Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 21

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: 38

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, The (Newspaper) - November 2, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta Saturday, November 2, 1974 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD 21 The Herald" Pincher tot rescued from well District By MARGARET LUNN Special Correspondent PINCHER CREEK Two-year-old Kenneth Beer of the Pincher Creek district was rescued by neighbors, firefighters and ambulance workers last week after becoming stuck 14 feet below the surface in a nine-inch dry hole well shaft. "He was says his mother, Linda Beer. "He was more scared than anything." Ken's father, Jim Beer, says the tot was stuck about 14 feet down the well shaft. But nobody knows how he got there. "I don't know how he could get into it but he South In short Socreds on increase CRANBROOK (Special) Members of the Kootenay con- stituency Social Credit League have more than doubled to 334 the annual meeting here was told. For further support a door-to-door canvass for members is scheduled, says membership chairman Terry Segarty of Cranbrook. The meeting returned its president, Dave Fredlund of Cranbrook. Mr. Segarty is vice-president. Mr. Segarty was also named assistant Kootenay regional director to the Kootenay director who will be named by Nelson. A. W. Hunter of Cranbrook recently declined to continue in the Kootenay director post after many years service. Elks to celebrate BLAIRMORE (CNP Bureau) Blairmore Elks will celebrate their 50th birthday at a banquet scheduled for 7 p.m. Nov. 22 in the Elks Hall here. WATCH AND WAIT FOR SHELDONS PROMOTION SALE 1 DAY ONLY-THURSDAY. NOV. 7th 515 3rd Avenue South Next Door to Bank of Montreal Hear more clearly without ASTA names new chairman The annual convention of the Southern Alberta zone of the Alberta School Trustees Association Wednesday elected a Medicine Hat trustee as its chairman for 1974-75. Fred Millican replaced Frank Romeike, Seven Per- sons as chairman. Cardston trustee Willard Brooks was elected vice chairman, Lethbridge separate school trustee John Boras was elected to a two_- year term as executive member, Pincher Creek school board member Ken McDowall was elected to the educational council and Ray Clark, of Burdett, was re elected to the economic coun- cil. The latter two will both serve a one year term. FIRES WARHEADS WASHINGTON (Reuter) The Soviet Union fired multi- ple warheads in its intercon- tinental missile test last week, the United States Jefence department said Wednesday. It said the two ex- perimental SSX-17 missiles fired nautical miles Oct. 21 and 23 from Tyuratam in the Soviet Union into the Pacific contained multiple re- entry vehicles. All but forgotten This decaying farmhouse on Highway 24 near Mossleigh is mute evidence of the decline of the family farm in recent decades. A few more years and possibly only the hardy willow tree will remain to mark the farmstead. New judging method used on Brown Swiss Cec Isaman of Stettler, president of the beef section for the Canadian Brown Swiss Association, said he was pleased with the quality of the animals at the Lethbridge livestock show held this week at the Exhibition Grounds. He was also interested in the new judging method employed by the Brown Swiss association this year. He said for only the second time Brown Swiss cattle were judged 30 per cent on visual examination and 70 per cent on performance. The new system, developed by John Lawson of the Lethbridge Research Station, is designed to recognize cattle which are going to produce more beef. Mr. Isaman said factors taken into consideration by the judge in the performance section include the growth rate of the cattle in yearling and cow classes, the age when a cow had her first calf and the interval between calves. Brown Swiss show judge Ed Noad of High River said the quality of cattle was good but he questioned the use of the new judging system on some of the animals. Here are results of the Brown Swiss and Charolais sale. Brown Swiss bull, bora May 1 to Dec. 31. 1973 Paul Dee Toreywood Farms. Shelburne. Que.; bull, born Jan. 1 to April 30.1973 Bi- Way Brown Swiss, Vulcan. Sand Hills Grass and Cattle Co.. Stettler. Female, born May 1 to Dec. 31. 1973 Paul Dee Payne. Bi-Way Brown Swiss: female, born Jan. 1 to April 30. 1973 Sand Hills. Melvin Foote, Fort Macleod: female, born 1972 with calf or pregnant Bi-Way Brown Swiss, Melvin Foote: female, born 1971 or earlier with 1974 calf at foot Bi-Way Brown Swiss. Bi-Way Brown Swiss. In special classes, bull calf, born Jan. 1 to May 15. 1974 Leonard Fox. Cochrane. Caraita Farms Ltd.. Carseiand: heifer calf, born Jan. 1 to May 15. 1974 Jerry Beaton. New Dayton. Caraita Farms. Charolais bull, born Jan. 1 to April 30. 1973 Thornmont Ranches. Calgary: bull, born 1972 Wayne Malmberg. Coaldale. Female, born May 1. to Dec. 31.1973 Thnrnmont Ranches. Malmberg: female, born Jan. 1 to April 30, 1973 Thornmont Ranches. Thornmont Ranches: female, born 1971 or earlier, with 1974 calf at foot Malmberg. Thornmont Ranches. In special classes. Thornmont Ranches as the only entry was judged winner in bull and heifer classes. new Directional Hearing Aid. If you find thai much of the sound you hear is harsh, irritating noise, then our new Directional hearing aid, the "Royal D" rouid be just right for you. This comfortable bnngs you clear, rich sound a! c pieas-ani level as it softens and reduces harsh unwanted background noise from the side and rear. Come in 'or a demonstration of "Hnyal D" or any other aid from Zenith's line of more than 20 quality aids at no cost or obligation. Bal'cries 'orai: hearing aids. L LEIsfi'S MUSIC LTD. F. A. LE1STES. Hearing Aid Audioiogist Helping the hard of hearing since 1943 Paramount Theatre Bldg. Phone 328-4080 327-2272 Crowsnest Pass Bureau VERNON DECOUX, Resident Hep., 562-2149 Sugar fest cancelled Available for Immediate Delivery 920O ft. new O.D. Steel Pipe Bare ft. or piastic coated ft. Prices F.O.B. Southern Alberta Westcan irrigation Pump Co. Ltd. Lethbridge Phone 328-1709 Martin Bros. Funeral Chapels Ltd, Generation Funeral Directors and Administrative Counsellors iOr Pre-Arr5.riaements (Aulbonred bylbr Alberla THE MEMORIAL CHAPEL 703 131h Street North THE TRADITIONAL CHAPEL 812 3rd ijOUtrl Phone 328-2361 Connecting Goth Chapels A f DS WOW IN OUR 52nri AR rd fjnpral SP'VT.C> A GrT' TABER (HNS) Taber merchants have scuttled the annual fall sugar festival in favor of a shopping promotion designed to coincide with the Canada Winter Games in which Taber will be hosting a number of events. The Taber Businessmen's Association will continue the annual Christmas shopping day? promotion. The Santa Claus Day is now planned for Saturday. Dec. 14. On this date, parents may do some local shopping while the children enjoy a free show and treats courtesy of TBA. Cancellation of the sugar festival was dw. in part, tc the shortage of time available to develop the special event which, in the past, has been in- corporated with the chamber of commerce annual banquet. Lake may close for motor boats CRANBROOK (Special i Residents living around Lillian Lake have prompted the Regional District of East Kootenay to apply for closure of the lake to all motor boats. The 16 lakeside residents want the restrictions imposed because they say boaters are damaging the environment of the one half square mile lake, northwest of Invermere. did says Mrs. Beer. A dog barked and whined and drew atten- tion to little Ken's plight. Neighbors dug with shovels until mechaniz- ed equipment arrived to strip the earth away from the shaft. There was no casing to worry about. Oxygen was pumped down the hole and a household vacuum cleaner was used to keep earth from cnverine Ken's head. The boy was not injured. He suffered from exposure and was tired by his underground experience. Rancher predicts beef price going up OTTAWA (CP) Chairman Beryl Plumptre of the food prices review board has dis- missed as "nonsense" com- plaints that retail beef prices are too high at a time when farmers are selling cattle for less than it costs to raise them. Current retail prices merely reflect the increased cost of feeding cattle, she said in one of two reports released at a news conference Friday Although retail prices are higher now than a year ago. there is no evidence to in- dicate that consumers are paying too much. In fact, Mrs. Plumptre said, beef is a bargain at current prices. Farmers are selling top- grade beef cattle for 53 cents a pound when it is costing them 57 cents a pound to raise them. But board economist Gordon Burton, a Claresholm rancher, suggested consumers may be paying considerably higher prices in the future. Mr. Burton said he expects a lot of ranchers to sell off cows during the next month in an effort to reduce the size of the country's cattle herd. The board was concerned what effect a reduction in the breeding herd would have on future beef supplies. At the news conference, Mr. Burton said the recent slaughter of calves in the Lac St. Jean region of Quebec about 600 were killed and dumped into a pit to protest low veal prices "had no economic significance." MANY THROWN AWAY Many dairy calves are killed and thrown away each year anyway. Farmers have no use for them in their herd, par- ticularly if they are bulls, and they do not grade as top quali- ty veal. It is a common practice to dispose of a number of such calves. Nevertheless, board consul- tant Dean Her said it made even less economic sense than usual to keep calves this year. Increased supplies, par- ticularly in Europe, have squeezed out a market for Canadian exports. Mr. Burton said there is no glut of top-grade finished beef sold by supermarkets. In fact, there was a slight shortage and Canada was allowing im- ports in from the United States. But there was a surplus of cattle not vet fat enough to be sold. Feedlot owners, who bought such cattle from ranchers for prices of between 60 and 70 cents a pound, now were being forced to sell them for half as much. Still. Mr. Burton, like many cattlemen, said he is opposed to the establishment of marketing boards to help smooth out economic wrinkles in beef marketing. DID NOT UNDERSTAND He blamed the current problem on farmers and politicians who did not unders- tand what was happening in the beef market during the last two or three years. A year ago, he said, political leaders, economists and others were saying there "is no chance of over-producing for the beef market." "As a result, any female bovine that could walk was bred." And now, the world was flooded with beef, export markets had dried up and only well-established ranchers would be able to survive the two-year period generally considered necessary to bring the beef herd down. Young ranchers, especially, will be hurt by the current period. Mr. Burton said. To set up operations, they paid and apiece for cattle which now are worth only And they are paying interest rates as high as 12 per cent on bank loans for land purchased recently. Mr. Burton said one effect of the expected increase in the number of cows slaughtered might be an increase in the quantity of canned beef available for world aid programs. He said he is unaware how much canned meat might be processed in the country, but that the thought of using such products for aid "might well be worth considering." OPEN HOUSE Will Be Held in Honor of MR. AND MRS. BARNEY DYCK on the occasion of their 35th Wedding Anniversary. Sunday. Nov. 3 2-5 p.m. 12221 22nd Ave. CoaldaM Please reply if possible. 345-4529 345-4590 Financing for Business Mr. G.H. Petersen One of our Representatives will be at Sleepee Teepee Motel Blairmore, Alberta November 5th, 1974 Phone 562-2887 Thousands of enterprises in Canada have obtained loans from IDB to'acquTfe land. buHdings, or machinery; to supplement working capital; to start a new business, or for other sound business purposes If you need financing for a business proposal and are unable toobtain it elseuvhete oh reasonable terms and conditions, jijerhaps IDB can help you OMUJPMMBANK 740- 4th Avenue South LETHBRIDGE, Alberta MEET PREMIER PETER LOUGHEED at the East Lethbridge Provincial Progressive Conservative NOMINATION MONDAY, NOV. 4 AT THE EL RANCHO CONVENTION CENTRE LETHBRIDGE Door open at p.m. MEET JOHN FORTUNE YOUR CANDIDATE FOR NOMINATION JOHN STANDS FOR: 1) A man of all the people to represent you effect ively in Edm onion (2) A man prepared 1o devote his time 1o HIS constituencies of East Lethbridge (3) A man who advocates business-like efficiency in government (4) A man who advocates the provision of additional provincial oubi'c areas along the scenic river coulees and reservoirs of the area (5) A man who will do his utmost to see adequate provincial investment and economic growth in lethbridge ATTEND THE MEETING EVERYONE Members Vote For JOHN FORTUNE For further information or msmberghip Phone 328-8491, 327-4370 Inserted by the Committee to Nominate John Fortune ;