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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 26, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta THE BEST IN THE LAND Throughout the winter young people from Days parade. And there's more including an invitation lo perform ol Magrath and Cardston arose af a.m. for bond practice. Lately their half-time during a football gome in Edmonton in September. Recently efforts have been paying off: tops at Edmonton's Klondike Days; two they turned down playing at Canada's all-star foofball game because it seconds at the Calgary Stampede; three tops at the International Moose would have interfered with th" -students' studies. Balla Pholo Jaw Band Festival; and street-judged best at the Lethbridge Whoop-Up Roundup of Ideas lacking NATAL (HNS) "I came here lo listen to your ideas, but I have heard nothing re- gional district planner Alfred Miller told an audience at a recent meeting at West Fernie Community Hall to discuss Miller's plans for zoning the area adjacent to Femie and up to Spanvood boundaries. Mr. Miller said he would "consider" two points raised by members of the audience, both concerning suitability of lands included in rural residen- tial zoning. W. Chester West Fernie said he saw little point in zon- ing land west of the highway in the Elko side of West Fernie as rural residential when water lay on the land in the spring. Bobby Brown raised the pos- sibility of his being prevented from making additions to his abattoir feedlot complex east of the city if the area were zoned as rural residential. Elect Klassen COALDALE (HNS) Herb Klassen was recently elected president of the newly formed Cqaldale Businessmen's Associ- Btion. Don Ober was elected secre- tary and Vein Scheidt treasur- er. A t h r a e man membership Committee consisting of V e r n Scheidt, Hans Pfeffel and Bill Schuurroan was appointed. They were assigned to contact- all businessmen in Coald a 1 e and district and collect membership fees. Doig wins FOREMOST (Special) Al- lan Doig of Etzikom took top honors recently in the annual Foremost Men's Open Golf Tournament. Almost 60 golfers, the biggest turnout in recent years, played in the 27-hole match play com- petition. Mr. Doig look the champion- ship flight by defeating Ian Excell of Bow Island. Harlan Gaboon of Foremost took the consolation by defeating Albert Angle. Pat Knibbs of Bow Island captured the first event defeat- ing Stu Allison in the final. Local golfer Engwald Hougen took the consolation prize. Top 'squirts' COALDALE (HNS) The Baker team recently won the Kinsmen trophy presenled by the Lethbridge County 26 south- ern regional recreation board, sponsor of the squirts league. Mrs. Abram (Liz) Ens is coach. Barbara Klassen, Karen Bla- kie, Carol Ens, Marlene Stein- brenner, Ingrid Lelimann, Bar- bara Beinpel, Sharon Mensch, Marie Uhryn, Tracy Wilson, LaRae Wilson, Cindy Smith and Judy Uhryn defeated the St. Joseph's team. II was for all girls aged seven eight and nine. Rodeo returns PINCHER CREEK (Special) The Pincher Creek Fair, to be held Aug. 18, 19, and 20, promises to be western this year. Rodeo will return to Pincher Creek. The Pincher Creek and Dis- trict Agricultural Society has constructed a new arena and will hold Saturday evening and Sunday afternouii rodeo perfor- mances Aug. 19 and 20. This rodeo will feature amateur bareback, saddle bronc, bull riding, steer wrestling, calf rop- ing, barrel racing, boys' cow riding, team roping, wild cow milking and a special event, merchants' ribbon picking. Ride-a-thon set PINCHER CREEK (Special) The 4-H Reining and Train- ing Light Horse Club will hole a "ride-a-thon" Saturday, Aug. 26. The ride will be from Pin- cher Creek to Waterton and back. This year the club will be riding for the hospital, to help pay for new beds. The club will be holding a camp from July 27 to 29 at the Pole Heaven Camp. Each club member will pay to altcnc the camp. Supervisors and cooks are needed. Achievement Day will be held Aug. 15, starting at 9 a.m. OK beer licence PINCHER CREEK (Special Plans arc forging ahead for the agricultural fair. The beer garden licence has been approved for Saturday, Aug. 19. Hours will be from 2 to 4 p.m. and 6 p.m. to a.m. This will be held in the Community Centre Memorial Arena. The Taber German Polka Band will be in atten- dance. Ron Minion of Alrdrie will give a demonstration with his trained dogs. The horse show will be ex- panded to more classes. A purebred dog show and a pet show are planned. Horse events MILK RIVER (HNS) The Milk River Bonanza Day gym- thana will be held not too far rom the ball diamond and will consist of a number of events or young and old. As well as a quarter mile western saddle horse race, there will be pole bending, bar- rel racing, musical tires and a iaddle relay race. A variely show will be held n the high school auditorium and Ihe day will wind down with street and square dancing in the evening. Music will again be provided by the Soulhern Play-Boys. Backs rail SPARWOOD (HNS) In a letter to the Fernie and Dis- trict Board of Trade, N.C C r o o m e, vice president ol Scurry Rainbow's mining divi- sion, advised the board thai "Scurry Rainbow is a stronf supporter of the Kootenay ant Elk Railway and is making ef- forts to make a presentation to various government depart- ments to obtain a rail line." The K and E, proposer by Crows Nest Industries, is op- posed by the CPR which has asked that the Canadian board ol transport commission- ers rehear the application for permission to build the line. Slow pitch NEW DAYTON (HNS) The New Dayton Ball Park was re- splendent with waving flags for the Summer Games County of Warner finals for slow pitch hall. Raymond men defeated Milk River 13 to 5: the women's open, Milk River over New Dayton 29 to 1; boys' event, Raymond bested Milk River 13 to 5; girls' event, Raymond lost to Milk River 17 to 3. Horseshoe finals were also run off. Winners: Gordon Kaupp, Alex Osadczyj, Law- rence Kaupp. Len Hass, Bob Hummel, Les Lindeman, Shel- ley Kaupp, Arlene Karpuik, Vic- lor and Laverne Kaupp, Alice Rarick, Kathy Dangerfield, Sandra Rarick, Darlene Wilk- ms, Diana Kaupp, Beverly Ra- rick, Jean D. Schmitt, Lillian Dangerfield. Jerry Kaupp. Jim (arpuik, Norman Paulson, and Minnie Melafonl. LEARN BY DOING "Learn to do by doing" is Ihe 4H Clt-ij molfo and if holds a lesson for all of us. You can'l do anything unless you try. Those young people, taking part in Ihe recent Fort Macleod parade, arc learn- ing thai whan Fort Macleod doot anything, it Fort Macleod Wilfred Roolsp- well. Riding Ihe 4H float in me luiem i ui i rviuncuu parade are. From left, Henry Wilfred Roolsp- laar, Duano Schmalc, Duanc Foolc, Mclonio Foolc, Penny Burbank, Ray Walmough and Wesley Koop. Jean Swihart photo. Shenton family to gather ENCHANT and district are going to have the pleasure of an unusual event. There is going to be a Shen- tou family reunion marking 60 years in Alberta. This will be held in the Enchant community hall, Aug. 6. Dinner will be at 1 p.m. Open house will start at 4 p.m. Anyone wishing to call will be most welcome. Wednesday, July 76, THE LETHMID6E HfRALB 3 John Wolfe, Frances Hougen show the way in OFY plan equipment, repainting and re- pairing the shelter, erecting a new sign and keeping the grass in trim. In conjunction with the Royal Canadian Legion, the young- sters, have done a fine job of maintaining the Cenotaph at the north end of Centre St. They have been painting, re- pairing fences and keeping the grass cut. The golf volves some club project in- major work FOREMOST (Special) Op-1 enthusiatic group were active portunities for Youth meaas in repainting the playground John Wolfe and Frances Hou- gtn. They pioneered. Now seven girls and six boys are taking part. Their latest effort is the com- pletion of a "Welcome to Fore- most" sign built in rocks on the north bank of the dam at Foremost Reservoir. The giant letters, painted white, catch the visitor's attention immedi- ately on entering the village from the west. In the opinion of most Fore- most people, this particular group earns every penny of the OFY funds allotted here. The first major project was the Lions Swimming Pool. It had to be prepared for the summer season. This included draining, cleaning, sanding and repainting the pool and work on the surrounding area. The changing rooms were re- painted, outdoor equipment erected and everything made ready. The Lions club is res- ponsible for supplying all mat- erials needed, with the govern- ment paying the wages. A further Lions project was the children's playground. The sanding and repainting the old clubhouse and a general clean- up. Work around the resei-voir, of which the welcome sign was the latest endeavor, has been exlensive. Tree planting, grass cutting and general mainlain- ence would be enough. How- ever, plans also tentatively in- clude tlie installation of a play- ground, building a bridge and path across the ditch, raking and clean up around the camp kitchen area and shore clean up. The plans for the curling rink included repainting of the inter- ior and repainting the boards in the skating rink. Numerous miscellaneous pro- jects are also receiving atten- tion. The Foremost Cemetery, which underwent a landscap- ing job recently, Is being wat- ered and cut by the group. The ball park Is being main- tained in playing condition at all times, signs are being re- painted in various parts of the community. Bleachers have been repainted, benches In the streets are receiving similar paint jobs and boulevards are being planted with trees as necessary, and maintained. The project tinishes at lha end of August but already Fore- most is reaping enormous bene- fits from the well directed in- dustry of this group of people. A spokesman for the group Indicated that many of tha projects have now been com- pleted apart from routine main- tenance. When the end of Aug- ust comes, a detailed report of the group's activities will be sent to the government, and a final report must be sent in at the end of the year. LSD BANNED Brazil has banned the manu- facture, import and export of LSD and similar drugs. SOMETIMES POISON The Chinese fish, found In Australia, is edible for nine months of the year but poison- ous in June, July and August QUEEN CONTESTANTS Miss Moiro Shearer, left. Miss Gloria Sosick, centre, and Mrs, Henry Nummi, all of Picture Bufle, are three of five contestants in the Picture Burta Jamboree Days queen contest. Jamboree Days will be held Aug 5, 6 and 7. This trio represents the Legion, Elks and Lelhbridge County 26. Along wild the rodeo, bicycle race to Nobleford and back, Lions breakfast, there will be prizes given for baking and vegetables. The various in the town are decorated. Queens must compete in baking, window decorating, pancake race and other various events. P. Johnson Pholos 14 FOOT SIOUX CANOE SUNDOWNER PROPANE CAMP STOVE SOA-95 WOODS 9'x9' TOURIST TENT (OUTSIDE FRAME) 8 H.P. GARDEN TRACTOR I 10 H.P. GARDEN TRACTOR COMPLETE 04 4 A I COMPLETE A Jl A TILLER and V I TILLER and 10 I V MOWER MOWER JifciT'O _______ _ _ _ 18" M.T.D. 114 H.P. ELECTRIC MOWER 18" BRONCO BARBEQUE 5C.25 NO. 76 EVERAIN OSCILLATING SPRINKLER (3600 Sq. Ft. Coverage) MM .75 20 Ib. BAG CHARCOAL BRIQUETTES H ,95 20" 3 SPEED TORCAN FAN 12" DELUXE AUTOMATIC OSCILLATING FAN A 1 1 WASHABLE COMBED COTTON TEE SHIRTS 1 WASHABLE STRETCH TERRY POLO SHIRTS NATIONAL NATIONAL FARMWAY STORES! 3305-2nd AVE. N. PHONE 328-6326 ;