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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald {Newspaper} - 1974-01-16,Lethbridge, Alberta WlilnHiHr- JMUwy 1«. 1«74—THI LITHIMDOt HINALD-IS ■The Herald' District Farm business course deals with law, taxes Mine dragline might be sold to U.S. firm This set of locked Peary Caribou antlers wore found by Dr. J. W. Kerr of Coleman on Prince of Wale; Island in the Arctic Ocean. 25th annual iudKlag day at Lundbreck Game trophy display attracts 300 . .    ^    __i_____—. TT^ By VERN DECOUX Crowsnest Pass Boreau LUNDBRECK - A superb display of trophy heads were viewed by more than 300 people who attended the recent Willow Valley Trophy Club’s 25th annual judging day held at the Livingstone School here. Winners of the trophy day challenge shields were; Elk. William B. Wynder of Hillsprings, 37m. Mule deer, (typical); John Kropinak of Pincher Creek, 189.    , Whltetall deer, (typical); Joe Motil of Bellevue. 144%. Whitetail deer, (non-typical); Joe Tapay of Bellevue, 201, Bighorn sheep; Ted Michalsky of Coleman, 179%. Mountain goat, Steve Kubasck of Lundbreck, 43^. Moose; Stan Fisher of Nan-ton, ICB'Mi. Caribou: Ken Jensen of Cardston, 273%. 180 attend Iron Springs oldtimers' group dance iron springs (HNS) -One hundred and eighty guests attended the Iron Springs Oldtimers’ Association annual dance recently. They also attended this organization’s first dance Dec. 30, 1930. This time they were much more efficient at doing dances, such as the waltz quadrille, varsuvianna, and the French minuet, than they were that first time. Music for the recent occasion was provided by Reggie and His Westerners. The guests were welcomed by president Jake Dunn and Mrs. D. (Gladys) Noble, secretary of the organization for the past 34 years. Mrs. E. (Marion) Mammon, of Turin had the honor of being the eldest woman there. The number of young people attending was indicative of a revitaliMd interest in oldtime dancing at Iron Springs. One or two practice sessions may be held within the next few weeks. If there is sufficient interest there is a possibility that another dance will be held before spring work starts. Human relations program set PINCHER CREEK (HNS) - A life enrichment program, offered by Peter Moore, direc* tor of the Preventive Social Services here, can provide the setting and experienced personnel that can direct people to seek an answer to questions like “where am I going in life” or “what do I reaUy want.” The program is an educational experience in human relations and is based on the assumption that awareness of self and of self in relationships with others is a key to a more meaningful and purposeful life. A participant must be prepared to make some selfdisclosures, not about past events or secrets but currmt feelings and thoughts. An individual has the right to decide how opCT he wishes to be but for si^ificant learning to occur he must be willing to risk himself to some degree in relating to others. The program is recommended for couples who wish to be closer to each other. Antelope: Craig Godlonton of Magrath, 73*A. Grand champion shield holders remained unchained from last year and included; Elk: Allan Foster of Water-ton, 1960 entry scoring 393%. Mule deer, (typical);' George Cairns of Crestón, 1960 entry, 192VÍ. Mule deer, (non-typical), Erick Westergreen of Har-dleville, 1971 entry, 247%. WhitetaU deer, (typical); Dave Simpson of Pincher Creek, 1972 entry, 169%. Whitetail deer, (non-typical): Joe Tapay of Bellevue, 1965 entry, 201. Bighorn sheep: Clarence Baird of Twin Butte, 1964 entry, 206V4. Mountain goat: Jim Kerr of Coleman, 1962 entry, 48Vi. Moose; Stan Reiser o£ Calgary, 1972 entry, 186%. Antelope; Oliver Ost of Seven Persons, 1965 entry, 83%. The Ed and Babe Trophy for the best of all big game entries went to Mike Dawson of Cardston with an elk 'entry that scored 347'%. Peter Hucik of Lundbreck took the charter member trophy for his typical mule deer entry. It scored at 160. Bruno Kuchtyn of Calgary took the Crayford Shell Service Trophy for a blackbear entry that scored 18 6-16. Wmners of trophies and prizes for the fish competitions were awarded. Stream rainbow trout winners were Elias Hurtak of Bellevue, 3 pounds 4 ounces; Edward Gudmunkson of Bellevue, 3 pounds; and Stan Reiser of Cdgary, 2 pounds 10 ounces. Rainbow lake trout winners; Agostino De Melo of Pincher Creek, 3 pounds; Buddy Simpson of Pincher Creek, 2 pounds, 14 ounces; and Harry Scaba of Coleman, 2 pounds, 2 ounces. Mackinaw Lake trout winners were Verne Dennis of Lundbreck, 16 pounds, 11 ounces; Geraldine Price of Lundbreck, 12 pounds, 7 ounces; and James Price of Lundbreck 11 pounds, 12 ounces. Dolly varden trout winnera included Adrian Cervo of Bellevue, 7 pounds, 10 ounces; Roy Vare of Blairmore, 6 pounds. 10 ounces; and Elias Hurtak of Bellevue, 6 pounds, 6 ounces. Rocky Mountain whltefish winners were Fred Watts of Pincher Creek, one pound, 15 ounces; R, H. Wilkins of Bellevue, one pound, 13 ounces; and Albert Mery of Bellevue, one pound, 9 ounces. Stan Reiser of Calgary entered a 3 pounds, 2 ounce pike and took the prize in the pike section. Winners of various events were presented with trophies and prizes as follows; Elk; Mike Dawson of Cardston, 347%; Garth Michalsky of Bellevue 293 V4. Mule deer typical: Stan Reiser, Calgary 168%; and James Price, Lundbreck, 166V4. Whitetail deer (non-typical): Herb Emmott of Fort Macleod, 72%. Whitetail deer, typical; Joe Motil, Bellevue, 144%; and Jake Smith, Pincher Creek, 140%. Bighorn sheep; Elton Sorgard, Taber, 176%; Gary Hackler, Cowley, 162%. Moose: Dennis DeBoer, Fort Macleod, 159%; and Leo Bourassa, Fort Macleod, 155%. Antelope; Craig Godlonton, Magrath, 73*/*; Martin Gregory, Pincher (ireek, 70^4. Caribou: Ken Jensen, Cardston, 273%; and Gerry Pittman Barons, 156. Rocky Mountain Goat; Heinz Plantke, Lethbridge, 41%; and Len Steinbrenner, Coaldale, 40%. Taxes, law and farm credit will be the topic of a three^y farm business management course at the LethMdge Community College Jan. 23,24 and 25. ^)ons(H«d by the Alberta department of agriculture, the 4-H clubs compete in bonspiel NOBLEFORD (HNS) -Twelve rinks participated in the annual Bar«is-N(*le 4-H inter-club bonspiel with Cathy Ham skipping her rink to a tie for top spot with her brother, Dale, each gaining 19 out of a possible 24 points. Cathy won the tie-breaker to gain first place. Swporting Cathy were Willy Groten, Zoic Sereda and David Pearson. Third spot went to the Brian Nicol rink and the “Ape” award went to Kevin Lucbia. His rink tied with John Groten and they played a tiebreaker. All action todk place in the Nobleford Curling rink. first session will deal with taxatiffli. Regional agricultural economist Marvin Gaits will discuss capital gains when buying or selling a farm and estate planning in the new tax laws. He wiU deal with depreciation allowances, livestock inventory provision, gi-ain deferral and alternates to averaging incomes. Jan. 24, Cal Brandley, regional law specialist for the dq»rtment, will discuss five main topics under individual rights by law. He will discuss protection in getting parts for machinery under the Farm Implement Act, oil and gas leases and easements under the Surface Rights Act and repairs and charges under the Garageman’s Lien Act. He will also discuss trespassing and wills and the new tax act. Alan Hunt, farm management specialist with the department, wiU handle the farm credit managemeni portion. He will cover topics ranging from where money can be borrowed to how to set up a repayment schedule. All sessions start at 10 a.m. and end at about 3:30 p.m. The meetings are open to the public. There is no charge. NATAL (HNS) - Tlie sale of Kaiser Resources Limited’s Page Model 782 dragline Is expected to be completed this month. Bob MacPhail, vicepresident and general manager, said a major United States corpontion has an op> Blood band increases book bank Tht Blood liuu uMary committee It continuing to increase its book aelection, but for the next several months, at least, the library is homeless. Marvin Fox, Kainai Community Services director and committee chairman, said Mmday discussions with the band council are proceeding on the possibility of locating the library in the new Standoff mall. The committee had considered using a now-vacant school In the old quarter of the towiL but Mr. Fox said the mall location would be preferable. He estimated the library codd open “in three or four months.” Church women name officers NEW DAYTON (HNS) ~ New Dayton United Church Women returned last year’s slate of officers at ttie recent annual meeting held at the home of Mrs. Alice Gorrill. The next meeting will be held at the home of Mrs. Margaret Duncan. Reupholstery course planned A reupbolstery course will be offered to residents of the County of Lethbridge, with a planning^meeting to be held at 2 p.m. Feb. 4 at the Picture Butte library. Tiie course will be designed to cut costs on furniture up keep, and will cover proper choice of fabrics, taking apart the furniture, measuring accurately for fabric buying and recovering the piece. Interested persons may contact Marilyn Tatem, district home economist, at 32B4471, fof further information. Advisory board reorganized NOBLEFORD (HNS) -The Noble Central School local advisory board recentty held its reorganizational meeting and elected chairman was Mrs. Lucinda Luchia. Vice-chairman is John Moerman. , Tony Groten is secretary-treasurer. Jake Wurtz will conUnue to represent the board on the control committee, Paul (joldale, principal, announced Gerold Wiley has Wn hired to replace Miss Squibb as French teacher. District calendar Canada Peuaion Plan field officer RoUie Stewart will be at the town hall at Claresholm from 9;30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Jan. 24 and from 8 a.m. to 10 a.m. Jan. 25 to explain the Canada Pension Plan, old age security and the guaranteed Income supplement. . . Open house wlU be held at Taber Saturday, Jan. 19, at the Moose Hall for Mr. and Mrs. George Edwards of Taber on their Diamond Wedding An* niversary . . . New Dayton United Church Women will host the annual church board meeting pot-Iuck supper Jan. 20 with church at 5 p.m. foUowed by supper ■ • the New Dayton Golf Club will meet for annual business at 7:30 p.m. Jan. 25 at the New Dayton Stadium with a social gathering following the agenda . . . Midnight Squares will dance at 8:30 p.m. Friday in the Fort Macleod elementary school with a round dance practice at 8 p.m. Women may bring box lunches and cups. tion to purchase the 54-cubic -. yard machine. If tbe deal is completed, tbe dragline wUl be dismantled at Sparwood and shipped to a coal field in the western U.S. Three Harmer maint«iaDce employees of Kaiser Resources Limited recenUy received apprenticeship certificates qualifying them as tradesmen after four year indenture periods. They are Dale Bowman and Rod Peters, industrial electricians; and John Pallone, heavy duty mechanic-silver awards have been recently earned by Kaiser Resources Limited crews. Crew I of Harmer pit operations and “C” crew of the Elkview production plant each have earned tbe B.C. Safety Council’s silver awards for accident-free performance. The 85-man Harmer pit crew will be presented with silver and bronze awards at the same time. The bronze was not applied for when it was earned last July on completion of 47,685 accident-free manhours. Rapeseed production meet topic Marketing and production of rapeseed wul highlight the 3id annual meeting of the Alberta ^peseed Grower’s Association at the MacDonald Hotel in Edmonton Jan. 24 and 25. Among the leading speakers will be Hugh Homer, Alberta minister of agriculture, Dobson Lea, president of Unifarm, Jim McAnsh, executive director of the Rapeseed Association of Canada, Dr. R. K. Downey, research scientist in charge of oilseed crops at the University of Saskatchewan and Bob Simmons, vice-president in charge of raw materials for Western Canadian Seed Processors Ltd. in Lethbridge. With the results of the producer poll on rapeseed marketing pointing to a continuation of the open market system instead of changing to control by the Canadian wheat board, marketing will be a chief topic of discussion. A. M. Runciman, president of the United Grain Growers producer co-operative grain handling company, will be the noon luncheon speaker Jan. 25. Vi^arner women elect officers Crowsnest Pass Bureau NEWS-CmCULATION-JOBPHIHTING VeKNON PECOUX, Rwtd«nt II*»..    S«a>ll4t ^ WARNER (HNS) - Warner Women’s Institute officers for 1974, elected recenUy, are Mrs. Matt Herbst, president, Mrs. Allan Stromsmoe, vicepresident, and Mrs. Jacob Liebelt, secretary. The treasurer is Mrs. Arvil Dustin. Directors are Mrs. Earl Hutchinson, Mrs. Jesse Cress and Mrs, Jack Morton. WESTERN WEAR 3 DAYS ONLY — Thurs., FrL, Sat. Western BOOTS Broken sl2es and styles only. 150 pair of Flare Casual Slacks and Jeans Included are Levis, Male. Reg. to 12.00. Yours for only •    Tony Lama •    Te;»as •    H.H. Brown •    Big Horn Vs to Vz off WESTERN ANDCIVtL WAR STYLES 18S pair only! Levla Flare Perma Pr««a Tweed Casuals 5>9 Sizes30-38. Reg. 12.00. January Sale, only ............... ..w WE RiSERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT OUANTITIES SHOP FOR THESE PLUS MANY OTHER UNAOVBmSEO SPECMLSI AllMlMCMMfKlllnal. No ftohMNto or EKClwnge«. Pcnoiwl theppmg Only. WESTBBII WIIB CHARGEX aOt-SthStTMtS. Phon« 328-4726 ;