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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 24, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta AUTUMN IN THE ORIENT Special "Expo 70" Wind-up Tour (described by many as the (jredtcst exhibition ever See for yourself at low charier prices. All inclusive 22 days. BUTTE TRAVEL SERVICE Dt3283201 From CALGARY only From VANCOUVER only or 328-6858 S824 Departure Date S799 September 8 The LetMnidge Herald SECOND SECTION Lethbridge, Alberta Friday, July 24, 1970 PAGES 11 TO 20 Jerry Jj) la net' A. E. CROSS WE TAKE GRAIN IN TRADE ABOVE MARKET PRICES GIVEN GRAND CHAMPION ANGUS Tom Pattern, left, top picture, and Dillard Bryce, both of the Fairview Ranch, Melville, Montana, are shown wit-h Queen- Mother of FV 93, picked as grand champion female Aberdeen Angus at the annual Angus show held at Whoop-Up Days in Lethbridge Thursday. Toots Hockstein, left, bottom picture, Pincher Creek, and Mildred Slezina, Coaldale, hold Southolm Walmere 1A, owned by Frank Slezina of Coaldale, picked as grand champion Aberdeen Angus bull al the show. L. H. Stone of Madden judged the Angus 71 Angus entries. Slezina Bull Tops; Best Female From Montana U.S. Breeders At Angus Shoiv West View Of Ukraine Said 'Distorted' By JOAN BOWMAN Staff Writer The American president o he three million membei vorld Congress of Free Ukrai- uans, says the western work las a distorted view of the Jkraine becuase historical in- brmatlon has come from Rus- sian sources. Joseph Lesawyer of Scotch lains, New Jersey, during his iir of Canada for the Ukrai- nian National Association, said n Lethbridge this week that Russian tears and tsarinas took sains to dissimulate data on mother Russia" in previous cnturies. The data presented he bias that the Ukraine was nder the protection of the tussian emperor and com- irised part of Russia. "American universities are ntrenched with volumes of in- ormation with a Tsarist Mr. Lesawyer said. Even today "one would gath- er from the media that 49 million Ukrainians go along willingly with the U.S.S.R. But n fact there are still 10-12 mil- on in Siberia as punishment x opposing Russia. The Stalinist purges of the 930s were minute in Russia ompared to those in other ountries, particularly in the kraine where whole towns ere evacuated because of ha- onalistic tendencies." Mr. Lesawyer, also president of the Ukrainian National As- sociation, said the Ukraine is an especially touchy point with the U.S'.S.R. Any correspondent who men- tions a Ukrainian problem is bounced out of Russia in days. He said former Communist leader Khrushchev told than American president John Ken- nedy that any discussion on the east European counttry was "taboo." The World Congress of Free Ukrainians takes as its main function the dessimination information about the Ukraine to the free world. Mr. Lesawyer said the "tre- mendous ignorance" in the U.S. about life in the U.S.S.R. has led Americans to believe Soviet leaders have more pow- er than they actually have. "Russia is 50 years behind us in progress. They still make only cars a year for a population of 221 million leople. They still have-many mud roads and people often go without shoes. "There is no question Russia ms made progress in the past 50 years, but not as much as hey tell us. Mr. Lesawyer who began vis- ting the U.S.S.R. in 1961 said icople behind the Iron Curtain till think of the U.S.A. as an Jly, as the "great liberator." Market Classes' Sold arcasses A total of 16 animal carcasses eluding 10 beef and six lamb ere sold Thursday at the an ual carcass auction held at Lethbridge e x h i b i tion ounds. Tha carcass selling conclud- the market classes in beei nd lamb at the fair, where the animals are first judged 'live' The Aberdeen Angus show Whoop Up Days Thursday a peared to be a good drawii card, as breeders came fro throughout Alberta and tl northwest United States, with total of 71 animals entered. The grand champion Angi bull Southholm Walmere 1A be- longed to Frank Slezina, Southholm Farms, Coaldale. R serve champion bull was ente ed by Coteau Angus Farm; High River. The grand champion femal Angus Queen Mother of FV 9. belonged to Dillard Bryce o Melville, Montana. Reserv champion belonged to Fran Slezina. Class winners first, secon PHARMACY FACTS From O. C. STUBBS If you're going on a vacation of any length this summer or even this year here is a list of ihe general types ol drugs you'll do well to consider taking a 1 o n _ "huth you (accord ing to where iyou're going, I These (1) antibiot (2) anli-di- aiiheals, (3) mo- sickness (4) anti- fungals, (5) tranquilizers and (6) even malarial suppressants If your travels are taking you into known malaria country. While many of these drugs do not require your doctor's pre- scription we still know you'll do best to consult your doctor and take his advice regarding the drugs you should be taking with you. In any event we'll be glad to help you wilh the drugs you'll be needing because we want you to have a happy, care- free vacation. Why be like the man who jumped on his. horse and rode off in all directions? Just re- member that Stubbs Pharmacy is always your best place to "Say Hello to a Good Buy" 1509 9th Ave'. S., of course. and third place, with the own- er's name and address, in that order, were as follows: Bulls born May 1-Dec. 31, 7. Fair-view Ranch, Melville, Montana; 2. MP's Father Dies Friday Ernil Gundlock Sr., father of Lethbridge MP Deane Gund- lock and husband of Eunice Gundlock of Warner, died this morning in Lethbridge follow- ing a brief illness. He was 82. Mr. Gundlock, a pioneer farmer in the Warner area, had ieen in poor health for some time and had recently resided i in the Edith Cavell Nursing j Home. Funeral arrangements have not been completed. Martin Brothers Ltd. are the funeral directors. Frank Slezina, Caaldale; 3. Fairview Ranch. Bulls born Jan. 1-April 30, 1969: 1. Frank 2. Couteau Farms, High River; 3. Fairview Ranch. Bulls born 7948: 1. Fairview Ranch; 2. Fairview Ranch; 3. D. J. Erickson, Wrentham. Female Horn May 1-Dec. 31, 1. Frank Slezina; 2. Couteau Farms; 3. Fairview Ranch. Female born Jan. 1-Aprll 30, 1969: 1. Fairviexv Ranch; 2. Frank Slezlna; 3. Couteau Farms. Female born 1963: 1. Fairview anch; 2. Frank Slezlna; 3. Frank ezrna. Female" wilh 1970 calf at fool: 1. Frank Slezina; 2. Couteau Farms; 3. A. G. Brown and Sons, Lehbrldge. Group class: Fair View Ranch; 2. Frank Slezina; 3. Fcote Acres Angus- Playground Sessions RELIEVES GAS PAINS 1970 VOLKSWAGENS PRICED FROM 55.00 Per Month 1967 FORD GAtAXIE V-8. Fully equipped. A-l 1966 VW STN. WAGON Clean unit. Ready to go I. WAGON FT. TRAVEIAIRE TRAILER Fully equipped. Self contained. OFF NEW PRICE (Used Only 1 Season) RAEWOOD MOTORS LTD. Corner 3rd Ave. and I6lh SI. S. Phone 328-4539 Car Lei End 28 PINCHER CREEK (Special) Two playground sessions are being held this year. The first started July 6 and will carry on until July 31. The second is run from Aug. 4 to 28. Miss Pat Toley is the leader. The age group ranges .from four to 10 years and it will be a five day week, Monday to Friday 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. The children meet every morning and take their own lunch. Those who want to remain after 3 p.m. may do so to go swimming, while tfe others may go home. This year there mil be child- crafts on Monday, Wednesday and Friday afternoon, with the morning devoted to games, sto- ries and hikes. In child crafts it is hoped to et the children acquainted with ceramics, spatter paints, puppels and painting. The main iroject is entering a display "or the fair if possible. Registration is a child and a family. For further in- formation contact the recrea- tion office at 627-1322. Quiet Scene For Police At Fair For the police, Salvation Army and the St. John's Ambu- lance Brigade, business is slow at the exhibition grounds this year. To date the police haven't had to cope with any serious trou- ble at the grounds. The only complaints they've received are Erom people who claim they've clipped at midway "joints." Mrs. Dora Bilesky, who looks after the Salvation Army lost children department and check- ing service at the exhibition grounds, says so far they han- dled 19 lost children and check- ed four articles. Their hours are from 1 p.m. until 10 p.m. The St. John Ambulance Bri- gade hasn't treated anyone with any serious ailments yet. Mrs. DeLois Little said headaches, cuts and scrapes and upset sto- machs are the most common comp 1 a i n t s. They've handled about 70 people so far. I and then killed and the carcass judged for a total point score. The first, second and third place winning animals were as follows, with buyer, weight, price paid, and owner. Beef: 1. Park Plaza 760 pounds, 76 cents, Michael Bird, Blackie; 2. Valley Feed- ers 641 pounds', 69 cents, Frank Slezina, Coaldale; 3. Sven Erciksen's Family Res- taurant 674 pounds, 69 cents, V. D. Bolduc, Lomond. Lamb: 1. Canada Packers Ltd. 47 pounds, 90 cents, Tom Reed, Edmonton; 2. Sven Ericksen's 51 pounds, 82.5 cents, Savffle Farms, Letb> bridge; 3. Canada Dressed Meats pounds, 70 cents, E. D. Cadsand, Merritt, B.C. The carcasses included Here- tod, Aberdeen Angus, Short- lorn and Charolais, were iudged live Tuesday, and pro- cessed by Canada Packers Ltd. and City Packers Ltd. just mor to the auction. EXCHANGE STUDENTS Left to right, bottom picture, are students from Quebec: Andre LeRoux, Sherbrooke; Monique Conseiller, Quebec City; Celing Vachon, Lorette- ville; Gille Francoeur, Quebec City; Line Juneaux, Quebec City. Top picture are Leth- bridge students, left to right, Louis Ouellette, Linda Gorko, Marilyn Conrad, Trevor Cook, Dorothy Boras. Miss Gorko and Miss Boras are from Catholic Central High School, the others are from the Lethbridge Collegiate Institute. Quebec Students In City Tenders Close Tenders close today for struc- tural steel arid related work on the Swift Canadian Co. Ltd. plant being built in Lethbridge. Oland Construction Co. Ltd. of Calgary is the general con- tractor for the million plant. The piling contract was awarded this week to Western Caissons (Alta) Ltd. of Cal- gary. Five Lethbridge high schoc students have returned horn after a two week stay in Qui jec as part of an exchange pro gram. In order to qualify for the trip, the students, who sponsored by the Canadia Council of Christians and Jews must study French at som time in their high schoo courses. The group was kept busy ii Quebec in a round of activitie specially planned for them anc Peace Park Ceremonies Whoop-Up Gates Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday Previous Record (1964) (1969) (1969) (1968) (1966) (1966) 1969 1970 This year's total attendance Record six-day attendance (1966) Rotarians from throughoul Alberta and Montana will be gathering at East Glacier Park in Montana this weekend for the 38th annual assembly fof Waterton-Glacier Internationa: Peace Park ceremonies. Theodore J. Wirth of Billings, Montana, is general chairman of this year's event. William Koch of Billings is president. A. J. Balfour of Lethbridge is immediate past president. A. Anderson of Great Falls, Mont., is secretary. Billings is the host club for the 38th as- sembly. George B. Hartzog, di- rector of the national park ser- vice for the U.S. will be guest speaker. Activities will be at East Glacier Park Lodge. [CUFF BLACK, R.D.T., C.D.M, 1ACK DENTAL LAB MEDICAL DENTAL BIDO. Open Saturdays Evenings by Appointment PHONE 327-28M Moving Time Next Week Monday and Tuesday will be moving days at the. Regional Development building across from city hall. Chamber of Commerce, Old- man River Regional Planning Commission and Economic Development Commission of- fices are all currently housed in the building. All three will be moving next week into the Young, Parkyn and McNab building at 1003 4th Ave. S. The city is looking for a buy- er1 for the old Regional Devel- opment building. of opportunity to French language had plenty try their skills. Returning with the group on the exchange program were five students from Quebec. They will visit in Lethbridge Fine A Rocky Mountain House man, Harry Beaver Bones was fined and costs when he pleaded guilty in magistrate's court in Lethbridge Monday to impaired driving. He was prohibited from driv- ing anywhere in Canada for nine months. COMPLETE CARPET AND LINOLEUM INSTALLATION HAMILTON'S FLOOR COVERING LTD. 909 3rd Ave. S. Ph. 327-54S4 and other Alberta points during their two-week stay. A first for the group was an exciting visiting to Whoop-Up Days where they saw a rodeo for the first time. While in Lethbridge it is hoped they will be able to visit some of the points of interest, including Watcrton Lakes Park. Later next week the group will travel to Calgary and Ed- monton before returning home. Mother Brown's FISH CHIPS NEW HOURS Mon. and Tues. 4 to 8 p.m. Wed. thru Sun. a.m. to 8 p.m. 2616 12th Avenue South Phone 328-8392 SAVE NOW DURINGl CAMM'S GIGANTIC JULY SHOE SALE! LOWEST PRICES IN TOWN VENUS ALL PURPOSE PENCILS Regular 10.00 per 100 Per 10 gr.Per 25 1 ftrPer SO Special OJCspeeial OJ COMBINATION NO. 1 6 boxes of standard staples, 1 stapling machine Both COMBINATION NO. 2 3 boxes standard staples, 1 staple remover Both RUBBER BANDS %-lb. boxes. Reg. 1.00 SPECIAL CHINOOK STATIONERS LTD. 306 13th Street N. BALANCE OF Children's Shoes Regular to 10.00 Were On Sale at 54. Nov.- All At Nationally Advertised JOYCE SHOES Regular to Good selection left. LOWEST PRICE EVER ___ LADIES' SUMMER SANDALS Tan ana Beige. Were Now Only OPEN TONIGHT UNTIL P.M. 403 5th Street South TEENERS- CHUNKY HEELS Regular Values to LOWES1 PRICE EVER S3 LADIES' AND TEENS' RUNNERS Assorted colors. Were On Solo At All That's Left At S2 BALANCE OF LADIES' SUMMER HANDBAGS Straws arid Leathers. Reg. to A Good Reduction At S5 Phone 327-4591 CAMM'S SHOES! ;