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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 28, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta Thursday, 29, 1973 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD Golden anniversary Mr. qnd Mrs. William Buis Dutch Canadians mark 50th year FOREMOST brating their golden wedding anniversary recently were Mir. and Mrs. William Buis of Fore- most. The couple came to Canada Amsterdam, Holland on May and were married in Foremost less than two weeks later. The number 23 has a lot of significance for both of them. The year was 1923, the wedding day May 23, and both were 23 years old. Due to Mr. ill health, an open house in Foremost hac to be cancelled, but the family enjoyed a private dinner al Sven Ericfcson's restaurant in Lethbridge instead. Nephew Richard Buis and his wife travelled from Grande Prairie to be part of the cele- bration. Bouquets and flowers were received from relatives and friends as far away as Holland. m Scooting By CA. Weekes S: 1 Camp Impeesa was all it used to be. The trees and the lake with the mountains rearing up behind them create the set- ting one just cannot forget. Of course preparations are well along for the Southern Alber- ta Region Jamborette, July 2- 7. Along the lake front are many new canoes in attrac- tive Colors. The rowboats and sailing craft are all painted up and rigged thanks to the tender loving care of the waterfront boys, Jeff and Dan Van Wyck of Fort Macleod. The administrator is again our old friend, Ray Babb of Warner. Power has reached the ad- ministrator's cabin thanks to Lakeview Lions and the Lions of Cowley, Vauxhall and Wrentham. This year the water system pump is in a proper shed out of bounds to campers of course. OPERATING With the new set-up with regard to the school year the camp is already in use. Venturer adviser Steve Clark was out with five of his company, the llth Lethbridge of First United Church. An unusual gale-force wind kept the group from completing the climb up Table Mountain. Canoeing and camping gave them enough to do for their three Even the rain they met coining in was a mere triviality to these Ven- turers. Their camp was neat and well set up. The 18th Lethbridge Wolf Cub Pack were in Tillicum Village with some 18 boys and four leaders. Akela Wira had the boys learning their canoe- ing funamentals, and all were having fun. These boys are from St. Paul's Church. Coaldale and Pincher Creek Will be the next lucky folks to set foot in Camp Impeeesa. The jamborette will bring in at least 350 boys and lead- ers. Don White is Camp Chief with Dr. Scott Angus as Depu- ty. Scouter Colin Oddie will be in charge of program. Yours truly will be on hand in some capacity, so if you do not get there we can give you the highlights later. Old friends, particularly Scouts, are always in our mind. This week by devious channels we heard again, the first time since 1946, of Ernest Tinkham. Dr. Tinkham origin- ally came from Edmonton. He was our patrol leader at 3rd Edmonton and we attend- ed high school together, al- though he was ahead one grade. Ernie, as he was known, had a most interesting hob- by, that of hatching huge but- toilies and moths for collec- tors. This led him into ento- mology as a career and when we met last he was an author- ity on the locusts of South- east Asia, and was on the faculty of John Hopkins Uni- versity. During the Second World War he served in the South Pacific in the United States forces as a captain. Now he is associated with the College of the Desert at Palm Springs, Calif. He con- ducts classes in nature study and entomology and has a course that would attract Scouters and Venturers, en- titled Lost Treasures and Leg- endary Mines. BUILD CANOES If any leaders or Venturers would like to build their own canoe and need a plan, we have one of the Peterborough type, 16 foot length, 12 inch depth, 33 inch beam and 70 pounds weight. The design comes originally from the American Red Cross and has been approved by its Canadian counterpart. It is our intention to leave this with executive scouter Bob Jenkins at regional headquar- ters in Lethbridge. By the time you see this column, the Philistine will have had a whack at you young fellows in school. Good luck in all your exams and "May your shadow never grow less." Good hunting all! SUSTAINED TABER (HNS) Dr. Delton J. Herget was sustained Sunday as Bishop of the Brooks Ward, Taber Stake of the LDS Church. Dr. Herget, succeeds Dr. Doug- las L. Evans as head of the ward, selected Franklin J. Heninger and L. Kay Bone as counselors, Douglas W. Hutch- irson as ward clerk, and F. Wayne Phillips as executive secretary. Here are tfie ANSEWERS for your NEWS QUJZ PART I: 1-Leon.id Brezhnev; 2-Progressive Conserva- tive Leader Robert Stanfield; PART II: 1-b; 2-e; 3-c; 4-o; 5-d PART III: 1-e; 2-c; 3-a; 4-d; 5-b PICTURE QUIZ: Go I da Meir of Israel A PARTY IN TOWN Norm and Isabel Morrison saluted NEW DAYTON (HNS) An enjoyable evening was spent recently, when a group of friends called on Mr. and Mrs. Norman Morrison in their new- ly acquired home in Leth- bridge. The Morrisons retired to the city in February after spend- ing many years in New Day- ton. On behalf of their friends, Joseph Schill of Taber and formerly of New Dayton, pre- sented the Morrisons with a lovely vase filled with flowers. A chart, written in many languages, of Bless This House was presented by Mrs. Allan Duncan and Mrs. Forest Greeno. Mr. and Mrs. Finlay Morri- son were among the first set- tlers in New Dayton and haul- ed their lumber for their home by horsedrawn wagon from Stirling. Norman lived here all of his life and farmed on the original Morrison homestead south of New Dayton until his retire- ment. He married Isabel Peat, daughter of James T. Peat, who was one of the early business- farmers in this district. He was also one of the first oil drillers in Alberta. Both Norman and Isabel' active members of the com- munity and devoted many 'hours of service to the United Church, the New Dayton School, the Red Cross Society and other community They were Instrumental to or- ganizing the Boy Scout and Girl Guide In New Dayton. For most of our customers gives them all the tire they need. (You'll go a long way to beatthat.) Which way to Moose Jaw? they're looking for in the middle-price range. Rugged 4-ply tires in nylon or polyester cord. Or one of the belted tires. These are all high quality tires that repre- sent good value for your money. No matter which tires are right for you, our everyday low prices, service and know-how add up to a tire deal you can't beat anywhere. You know, it doesn't cost you anything to drive in and talk. How do you decide how much you should pay for tires? When you deal with tire experts, its very simple. All you have to do is come in and talk. Tell us about your car, your kind of driving, and the kind of money you want to spend. Together, we'll come up with a rec- ommendation that fills the bill, on all counts. You'll drive away happy, with tires that fit you. While we carry the complete range of General tires, most drivers find exactly what JETAIR-m POLY-JET POLYESTER POLY-JET BELTED ELRICH TIRE LTD 402 1st Ave. S. Phone 327-6886 or 327-4445 LETHBRIDGE BOW ISLAND People you can depend on for tires you can depend on ;