Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 4

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 46

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

googlemap

Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 22, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta rVWey, OctabeV M. W IETHMIOOI HEMUO ALL SET TO TALK TURKEY' Three of 30 birds brought from Montana to southern Alberta by the South- ern Alberta Outdoorsmen and Foremost Fish and Game Association raise hopes of establishing still another game bird population for the area. In Alberta, wild turkeys have previously been slocked in the Cypress Hills, the Porcupine Hills and near Stettler- From left to right: Ken Kultgen, Alva Bair and Vern Arnold prepare to free wild turkeys in the badlands along the lower Milk River valley. -Tom Willock Photos. Thirty wild turkeys released along river ON GOOD TERMS Writing-On-Stone Provincial Park warden Scotty Shear ap- pears to be on good terms with this wild Merriam's turkey destined for release in Writ- ing-On-Sfone Park. By TOM WILLOCK Herald News Service MILK RIVER The gobble of wild turkeys may well be the greeting received by visit- ors to the Milk River valley this fall. The maze of coulees adjacent to the Milk River and the more remote areas of the large pro- glacial alley through which the river passes have long been regarded by southern Alberta hunters as one of the "hot" spots for both upland bird and big game hunting. Through the combined efforts of the Southern Alberta Out- rloorsmen's club of Milk River, Warner and Coutls and the Foremost Fish and Game As- sociation, 30 wild turkeys were released along the river this fall in hopes of establishing the species as an additional game bird in the area. The project was financed by donations from residents of the ject were initiated nearly three years ago, following an invita- tional speaking visit to Mon- tana's Toole County Sports- men's Association by Alva Bair of Milk River, accompanied by Vern Arnold of Foremost, then vice-president of the Alberta Fish and Game Association. At that meeting, a Montana biologist's report discussed a proposed introduction of tur- keys to the Sweetgrass Hills. However, it was noted that the more suitable habitat of the Milk River valley to the north would greatly decrease tha chances for success of such a program. It was felt that turkeys stocked hi the SSveet- grass Hills would in all prob- ability move north to the more attractive Alberta region and the Toole County club subse- quently abandoned the project. MARCH, 19C2 With this information, the two south Alberta clubs were soon progressing with their own The moderate success of this ar.d a subsequent trans- plant of fan-keys to the Porcu- pine Hills in 1908 provided the precedent upon could base their area and the Southern Alberta for adding this attractive Outdoorsmen and Foremost I game bird to the local fauna. Pish and Game Association. Although providing official approval for the project, the Fish and Wildlife Division of She Alberta Department of Lands and Forests was not directly involved. Plans for the stocking pro- Turkeys were first introduced to Alberta in March, 1962, when 24 wild-trapped birds from South Dakota were plant- ed on the north side of the Cy- press Hills by biologists from the Alberta government's Fish and Wildlife Division. along the Milk River. Both plant-sites, the first at Writing- On-Rtone Provincial Park and the second in the badlands to Hie east, received 15 birds, five males and ten females. CO-OPERATION With a modicum of luck and the continuing co-operation of hunters and residents of the area there is every hope that the new residents will become firmly established. Both the Southern Alberta Outdoorsmen and the Foremost Fish and Game Association would like to offer their sin- cere thanks for the support and co-operation provided by the residents of the Foremost, Milk River, Coutts and Warner dis- tricts. Special thanks is offered for the approval and co-opera- tion of the Fish and Wildlife Ken Kultgen, along wilh 30 j Division of the Alberta Depart- Merriam's turkeys, and healthy. The birds, 10 males and clubs wilh which they own program. Hopes for the program were raised when inquiries indicated that the state of Nebraska was willing to participate in an ex- change of Alberta grey (Hun- garian) partridges for wild- trapped turkeys. The partridges were deliver- ed but, after two years of wait- ing, tjlis plan was abandoned when Nebraska proved unable to provide the turkeys in ex- change. Recently the joint efforts of climaxed with Milk River of Alva Bair and Foremost dis- trict residents, Vern Arnold and two clubs return to females pen-raised for stocking purposes, were purchased for S300.00 from Paul McAdam's Jumping Rainbow Ranch on the Yellowstone River near Livingstone, Montana. With about 20 district residents on II alive ment of Lands and Forests and to the border crossing officials whose assistance greatly sim- plified transport of the birds 20 Try Your Reach Out' led by Rev. Dickie NEW activi-1 Church service at 5 p.m. was committee are Mrs. Cecil De- ties of the New Dayton United followed by a pot-luck supper Pratu, Mrs. Leif Trockstad anc Church are under way again. and an informal social time Mrs. Stewart Skeith. A Tyro (Try Your Reach j was enjoyed by the congrega-1 The Christmas Eve service Out) program is being held j tion. will again be held. Printed pro- weekly for the young people of The United Church Women j grams will be ordered from the the church. Rev. Graham met recently at the home of: Book Store in Calgary. Dickie is leading this program! Mrs. Austin Skeith with seven j Mrs. Stewart Skeith reported with the help of Mrs. Stewartj members present. on the stewardship meeting she Skeith and Mrs. Jim Ross. Roll call involved used cloth- j attended at Fort Macleod re- Mr. Dickie and his family ing. j cently. To act on the turkey supper District doings Beavers meet GRANUM (HNS) Willow Creek Beavers held their first meeting of the season at thn home of Mrs. George Cisar. The club will donate to the Hecrea-ettos. It was decided to have the annual Christmas pot-luck sup- per and party Dec. 10. Mrs. John Kroctsch was the winner of the hostess prize. Honor COALDALE (HNS) Open house was recently held in honor of newlyweds Mr. and Mrs. Robert Neish of Calgary. It was held at the home here of Mr. and Mrs. L. G. Nolan. Mrs. Neish Is the former Miss Marion Nolan, daughter of Mr, and Mrs. N'olan. Ahaut 47 persons called dur- ing the open house. Mr. aud Mrs. Neish have taken up residence in Calgary. Win Soot Cup NATAL (HNS) A prepara- tion plant team of softball play- ers from Kaiser Resources Limitcd's preparation plant re- cently won "The Coveted Soot Cup." They are now the official 1971 champs. They took the award by de- feating a team from Common- wealth Construction in a best- of-three series last month. Tha team calls itself the Kaiser Coal Dodgers. They have entered the Fer- nie Broomball League for this winter's play. Lome Tyacke is team man- ager and also played. ARTS AND CRAFTS COALDALE (HNS) The Coaldale Arts and Crafts club will meet at the home oi Mrs. Karl Redekopp, 2232 21st Ave., Coaldale, at p.m. Monday, Oct. 25. were welcomed recently. Hen pheasants protection urged to the area. DAY EARLIER TABER (HNS) Mayor Ar- thur H. Avery, acting on a hand to give the new arrivals council resolution, has declared a hearty send-off, the turkeys j Oct. 30 as Hallowe'en, the 31st were released at two locations I falling on Sunday. COALDALE (HNS) At its recent regular meeting the Coaldale Fish and Game As- sociation decided to urge "sportsmen to refrain from shooting hen pheasants." The new legislation permits one hen pheasant per hunter, per day. There were several persons present to explain why the leg- islation had come into being and point out that there were or may be advantages. Despite the information, given the majority was strong- ly opposed to the policy to kill hen pheasants. At a provincial convention of the fish and game associations a few years ago the resolution was made to allow this for one season. At the meeting it was stated possibly the hunting of the hens should only have been opened for part of the regular season. With the new rule hunters will be able to shoot two cocks and one hen per day each. The presbvferial fall meet- ing will be held at Bow IslanrJ, Nov. 4. The theme will be "Lis- ten, Christian." A panel on "In- dian affairs" will be presented. The AOTS meeting was held at New Dayton with Rev. Don- ald Sipes of Warner as speak- er. ATTEND THE 195 HEAD HOLSTEIN DAIRY SALE a.m., Oct. 26 at the VANDENBERG FARM miles weit and 2 miles north of Picture Butfe, Alberta, Most of the herd in full pro- duction or will freshen shortly after Jhe sale. Hammon and Turin Auctioneers. Terms Cash. Phone 403-732-4993 for details. 12'x52' 2 BEDROOM Front kitchen, carpet in living room. Double insulation, storm windows with shutters. Fully furnished. 6325 10 DAY MOBILE HOME SALE OCT. 20th to OCT. 30th Please Call 12W 2 BEDROOM One bedroom In front one in rear. Carpet in liv room, hall and rear bedroom. Double insulation, deluxe range and refrigerator. Fully furnished. les Ingle 3 BEDROOM JACK AND JILL Blue shag in living room, hall and rear bedroom, 2-door refrigerator, electric range, double insulation. Ful'y fur- nished. Pete Alexander 12 3 BEDROOM Front kitchen, carpet in living room, hall and rear bedroom. Double insulation .Deluxe fur- niture throughout. 14'x65' 2 BEDROOM We have sold 50 units to 49 satisfied customers in the last 12 months. 100 MILE FREE DELIVERY OPEN 8 A.M. TO 9 P.M. Double insulation. Red shag throughout, 14 cu. ft. 2-door frost free refrigerator and deluxe range. Completely fur- niihed. Double insulnhon, blue shag throughout. 14 cu. ft. 2-door free refrigerator, de- luxe range, Fully furnished. TOYOTA TRAVEL CENTRE EXCLUSIVE DEALERS FOR WICKES MOBILE HOMES Ph. 327-3165 Coutts Highway CORRECTIONS Lions Club of Lethbridge 17th Town Country CASH T I III II I PLAY AT HOME I V V V NEWSPAPER BLACKOUT BINGO PLUS 4 Sft, PRIZES CASH EACH Here's How You Can Win! THE PRIZE The first cord with all numbers covered (blackout) will receive Ire grand prize of In Ihe case of more than one blackout the winners may "play- off" or split the prize. THE BONUS PRIZES For The First "Square" all numbers filled down the "B" row, down the "0" row, across the top row across the bottom row. The bonus prizes will be awarded to the first correct cards according to the rotation of numbers called in the case of ties, prizes will be split. Bonus priie win- ners will have their cards refunded ID them to conlinue playing for the blackout bingo. "X" WINNER Mrs. Parry! Collins, Burden, Alberta "L" WINNER Mrs. Doroen Wolscy, Box 1431, Tabor Slill Bonus to win I "H" WINNERS Mrs. Flora Paulence, 947 12 st. A S., Lethbridge Mrs. Shoron DeJong, 2404 14 Ave. S., Lelhbridge CARDS ONLY EACH Get yours now and win one or more prizes Here Are The Numbers To Date: B-15, B-2, G-58, N-44, N-37, G-52, 0-70, G-S5, 1-21, 1-29, 1-28, B-14, B-12, B-8, 0-72. G-59, N-34, 1-30, 0-73, 1-19, G-47, G-53, G-54, N-41, N-43, O-68, 0-69, G-56, G-60, N-39. T-23, N-40, N-31, G-48, B-l, O-71, 1-20, N-38. G-S7, O-67, B-9, B-6, 1-17, 1-16. 1-25, N-33, B-l 3, B-7, 1-27, 0-64 O-45, B-ll Additional numbers, plus all number! alrBaly called will bo publiihed Saturday in tha Lethbridgo Herald. WHEN YOU HAVE A WINNING CARD Phone 327-7464 Dayi or 327-0331 after 6 p.m. Immediately. PROCEEDS TOWARDS LIONS CENTENNIAL PARK, AND OTHER COMMUNITY PROJECTS ;