.M (HNS) Tlic MD of Willow Creek heard sea gulls were responsible for keep- ing the grasshoppers under con- trol. John Zoeteman said, "I think our salvation this year against the hoppers has been the sea gulls. They are catching the hoppers before they lay their eggs." Signs Needed CLARESHOLM (HNS) The MD of Willow Creek- heard Dave Peterson, public works superin- tendent say recently many stop signs had been pulled out at various points on rural roads. Oiling has teen completed on a few roads and he reported 30 stop signs would be needed to place on intersections with gravel roads. Council is giving considera- tion to getting its own oil tank to store road oil so Uiey would have it when needed. Dave Pe- terson reported he had had dif- ficulty getting delivery when promised. Barbecue Set STAVELY Saturday, Sept. 26, 5 to 7 p.m. at Willow Greek Provincial Park, (west of Stave- ly) will see the start of the first annual barbecue and campfire, sponsored by the Porcu pine Hills District, of the Boy Scouts Association. Cub packs and Seoul troops from Claresholm, Fort Mac- leod. Granum and Stavely are participating in the campfire program. It will provide free entertainment, after the "all you can eat for one dollar" sup- per of barbecued beef and beans. Okay Licence CLARESHOLM (HNS) The HID of WElow Creek approved the granting of a licence to Bill Slade of Nanton to operate a livestock and agricultural sup- ply business just south of Nan- ton. The department of municipal affairs has commissioned the MD to do S500 worth of grad- ing and culvert installation in the Improvement District to the west. Attends Parley TAPER (HNS) Edward J. Hemple, Taber is one of four Alberta delegates representing pensioners and senior citizens at the National Federated Con- ference of Pensioners and Sen- ior Citizens in Moncton, N.B. Mr. Hemple, president of the Taber pensioners organization, attended the conference at Ot- tawa last year. Taber pensioners have called a regular business meeting for Sept. 30 at the Mcose hall when Mr. Hemple will report on the conference. Friday, September 2i, 1770 THE LETHBRIDGE HERAID 3 Reading Workshop Teachers nass Herald News Service TABER Thirty five ele- mentary school teachers and administrators from the Taber School Division attended a re- cent reading workshop. Purpose of the workshop was to assist teachers in the func- tioning of the new 'language experience" reading program which has been adopted by sev- eral schools within the division. It was held under direc- tion of E. D. Lucas, western sales manager for W. J. Gage Company and Miss W. Muir, reading consultant During the morning session PRINCIPAL Douglas J. Caslleton, formerly of Provo, Utah, lias been appointed principal and teacher of tlie Raymond Seminary. lie was born at Blackfool, Idaho, and completed high school at Ma- lad, Idaho. He has a master's degree in school administra- tion from the Brigham Young University and. served a two- year mission for the LDS Church in the Eastern States Mission. Mr. Castleton also served in the U.S. Armed Forces and returned from Vietnam to Provo in 1969. Muir discussed the vari- ous instructional materials used with the Gage reading program. The afternoon session was de- voted to discussion of word per- ception skills, comprehension skills, spelling, and classroom organization. In order to obtain best results from the language ex- perience program, Miss Muir stressed five salient points: Listening and oral language- development must precede in- struction in reading. Children learn to read (heir "own language" more easily than words presented by an- other author, Teachers must w o r k with small groups in building "ex- perience charts." A majority of the class should be doing worth- while independent activities while the teacher works direct- ly wiiii a group. The readers ftexts) in this program are not to be used as the vehicle of instruction, as lias been the case in the past, but rather are designed to be used as a culmination to the language experience unit. Don't teach words, teach how to read words. SATURDAY SPECIAL MODEL 8502 HOOVER 2-SLICE TOASTER Makes perfect loasf every lime. Chrome finish wilh black trim. Regular <4 A QC 21.95. SPECIAL I tiWW FAIRFIELD'S 1244 3rd Ave. S. Phone 327-6684 ROUGH AND DRESSED LUMBER For FEEDLOT CORRALS, BARNS, GARAGiS, ETC. Also FIRST CUT SLABS LOWER GRADE PLANKS TREATED POSTS BALED WOOD SHAVINGS In Foot MOST OF YOUR LUMBER NEEDS Johnson Bros. Sawmill Ltd. On Highway No. 3, Cowley Phone 628-3818 Ask for GORDON JOHNSON or LAVERNE PRESTON LETHBRIDGE OVERTURE CONCERTS proudly presents 1970-71 SEASON IOWA STRING QUARTET The Superb Iowa String Oct. 15, 1970 THE CANADIAN OPERA COMPANY 'Orpheus in the Underworld' In English, with full Nov. 13, 1970 BECKETT and McDONALD acclaimed Jan. 16, 1971 TERESA STRATAS Canadian Prima-donna of The Metropolitan Feb. 25, 1971 MEMBERSHIP SUBSCRIPTIONS ON SALE NOW! Leister's Music Store or The Secretary, Jean Ringland. Apt. 2C 820, 15th St. S. Lethbridge, Alto. ALL MEMBERSHIPS ONE PRICE: for the season Valid for concerts in other Overture Centres throughout Canada ALL CONCERTS AT THE YATES MEMORIAL CENTRE SEATING IS LIMITED. JOIN NOW!