Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 3

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 16

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

googlemap

Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - January 11, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta Crestbrook mill on 2-shift basis CRANBROOK (Special) -Crestbrook Forest Industries Ltd. is now occupying and operating fully its new $5 million lumber - planer - chipper complex at the north 80 acres of the former city airport in Cran-brook Industrial Park. Run-in of the fully automated production facilities is rapidly reaching its rated 112,000 f.b.m. production per shift, the dry kiln is fully operating there and also the planer. The plant is a twin of CFT's complex at Canal Flat that went into its run-in start in late summer, and is now operating at the same rated production. Both are on two-shift basis, employing a total of 200 and producing a total of more than Three seek council seat BOW ISLAND (Special) -Nominations for election of one member to be elected to the Bow Island town council on Feb. 3 closed with three members nominated: David Smith, J. C. Crosthwaite and Emil Jensen. The election came sbout with councillor E. Hadlington resigning due to health. Baud concert MILO - Tonight at 8 o'clock a Band Concert will be held in the Milo School Auditorium featuring Milo and district bands, Mexican Purple Group and The Hallelujah Sound. Silver collection. TO CALGARY NOBLEFORD (HNS) - Mr. and Mrs. Allan Ronney have moved from Nobleford to Calgary where Mr. Ronney is finishing his courses at the Institute of Technology. 400,002 feet of lumber a day. Logging operations to feed these plants are beginning their mid-winter step-up rate toward yard inventory of enough saw-logs and smallwood to keep both plants fully producing over the two to three months spring season when road weight restrictions and spring runoff curtail woods supply. Lumber is being shipped regularly with a slight increase in demand showing in early January though prices remain stagnant. Yard lumber storage at Cran-brook is on .the cleared hillside of the acreage at its northwest edge. Both plants operate on close utilization, and supply of chips to the subsidiary Crestbrook Pulp and Paper Company pulp-mill at Skookumchuk is about in balance now. The pulpmill is producing at slightly below rated capacity in the vicinity of 400 tons of bleached kraft daily most of which is going steadily to the American market. CFI retained title to the 33 acres south of South Sixth Street which was incorporated into city limits with establishment of the Industrial Park as incorporated area, and is continuous southward of the Park. It still is site for CFI machine shop and garage, and storage space for equipment and chips surplus. CFI retail building supplies also remains there. Pending new extension of city limits to include Slaterville will leave this large undeveloped acreage in an advantageous position in industrial zone. Meanwhile it is unofficial and strickly trespass playground for the many Slaterville area children, a play park which might boggle even playground gadgetry ideals of the world's most advanced park planners including two idle burners, planer shelter, partly burned slot-sorter and former sawmill complex shelter along with the mountain of chips. WINS POST - Charles A. Price was named president of the Pinchcr Creek-Crowsnest Progressive Conservative Association at the annual meeting held recently at Blalrmore. Other members of the executive are: Alex Wells of Blalrmore, vice-president; Ron Zukiwsk of Pincher Creek, secretary! John Jackson of Pincher Creek, treasurer; George Wait of Blalrmore, past-president. Directors for the association will be Jeff Higa, Harold Haugcn, Mrs. Bcttv Slapak, Gus Erickson, Bernard Smith, Hugh Lynch-Staunton, Alex Grant and BUI Davidoff. Protein content tag important says Olson RAYMOND (HNS) - A cross section of the agriculture producers of the area greeted H. A. (Bud) Olson, federal minister of agriculture, recently at the Raymond town hall. Following the address, the meeting was opened for questions. For more than an hour the minister answered questions from the audience. Not all questions were answered to the satisfaction of the individual but (or the most part the answer given was satisfactory. There were a number of questions which should have been directed to Alberta government officials. These Mr. Olson declined to answer. Mr. Olson placed wheat in the prime position as most of those present were wheat producers. He outlined the stand the government has taken to reduce the large volume of wheat produced in the past. He spoke of the LIFT program and gave figures to show the present inventory of all Canadian grain-crops. He touched on other grain producing nations, telling of the problems each has. "Each wheat or grain pro- ducing nation must give and take to produce a successful program for all." "Canada has the kind of wheat the countries are calling for. We must be able to guarantee the protein content of every bushel we sell." He went on to tell of the program being introduced for protein tests across Canada in the wheat producing areas. Mr. Olson spoke in detail on the new Grain Act supplement. He told his listeners the stabili- Home, School meeting set IRON SPRINGS (HNS) -The Iron Springs Home and School Association will hold its first meeting of the season Wednesday, Jan. 13, in the Hunts-ville School at 8 p.m. There will be a program and members of the Huntsville teaching staff will give a demonstration of the mathematics teaching methods used in the school at the present time. Awards night held LUNDBRECK (HNS) - Livingstone High School held Awards night recently. To help set the mood The Livingstone High School Band, conducted by R. Burgman. led off with Yesterday, Big Band Dixieland and Raindrops Keep Falun' on My Head. Peter Iwasiuk, principal of Livingstone, acted as director of the awards section of program with a total of $361 shared among Livingstone students. The vocational award of the IODE, $50, was made by Mrs. Irene Dennis to Miss Sharon Naslund. The Kinette plaque for in- volvement in student affairs and citizenship was made by Mrs. Don Larson to Miss Geor-gina Pisony. Stan Naslund presented the ATA bursary to Miss Jenny Dwyer for honors standing in her Grade 9 year. Don Larson, president of the Pincher Creek Kinsmen, awarded bursaries to Susan Dwyer, Donna Usciski, Ron Maufort and Norman Cervo of Grade 11, Jackie Porter and Janet War-riner of Grade 10, Jenny Dwyer Grade 9, Cathy Johnson Grade 8, and Brenda Pharis Grade 7. Donna Murphy and Heather Glen received plaques for their Get together with the easy-going flavour of Molson Golden. It's the great get-together beer for good company and good times. Molson Golden ...the great get-together beer! efforts in the earlier farm safety essay contest. Both were division winners. On behalf of the Cowley Lions Club, Michael Elton made the presentation of bursaries to Miss Judy Day, Mrs. G w e n Schwergeit (nee Sippola) and Garth Michalsky of Grade 12, Miss Lila Johnson and Bryan Warriner. The awards completed, Tom Weekes took over again as master of ceremonies. A comedy, The Stolen Submarine, was the choice of the Grade 9 drama class directed by Miss Harriet Burch. The high school choir presented two offerings, The Gift of Love and Let There Be Peace. These were a prelude to a number of skits or comedy revue by Grade 10, 11 and 12 students. The final feature of the choir was a song medley. The evening concluded with dancing to the music of Mother's Creation. District doings DAY OF PRAYER N'OBL EFORD (HNS) -Nobleford United Church Women will take pail in the World Day of Prayer program March 7. VISITS PARENTS NOBLEFORD (HNS) - Miss Janice Urvold flew home from Winnipeg to spend the Christmas holidays with her parents. TO LETHBRIDGE NOBLEFORD (HNS) - Mr. and Mrs. Richard Matlock and family have left Nobleford to live at Rideau Court, Leth-bridgo. HOST FAMILY IRON SPRINGS (HNS) - Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Warren had as their guests recently their son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Duaine Warren of Edmonton, and Mrs. D. W a r r e n's brother and sister, Billy Tids-bury and Miss Elaine Tidsbury. Miss Wenday Warren of Saskatoon was also a guest at the home of her parents. VISITS PARENTS IRON SPRINGS (HNS) -Miss Toshi Furukawa of Calgary was a recent visitor at the liome of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. Furukawa Rabies clinics set COUTTS (HNS) - A rabies clinic for dogs was hold in the Coutts Fire Hall and about 59 dogs were given tbeir rabies shots by Dr. Mark Slringham. Morn of these clinics will be held. Dr. Stringham will be at Warner Jan. 11 and Milk River Jan. 12. Another clinic will be held at Coutts in the Fire Hall on Monday evening Jan. 11 from 7 to 9 p.m. At this time there will be serum for cats and dogs. AH owners of pets should take note of these dates and have their pets vaccindalwl. znlion program must not be confused with crop insurance. He stated he found this has happened. Mr. Olsen disclosed there will be a change in the grain delivery quota system before this year's crop is harvested. Speaking to the producers of beef, he told them Canada needs more beef of the variety being produced in the best areas. "We must keep our standard up in all thinfis we hope to export to other nations," he said1. Regarding the hog market, Mr. Olson foresees very little price change during the first months of this new year. The brightest spot in the over-pop-duction of hogs is "many brood animals are being sent to market at the present time." Mr. Olson is optimistic for the future of Canadian agriculture but he did: not at any time lead his audience to believe all is well." There are many problems to be faced and solved in the future. We must work with the countries of the world and hope to find the best solutions for Canada." - Monday, January 11, 1971 - THE tETHGHIDOt KIRAIB - S Downey: pollution control powers need clarifying CRANBROOK (Special) -Determining of actual powers of regional districts in pollution control and planning must be clarified in 1971, says Vincent Downey, Regional District of East Kootenay board chairman. He hopes for 1971 provincial legislation clarifying regional district authority. Though planning is in theory a major function of this intermediary body between provincial and municipal governments, the RDEK Elk River rural zoning bylaw toward orderly development and conservation was refused final enactment by the provincial department (for the present). Related problems of pollution also implied as regional district sphere have also been bypassed by the senior government in ruling the regional board must examine pollution permit applications only for possible regional bylaw violations, but authority to issue the permits remains with the senior government. Third frustration concerns rural garbage sites. The regional district was assigned by the senior government in early summer to establish 38 of these through East Kootenay, but stringent limitations required in the assignment as to location, terrain and drainage in the frequently vertical Rocky Mountain Trench have so far pre-vented establishing any of these. Mr. Downey concludes: "We want to please people, but we must above all protect the country." RETURNS HOME IRON SPRINGS (HNS) -Minora Uyeda is convalescing at home after being a patient in the Foothills Hospital in Calgary. The Kinette Club of Milk River wish to thank all the Merchants of leth-bridge and Milk River for their donations, and the general public for their sup-porf, which helped to moke our Christmas Stocking Raffle a success. The winner of our raffle was MRS. HAROLD NEAL of MILK RIVER. *LCCT The BIGGEST January Sale ittER TO HIT LETHBRIDGE it Budget-priced FRIGIDAIRE Jet Action Washer! Budget-priced FRIGIDAIRE Flowing Heat Dryer! Manufacturer's Sugg, list $339 m : SMITH'S CSALE PRICE 256 With Trade Manufacturer's Sugg, list $239 SMITH'S SALE PRICE �*|� '.riV V-i'-f< r .' .^ft**.^� '-- ,� . , NOW! A slide-out oven for stand-up cleaning! Popular size-popular price I Automatic Defrost Manufacturer's Sugg. List $379. Net Exactly At Illustrated Manufacturer'! Sugg, list $399. SMITH'S SSALE PRICE 268 SMITH'S SALE PRICE 268 MITH'S OPEN THURS. AND FRI. TILL 9 P.M. ;wr 0for : CLOSED ALL DAY MONDAY lances niiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiiiiiTjiimir CALL NOW LIMITED SUPPLY Mike Gerard Conrc Miikulin Plettell Plette 328-2235-Lethbridge 345-3272-Coaldale ;