Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 19, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta
Montana And Alberta Horses Share Honors Taber Show Another Solid Success TABER (HNS) Robert and Varda Busch of Raynes- ford, Montana, Royal Burrows of Midnapore and Dave Fcn- ner Jr. of Leih'oridge shared top honors at the Taber Roping Clubs 12th annual quarter horse stow while J. F. D'Arcy of Calgary showed the top working cow horse. The three winners in the AAQHA and CAQHA sanction- ed show exhibited the cham- pion stallion, fillie and gelding respectively. Judge Ralph K. Scott of Kennewick, Washington, rated the show as very successful, commending the quality and performance of the horses dis- played. Horses were attracted from the four quarters of Alberta as well as Saskatchewan and Montana, and of the 173 en- tries, 68 were registered quar- ter horses. Jake Thiessen was show manager, Gary Jensen an- nouncer, and Mrs. Daisy Col- lett secretary. Class winners were as follows: two places re- ported: 1969: Unnamed, owned and shown by G. M. Pittman, Barons; King Bridge, owned and shown by Edna LaRose, Lethbridge. HALTER CLASSES: Stallions, 1968: Chicka San owned and shown by Robert and Verda Busch, Raynesford, Montana; Zanty Zombet, owned and shown by Mr. and Mrs. H. Neil Cunningham, Po- uoka. Stallions, 19G7: Conka King, by Maxine Hanson, Cardston; Poco B Cat, by William Hut- ton, Fort Maclcod. Stallions, I960 and older: Sugar Bart Star, by J. F. D'Arcy, Calgary; Battle River, by Ian MacRae, Hardisty. Grand champion stallion: Chicka San, by Robert and Verda Busch, Raynes ford, Montana; reserve champion: Unnamed, by G. M. Pittman, Barons. Fillies, 1969: Unnamed, by Walter Schmidt, Medicine Hat; Jag On Nikl by Robert and Verda Busch, Rayncsf o r d, Montana. Fillies, 1968: April Poise, by Ian MacRae, Hardisty; Un- named, by Mel Schmidt, Medi- cine Hat. Fillies, 1967: April Luck, by Mel Schmidt, Medicine Hat; Kqko Kilobar, by Don Postle- thwaite, Calgary. Fillies, 1966 and older: Rocky Loly Bar, by Royal Bur- rows, Midnapore, Tango Kilo- bar, by K. K. Paget, Cochrane. Grand champion mare: Rocky Loly Bar, by Royal Bur- rows, Midnapore; reserve champion mare: April Luck, by Mel Schmidt, Medicine Hat. Geldings, 1969: no entries. Geldings, 1968: Jag On Jeep- er, by Robert and Verda Busch, Raynesford, Montana; Shys'.er Bar by Ben Sultz Medicine Hat. Geldings, 1967: Two' Eyed Badger, by Marlin Adams, Penns Lucky Bar, by D. Penner Jr., Lethbridge. Geldings, 1966 and older: Penns Leo Bar, by D. Penner, Jr. Lethbridge; Newt's Bob by Mel S'chmidt, Medicine Hat. Grand champion gelding: Penns Leo Bar, by D. Penner Jr., Lethbridge; reserve cham- pion gelding; Newt's Bob, by Mel Schmidt, Medicine Hat. Produce of dam: Unnamed, by Roy N. Dash, Fort Macleod, only entry. Get of sire: Sugar Mini, by Vance Jensen, Taber; Peppy'S Tiller, by Pat and Ed Sparks, Taber. PERFORMANCE CLASSES: Junior pleasure: Bobby D'Or, by Craig Miller, Edmonton; Monday Monday, by Hans Hansma, Granum. Senior Western pleasure: Hasty Heart, by Ardelle Se- bastian, Outlook, Monana; Penns Buckett, by D. Penner Jr., Lethbridge. Best boy or girl rider: Diane Paget on Rainy Kilobar, by K. K. Paget, Cochrane; Linda Paget on Beaver Kilobar, by K. K. Paget, Cochrane. Junior reining: Morgan Lyb- bert on Sugar Bart Star, by J. F. D'Arcy, Calgary. Senior reining: Dorrecn Sim- mons on Franklle Freddy, by Sleanor Golden, Edmonton; Sievle Dunham on McCue Kilo- bar, by K. K. Paget, Cochrane. Open pleasure horse: Joanne Perlich, Lethbridge on Susie J; George A. Cornel son, Brooks on Buddy. Working cow horse: Morgan Lybbert on Great Yellow Stone, by J. F. D'Arcy, Cal- gary; Stevie Dunham on Mc- Cue, Kilobar, by K. K. Paget, Cochrane. Open reining: Joanne Per- lich, Lethbridge on Susie Q; Maxine McKenna, Lethbridge on Lil Injun. Canadian Labor Congress Head Outlines New Role EDMONTON (CP) The union movement would turn its attention in the 1970's to organ- izing the poor as well as seek- ing greater earnings for its own members, Donald MacDonald, president of the Canadian La- bor Congress, said Monday. Mr. MacDonald told del- egates at the opening of the CLC's eighth constitutional con- vention that organized labor in Canada will come to enjoy a much greater status as a force in society in the next 10 years. To fulfill its new role, he sug- gested, it will need to go be- yond the traditional framework of collective bargaining and take on the problems of pover- ty, regional disparity and pollu- tion. He also 'predicted a "very major extension of the process of collective bargaining" in the economy and the development of multinational corporations. The CLC president proposed creation of associations to rep- resent the interests of unem- ployed workers, tenants and the aged. Consumer co-operatives should be developed and there should be increased pressure for public and co-operative housing, he said. "The poor do not have a trade union or its said Canada Outdoors Save-The-Wolf Society Formed EDMONTON (CP) The authentic howl of a wild wolf isn't something you expect to hear in a city living room. But you can in Edmonton. It's a tape recording, made on a night in northern Alberta, and it sets the atmos- phere for the headquarters of the Canadian Wolf Defenders. This is an incorporated soci- ety founded by Alberta-born Bobert C. Guest, who has started a one-man fight to preserve the Canadian wolf. The society has a seven- point program aimed at wild- life departments and the gen- eral public to try to protect the animal: abolition of boun- ties, an end to the use of poi- sons, banning of steel traps, protection of wolves, coyotes and cougars, outlawing of shooting from aircraft, a ban on hunting from snowmobiles, and restrictions on the casual carrying of firearms. From a simple beginning, the society now appears to be gaining support. Mr. Guest said there are about 500 mem- bers in Canada, with large chapters in Alberta and On- tario. As well, chapters have been started in .California, Wiscon- sin and Great Britain. At least part of the interest due to the current concern over the gradual disappear- ance of many of Canada's na- tive species, he said. And the wolf is possibly the truest symbol of the North, he adds. The 31-year-old artist ques- tioned the open season on nat- ural predators such as wolves. He said they are only follow- ing the needs of nature and make no serious inroads on other game. He said there are scattered instances of hungry wolves making off with calves or lambs in the fringe farm areas. When these are re- ported and found authentic, the society does not stand in the way of corrective action. However, he said, wolves are often blamed unjustly and described a case in southern Alberta where the wolves were killed and it was found later the culprits were dogs gone "wild." He also has a file of persons living in the North who have been living close to wolves for years and never been at- tacked. "The wolf and its night-time howl are as much a part of Canada's heritage as the maple leaf, the beaver and Uie prairies. Let's not stand by and watch it pass into ob- livion." Joe Dodds Best Cowboy At Little Britches Rodeo HIGH RIVER (CP) Joe Dodds of Ponoka was the best of the young cowboys Monday when he took the all-round championship at the Little Britches Rodeo. The 12th annual rodeo was for contestants 16 years and younger. Dodds won the bareback and saddle bronc events and was one of the few contestants to complete his rides. Ronnie Akins of Nanlon won the calf roping in 3.3 seconds with Wayne Boisjoli of Calgary second in 3.4. Kirk Thomson of Black Dia- mond took the cow-riding event and Do ug VoM of Dewinton won the wild horse race. Dave DingcrvHle of Coleman won the boys' barrel race with Elva Walgenbach of Stettler ta- king the girls' division. Karen McDonald of Okotoks took the girls' colt scramble and Bill Gittens of Dewinton won the boys' section, STATE-SIXED PARK Everglades National Park, in Florida is larger than the state of Delaware. Mr. MacDonald. "I put it to the delegates at this convention that it is entirely appropriate for organized labor to provide that kind of organizational function on their behalf." Mr. MacDonald also called on labor to take action toward Equal educational opportunities for all, elimination of economic obstacles to participation public health insurance pro- gram, improved social security and stronger measures to pro- tect human rights. He also repeated the CLC's standing grievance against the federal government's prices and incomes commission anc government economic policy. The Liberal government in Ottawa, he said, has been the first in Canadian history to "de- liberately set about to create unemployment." "The prime minister has ad- mitted Mr. MacDonald said. "Indeed, he seems to derive a certain satisfaction from his success in doing so." He called the prices and in- comes commission "the most servile agency ever to appear in public life." SAYS GROUP CHANGED The commission, he said was appointed to study econ- omic trends but "was convert- ed, or allowed itself to be trans- formed into an arm of govern- ment. "It became a govern- mental errand boy." He added that organized workers will not accept the rtle of scape-goats in the govern ment's anti-inflation fight. "So 'far as the CLC is cm- cerned, the trade unions wil continue to bargain for wage increases which, in their opin ion, represent the legitimate demands of their members." Mr. MacDonald told dele- gates the CLC also has a role in attempting to resolve the problems between French and English Canada. "The plain fact of the matter is that the working people a Quebec earn less than people engaged hi comparable occupa- tions in other provinces." "Fortunately, a significant proportior of the membership of the congress is in Quebec and is thus linked with the trade union movement of Can- ada as a whole. "We are therefore equippet organizationally and otherwise for an endeavor to redress the imbalance between Quebec anc the other Provinces." Father of 29 Children Dies On Reserve EDMONTON services will be held Tuesday for William Morin, 76, a former chief of the Enoch Band of the Winterburn Indian Reserve aw father of 29 children from three marriages, who died Friday. Born on the Winterburn re- serve west of Edmonton, Mr. Morin served for 45 yean on the Indian council, eight yearn as chief. He was the only son of Alex Morin, former chief who JUT' vives him, still lives on the re- serve and who is believed to be more than 100 yean aid. AQHA calf roping: Morgan Lybbert on Sugar Bart Star, by J. F. D'Arcy, Calgary; Troy Monroe, Cut Bank, Montana on Barney Joker. AQUA ban-el racing: Ar- delle Sebastian, Outlook, Mon- tana on Hasty Heart; Pat Sparks, Taber on Flashy One. Open barrel racing: Bonnie Ball, Lethbridge on Toy 17.5 sec; Mavis Malmberg, Coal- dale on Banjo. Registered cutting: Randy Dunham on Tango Kilobar, by K. K. Paget, Cochrane; Royal Burrows, Midnapore on Rocky Loly Bar. May 19, 1970 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD THEY'RE THE GREATEST-Thurgood Marshall, Roy Wilkins and Ralph Bunche, from the left, have been named the three greatest black men in America by 156 official of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People Stats conference and key branch presidents of the NAACP were asked to name the nation's 10 'most outstanding living black Americans in a pollconducted under the auspices of the University of Michigan. Of 362 persons polled, 43 per cent responded, placing Supreme Court Justice Marshall first; Wilkins, long-time head of the NAACP, second; and Bunche, a U.N. undersecretary, third. Introdndng Vandura and Rally Wagon... GMC's all-new vans with up to 296 cubic-feet of loadspace or enough room to handle 12 passengers with ease; a com- pletely re-designed engine compartment that puts every- thing out in the open when you open the hood; new driver comfort and convenience to CMC's Rally WagOh 10 a. pleaser. 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