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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 25, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta Council plans to determine housing need Herald- Thursday, October THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD 19 District PINCHKR CREEK (Staff) Mayor Juan Teran has pledged action here to take ad- vantage of Alberta Housing Corporation plans for senior citizens' accommodation and low cost housing Council agreed to survey the town to determine if there is a need for either or both. Mayor Teran says the provincial and federal governments pay up to 90 per cent of anv deficit incurred in opcr.ilion and maintenance of (he senior accom- modation, with the town pay- ing the other 10 per cent AMC buys the land and Magrath sheep man dies at 89 .l.tmes Alfred Rmc. local sheep man and manager of the Magrath Trdding Company sim c1 1912 died in the Magralh Municipal Hospital Tuesday Horn at West Weber Utah. 21 1H84, he came with his [Kironls Mr and Mrs James H Rine. to Magrath in 1899 They chartered a train to br- ing purebred Ramboullet and sheep Jersey" cat- tle .ind Clydesdale horses lie went to school here and l.iler graduated m business Irorn the Bngham Young I'niversitv at Logan Utah About the time he took over management of the trading eompcinv. Mr Hine brought KM) ewes from the U S to this (ountrv and increased his holdings until he became one of I he largest sheep ranchers in Canada The funeral service will be held at 2pm Friday in the M.igrdth Chapel erects the buildings, retaining title Conn Jeff Iliga said the point ol AHC retaining the li- lle has caused the only criticism of the plan Local service clubs would take care of the day-to-day opcr.ilion. said Mayor Teran One councillor suggested oldtsmcrs' housing could be built on five acres available at the Crestview Lodge Parking plan TABER (HNS) A plan for parking 428 cars, and for lighting the parking areas at the Taber Centre, prepared by Oldman River Region Plann- ing Commission, was presented to council Monday, and was referred to the recreation board for study and recommendation. Volunteers build rink OALIIUHST (HNS) Volunteer workers have (onstructed an outdoor skating rink here under the leadership of T McLaren of the north county recreation hoard Program set for streets, sidewalks COALDALE (HNS) The 1974 street-paving, sidewalk and street preparation program for the town was recently approved by council A total of feet of streets will be paved The plan is for lineal feet of sidewalk to be laid in 1974. The town will be receiving a grant of from the federal government under the street assistance and paving program. Christmas tree harvest begins CRANBROOK (Special) The annual Christmas tree harvest is now under way here. The grower price this year is a bale of one to eight trees, depending on length The summer drought has improved needle retention and the Christmas trees should end the long freight haul in good condition About six Canadian and American companies are in- volved in the harvest Hofert Ltd. is the major operator in this section of the East Kootenay. It has a new yard loca- tion on Moir Park above its former site near the Cranbrook cemetery Trees come about equally from crown Christmas tree licence areas and from ranchers either clearing further scrub for cultivation or operating tree lots on a crop basis. The crown licence areas are miniature sustained yield unit tracts under B C Forest Service supervision Ranchers who operate tree crop lots must observe regulations regarding between season pruning, thinning and cultivation or lose their crown licences. The permit system started in 1936 and Mrs Mary Roo of Roosville received Permit No. 2. Her tract near Grasmere produces from to trees each year. The B.C. Forest Service reported the 1972 crop was valued at Trees exported to the U S. were valued at and to Mexico. The "doom and gloomers" who annually conduct a loud wake over post Christmas yard bonfires of surplus trees draw a jeering response from this area. As a sub alpine arrid forest, it offers huge acreages of competing tough little conifers, few of which will ever attain sawlog size. Properly treated year round, the little trees become the focal point for the happiest season of the year Beet harvest was shortest TABER (HNS) The sugar-beet harvest in the Taber factory district is on its last acres, and will go on the records as the shortest in the industry's history Uninterrupted harvest weather and excellent storage conditions spurred the harvest toward an early completion A "mini-harvest" com- menced Sept 24 to provide in- itial beets for the factory FOR CENTURIES, THE SPANISH HAVE ENJOYED A BLEND OF ROBUST RED WINE AND CITRUS FRUIT WHICH THEY CALL SANGRIA. NOW YOU CAN ENJOY THE SAME SUNNY FLAVOUR IN GRANADA ALWAYS REFRESHING. SERVE WELL CHILLED OR OVER ICE WITH SLICES OF CITRUS FRUIT. CHALET WINES LTD CALGARY, ALBERTA, CANADA. operations prior to the general harvest on Oct 1. The mini-harvest in four days produced truck loads and 28.450 ton of beets against an objective of tons By Oct. 20. 25.524 loads of beets amounting to 211.320 tons had been delivered at the factory receiving scales, and the harvest was virtually completed by Wednesday evening Highest deliveries were on Thanksgiving Day, Oct. 8, when loads were weigh- ed over the scales for 13.710 tons Peak delivery day was in 1970 when loads were received equivalent to tons of the sugary stuff. The 1973 harvest is being referred to as "the 19-day harvest Councillors named to committees TABER (HNS) With civic general elections one year hence, the Taber town council held its statutory meeting when little change in the com- mittee structure was effected The committees are' Finance Mayor Arthur H. Avery and all members of council Accounts councillors each review accounts for two months. Operations public works, utilities, cemetery, garbage, parks and farm lands Wayne L. Gough chairman. Dennis Turin. Mike Powell, Bruce Milliken and Kenneth McDonald. Fire Helen Wentz chair- man. Dennis Turin. Recreation and library Bruce Milliken chairman, Dennis Turin. Health and Welfare Wayne Gough chairman, Helen Wentz Regional plan- ning, industrial development and airport Kenneth McDonald chairman, Mike Powell. Dennis Turin. Police Mayor Avery, who is also an ex-officio member of all committees Council appointments to various commissions and boards are Clearview Lodge (Taber Foundation) Helen Wentz; Oldman River Region Planning Commission Den- nis Turin, Barons-Eureka Health Unit Wayne Gough, Taber school division (liaison) Helen Wentz; Public Library Board Den- nis Turin, Regional and Taber Recreation Boards Bruce Milliken; airport administra- tion committee and industrial development committee Kenneth McDonald. Councillors Kenneth McDonald, Mike Powell and Helen Wentz were named to a salary and wage committee. Bi-weekly meetings of coun- cil will continue on alternate Monday evenings commenc- ing at 8 p m Monday, Nov. 12, and if such meeting date falls on a statutory holiday the meeting will be held on the following day (Tuesday) In other appointments, and on the recommendation of the library board Harry B Myers and Mrs. Alice Avery were re- apnomled to the board for three year tornis Coaldale councillors fill town committees New home The first seven happy Crowsnest Pass senior citizens were admitted to the million Crowsnest Pass Senior Citizens Home this week. Seated (L-R) are Joseph Talarico, Mrs. Katie Smolik, Mrs Johanna Jarvis and Fernando Fabro. Standing (L-R) are Ejedio Lozza, Charge Nurse for the Nursing Home, Mrs. Nettie Kmnear, Hardy Chnstenson and William "Bill' Penteluk. REPORT your to... i COALDALE (HNS) Mayor A. F. Blakie recently announced appointments of councillors to committees, boards and commissions Public works Coun. William Martens, chairman, and Coun Mrs Erna Goertzen Water and Sewer Coun. Earl Foxall. chairman, and Coun William Martens Employees and salary Coun Peter Letkemann, chairman, and councillors Foxall. Martens and Mayor Blakie Fire, ambulance Coun. Abram Ens. Land development and sales Mayor Blakie, chairman, and councillors Foxall and Martens. Police commission Coun Peter Letkemann, chairman, and Coun Ens Library board represen- tative Coun. Mrs Erna Goertzen Green Acres board representative Mrs Goertzen Sportsplex management committee Mayor Blakie, chairman, and Coun Foxall South Oldman River recrea- tion board representative Coun Letkemann. Parks and public area development. Coun Abram Ens chairman, Coun Foxall. Oldman River Regional Planning Commission, Mayor Blakie Barons-Eureka Health Unit, John Gossen Insurance Coun Gossen Town services Mayor Blakie. Finance and budget com- mittee of whole council. I'i -tJ Correspondent in Your Area PICTURE BUTTE S.P.JOHNSON ..............................732-4449 PINCHER CREEK MRS. ED LUNN .....................................627-3257 RAYMOND MRS. DELIA WOOLF 752-3054 MASINASIN MRS. FRED MUELLER.............................647-2463 SHAUGHNESSY MRS. ALICE E. WADE ...............................327-9661 SPRING COULEE MRS. RON HANSEN.............................. 759-6662 STAVELY MRS. VIOLET CLANCY ..............................228-3920 Contact these people for your District News or Classified Advertising 32413th Street North PRO NORTH LETHBRIDGE "YOUR PRO STORE FOR HARD-TO-FIND HARDWARE" Phone 328-4441 POINTS THE WAY TO GREAT SAVINGS ON THESE TIMELY PRICED ITEMS. LIVIMGWARE by CORNING What are the benefits of CORELLE Livingware strong enough for everyday service lightweight and translucent has the ring of china cup of handle is part of cup so it won't break off can be used in oven and can go from freezer to preheated oven available in 20-piece sets of 4-dinner plates 4-luncheon (8W) plates (18 oz.) bowls 4-stack cups and saucers sets include bowls the most used item at almost every meal all pieces also packed in packages of fours: 4 4 bowls, etc. available in all-white and 3 patterns open replacement, which means you can buy any item you need at any store that carries CORELLE Livingware What la CORELLE Livingware? It is a completely new tableware, made from a heat-resistant glass by Corning Glass Works These everyday dishes can take knocks and bangs of everyday living. la CORELLE Livingware like china? No, it is a completely new, strong heat resistant glass. But it has the transiucency and ring of china. How strong la CORELLE Livingware? It is so strong that Corning Glass Works promises to replace any dish that breaks, crazes, chips, or stains during two years of normal household use Starting at 29' for 20-pltct act Four Patterns to choose from- WINTER FROST WHITE OLD TOWN BLUE SPRING BLOSSOM GREEN BUTTERFLY GOLD HOYT'S NORTH LETHBRIDGE- 324 13th ST. N. YOUR PRO STORE ;