Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 12, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta
BILL GROENEN photo Antique aircraft visit Fort Macleod Twenty members of the North American Antique Aircraft Association noon, were hosted at a luncheon and then toured the Fort Museum, from Spokane and Seattle, Wash., flying in 10 antique aircraft, landed They pitched tents at the Harry Urwin home after enjoying a barbecue at Fort Macleod recently for an overnight visit as guests of the Town of for 65 people. The following day the aircraft flew to Calgary and Welaski- Fort Macleod and the Fort Macleod Chamber of Commerce. Arriving at win. DISTRICT Jfl DISCUSS LIQUOR PINCHES, CREEK (Special) The Pincber Creek police commission recently discussed control of traffic and liquor. The town policing report show- ed during May: Highway traf- fic act charges, 10; mitten traffic. warnings, 2; criminal code charges, 8; impaired More district pages 10, 28 DID YOU KNOW That the lodge Motol it new serving breakfast te only? Ask about our complimentary Breakfast 7th Avenue and Mayor Maarath Drive Phone 329-0100 driving charges, 3; liquor con- trol act charges, 19; intoxica- tion arrests, 59; and com- plaints received and investi- gated, 101. SUMMER SOCIAL MAGRATH (HNS) The Belief Society of the LDS Church held its summer social for Magrath wards at Woolford Park with 70 women present. Lunch was arranged by Mrs. Vi Miller, Rose Hudson, Vena CaHwell, Mrs. Norma Filling, Maureen Rasmussen, Ann Pill- ing, Laura Barker, Mary Sera, Ardella Bennett and Zelma Strong. TRANSFERRED BROOKS Cpl. Robert Dafoe, stationed with the Brooks RCMP detachment for the past years, has left for Calgary. Transferred with "possible promotion consider- Cpl. Dafoe was in charge of the town detail here, re- sponsible for control within the town. FAMILY REUNION! RICHARD CHARLES ORR Family reunion will be htld at WILLOW CREEK MUNICIPAL PARK 4 miles north of Fort Maclead Saturday, July 144h a.m. Crowsnest Pass Bureau NEWS CIRCULATION JOB PRINTING Vetmn Decora, top., BMrmero Phone 562-2149 SISTER ACT BROOKS It was a sister act at the annual district 4-H show and sale at Brooks wfth Flossie Plumer the grand championship of the show and Mary taking the re- serve champion. Both showed Limousin steers. The grand champion sold for 95 cents a pound to Brooks Livestock Auction while Minor Ford- Mercury Sales paid 87.5 cents a pound for ,tbe reserve. THIEF ENTERS LODGE CLARESHOLM (Special) A thief paid a visit to the Porcupine Hills Lodge when the residents were at dinner. A number of rooms were enter- ed and approximately has been reported missing. GRADUATE NURSE LOMOND (HNS) Miss Elaine Hart, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Hart of Lo- mond, has graduated from nurses' training at the Calgary Foothills Hospital FAREWELL PARTY LOMOND (HNS) A fare- well party was held recently for the Alfred F. Toker family. It was held in the Badger Lake School. They are moving to Bonneyville. ATTEND WEDDING LOMOND (HNS) Mr. and Mrs. Leo Chase and Mrs. Vera Rowe attended the wedding of their granddaughter and niece, Miss Valerie Faye Teasdate, to Gene Vollmin at Calgary re- cently. MUSEUM IS OPEN P1NCHER CREEK (Special) During July and August, Pincber Creek's Kootenay Brown Museum wfll be open daily for visitors. Miss Brenda Kettles and Miss Jackie Til- lack are guides from 12 noon The Easy Choice. The smooth taste of quality that is unmistakably Seagram's. Seagram's FIVE STAR Canada's largest-selling rye whisky. to 8 p.m., Monday through Saturday.' No admission is being Barged after p.m. Sunday hours are 3 to 8 p.m. TO NORWAY LOMOND (HNS) Mr. and Mrs. Ingvald Magnuson of Lo- mond have left for a six-week holiday to Norway where they will visit their relatives and friends. HOLD PARTIES STIRLING (HNS) A teen club, sponsored by Opportuni- ties for Youth in the village, is holding a variety of parties. AH teen-agers from the village and district are welcome to participate. So far between 25 and 30 have joined the fun. Leaders are Gary Nilsson, Bev Hill, Sandy Hirsche, Max and Spencer Zaugg. Leavitt family gathers CARDSTON family reunion (HNS) A to honor the late Thomas R, Leavitt, born June 30, 1834, was held at the Leavitt Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints Ward rec- reation hall recently. More than 350 descendants attended the gathering. At noon, a "pot luck" dinner was enjoyed after which the activities moved to the recreation grounds where foot races, novelty races, pillow tug of war and a mile cross country race were held. As the evening came on, all those' interested in soft ball had a chance to participate while others tried their luck at horse shoes or visited with relatives. The theme of the reunion was a book being compiled about the life of Thomas R. Leavitt and descendants who helped settle the Leavitt area west of Cardston. .Thunder, July 12, 1973 THE IETHBRIDOI MIRAID Cattle feeding studied By CATHERINE HULL Herald News Service CARDSTON Future Fanners of the Blood Indian Reserve held the achievement day here recently. The club held a livestock show and nine replacement heifers were shown. The young competitors were judged on their showmanship, records and feeding programs. The presentation of awards was made after a ham and turkey banquet. Grant Fox was the master of ceremonies. He explained the young people learned four things: They were taught to feed cattle properly; to give them a balanced to keep records; and to open a bank account. In the beef club, Patty Shade took first place receiving the Cardston-Motors award of Alvin Heavy Runner, second, received the BYU (Kellogg Foundation) award of Third prize of each from the Kellogg Foundation was given to Gary Fox, Timmy Tailfeathers, Wade LaDuke and Debbie Shade. Ivan Singer was given a special award. Gregory Standing Alone was the only member of the dairy club. He received an award of from the Cardston Co-op Creamery. The Blood Indian Reserve donated for effort to each of the Future Farmers of the reserve. Dr. Lowell Wood, formerly of Glenwood, now an agricul- tural economist at the Brig- ham Young University at Provo, Utah, spoke. He is very interested in the Indian people and has assisted in agricul- tural programs on the Blood reserve. He told the young people not to travel the world over look- ing for a "mess of pottage" when they have a future here. To the parents, he quoted from the late President David 0. McKay of the LDS Church, "No other success can com- pensate for failure in the home." Gregory Standing Alone re- ported for the club, telling how he took care of his heifer and the success he had. Harry Shade reported for the parents. He was in favor of the boys and girls being taught while they were young so they "would have something to live for." He hoped more parents would encourage their children to take part in the Future Farmers of the Blood Indian Reserve. Larry Frith of Twin Butte, director of the agricultural di- vision of the Blood and Peigan reserves, spoke. Reports for Future Farmers Gregory Standing Alone reports for the Future Farm- ers of the Blood Indian Reserve. He is telling how raised a heifer and the success he had with a good feed- ing program for maximum rate of gain. REPORT four The Letlikidge Herald Correspondent in Your Area MONARCH MRS. JACOB DEKKER...................327-9541 MOUNTAIN VIEW. MRS. MAXINE HANSON.................653-2377 NANTON MRS. MARY BENSON NATAL, B.C. MR. PAUL CHALA......................425-6641 NEW DAYTON MRS. ELTON DUELL....................733-2110 MRS. STEWART SKEITH .................733-2104 NOBLEFORD MRS. GORDON LUCHIA 824-3346 Contact these people for your District News or Classified Advertising GHEVBIEMMflU COIONNAK HAEJTOr SffiAM CHEVELLE CheveUe for '73 is the sporty family car with plenty of room for 6 It has a combination of handling and ride that's unsurpassed in its price class. Buy a Chevelle now during the "73 Selling Chevelle. It's a lot of Chevrolet for the money. DRIVE IN AND DRIVE OUT WITH THE BEST BUY OF THE YEAR.