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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 25, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta Passwords Elks plan birthday parly BLAIRMORE (CNP Bureau) Blairmore Elks have begun plans for the annual birthday party to be held in late No- vember. Plans for the New Years dance were also started. Reports indicated the Elks Hall roof has been damaged by wind. Vandals damaged en- trance doors. District deputy grand exalt- ed ruler Marx Gryschuk ad- the lodge the Blairmore Elks will take the travelling gavel to Granum; Granum will travel to Coleman; Coleman will go to Fort Macleod; Fort Macleod will go to P1 n c h e i Creek; Pincher Creek will tra vel to Fernie and the Fernie lodtje will return the gavel to the Blairmore lodge. The Blair more lodge is planning it. trip for Oct. 19. Newkirk addresses CWL COLEMAN (CNP Bureau) Heggie Newkirk, director of the Napi Friendship Association of Pincher Creek, spoke to the Coleman Catholic Women's League meeting here recently. Introduced by former direc- tor Peter Cresswell who is leaving on an extended holiday, Mr. Newkirk gave a resume of the function of the friendship centre and the need for similar establishments in the province A question period was held. President Mrs. Molly Strick land expressed thanks to th speaker and to spiritual consul tant Rev. Dennis McDonald. The annual bazaar will b held Saturday, Oct. 30, and a members are requested to at tend the October meeting. The attendance prize wa won by Mrs. S. Maciejewsk Lunch was served. 'Mother's Day Out' set BELLEVUE (CNP "A Mother's Day Out" program is being organized by the Crowsnest Pass recreation of- fice. The first meeting, held in the B e 11 e vue municipal building, was attended by 29 women. The meeting was devoted to discussing the MDO program and various subjects that could possibly comprise an eight- week program. The following topics were suggested: hair care, make-up, lawns and gardens, town plan- ning, local law enforcement, first aid, preschool crafts, cake decorating, sewing techniques, drugs, flower arrangements, family communication, gift wrapping, Christmas decorat- ing, sewing with kits, food buj manship, clothing buymanshi] cost of owning and operatin the household, crafts, legal ai fairs, physical fitness and fam ily c'oinsellijig. The suggestions were liste< and each women is to sele< eight from which a prograr will be designed. Plans includ getting a competent or profe sional person to participate the selected programs. A num ber of displays were presents for perusal. The next meeting in the m nicipa! building has been s for p.m. Oct. 4. More information may be o tained by those interested fro Colleen Wilson at 562-2966 or tl recreation office at 562-2633. Krywolt studies in Rome j FRANK (CNP and Mrs. Albert Krywolt and so.. Edmonton will leave for Rome in October where Mr. Krywolt will study piano under Giiido Agasti, world-acclaimed pianist. Mr. Krywolt, well-known pi- anist, is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Krywolt of Frank. He studied piano and theory Sotuiday, 25, 1971 THE IETHBRID6J HERALD 3 Sparwood school ribbon snipped SPAKWOOD (HNS) Minis- ter of Education Donald Broth- Linn of Ihe ncu' school was the "end of a liard road for Uic was unable to be present! school faced as they but his deputy, Joe Phillipson, officiated at the recent official opening of the Spanvood Elc- mpilary School. Speaking to 150 people, Mr. Phillipson praised the design of the school. He said it was not just different in design but was tailored to a new technique in teaching. He said the new con- wcrc with a school enrolment which jumped from 287 in Sep- tember', to 730 this fall. Shift classes have been in op- eration most, of the time since the school opened in 1970. At that time nine rooms were be- ing used. Shifts continued until January when another eighty rooms were added. Despite the cept helps bring about a way of j addition pupils in Grades 6 and teaching and learning which is j 7 went back on shifts when the more effective than old meth- school opened Labor Day. Mr. McDonald said a provin- cial freeze on gyms and non- essentials had left the school without that facility. He hoped it can be added in the near future. The school is still too small for Epanvood's needs, he said. Mayor Loui Ungaro wel- comed those present. Deputy minister Phillipson 'as assisted in cutting the rib- ods He said teaching in such a school requires an acceptance by the teacher of a new con- cept, as well as enthusiasm for it. The school compares with any in the province, despite the fact it had been built with economy in mind. Presiding over the meeting was Doug MacDonald, due to the fact that school board chair- man Jack Ptdgeod was ill. Mr. McDonald said constnic- WATERTON DRAWS THOUSANDS OF VISITORS Water- ton lakes National Park superintendent Dave Adie reports a total of visitors this year, including visitors on the Labor Day weekend. The total is up 4.1 per cent from the 1970 total of Vehicles totalled up 8.6 per cent from last year. Several motels, a cafe, store and service station are open and will continue to serve the public into October. Mrs. Hildegard Rickard and children of Lethbridge enjoy a view of the lake from the Prince of Wales Hotel area. bon by Chanda Page, a pupil, and Mrs. D. Taverncr, a teach- er. MD to hire coyote hunter but 1080 poison on hand Student of the year PINCHER CREEK (Special) The council of the Pincher Creek MD has appropriated funds to hire a professional hunter this winter, on a trial basis, to control coyotes in this area. Anyone requiring the services of this hunter should contact the municipal office. The use of 1080 poison bait will be continued in some local- ities at the discretion of mem- bers of council. Victor Bryant wins top award Clean-up week begins Sept. 27 in Blairmore under Mrs. Mac Pinkney, Mrs. D. Thornt and Mrs. Blanche Harper. Mr. Krywolt was given standing ovation at a concert he presented in the convocation hall in Edmonton Sept. 17. The event was a pre-requisite of the p.ogram to obtain his master of music degree. PINCHER CREEK (Special) Roy Cope, principal of Mat- thew Halton High School, pre- sented the Student of the Year Award to Victor Bryant at the recent annual awards night. Parents, relatives and friends were present. Miss Margaret Hanford, pres- ident of the Grade 12 Club, in- troduced guests. Miss Betty Johnson was pian- ist and the school chorus, under the direction of Mrs. Sylvia Faoro, sang several selections. Awards were presented to the following: Grade 7, langu- age, arts and social studies, Wendy Jenkins; math and sci- ence, Cathy McGeean; school spirit, Donna Phillips. Grade 8, language, arts and social studies, Lorraine Mit- chell; math and science, Donna Metzler; school spirit, Sharon Sorge. Grade 9, language, arts and social studies, Brian Cpoley; math and science, Richard Froese; school spirit, Bruce McKinnon. Special junior high: ATA, Verna Blackburn; foreign lan- guage, Judy Bigford; music, Betty Johnson; shop (Jackson's Award) Doug Warren; home economics, Rick Cook and Sharon Sorge; arts and crafts, Joanne Crook; athletics, Don Yuill and Barb Mitchell. Grade 10: academic, Brencla Brown; business, Cathy Gaetz; technical, Rodney Dyck; home economics, Joan McRae; school pint, Kim Stephens. Grade 11, academic, Joanne Richards; business, Joanne lichards; technical. Ken Dyck; rome economics, Judy Gaetz; school spirit, Vivian Hanford. Grade 12: academic (Black jurn Jewellers Award) Gordon Semenoff; technical, Jack En- iign; home economics, Ann Mandel; school spirit. Loa jnell; business, Ruth Climie, 3etty Nedeljak, Bonnie Ham- mond, Norma Dyck, Verna Cle- mens, Loa Snell and Gloria Ivcrts. Curlers to meet September ,'50 Roof hoppers face crackdown COLEMAN (CNP Bureau) Coleman curlers are urged to attend a general meeting to be held in the curling rink at 7 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 30. Plans for the coming season will be discussed. Interested curlers are welcome to attend. We hate to mention it BUT OLD MAN WINTER Is just around the corner! If you need new rubber why not In- stal Kirk's own Brand SNOW PLOW RETREADED TIRES Completely Guaran- s teed They carry the same guarantee as brand new tires. Now available at special low prices, example: Size 6.50x13. With trade, AVAILABLE IN ALL SIZES! By ROSS GIBB Herald News Service TABER Trespassers on the roofs of schools in the Taber school division are in for a rude awakening. School principals have been advised by superintendent James L. George, on approval of the board of trustees, that people found of the roofs of schools will be subject to a three-fold penalty. An assessment up to for damages will be made; there will be a suspension from scliool; and a personal appear- ance before the board will be ordered. The new ruling was found ne- cessary because of damage Special senior high: foreign language, Connie Teitill; mu- j sic, Rosalyn Bryant; Neil Schlosser and Shirley Yuill. Ann A. Pickering Memorial Award, Gordon Semenoff; Kin- etic Award, Elaine Drevenak. PINCHER CREEK (Special) So 27 to Oct. 8 has been designated Town of Pincher Creek clean-up week. More district on page 10 Family planning SPARWOOD (HNS) At a re-ent meeting of the East Koo- tenay union board of health, a request was made to the health board by the Crcston Register- ed Nurses Association that an East Kootenay family planning clinic be set up at Creston. Registered nurses would staff the clinic and provide advice. It was suggested the clinic be open one night a month. This will be the second cam- paign this year. All household refuse will be hauled free of charge if left in piles accessible for garbage trucks. No large objects will be ac- cepted in this campaign. Resi- dents may make their own ar- rangements to transport these to the nuisance grounds. With the spring clean-up an overwhelming success, council gave full endorsement to the [all drive. WATER USE CLIMBS NOBLEFORD (Special) The village used gal- lons of water during August, against gallons during August, 1970, up gallons. caused by youngsters of var- ious ages who placed them- selves on school building roofs viz drain pipes and other routes. But students did not cause al of the summer damage. The high wind on Saturday Sept. 11, ripped off about square feet of built up roof from the Vauxhall Elementary School. The roofing, of 1'A-inch ten- test nailed to wooden roof deck- ing covered with conventional tar paper and gravel, has now been replaced and the root wa- terproofed at an approximate cost of The damage is covered by in- surance. lA-Zj-BOY c, <1 i i 1 RECLINA- ROCRER8 -v .95 SERVICE DEPARTMENT SPECIAL! 1 WEEK ONLY Monday to Saturday Sept 27th to Oct. 2nd COMPLETE WHEEL ALIGNMENT For popular moke cars and 14 tons {parts Includes: In- spection of front end, shock absorbers, steering wheel assembly, align front end, cor reel camber, caster and loe-in. Special, only Best service on BRAKES SHOCKS and BALANCE, tool 6 Your UNIROYAL Dealer TIRE SALES LTD. UNIROYAL LETHBRIDGE 1621 3rd Ave. S. Phone 327-5985 or 327-4705 TABER 6201 50th Ave. Phono 223-3441 FERNIE B.C. Phone 423-7746 Frank Wong Receives Scholarship Pctured above is Mr. Frank Wong, son o( Mr. and Mrs. Cfinrlie Wong of Warnnr, receiving Itie Centennial Scholarship from Warner High School Principal, Mr. I. Moslnirchak. Tho Scholarship is awardsd annually to tlio student who obtains all his high school education In Wornor and who attains tho highest matriculation standing In Grada 12 departmental examinations. Picture taken by Wong's Photo Service, Warner, Alra. Available In Lethbridge at: u4 .y- 326 5th Street South Phone 327-8578 SEE THE LA-Z-BOY RECLINA-ROCKER FULL PAGE AD IN TODAY'S WEEKEND SECTION ON PAGE 17 WE ARE FEATURING THESE BEAUTIFUL CHAIRS EXCLUSIVELY IN LETHBRIDGEI ;