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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 25, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta 14 THE IEIHBRIDGE HERAID Saturday, July 25, 1970 Linda Maier, Shorthorn Lassie 1970, With Top Shorthorns Held By Paul Maier Maier Shorthorns Best At Whoop-Up Show Race Track Talk Like A Language By STEVE BAREHAM Farm Writer As In all of the beef and dairy cattle displays, the Shorthor class was down considerably in entries this year, again attn buted to Red Deer holding its annual fair the same week a Whoop-Up Days. A total of 47 animals made u the Shorthorn show this year with Paul Maier of Lomond tak Ing both the grand champion bull award and the grand cham pion female. The reserve champion Shorl horn bull and female both wen to Floyd Bolduc of Stavely. A breakdown of the classe Teen Clefs On CJOC Sunday Radio station CJOC is to re- run a segment Sunday morning of the CBC Let Peoples Sing, in which The the Lethbridge Teen Clefs defeatec the opposing Lund University Choir from Sweden. CJOC will broadcast the tiww, which originally was heard in early July, at Sunday. The 16-giii choir, under the direction of Lethbridge regis- tered music teacher Anne Campbell, is the CBC's equal voice representative in an in- teroatkmal broadcasting ama- teur music competition. The contests between the choirs are being broadcast on the Let The Peoples Sing series every Fri- day on GBR. The Teen Clefs are due to be heard on CBR again on July 31 tion. the semi-fiuafe competi- follow showing class, date born, placing in class, animal's name and owner's name and address. Bulli born Miy 1, mt ft Die. II, MM Cudlobe Marlher, Floyd Bol- duc, Stavely; 2. Cvdlobt Explorer, Floyd Bolduc; 3. South Valley Baron, W. 6. Younj, cayley. Bull born Jin. I, HI! to April is, If 19 l. Loch Lomond Scot 9A, Paul Mater, Lomond; 2. Loch Lomond Lead-1 er 2I7A, Paul Mater; 3. Cacruc Flat Andrew, Ralph and Roy Pel Standard. Fern alt born Miy 1, ta Dee. 31, 1. Westmore Rose 77A, Bri- an Murray, Lelhbrldge; 2. South Val- ley Perfection, W. G. Young; 3. Cactus Flat, Janet Annette, Ralph and Roy Public Heaiing Aug. 21-22 On Guides, Outfitters A two-day (public hearing will be held in'Edmonton Aug. 21 and 22, concerning non-resi- dent hunters, guides and outfit- ling in Alberta. The meeting has been called by J. Donovan Ross, minister of lands and forests. The min- ister is asking that written briefs be presented The hearings will be conduct- ed by the Alberta Fish and Wildlife Advisory Committee. Southern -Alberta representa- tives on the committee are Hams Hasslemian of P i n c h er Greek and Joe Balla of Leth- bridge. Term Extension Said Likely For Lt.-Gov. Grant MacEwan born Jan. T, Apr. 30, 196? 1. Loch Lomond Winsome Peggy, Paul Wafer, Lomond; 2. Cud- lobe Countess Heather, Floyd Bolduc, Stavely; 3. Rainbow Vale Frosty Tan- ya, Ralph and Roy Peterson, Stan, dard. Female born 1. Cactus Flat Zingabar, Ralph and Roy Peterson; 7. Loch Lomond Joyce, Paul MBler. Female with 1S70 calf at KII- learn Averne, Paul Maier; 2. Cudlobe C. E. clipper, Ralph and Roy Peterson; 3. Hayard Rosetta Reta, Ralph and Roy Peterson. Group Class 1. Paul Mater, Lc mond; 2. Floyd Bolduc, Stavely; 3. Ralph and Roy Peterson. The Judge for the Shorthorn classes was D. A. Mauser, Claresholm. The term of Alberta's lieu- tenant governor Dr. J. W. Grant MacEwan is likely to be extended when it expires next year, according to The Cal- gary Herald. Tte paper said the Social Credit administration is anx- ous to have Prime Minister Trudeau extend the term for the 68-year-old Queen's repre- sentative in Alberta. It suggested his folksy style and manner plus unbounded enthusiasm for his job have won Mr. MacEwan popularity in his office. The extended term, the paper indicated, would1 be another five years, unless otherwise specified by Ottawa. South Student Achieves Ruth Nieboer, 18 year o jraduate of Lethbridge Co egiate Institute, has becom one at the few music studen o gain an Associate of th Conservatory of Toron in two subjects in one year. Miss Nieboer, daughter fr. and Mrs. Gene Nieboer obleford, took both the teaching) and organ (perform TO SYMBOLIZE FOND MEMORY Choose wisely ths monu- ment to honor your loyed ones. We will be pleased to assist you. LETHBRIDGE MONUMENTAL AND TILE WORKS "We Have Been Satisfying Customers for Over.60 Years" 3JS 8th St. S., Lethbridge Phone 327-3920 GOVERNMENT OF THE PROVINCE OF ALBERTA DEPARTMENT OF IANDS AND FORESTS NOTICE OF PUBLIC MEETINGS PROPOSED WILDERNESS AREAS ACT Place Hall Lethbridge Hamilton Junior Calgary Viscount Bennett High School Red Deer Memorial Centre Edmonton Social Room, Jubilee Auditorium Grande Prairie Elks Hall Date Time High July 28, 1970 p.m. July 29, 1970 July 30, 1970 4, 1970 p.m. p.m. p.m. p.m. August 5, 1970 Meetings will be held at the above places to dis- cuss the proposed Wilderness Areas Act. Written briefs from individuals or organizations may be presented and each person will be granted from 5 to 10 minutes to verbally review the brief pre- sented at the meetings. Government officials will be present to answer questions relating to the above topic. Further information and a copy of the proposed' Wilderness Areas Act may be obtained by writing to the Deputy Minister, Department of Lands and Forests, Edmonton, Alberta. Dated at Edmonton, Alberta Ihis 10th day of June, 1970. V. A. WOOD, ____________ Minister. ing) examinations in January anti passed wilfcout qualifica- tions. Hide Plant Tenders Close End Of July Tenders for the new Canada Packers hide processing plant will close the end of July. The plant, east of 39th St. bs- ween 3rd and 5th Ave. N., will w adjacent to the new Swift Canadian Co. Ltd. beef slaugh- tering facility. Site work on the Swift plant got under way this week. The plans for the Canada 'ackers building are now >eing studied by the various departments at city hall. A particular concern of Irv iYaser, city waterworks and sewage engineer, is that ade- [uate pre-treatment facilities or sewage be installed in )lants such as those being built Swift and Canada Packers. The city is becoming in- in secondary sewage treatment and should have the leeded facilities in operation next summer. Mr. Fraser said proposed by- aw changes would mean' that when tlie city begins secondary >ewage treatment limits would placed on the amount of rease that could be put into le system. The limit will likely be set t 150 parts per million, which i in line with guidelines adopt- d in eastern Canada, he said. The city is informing new in- of the proposed hanges in the hope adequate revision will be made during for sewage treat- ment. By JUDI WALKER Staff Writer I wandered into the Whoop- Up Downs race track area with two dollars in my pocket and one question in my what is pari-mutuel racing all about? The odds on my question looked very high as I walked around the betting area under the grandstand. For the one question I'd started with, I came out with 15 more. After glancing through the day's program, I was com- pletely confused. I decided to get the answers right from the horse's or the horse's rider and trainer at least. I asked, cornering ckey Lee Hanson and trainer- owner Phil Wiest, "is a quinel- la, a daily double, an This is what I was told: Quinella A r a c e in which the bettor must pick the first and second placing horses, but the order in which the horses complete the race is unimpor- tant. Exactor A race in which the two winning horses must finish in the order chosen by the bettor. Daily Double The choos- ing of the winning horse in both the first and second races. Pari-Matufil A form of betting in which the winners divide the money lost by the losers, or a machine for rec- ording the bets. Miitucl Hiimlic The amount of money that is divided after a percentage of the money placed in bets is taken in own- ers' commissions. Post Time The tune tha horses go to the starting gate. Photo Finish A picture ta- ken at the end of a race to de- cide the winner. Dead Heat A race in .which two horses have crossed the finish line at exactly the same time. Claiming Race A race in which any horse can be pur- chased by a licenced buyer. Handicap Indicates a bet- ter horse, a horse that can- not be reclaimed. Racing Card The selection of horses running in a given day. Win Bets Horse chosen by letter must place first. Place Bets Horse must place first or second. Show Bets Horse must place first, second, or third. With the confidence of my newly acquired knowledge, I set off to see if I was luckier with the horses than I am with vending machines. Bets of e i t h e f or are taken at the wickets be- nealh the grandstand. I chose a horse at random, decided she would made my investment and won. I doubled my money and lost my question. Was it a suc- cessful day at the races? You bet! Life The Road? For Teen Pair Caroline Thomas and her cou- sin Melody Morton have both travelled with Thomas shows all their lives. Now in then- late teens, both have spent about three months of every year or. the road. They stay home in South Dakota dur- ing the school year. Caroline says that it may be :he hard work everyone with Jie show has to do, or perhaps ler Republican upbringing, but she has little sympathy for to- day's young revolutionaries. "I'm definitely a conserva- she says. An art major at the Univer- sity of South Dakota, she is ac- tive in the Young Republican organization. She also sings in the campus church group. Most of the young people who are against the establish m e n t don't really have any clear ob- jectives, she said. In one exam- ple last year a group at the university staged a sit in over an issue that had already been settled, she said. Both girls agreed there seems to be more anti American feel- ing in Canada. They've made about 10 trips to Canada over the years and have noticed a definite shift in Canadians' at- titudes recently. They said they had noticed the difference in the news me- dia and had also run into at least one incident persona 11 y where strong anti American prejudice was involved. Prime Minister Trudeau, they said, was "kind of cool." Al- though neither was willing to make any comparisons between [rudeau and President Nixon, Helody admitted Trudeau was 'more of a swinger." Nixon, hey said, was "all right." J. Arthur Spencer And Peirobitis Inc. Artifacts Collection Began As Hobby Now Boasts Items J. Arthur Spencer's interesi in collecting rocks and arti- facts began innocently in 1964 when his mother-in-law gave him a polishing outfit for Christmas. "I went out hunting for rocks in the Crystal Springs Indian Camp site (four miles south 01 I just wanted a few. I've been visiting there now for five years." Mr. Spencer, a retired Ma- grath farmer and the inveter- ate of letters to the edi- tor, is currently presiding over a rock and artifact collection in the 4-H Building at Whoop Up Days. The show, comprising part of the. Kaleidarts display, n u m- bers about objects, most of them Mr. Spencer's, plus j, those donated by friends and acquaintances. Tha show is entitled Pe- lf Sufficient People Are Interested ST. JOHN AMBULANCE Will Sponsor A FIRST AID CLASS MONDAY AND THURSDAY EVENINGS FROM AUGUST 12th to 27th Girl, 5, Killed Jnder Trailer BROWNVALE, Alta. (CP) atricia Aline Roberts, 5, of c Brownvale district, 25 miles uthwest of Peace River, was ille'd on her father's farm icn she fell from her bicycle eneath the wheels of a trailer ulled by her father's half ton uck. trobitis Inc., Spen- cer Latin-English term for arti- facts and "rock bits." Among the items are a ham- mer stone used to pound down pemmican and as a war club; a small pictograph "not more than 300 years an exam- ple of the celebrated F o 1 s o m points, of black chert, which capped the end of throwing sticks used for hunting the now-extinct mammoth and esti- mated to be years old; arrow-heads, scrapers, awls, knives and borers. Also manning the display is 0. W. Soice of Lethbridge, a re- tired Warner farmer, w h o is exhibiting examples of his pol- ished stones. Among these are petrified walnuts, a lighthouse of Col- orado alabaster, an ornamental ball of onyx and tabletops de- signed in calcite (desert ironwood, agate, peridot and and obsidian (Apache The exhibition also features contemporary Indian limestone anc quartz, "but not much mere. I've read books to get exprtsi your Interest write St. John Ambulance, 1201 3rd Aytnui S., Lelhbridge and artifacts taken from but I still have a Bradshaw site, seven miles southwest of Magrath. learn." A life member of the among the site remains is the head1 of a young buffalo, its skull shattered where Archeological Society, he keeps the collection; some of it in cases and some loose, UNIVERSITY OF LETHBRIDGE gouged out the brain for basement of his home. He said his wife at times OF MUSIC Although the display includes non-C a n a d i a n the house can accommodate both her husband and the Year 1970-71 such as clam shells from U.S., much of the said he plans to comes from the Crystal artifacts to a museum PROGRAMS: site, which Mr. Spencer but almost about in a 35-page document Mr. Spencer can look of Arts Major in Music a 1967 Centennial to a long life before of Education Major in Music The site was originally shores of a lake, about a sign reads on the quarters of a mile long, Old Rockhounds PROGRAM: "a couple of thousand years be-ore Christ" had partially They Just Slowly of private lessons in voice and piano appeared. Settlers later completely drained it off and only the sandy shores, now tilled, with their load of artifacts from Indian summer encampments, remain. It is here that Mr. REPAIR "Fait deptndablt servict at reasonable prices Also repair and replact all typti of xippcrs Repairs to all leather LUCIEN NEEDHAM Traditional Composition, A.R.C.M., A.G.S.M., Voice, Conducting G.G.S.M. F.G.S.M. (Chairman) ound tlie Folsom point, used prior to 500 B.C. when the G. BtAIR Traditional Composition B.M., M.Mui. dian natives (non discovered the bow and 3rd Ave LOUISE CHAPMAN Piano Mr. Spencer said when he started collecting rocks lo A.M.M., B.A., M.M. knew the difference L. HICKEN Traditional Composition, AtMus... History end Lifcroturo HEINITZ PRINTERS STATIONERS ARTHUR K. PUTLAND History and Literature 324 9th St. S. Phone B.Paed., M.A., FOR YOUR F.T.C.L. WEDDING REQUIREMENTS Invitalioni BROCHURE' AND ADDITIONAL INFORMATION (24 Hour StrvicQ If TO: Bride looks Napkins Thank You SECRETARY We provide Complimentary Personalized Head Table Place Cards witli eucll OF MUSIC FREE CUSTOMER UNIVERSITY OF LETHBRIDGE ;