Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - February 10, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta
iDiSTRICTffllMil PAUL ANDERSEN photos Claresholm groivs Thirty-three low rental housing units, above, will be ready for occupancy next month at Claresholm. They are under construction by B and H Homes of Calgary. Other photo; A 23-suite apartment under construction by Dridon Industries of Calgary. WOMEN : OF THE fe DISTRICT I Mrs. Gouldiug elected by pensioners PINCHER CREEK (Special) - At a recent meeting of the Alberta Provincial Pensioners and Senior Citizens Organization, held at Fort Macleod, Mrs. Nora Goulding of Coleman was named president. E. J. Hempel of Taber is 1st vice-president; and Richard J. Graham of Pincher Creek, secretary-treasurer E. J. Hempel was the installing officer. Mrs. Goulding extended a thank you to Mrs. E. J. Hempel, past president, for her work on behalf of the organization. Alex McKay, Arthur Decoux honored by Blairmore Elks BLAIRMORE (CNP Bureau - )Alex McKay and Arthur Decoux were honored by the Blairmore Elks recently when district deputy grand exalted ruler Ron Collings of the Coleman bdge presented them with life memberships. District deputy Collings installed Albert Stella as lecturing knight and Lloyd Filimek as loyal knight. The vacancies were created when loyal knight William Kundert resigned his office due to being transferred to Edmonton. The applications of five new members, Art Prive, Rick Gil-lis, Fred Bradley, Aldo Vanoni and Dr. John Irwin were approved. They will be initiated at the next meeting. Blairmore and Coleman Elks will apply jointly to the Elks association for a donation to the new senior citizens lodge and nursing home complex now under construction on the east side cf the Crowsnest Pass Municipal Hospital. Annual meeting set for March 12 BLAIRMORE (CN P Bureau) - Crowsnest Pass school division trustees scheduled the annual meeting for March 22. . It will be held in the Horace Allen High School at 8 p.m. The board accepted with regret the resignation of Mrs. Lill Kutcher as assistant secretary - treasurer. Aoplications will be called to fill the position. CUPE negotiations continue BLAIRMORE (CNP Bureau - Crowsnest Pass school division negotiations are continuing with CUPE. The negotiation committee has recommended the board go to conciliation. Application will be made by the board to have the bus charter certificate renewed. Gasoline tenders for 1073 will be invited. Crowsnest Pass Bureau NEWS -:- CIRCULATION -.- JOB PRINTING Vernon Decoux, Resident Rep., Blairmore - Phone 562-2149 Even Elephants Can't Remember All The Changes in the INCOME TAX If pachyderms have problems, how about people? The easy an^r-take COMPLETE your return to BLOCK, pur RETURNS system of cheeking every return means you will receive every legitimate deduction. Come in today. You'll be glad we got logether. -l-j, , i--GUARANTEt ===,.,--- We guarantee accurate preparation of every lax return. If we make any errors that cost you any penalty or in-terest. we will pay only that penalty or interest. I� t * ilacr ml Canada's Largesl Tax Service Wilh Over 6000 Offices in North America 815 3rd AVE. S. 314 13th ST. NO. I OPEN 9 A.M.-9 P.M. WEEKDAYS, 9-5 SATURDAY PH. 327-3712 OPEN SATURDAY - NO APPOINTMENT NECESSARY Irrigation farmers to attend parley Alfalfa market looks bright Saturday, February 10, 1973 - THE LETHBRIDGE HERAlD District News In Brief By ROSS GIBB Herald News Service TABER - The possibility of pre/icing, processing and marketing alfalfa from the Taber area will be explored at a meeting at 0 p.m. Thursday, Feb. 15, in the Alberta Agriculture conference room, Taber Administration Building. District agriculturist Murray Wilde says this will be sa\ exploratory meeting to find out what the local interest might be. Mr. Wilde says the long-term alfalfa market "looks very bright indeed." There is a tremendous potential market at home and abroad. The present foreign demand is from United States where import restrictions have been lifted, British Columbia where 70,000 tons could be absorbed annually in the Fraser Valley, and Japan. The recently - established Tirol Dehydrating Company plant at Tllley for cubing- and dehydrating alfalfa for export has sold its entire production locally. Production has been short of demand. Sam Steele Days CRANBROOK (Special)- Sam Steele Days in Cranbrook, eighth annual "c o m e-ye-all," has been set for Aug. 9 to 12 this year, with mall manager Rick Spooner and bank manager George Samdwith co-chairman, and 1972 chairman Jim Nicol advisor. On a budget of about $9,000 in 1972 a surplus of $300 emerged. Irrigation farmers in the area are invited to the meeting. Tirol .president Alex Chrum-ka, a leading proponent of the cubing industry, will speak. Modern practice is for the processing firm to purchase the crop "on the stump," leaving the producer the responsibility of planting and irrigating. " � This, says Mr. Wilde, will relieve the farm labor problem Light, water 'discounts ended BLAIRMORE (CNP Bureau) Blairmore consumers will no longer enjoy a domestic rate discount of 30 cents on light and water accounts. Commercial users will no longer enjoy the ten per cent discount formerly allowed on light and water accounts. Council will institute a penalty of one per cent on overdue accounts. The one per cent penalty per month, with a minimum of 25 cents levied on all upaid accounts after the 25th of the current month, will become effective with the March billing. Wins pulp post PINCHER CREE K (Special) - A native son of Pincher Creek, James N. Bowersock, son of Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Bowersock, was recently appointed vice-president of pulp operations, Weyerhaeuser, Canada Ltd. He will be responsible for pulp operations and will be stationed at Kamloops, B.C. Mr. Bowersock joined Weyerhaeuser Canada in 1'971 as pulp mill manager at Kamloops. He is a chemical engineering graduate of the University of Alberta. The new domestic gai-bage rate is $1.25 a month. Council ruled electric meter replacements would be at the owner's expense. The municipal affaire department informed Blairmore the assistance grant for 1973 would be $65,104. Cleaning out the town's water reservoir was discussed. and anxiety during the peak Work periods of the growing season. The district, agriculturist's office has also announced a change of date for the annual agricultural short course which will now be held Tuesday, F'eb. 20, at the Taber Community Centre auditorium. Highlighting the joint afternoon session for men and women will be Mrs. Diane Cleare of Calgary who w fl 1 speak on the various .aspects of planning and materials for new homes and remodelling existing dwelling places. A full program for the short course will be going out to farm people soon. CAMERA CLUB CLARESHOLM (Special) - The Chinook Camera Club of Claresholm held an all-day judging seminar at the Willow Creek Composite High School here recently. Present were members from the Lethbridse Photographic Club and the High River Camera Club. Speakers were Mr. and Mrs. Bill Hackett of Calgary and Bob Smith of Seebee. RECREATION MONARCH (HNS) - Activities for all age groups are being held at the Monarch School, sponsored by the north county recreation area. Tuesday and Thursday mornings are taken up in keep fit classes. Monday and Tuesday evenings, floor hockey is played and Wednesday evening, badminton. TALENT NIGHT PINCHER CREEK (Special) - The Pincher Creek Community Hall Board, in conjunction with CJOC Radio, will hold a Pincher Creek and District Talent Night Sunday, Feb. 18, at 7:30 p.m. at the Community Hall. RECOMMENDATIONS BLAIRMORE (CNP Bureau - )The board of the Crowsnest Pass school division has ac- More district pages 19, 26 �ii^ cepted the education committee's recommendations following study of the evaluation report on the Crowsnest Consolidated High School. COFFEE PARTY MONARCH (HNS) - Wednesdays from 10:30 to 11:30 a.m. women here will hold a coffee party with films and hobbies occupying the time. All local women are invited. It is held at the Monarch School. PERMITS LEAP TABER (HNS) - The $39,500 value of construction authorized by building permits issued in Taber during January exceeded the total for the same month last year by $39,500, SUCCEEDS YZEHMAN CRANBROOK (Special) - Clayton Moorehouse has arrived from the Trail office to succeed Ronald Yzerman in the East Kootcnay office of the department of rehabilitation and social improvement. OLD BOTTLES The Bottle Collecting Cra� is sweeping llife country. Over 1'2 million collectors arc paving fabulous puces lor old bottles ol n\\descriptions. Here is vour opportunity to find out all about this exciting hobby or prolitable business. Write today on what to collect, price* to ask, where to sell. You could earn 210,000 a year as an old bottle finder dealer. COMPLETE INFORMATION PACKAGE ONLY $2.00 TO COVER POSTAGE AND HANDLING SATISFACTIOH GUARANTEED � COLLECTORS GUILD , DEPT. 116 , BOX 672, DON MILLS, ONTARIO i I CLIP AND MAIL TODAY* 4 Variety supper February 15 COALDALE (HNS) - A variety supper, sponsored by the Willing Helpers of the Coaldale Mennonite Brethren Church, will be held from 6 to 7 p.m. Thursday, Feb.. 15, in the lower auditorium of the church. The fee is $2 for adults and $1 for children. Proceeds will be. for world relief and for the Coaldale Sunrise Ranch. The Letlibridge Herald Correspondent in Your Area GRASSY LAKE MRS. MARY TRUNBUU ................. 655-2332 IRON SPRINGS MRS. I. G. SORGARD .................. 738-4460 LOMOND MRS. LEONARD CHASE............... . 797-3646 MAGRATH MRS. DOUG HARKER .................. 758-6555 MEDICINE HAT MEDICINE HAT NEWS .................. 527-1101 MILK RIVER GLENN LEE ........................... 647-3538 Contact those people for your District News or Classified Advertising IIIIIIIIIIIIM^ Value-Village LOCATED AT THE CORNER OF 13th STREET and 6th AVENUE S. /f~W/ ^ *^U*- J^CL- ^AASl^AM JOE'S HOMES LTD. STst Avenue, 32nd St. South on Hi way No. 3 Going East Phone 328-0166 or 328-0181 G R E A T E S T B U R Of KNIGHT SCHMIDT and GENDALL MOBILE HOMES All Units On Lot MUST BE SOLD. . . Special Discounts on All Spring Orders WE BELIEVE IN QUALITY, LONG TERM FINANCING ~ UNITS HEATED FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE! REMEMBER ... You Always BUY FOR LESS at JOE'S . . . Where Old Experience'Pays Off For You!