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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 20, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta S "W? V ,r NEW WEU IN LOOKOUT BUTTE FIELD The Gulf Unit Lookout Butte 16-12 de- velopment well now drilling west of the Belly River near Waterton takes National Pork is the 13th well to be drilled in the Lookout Butte field. This gas-condensate field was discovered early in 1960 and unitized in 1963 with Gulf Canada as operator. Interests in the field are held by Gulf Canada Limited with 52.6 per cent; Shell Canada Limited with 46 per cent; and Canadian Superior Oil Ltd., with 1.4 per cent. Between 1963 and 1967 a small cycling plant removed condensate a nd reinjected the gas to the producing forma- tion. The reservoir is in the Rundle formation at average depth of feet. Cycling was ended in November, 1967, and since then the gas has been piped to the Pincher Creek Gas plant for processing. The driller, Trimble Rig 7, located on land owned by Max Bradshaw, well known Mountain View rancher, is now drilling at about feet and the estimated total depth is feet. Above: rig prior to raising Aug. 30. Maxine Hanson Photos -TuMday, Octobir 30, 1970 THE LETHUIDOl HCRALD 3 Talent Night Thrills 500 PORT MACLEOD (Spe- cial) An enthusiastic au- dience of 500 in the G. Eider Davis School Auditorium en- joyed the Fort Maclcod Lion's Club's bi-annual talent nighl. The 25-mcmber Fort Mac- leod Band, under the leader- ship of Bandmaster Art Dee, delighted the crowd with its music before tire show and dur- ing the intermission. Lion Joe Jordan welcomed the supporters and introduced the master of ceremonies, Cower Kennedy. Family Reunion BARNWELL (HNS) Re- cent visitors from San Fran- cisco, Calif., were Mr. and Mrs. Lavall Cotlam. They visited with Mrs- Coltam's relatives here. She has two aunts here, Mrs. Samuel Moline and Mrs. James Grigor. A surprise family reunion was held for them at the Barn- well Social Hall. There were more than 60 relatives on hand to visit them. MANY UNEMPLOYED Jakarta, Indonesia, now has about unemployed college graduates. IN LETHBRIDGE: 613 4th Ave. S. Telephone 328-4214 v'-yf Roundup, of District News I >rttk Gibb To Speak PICTURE BUTTE (Special) Max Gibb, southern area recreation consultant, will be present at a "recreation speak easy" to be .held .Oct. 28 in the Picture Butte Junior High School, By CA. Weekes JUATLANDS District meet- ing in Taber found itself short of group committee peo- ple, a district commissioner and district- committee mem- bers. District president Mrs. Jeanne Schnell is appealing to those with Scouting experience to come forward. Chris Rod- gcrs will be helping to get the organization under way at Hays and Vanxhall. Brooks is where the action is these days with two Cub Packs a Venturer Company and a Scout Troop embarked on their fall program. Scout Frank Halderman came up with the prize-winning name for the Ar- mories Building, Pelican Hall. An appreciation evening is planned to honor two people, former Scouter and official, M. A. Valli and Mrs. Dina Ubertino long-time supporter. Scouter Bill Ttitzcn took his First Clarcsholm Troop for an outmg to prepare for winter camping. With him to assist were Scouter Gordon Brown and assistants Ken Dalil, Dave Forrester, and Doug Leeds. It turned out that the weather was too nice to really prepare. Throughout Canada the sub- ject of Conservation has long been part of Scouting inter- ests. A model habitat area was set up with the'joint help of the Fish and Game Associa- tions of Vulcan, Calgary and Sarcec, Junior Forest Wardens and the Boy Scouts of Canada. This project began two years ago near Lake McGregor to ?ive ideal shelter belt protec- 3on in winter for pheasants. Lloyd Armstrong, owner of e land and the County of Vulcan Committee liave helped with Hie extensive planning and work involved. Iligh River reviewed its past year and found it good. Cubs and Scouts are rolling for the season. A light bulb drive has jeen held. Now comes an Ap- jlc Day. A great help in all .his is the presence of a Ladies Auxiliary. With a brief look at our fel- low Scouts in Cranbrook we see a fine start for the fall. Cubs, Scouts, Venturers and a ROVER CREW have the ball rolling. Vulcan boy leadership is at a low ebb. Help is needed. Lead- ership, anyone? First Wrenthain Pack is out for another good year's efforts after a fine camp this past summer at Camp Impeesa. Mrs. Ella Chrfstensen is the Akcla, with Mrs. Mildred Nel- son as her assistant. Just recently First Pincher Creek Troop and Pack had a wonderful banquet for parents and sons. Scouter BUI Everts acted as master of ceremonies which included two presenta- tions, one to retiring veteran Cub Leader Dick Graham and his wife also long associated with Pincher Creek Scouting, the other to Scontcr Everts. Speaker was Scouter Larry Tremblay of Waterton Lakes. He spoke of the enormous value that organizations such as Scouts and athletic teams had in keeping boys out of trouble. Mike Kilcomnions was elect- ed president and Mrs. Betty Ncdeljak' secretary. A whole group committee followed and Pincher Creek Scouting for their First Troop was back in business. Scoulcr Everts presented the Royal Canadian Legion Profi- ciency Award to the patrol that ranked highest in the past year's activities. The boys in- volved in this included n Blachford, M. Killoran, C. Rob- ertson, D. Vandcsandc and R. Aubin. It is interesting to note that Scouter Everts had plan- ned to retire from Scouting Because of business pressure However the Venturers moved ;n on him and "drafted" him 'or another year. Now to all those in the pro- cess of getting rolling for the new season we hold up Scouter Harry Holloway's slogan, "Car- wrundum est." Church Building Ruled Out For New Hutlerite Colony School CLARESHOLM Willow Creek School Board voted down a motion by trustee "eorgc Willis to a 11, o w school classes to be conducted in the church building of a new Hut- terite colony now being erected southwest of Parkland on the former John Lyall farm. The motion was defeated af- cr Mrs. Coral L. Etherington gave the trustee an account of iicr experience in teaching in other Huttcrito church build- ings, and private schools, "I wasn't allowed to put up the flag geography maps had to be taken down after each class when cm-tains were .ried to cover t h e black- mards they would pull the cur- :ains back and rub out the alphabet and other work." She told the board there was a high rate of birth in the col- onies and the class room at- tendance increased in one school from 17 lo 43 in about six years. This was too high a number for one teacher when there was eight grades to teach she said. The Hutlerite pupils were very well behaved. They could not speak a word of English when they began school at the ago of seven years but were very eager to learn. The trustees will ask the de- partment of education for a let- ter stating what help is avail- able for the erection of a school building to be owned and con- trolled by the school division. All are welcome to attend. The meeting will consider the concept of recreation, present and future programs, facilities, and the wants and needs of the communities. Five New Teams PICTURE BUTTE (Special) Five new. men's hockey teams have been formed in north county. They are Shaugh- nessy, Coal hurst, Nobleford and Barons (combined) and Picture Butte No. 1 and No. 2. They play Sunday mornings at the Lethbridge Civic Ice Centre. It is hoped to arrange games and tournaments with teams from other areas. The November schedule is being prepared. Anniversary Set NATAL, B.C. (HNS) Natal Father Anthony OMt Council Knights of Columbus will cele- brate its 13th anniversary in St. Michael's Hall in Natal with a supper and dance Saturday, Oct. 17. Expected to attend is District Deputy Gail Carpenter of Marysville. Natal Father Anthony OMI Council, Knights of Columbus, was instituted in August, 1957. SUPER SUGAR SENSOR "The most exciting develop- ment in sugar laboratory instrumentation to come forward in the lost 40 years" is the comment of Canadian Sugar Factories' chief chemist Malcolm K. Favielle, Vancouver, as he demonstrates the simplicity of operation of a new Zeiss automatic polarimeier in the beet research lab at the Taber plant. The instrument analyzes sugar water with absolute accuracy. Opportunity Room Lost CLARESHOLM (HNS) Wil- low Creek school district super- intendent H. R. Ross reported only six people indicated inter- est in the proposed opportunity room. This was not enough to set up a class, he said. COUNTRY NEWS These Are TtaLethbrtdge Herald Correspondents In Your Area BLACKIE MRS. MARGARET MONTGOMERY ......P.O. Box 148 ENCHANT MRS. MARGARET DORCHAK P.O. Box 1852 BARONS MRS. JUNE COWIE.................. P.O. Box 231 CROWSNEST PASS VERN DECOUX General Delivery Contact these people for your D.istrict NeWi or Classified Advertising The hen that laid tM was doing wftat came naturally. But man must take cars of what nature forget Bfinpttr a quality fresh egg to your breakfast tabts takes careful poultry stock breeding, proper feeding, housini and nature's egg must be graded, .spacketf ant) -1s" s N 'N v The -electricity that otys a part in its production, But the "care and feeding" of mart than a dozen power, is a" costly business, So is the operation of power line systems and control equipment. r 5 Like the farmer, we haw to give nattnre'a, do everything in" our povtor to keep the price of a "natural" product low, Electricity is one household product that costs less than 20 years ago. It's lOmJthrnj to think about wnen you crack an egg; into Hwf frypan! CALQARY POWER ;