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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 30, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta JHE IETHBRIDCE HERALD Wednesday, Moy 30, 1973 ran brightens hay hopes DEL BONITA (HNS) A to-1 tal of 1.43 inches of rain fell! here recently. It will be very good for the hay and pastures. The crop land seemed to have plenty of moisture, but the hay and pasture was dry. This will keep things going for a while now. This has been a good spring for calving although the pas- tures have not been as good as most years because of the lack Of rain. Spring seeding will resume as soon as the ground dries up so the land can be worked. It looks like another good year for wild oats. Mobile homes answer to housing problems for citizens who drift away from city Take Off Tat With Home Recipe Plan It's simple how one may lose pounds of unsightly fat right in your own home. Use this home recipe dietary plan. It's easy, no trouble at all and costs little. Just go to your drug store and ask for Naran Reducing Plan. Pour liquid into a pint bottle and add enough grapefruit juice to fill the bottle. Take two tablespoonsful twice a day as needed and follow the Naran Reducing Plan. If your first purchase does not show you a simple easy way to lose bulky fat and help regain slender more graceful curves: if reducible pounds and inches of excess fat don't disappear from neck, chin, arms, hips, abdomen, calves and ankles just return the empty car- ton for your money back. Follow this easy way endorsed by many who have tried this plan to help bring back alluring curves and graceful slenderness. Note how quickly bloat disappears, how much better you feel. More alive, youthful appearing and activa. Museum, archives workers teach interview techniques COLEMAN (CNP Bureau) Ian Patterson and Miss Audrey Hannah, both of the provincial museum and archives, con- ducted a workshop on the col- lection of information and in- terview techniques here re- cently. It was attended by more than 20 members of the Crows- nest Pass I Society. Citizens Historical Valuable information regard- ing sources of historical data was dispensed. The necessity of having proper storage areas was stressed. Methods of set- ting up a proper filing and re- trieval system and interview- ing formed the subjects of the classes. A general meeting of the so- ciety will be held in the high school at p.m. Sunday, June 3. By RUTH ZAUGG Herald News Service STIRLING Have you eyur seen a village inside a village? Mobile homes are clus- tering everywhere. In some communities, mobile home owners rent their lots for about a month. The homes are financed through a bank at about 12 per cent interest or through lenders to about 13.5 per cent interest. It's virtually the same as buying a bungalow. Stirling's mobile home site has developed with the past three years from one, then two, then suddenly to 10 mo- bile homes. These homes are cozy, comfortable and, using mod- ern-day terms, cool! They are equipped with ev- ery city convenience with the benefits of small town living. For instance, Rex Seely, a plumber, and his family live in one here. He has be- come program Chairman of PTA., village winter recrea- tion chairman, and a mem- ber of the committee for The Honored Guests' Party, an annual social for senior citi- zens. He feels living in Stirling's A JJoolco I ;s You Large Selection of Fashion's Foremost Colors Sportswear 65% polyester, 35% cotton, 45" and -fully washable. 8e in fashion this summer in one of our novelty sportswear weaves in seersucker, herring- bone, geometries or rib piques. Top value. YD. r ici i 11 ly- ,99 c ry 111 i IULJ> 1.96 45" Fabric Fancies Choose from 100% cotton and 65% and 35% cotton blends. Machine washable. A perfect weight for tops and bottoms in seersucksrs, stripes, piques, waffle and check weaves. YD. Two Styles of Fabric Both at One Low Price Choose from 100% cotton, 45" wide fully washable. White cotton eyelet or White'Dacron Cotton semi sheers made of 65% Dacron, 35% Cotton which is machine washable end drip dry. Your Choice, YD. 1 Values on Fabrics AWQ0LCO USE YOUR EOT "CHARGE IT" V_UM iun sen 11 2.96 Yarn Dyed Polyester Double Knit 60" Wide Outstanding value on a first quality double knit in the newest most up-to-date styling for now. Choose from monotones of plaid, ging- now. Choose from gingham check, polka dot. For pants, dresses, suits, shirts in all kinds of colors teamed with summer white. YARD u ash- 45" 15% Polyester, ton, ui ideal easy ablC- fabric shirts etc assorted dresses, etc. floral Pa' A5" Cotf on Wlde- 1.96 YARD Open daily 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Thursday and Friday 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. We reserve the right limit quantities COLLEGE SHOPPING MALL 2025 Mayor Magrath Oriva DEPARTMENT STORES A DIVISION OF THE AW. WOOLWOMTM CO. UNHTIDJ IF YOU TAKE AWAY OUR LOW PRICES YOU'VE GOT A REGULAR DEPARTMENT STORE mobile subdivision Is great. He also likes the quietness and friendliness here. He feels this is an ideal way for young marrieds to start. Mrs. Seely says, "It Is more convenient to keep and clean this type of home." The Seelys especially like the set-up in this village be- cause you purchase the prop- erty and fix up your home or yard the way you want. In rental- mobile sites, you are confined to placing your home where stipulated, can have a porch of only a cer- tain size and are restricted in the use of the yard. LIKE EVERYTHING Mrs. Shirley Peleskey and Mrs. Vivian LeClaire feel living in their mobile homes at Stirling couldn't be better. They both said there wasn't anything they didn't like about their homes. One home-owner's job is such that if they have to move to another district, they can take their home and sell the lot. The relationship between home-owners in this subdivi- sion is unique as they feel they all have much in com- mon. About the only disadvan- tage is no basement. It would be storage area and would keep the compact homes from settling and re-settling from frozen ground. The storage situation is solved by building on an addi- tion, relatively inexpensive COSTING LESS Mobile homes are becoming bigger in size but are costing less. to buys one up to 840 square feet, including all the furnishings. Taxes on a mobile home, due to a new government ruling, are made on the same basis as a regular home. The lots here, including water and sewer lines and electricity to the home, are The village councilmen back in 1969 got the idea of a mobile-home subdivision. As no subdivision of lots can be made without the ap- proval of the Oldman River Regional Planning Commis- sion, the commission was asked to do this. Three and three-quarters acres with 18 lots centrally located were made into a site. In 1970 two sisters, Mary- Lou and Emily Brooks, moved their mobile home here from Lethbridge. Rex Seely was the next to follow in August, 1971. Mr. Seely came to Stirling as his parents Jive here. This was his childhood home. Wendall Ogden's parents and grandparents lived in the village many years ago and he knew of the community and its values. He also sells mobile homes. Through his influence more families pur- chased these small packages of home beauty and moved here the latter part of 1972. IT WILL GROW The village council has plans for enlarging this sub- division. Eight more lots will be available this summer and more some time later. At Coalhurst Mrs. Steve (Betty) Darago says she fav- ors a mobile home because the expense of getting a city lot is too high for young mar- ried couples to meet. She and her husband plan to move their home to Tilley when she finishes her year at the Uni- versity of Lethbridge. They pay a month site rental at Coalhurst. "It's she says. "You have all your fur- niture in one package right away, you have all your car- peting, drapes, the whole bit, it's all there. To have every- thing right there right away, it's nice." Mobile homes Mobile home parks are everywhere. If necessity is the mother of invention, then mobile homes are the children of a vital necessity housing. Almost every mcjor southern Alberta community has a subdivi- sion set aside for mobile homes. Prospective mobile home owners wish there were more subdivisions available. Thousands of people are turning to this new housing form, creat- ing phenominal community growth patterns throughout the south. Above, a mobile home subdivision at Stir- ling. Above photo, three- year-old Terry Adarnson cools off in mobile home yard. Above left, Mrs. Floyd (Ladine) Adamson of Stirling loves mobile home living. Campbell elected by Kinsmen COALDALE (HNS) Curt Campbell was recently elected president of the Coaldale Kins- men Club. Richard Colley is past-pres- ident. Others elected were: Ed Richards vice president; Dave Armstrong, treasurer; Wayne Morstad, secretary; and Alan Matson, new bulletin editor. Directors are Arnie Bodie, Doug Ober and Roger Hamdley. The new executive will be of- ficially installed June 8 by Dis- trict Deputy Governor Ed Owen of Coaldato. Cranbrook votes June 9 CRANBROOK City council resolution has set Saturday, June 9, for the city owner-electors to vote on approval of a million ex- penditure on urgently needed city water supply and distribu- tion improvements. Ganadas best selling Vodka popular ;