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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 30, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta 28 THE LETHBRIDCt HERALD Saturday, June 30, 1973 1 ONG WEEKEND coming up and anglers everywhere are champing at the bit where to go? Duane Radford. supervising fisheries biologist for Southern Alberta, says Tyrell's Lake neat- New Dayton just might be the spot to try. Tyrell's, along Lake near Medicine Kat. were the only two stocked water im- poundments test netted this spring. He says that v, hile there an abundance of rain- bow trout in Tyrell's in the test nets, there was a pretty fail- sampling in the four to five- pound range in the lake LAUNDE PARKSIDE COIN-OP LAUNDRY DRY CLEAN 2634 SOUTH PARKSIDE DRIVE 12 1NGLIS WASHERS PLUS 25-LB. WASHER 6 INGLIS DRYERS QUALITY DRY CLEANING BY THE LOAD PHONE 3270811 Historically, the tirst three weeks in July have been the best for anglijig in the alkali impoundment. Radford suggests 1973 should be the last full year ior angling in Tyrell's. Activity is expected to drop off sharply during 1974. Jt appears to make little dif- ference what offerings the ang- lers have for the rainbows. Lures, flies and bait are about equal, with the ability of the angler making up much of the difference in the catches. At Cavan Lake six-pound rain- bows were not uncommon in the nets, although the rainbows were much scarcer. While it is possible, the bio- logists suggest that 10 to 15- pound rainbows out of Cavan must be rare indeed. It's been some time since the streams in the mountain coun- try to the west have been as productive as they are this year. At least some of the im- proved activity is attributed to an early runoff. Water flows are down. Stream levels are down to the point where some nice holes have formed. In ad- dition, the water is clear, es- peciaUy at the higher eleva- tions. The Livingston River is prov- ing to be the best in the Kanan- askis country for both rain- bows and cutthroats. In the Custle River drainage west of Pincher Creek, the deep holes in the main stream beds are coming through with big trout. Dolly Varden and Rocky Mountain whitefish, both fail spavmers. are to be found in the Castic River and the Kan- River drainages. For productive lakes. Beaver Lake, Beauiais and Lee Lake are among the best. The number of anglers and camp- ers seeking refuge at these lakes, however, leaves some- thing to be desired when we consider the swarms of out- door seekers who invade the west country every weekend. 100 camp-out-with Legion Despite a windy weekend, 125 Legion members and their families participated in the Zone 5, District 6 campout at the Belly River campground. Branches and ladies auxiliar- ies taking part were from Pin- cher Creek, Cardston, Clares- holm and Fort Macleod. Two families had visitors from Fort Simipson, N.W.T., and General Stewart branch, Leth- bridge who attended the out- ing. On Saturday afternoon games and visaing were enjoyed and a huge campfire for the chil- dren was held on Saturday eve- ning. Clarence Weekes, C p e 1 e y. was the camp fire chief and weiners and marshmallows were toasted. On Sunday morning, a com- munity breakfast, sausages and hotcakes, under the super- vision of Mrs. Loretta Visser and committee, of Pincher Creek, proved to be a popular part of the campout. Races and games for the' children, under the direction of Bob Burke, sports officer, Fort Macleod, were played during Sunday morning and all chil- dren won prizes. A horsestioe tournament, with Fred Ully, Pincher Creek, as co-ordinator, was won by Mr. R. Herr and partner of Card- ston. Softball, crib, lawn darts and bingo were played, then a cook- out and cleanup took place be- fore the tired and happy camp- ers left for their respective homes. Zone commander Al Goddard of Fort Macleod was in charge of arrangements and Alfred Gales, Cardston was the camp chief. FEEDERS FARMERS WELDERS HANDYMEN HOMEOWNERS We carry a complete stock of STEEL IN FLATS ANGLES CHANNELS BEAMS WIDE FLANGES RAILS ROUNDS SQUARES PLATES SHEETS RECTANGULAR AND SQUARE TUBING REINFORCING STEEL WIRE MESH PIPE GALORE FOR FENCE POSTS CLOTHESLINE POLES CARPORT COLUMNS OR FOR ANY OTHER USE YOU MAY HAVE. TONS TO CHOOSE FROM Bring in your truck and load up at bargain prices also deliver locally Bring in yocr scrap steel east iron batteries radiators copper brats and get the best trade value ever We also pay cash! STEEL YARD LOCATION 2808 2nd Ave. N. SCRAP LOCATION 3402 2nd Ave. N. Marshal Mutr Ralph SAND GRAVEl ASPHALT TOLLESTRUP A SAND AND GRAVEl Construction Co. Ltd. 4 PHONE 328-2702- 327-3610 A Raymond parade Julv 2 CONSUMER LOANS CLERK The BANK OF MONTREAL, lethfaridge, is seek- tng a candidate to participate in the rapid expan- sion of our Consemer Loans function. The successful candidaie will be required to undertake all facets of consumer credit including lending, collection and business development as well as some mortgage and clerical duties. If you possess consumer credit experience with a finance or trust company and have the desire to work in c rapidly changing environment, we can offer a starting salary of to com-1 mensurate on experience, with other generous bene- fits. Please phone or write for full information to: R. M. Breakenridge Administration Manager BANK OF MONTREAL P.O. Box 1240 Lethbridge, Alberta TTJ 4A8 Phone 327-2171 RAYMOND (HNS') Albert (better known as Mutt) Ralph has been chosen by Raymond Rotary club as grarvl marshal of tha parade to open the an- nual stampede and race meet July 2 at 10 i.m. To be chosen parade marshal is one of Uio highest honors that can be bestowed upon a Raymond citizen or c.vcitizcii. The grand marshal nmsl tie one -who has contributed much in public fcrricc to Die twn and community. Mr. Ralph was an elected member of the Raymond Town council for 23 years. JO of which he served as deputy mayor. Mr. Ralph was the elected president of the Ray- mond stampede and race board for 10 years. He is also a past president of the Raymond Lions club as well as Zone chairman for one term of office. Mr. Ralph and his four bro- thers were among the first to introduce mobile express ser- vice v.-hen they started Ralph Transport, in 1923. In 1972 the business was sold. The brothers also engaged in farming and ranching south of Raymond. In 1938 Mr. Ralph and Eva Heggie exchanged wed ding vows. Through the years Mrs. Ralph has been the woman be- hind a successful citizen. She will ride with her husband in the Remington coach in the parade which will later be used for the visit of Queen Elizabeth to Calgary. DELEGATE IRON SPRINGS Shelley Dickout has been chosen to represent Iron Springs at the CGIT camp council at Pidgeon Lake from July 24 to August 2. df marts AGENCIES (1972) LTD. Schwartz Agencies (1972) Ltd. are pleased to announce that they are acting as Exclusive Sales Agents for new homes built by deGraaf Construction Ltd. Above are examples of extremely well-finished homes, located in North Lethbridge, with paved roads, close to schools and shopping. These comfortable two- and three-bedroom family homes are ready for occupancy. Call any of the Schwartz Action Team at 328-3331- EVERY AFTERNOON 2 PM EVERY EVENING R PM RODEO ACTION Saddle Bareback Bronc Riding Steer Wrestling Calf Roping Boys' Wild Steer Riding Wild Horse Race Wild Cow Milking Brahma Bull Riding Wild Buffalo Riding THERCMP MUSICAL RIDE Canada's own Royal Canadian Mounted Police in the world-famous display of equestrian skill and precision. THOROUGHBRED RACING Eight races daily between rodeo events. Pari-Mutuel betting. AFTERNOON RESERVED GRANDSTAND SEATS FLARE SQUARE CENTURY IN SCARLET Honoring the 100th Anniversary of the Roya! Canadian Mounted Police. Follow the lives of the men in scarlet and gold through a hundred years of history. TWO FREE CHILDREN'S DAYS Friday, July 6 and July 13 No Admission Charge to Iho Stampede and Grandstand for Children 14 and under up to a.m. JUNIOR RODEO ACTION PRIZES! PRIZES! PRIZES! LOOK! KIDS CAN WIN! Trips to Disneyland Ranch Holidays Bicycles Purebred Puppies Cowboy Boots Cowboy Hals STAMPEDE S4LOO.V WILD, WET AND WESTERN J J Where the beer is ice-cold, the fara is hearty and the fun never stops. Continuous Entertainment, STAMPEDE CORRAL THETHRJLL-mCKED CHUCKWAGON RACES See thoroughbred teams, wagons and outnoers careening around the hazardous track in thun- dering action. Breakneck speed and split-second co-ordination m an all-Out contest of skill, daring and judgment. SI4GE SHOW A brilliant succession of fast-paced variety acts building to a tremendous climax. BRCMP MUSICAL RIDE Thirty-two riders in scarlet and gold In concert with the Young Canadians of the Calgary Stampede, accompanied by THE R C M P BAND with its stirring music to complement the unforgettable pageantry of the Ride. m The Talented YOUNG CANADIANS OF THE CALGARY STAMPEDE Eighty great-looking gals and guys in a cially produced show. Gorgeous Costumes Exciting Effects VARIETY ENTERTAINMENT FROM AROUND THE WORLD FIREWORKS EVERY NIGHT AT 11 P.M. EVENING RESERVED GRANDSTAND SEATS Still Available SATURDAY HOMING POUND-UP JULY 14 AM.) Matched Roping Contest of Champions Chuckwagon Races Rodeo Events Junior Finals R C M P Attraction ADULTS S1.00 CHILDREN (6 to 12) 5Gc Children under 6 FREE LIVESTOCK EXHIBITION OPEN DAILY FREE 4-H CLUB SHOW SALE Thursday and Friday, July 5 6 AGRISCOPE 73 PRESENTATION "Wool Is Wonderful" BIG FOUR BUILDING FRONTIER CASINO Blackjack, Roulettu Crown Anchor FOOD FAIR Great Eating at Reasonable Cost. INTERESTING FREE COMMERCIAL EXHIBITS ITALIAN RISTORANTE Traditional Italian Food Wine BIG FOUR DINING LOUNGE Fully Licensed PARADES! PARADES! STAMPEDE PARADE a.m., Monday, July 9 DOWNTOWN STREET CELEBRATIONS a.m. to noon) July 5, 6, 7, 10, 11, SENIOR CITIZENS1 DAY TUESDAY, JULY 10 All Senior Citizens 65 Years or Over Admitted FREE AT THE GATES to the Stampede. GENERAL ADMISSION TO THE GROUNDS ADULTS only CHILDREN (12 under) 50C CAR or TRUCK All Children 12 Years and Under FREE every day until Noon Daily Write for your tickets tor CALGARY STAMPEDE. BOX 1063, L Calgary, Alberta T2P2K8 ;