Newspaper Archive of
The Gridley Herald
Gridley , California
June 11, 1980     The Gridley Herald
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June 11, 1980

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THE GRIDLEY HERALD & SHOPPING NEWS -- Wednesday, June 11, 1980 Windbreak book for gardeners available A new technical publication on windbreaks is now available ac- cording to Jack Bramhall, Area Forester for the Soil Conservation Service in Northern California. This publication features sections on planning and design, suggested trees and shrubs, and suppliers of plant materials. Bramhall notes that this hand- book is written specifically for California. It contains 37 8xl0 inch color plates of trees and shrubs and a supplemental plant listing. O New-town dilemmas fade after o WELCOME WAGON call. As your Hostess, it's my job to help you make the most of your new neighbor- hood. Our shopping areas. Community opportunities. Special attractions. Lots of facts to save you time and money. Plus a basket of gifts for your family. I11 be listening for your call. Pat 046-3101 (Or Loretta Dowler 674-1691, Yuba City) Educators, nurseries, libraries, agricultural workers, land planners and governmental agencies should find this windbreak publication a valuable reference document. Copies of the Windbreak Hand- book for California can be obtain- ed from the California Association of Resource Conservation Dis- tricts, 1107 9th Street, Room 214, Sacramento, California 95814. The cost of the handbook is $13.50 ...................................... plus $1.50 for mailing. Foster kid picnic in Durham A "Foster Kid Picnic" will be held Sunday, June 22, at 1 p.m. at Durham Park, located on Durham Highway near Lott Road. This is a day set aside for kids who are an in- tegral part of foster parents' daily lives. This is also a time for foster parents to meet socially, tO get to know one another and to share in a fun-filled day with the children. HONORED - Retiring Live Oak High teacher Jesse Chandler and wife Mary listen as Roy Beck points out highlights of Chandler's 26 years at LOHS. (Photo by Sharon Ghag) Horses should be tested Based on Statements presented at ,:a recent open meeting, a panel Get ready for Lose those excess pounds at Diet Center NOW OPEN IN GRIDLEY | Call for appointment 846-2147 mornings II II Free Consultation ,~,O~~ I WithoutObliption ~-.~" 131ET ! of U.S. I)epartment of Agriculture veterinar- ians has concluded that horses should continue to be iestcd for equine piroplasmosis before being allowed into the United State~. USI)A's Animal and Plant Health Inspection Service had proposed dropping requirements for this testing April 27, 1979. Considerable differ- ences of opinion were expressed on the pros and cons of such ac- tion, according to W.Q. Nelson, an APHIS vet- erinarian. Therefore, hc said, Assistant Scc- retary of Agriculture P.R. Smith called for a panel to receive state- merits from people ~ho had first-hand exper- ience with the disease and v