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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 38

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - February 5, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta iHE LeTHBHIDQE lUMday, February 5, Iff4 Here are the A CT S The Lethbridcje Herald "CHINOOK" Published Every Two Weeks MORE RURAL and Farm Households than ANY OTHER Similar Publication. contains a pleasant Bal- ance of interesting reading for everyone PLUS Informa- tive Advertising Messages. We Invite You to Place Your Advertising Message where it will be sure to reach the greatest number of and urban households. COPIES Delivered to Rural Southern Alberta LARGEST HURAL COVERAGE BY FAR Total Rural and Lethbridge City Circulation is Copies a Herald Sales Representative Now and Place Your Advertisement in the Next Chinook! The Lethbtidge Herald CHINOOK "Serves the South Southern area 4-H Club news A knot tying session highlighted the January meeting of the Raymond Range Riders 4-H Club. Valerie Meeks, Peggy Gazler, barbara Snow and Phillip Coppieters all gave speeches as part of the program. Chris Sugimoto explain- ed how to use a fine system draw, box at the January meeting of McNally 4-H Beef "Club. Insurance for calves was set at per member. Guest'John Murray gave some prac- tical hints on public speak- ing and leader Brian Murray suggested members make gate signs. The Hillspring Silver Springs 4-H Light Horse Club invited Pincher Creek and Glenwood 4-H members to a December party. Following a supper and dance, Hillspring members presented Mr. and Mrs. Wayne prapper with a plaque saluting their service to the club. The January meeting of McNally Tailor Tacks was called to order by Debbie Hartman. After business, talks were given by Cathy Murray, Patricia Patching, Kathy Hartman and Debbie Davies. The next meeting will be Feb. 16 at 2 p.m. at the home of Marillee Bond. BUTTER No fat other than milkfat may be used in the manufacture of butter. Butter must contain a minimum of 80 per cent fat. Uniformity of color is maintained by the per- mitted use of an approved food color. 6 reasons to make your next forage harvester a 1. IKore experience: We've made more cylinder re cutter forage harvesters than all others put to- gether. Pioneered them, in fact. 2. Tight-packing silage: That's the real payoff from a Fox. It means fewer field trips, less spoilage, tastier feed. And a Fox provides the uniform cut you need because of Fox-pioneered separate cutting and blow- ing, plus big-capacity recutter screens with Fox square-hole design (another Fox first) 3. Lots of it fast: For out-and-out cutting capacity, you'll be hard put to beat a Fox. Even our compact Model 425 keeps pace with competitors' bigger models. 4. Easy maintenance: You save time and money sharp- ening knives and restore the original edge and bevel with optional Fox electric knife grinder No need to remove knives. Built to last: Dori't be surprised if your Fox is still going strong 15 years from now. That's what many owners tell us. It doesn't surprise us. We've always built them to stand up. 6. Any kind of silage: Whatever your silage feeding program haylage, whole-plant or ear-corn silage. stalklage there's a big-capacity Fox harvesting head to get it in one field operation. Pick the Fox that's right for you 425. 2000 or 300C pull-types or big self-propelled models with hydrostatic drive. See your Fox dealer for a demonstration soon. Koehring Farm Equipment BARRCO EQUIPMENT LTD. )M H, ;