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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - January 16, 1975, Lethbridge, Alberta 16 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD Thursday, January 16, 1975 Guitar master's show was 'accomplished' MARIO ESCUDERO PLAYS OWN ARRANGEMENTS By PAT ORCHARD Mario Escudero, a guitarist of international repute, revealed his mastery in an entirely Spanish flavored program to a capacity audience at the Yates Memorial Centre Wednesday. The program began with a series of Mr. Escudero's arrangements, including Homenaje a Montoya, Malaguenna, Recuerdo del Alhambra, da Vega, Toque del Moncho and Para Amina. The artist, a native of Spain, is a sensitive and ac- complished guitarist who understands the basic qualities of the guitar and how to use them in a direct and unpretentious way. The second, half of the program included Impetu, Manantial Andaluz, Her- cules Gaditano, Pantomina Flamenca, Costa del Sol, Abril en Sevilla, Medita- cion and Kelaja, all of which were arranged by the guitarist. Although these pieces were un- deniably impressive, they were supported by little real musical substance. Nevertheless, Mr Escudero used every resource of color, techni- que and rhythm to expound these trifles as highly listenable pieces of music One marvelled at his abili- ty to disregard the technical difficulties in- volved. His superb tone enhanced the fragile floating quality of pieces like Meditation and Abril en Sevilla, while the dances were imbued with just the right sort of vigor, enabling them to breathe an air of authenticity from beginning to end. I have nothing but praise for the vivacious flamenco playing of Mr. Escudero and his impeccable techni- que. In the face of such vir- tues, it is a shame that some of the more substan- tial classical works for guitar had not been includ- ed in the program. Firm taxed by Cardston council CARDSTON Palm Dairies Ltd. of Lethbridge will be forced to pay an annual licence fee of if it wants to sell dairy products here, following introduction of a new town bylaw to protect the Cardston Co-operative Ltd. creamery. Herman Moltz, manager of Beauty Queen BREAD BOX Family size with remov- able shelf. Built in genuine wood cutting board. Mag- netic catch on door. Dur- able baked enamel finish. Decor insert on handle. Assorted colors. SPECIAL Ml 99 Call Housewares 327-5767 DOWNTOWN the Lethbridge Palm dairy, said this morning he hasn't heard about the new licence fee structure. The town is ex- pected to serve notice to Mr. Mpllz next week. "I've never heard of a licence fee of that Mr. Moltz said. "We'll make a decision (whether to continue servicing Cardston with dairy products) once we find out all the facts. It will be a company decision." Cardston Town Secretary Keith Bevans told The Herald Wednesday the town council was concerned about the viability of the local creamery. It has been operating at about 20 per cent capacity and had indicated a decision to shut down or to continue operations was to be made in two or three months. It employs two men in processing, two women for desk work and one milkman on deliveries. Mr. Bevans said council wants to provide equal rights for local business in "fair CLIFF BLACK, BLACK DENTAL LAB MEDICAL DENTAL BLUE. Lower PHONE 327-2822 UNIROYAL ZETA competition with Lethbridge business." Lethbridge dairies can ship product to Cardston but the Cardston dairy can't compete in Lethbridge. Only Palm Dairies Ltd. serves Cardston from Lethbridge. The bylaw, given three readings and passed un- animously at the town council meeting Tuesday, amends the current licencing bylaw to read any person who doesn't maintain a place of business within the town of Cardston or is not a resident and who delivers dairy products that have not been processed, but could be processed in the town will pay a licence fee of Mr. Bevans said council acted under provisions of the Municipal Government Act. By boosting the use of Cardston creamery product, the town hopes to help create more jobs which will "greatly increase the flow of money in the town." Mr. Bevans said the bylaw will also help to increase the amount of Cardston process- ed milk used in the town which could mean more farmers will haul to the town. At present one producer ships some of his production to Cardston. The milk not used for drinking milk in Cardston is shipped from the creamery to be made into cheese at the Glenwood Cheese Factory. Mileage Guaranteed Tires ZETA RADIAL Ironclad Guarantee EEEEE MILES 75% MORE HAZARD 20% MORE CAR CONTROL' 12% MORE AND YOU ACTUALLY SAVE MONEY ON GAS. And to be extra sure of Mtety let our Service Department give you a Safety Check on: BRAKES SHOCKS BALANCE ALIGNMENT All work it Mrtornwd by txporte to Miuri itoto Mfofy Mttataction. cofflpl CONVENIENT TERMS AVAILABLE OR USE YOUR CHARGEX KIRK'S LETHBRI06E TWER CALGARY 16213ri An. S. 6201 SOW An. 1210 4SM Am. N.E. PIMM 327-5W5 PkfN 223-3441 27W344 TIRE SALES LTD. Friday Saturday This Week Featuring "The Moonglows" Westwinds Dining Room to p.m. O COVER CHARGE Phone 328-7756 IN THE OLD TRADITION OF WESTERN HOSPITALITY Sven Ericksens family restaurant City Scene United Way got 83 per cent The Lethbridge United Way has achieved 82.9 per cent of its goal Executive Director Dave Wilson said Tuesday. Little more money is expected for the 1974 campaign, he said. With a goal of the drive netted to support its member agencies. Coat hangers needed for Games Southern Albertans were asked Thursday to reach in their closets and haul out coat hangers for the Winter Games Society. Games' officials said the coat hangers are needed for the athletes' village where Games' participants and their clothes will be staying. Coat hanger donations are being taken at the Games' of- fices at 1804 3rd Ave. S. or 601 3rd Ave. S. Three developments approved Three development approvals were granted by the Municipal Planning Commission Wednesday, including a warehouse addition, duplex and an upholstry business. Glen Little Construction received approval to build a warehouse addition and garage at 206 31st St. N. Frank Zid was given the okay to build a duplex at 1130 8th St. N. and Lethbridge Upholstry Ltd. was allowed to establish a business at 813 32nd St. N. Revolutions, stories are topics History's great revolutions and the short story are the topics of two current University of Lethbridge public service courses. "Great Revolutions in Modern History" examines such up- heavals as the Russian, American, Chinese and Cuban revolutions. It is held Thursdays from p.m. to p.m. in Room E690. "Pleasures of the Short is held at the same time in Room E630. It will attempt to give students a better under- standing of short stories and how to enjoy them. Fees for each course are for students, for adults and free for those over 65. _____________ English teacher heads group A Catholic Central High School English teacher is the new vice-president of the Lethbridge local of the Alberta Teachers Association. Louis Burke defeated Larry Thompson of Wilson Junior High School in a close vote at a meeting of Lethbridge public and separate school ATA representatives Wednesday. Mr. Burke replaces Greg Hales who moved into the presidency of the Lethbridge local following the resignation of Jerry Heck who held the post for the past two years. Mr. Heck resigned in December as principal of Assumption School to assume duties of superintendent of schools in Fort McMurray. MIKE HANZEL For Ewy 371-7H1 Street South FOX DENTURE CLINIC Esl. 1922 PHONE 3I7-CMS E. t. r. FOX, C.D.M. FOX LETMWME DENTAL LAI 3M MEDICAL OCNTAL ItDO. BERGMAN'S FLOOR COVERINGS AND CARPET CLEANING Aw.S. mm 328-0372 "Ribbon cutting' Sen. Earl A. Hastings, left, runs band saw which cuts the "ribbon" at a new truck body plant at Coaldale, Jake Van Seters, centre, and his brother Hugo, the firm's president. Coaldale body plant to build custom units A button was pushed, a hydraulicly operated band saw began to rip through an aluminum profile and Coaldale's first industry, Intercontinental Truck Body Manufacturing Ltd. was for- mally open Wednesday. More than 200 people attended the ceremony in the town's industrial park. Sen. Earl A. Hastings, who operated the band saw, and Mayor A. F. Blakie spoke to those assembled. Hugo Van Seters, president of the new firm, said in an in- terview contracts are coming in already from as far away as Vancouver and Winnipeg. The square foot plant will build custom truck bodies, trailers, and such Rink fund help requested Picture Butte mayor Alex Chronik told told the County of Lethbridge Wednesday that proposed renovations to the town's skating rink are "too rich for our blood." The mayor, town coun- cillors and members of the Picture Butte Agricultural Society met with the county Wednesday to discuss a proposal by the agriculture society that the town and county share the cost of enclosing the town's natural ice skating rink. The building, which would seat 500, is es- timated to cost "We appreciate the work done by the agricultural Mayor Chronik said. But, he added, the proposed arena is "too rich for our blood." During a closed meeting, county and town councils reached no agreement regarding costs of building the enclosure. Robin shows A robin put in a brief appearance in Lethbridge. The bird flew past Doc Vaughn, 1324 15th Ave. S., as he shovelled his sidewalk. special purpose units as mobile libraries, x-ray units, eye examination units and refrigerated units. "If it has wheels and in- volves road transportation, we'll build he said. The president of the new firm said the plant is still in the beginning stages. All machinery is not installed. Only 14 people are now employed. "Once under full produc- tion, we will have 40 to 50 peo- ple working at the he said. "We expect to built at least 71 units in our first year and 267 units by our third year." Mr. Van Setters said the plant is built in such a way that it is ready for expansion, and expressed hopes the business will be successful enough for growth to happen in the future. He said the company has an option on more land at the plant site. If expansion is warranted, there is room for growth. "The total area, in- Sending FLOWERS ForViltntiira'iDiy FtbriMry 14th FRACHE'S FLOWER SHOP 322 6th StrMt S. 317-2666, 327-5747 eluding the option land is 2.3 acres." Mr. Van Seters and his two brothers, Jake and Neil, own 51 per cent of the company. The fourth partner and vice president of the company is Pieter Compaan, who owns a similar plant in Holland. It took about to get the plant started and the firm's president said they were given federal govern- ment assistance of under the regional economic incentives program. ART DIETRICH DENTURE CLINIC DENTAL MECHANIC PhoiM 321-4095 LETHBRIDGE-ALTA "'ART STUDIO OKL, Fl CTVJ 1 PICTURE s 1 710-5 AVE HEINO DEEKEN Manager COMPUTER ACCOUNTING AND MANAGEMENT LTD. Data Processing Services 201 CANADA TRUST BUILDING TELEPHONE 328-7883 WADE'RAIN announces HYDROSTATIC POWEROLL Sta For Yoursilf Then Mmy Advantages Full range of speeds from full forward through zero, to lull reverse Full torque at all speeds; you can regulate speed and power to fit load and land contour Long dual-rail frame with double bearings give stability, maintains axle alignment, increases lever- age and traction Smooth dependable power for alignment of sprinklers No reduction chains, hoses or belts, compact sturdy design for long life and durability. WADE'RAIN AVAILABLE AT OLIVER INDUSTRIAL SUPPLY LTD. 236 North Phono 327-1571 or Hit OMltr You ;