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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 26, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta 20 THE LETHBRIDOE HERALD Saturday, October 20, 1974 SWINE SHOW JUDGE EARL GRAY OF VERMILION CHECKS A SOW HERDED BY JORGEN LARSEN OF TILLEY AND WATCHED BY KNUTE BERG OF CAMROSE. JAKE BRATT, CHECKS PROCEDURE. Sylvan Lake farmer scoops honors A Sylvan Lake hog breeder swept the majority of the honors at the 1974 Rocky Mountain Livestock Hog Show Friday at the Exhibition Pavilion George Matejka hogs won first place ribbons in six in- dividual classes and then were judged supreme champion boar and supreme champion gilt or sow for the entire show Judge Earl Gray of Ver- milion picked champions for all the classes in the show The supreme champions were then judged from among the champions from individual classes for both boars and gilts There was no reserve supreme champion award given 3 TIER CHROMEX TID BIT TRAY Just right for nuts, candy or hors d'ouevres, brass finished handles SPECIAL 7 97 CALL CHINA 327-5767 DOWNTOWN Only two classifications were judged Yorkshires and other breeds Because of insufficient numbers of Landrace hogs, these animals competed under the other breed classification Mr Matejka captured both champion boar and champion 'gilt titles for Yorkshire hogs. Jorgen Larsen of Tilley show- ed the reserve champion gilt and Doug Maschmeyer of Bruderheim showed the reserve champion boar. Knute Berg of Carirtose showed the champion for other breeds in gilt competi- tion with Phillip Rock of Drumheller showing the reserve champion gilt Mr. Rock showed the cham- pion boar in other breed com- petition with Mr Berg show- ing the reserve champion boar George Jarokoski of Lethbridge, a member of the hog committee for the Lethbridge and District Ex- hibition Association, said the local hog show was stronger than the Calgary show. Mr Jarokoski said the quality of the animals was also better, credited in part to the added competition this year. The results of the show, with breed, class and first and second place winners, are Yorkshire boar, 241 to 300 days old. George Matejka. Sylvan Lake, Doug Maschmeyer, Bruderheim. 180 to 240 days, George Matejka, George Matejka Gilt. 301 to 365 days old, Jorgen Larsen. Tilley, Kellney Morton, Olds, 241 to 300 days George Matejka, Doug MaschmeyeF, 180 to 240 days, Henry Van Weert Olds, George Matejka The Yorkshire breeder's herd, George Matejka, Doug Maschmeyer Other breeds boar, 241 to 300 days, FOX DENTURE CLINIC Est. 1922 PHONE m-t3K E. 8. P. FOX, C.O.M. FOX IETHMOK DENTAL LAI 204 MEDICAL DENTAL BLDG. PENNER'S PLUMBING 1209 2nd Ave. S. Phone 327-4121 HENNTZ PRINTERS STATHNERS LTD. 324 9th St S. Phone 329-1779 FOR YOUR COMPLETE WEDDING REQUIREMENTS VOH (Ml We provide complimentary personalized head table place cards with each FREE CUSTOMER PARKINO CITIZENSHIP COURT from Calgary will be at the COURTHOUSE in Lethbridge MONDAY, OCTOBER 28th from to p.m. Persons having business with the Citizenship Court may attend at that time PRESENTATION OF CERTIFICATES will be held Tuesday. October 29th at 1030a.m. CITIZENSHIP COURT 335 SOi ATOTHM S. W. Cslgsrr T2P1C9 PHONE 282-7737 Phillip Rock, Drumheller, Knute Berg, Camrose. 180 to 200 days, Knute Berg, Phillip Rock Gilt, 241 to 300 days, Knute Berg, Phillip Rock, 180 to 200 days, Phillip Rock, Knute Berg The other breeds breeder's herd, Phillip Rock, Knute Berg In special classes, boar, 241 to 300 days, George Matejka, Doug Maschmeyer, boar, 180 to days, George Matejka, Phillip Rock Female, visible in pig, 301 to 365 days. Kellney Morton, Kellney Morton Get of sire, a group of four by one sire, Doug Maschmeyer, Kellney Mor- ton female, 180 to 240 days, Henry Van Weert, Knute Berg, female, bred or open, 241 to 300 days, George Matejka, Doug Maschmeyer Hog sale set today A sale of about 100 hogs scheduled to start at 2 p.m. today ends the dairy, sheep and swine classes at the 4th annual Rocky Mountain Livestock Show and Sale at the Exhibition Pavilion. Beef cattle take over the spotlight Tuesday, Wednesday and Thur- sday, starting with five cattle in a steer carcass class Tuesday. The Hereford show will get underway Wednesday at 1 p.m. with 88 animals set for judge Warren Smith of Olds Aberdeen Angus will be shown at 7 p.m. with 97 animals to be judged by Rob Mathews of Calgary. Thursday, 21, Shorthorn cattle will be judged by Ed Noad of High River at 1 p.m. At 7 p.m., judging on 19 Charolais cattle by Wilf Seiger of Coronation will start the action Mr. Noad will return to the judging circle following the Charolais cattle to judge 33 Brown Swiss. There will be no beef cattle sale this year. Truck route question to be heard once more The long simmering battle over northside truck routes will be joined again at city council's next meeting Mon- day I A delegation of parents representing at least five OUAHANmD To SONY. LLOYDS. PIONEER, NOHESCO, and IMkM Cf ELECTRONIC 2T< ANGLO STBMO ft PHOTO SIMVICK DIPT. 1-0575 ART DIETRICH DENTURE CLINIC DENTAL MECHANIC 321-4095 AGAIN! Your Obedient Servant. E. S. (Steve) Vaselenak SEPARATE SCHOOL TRUSTEE Organizers happy over sale The first annual selected consignment Holstein dairy cattle sale in Lethbridge, part of the 4th annual Rocky Moun- tain Livestock Show, has organizers patting themselves on the back. Sponsored by the Green Acres Holstein Club and the Southern Alberta Holstein Club, the sale included more than 50 cows and calves, mostly from Calgary to Red Deer, that passed by the auc- tioneer's gavel Friday night. The dairy industry was also highlighted during Friday morning activities at the Rocky Mountain Livestock Show at the Exhibition Pavilion when about 60 Holstein, Jersey and Ayrshire bulls and cows were judged. In Holstein judging, Acme Holsteins of Carstairs showed the grand champion bull. Con- tinental Holsteins of Leduc showed the reserve grand champion bull. In female Holstein com- petition, Acme Holsteins again emerged with the grand champion. Darcy McGhan of Hay Lake, near Edmonton, showed the reserve grand champion female. In the combined Jersey and Ayrshire competition, Elmer Johnson of Underwood, Minn., (USA) captured the grand and reserve grand champion colors in the female class. He continued picking up the silverware with a grand home and school associations in the 5th and 9th Avenues N. area will appear before coun- cil to argue against the use of either street as truck routes. They have support of both school boards which this week passed resolutions also oppos- ing any designation of the two streets, which the truckers say provide the only direct access to the northside in- dustrial park, as truck routes. The truckers are likely to be heard from Monday Their position on the affair is going to council in the form of a letter. City Scene Missing girl found in Edson A 13-year-old Lethbridge girl, missing since Sept. 9, was found with two girl friends Thursday in Edson, by the Edson town police and is being returned to the city. The police found Judy Marie Cooper, 823 13th St. S., and notified the Lethbridge city police that the girl would be tran- sported home. The two girls with her, also from Lethbridge, were not listed as missing, according to Lethbridge city police. Edson is about 130 miles west of Edmonton. Siwik pool officially opened Official opening ceremonies for the Stan Siwik Family Swimming Pool will begin at 7 p.m. today with a synchronized swimming display. The Calgary YWCA Aquabelles, a synchronized swimming team, will be featured. The opening ceremony and water show are open to the public free and will followed by a tour of the pool facilities and free swimming. Activities began earlier today with a clinic for synchroniz- ed swimming officials who will be available for the synchroniz- ed swimming competition to be held at the pool during the Canada Winter Games. The Swiwik pool at 190115th Avenue N has been in operation about two weeks. Auditions set next week The public has been invited to audition for parts in The Zoo Story, a play by Edward Albee to be presented by the University of Lethbridge department of dramatic arts Nov. 28 and 30 in the public library. Auditions will be held at 2 p.m. Friday in the U of L drama studio and Nov. 1 at the public library. The play feajtures male leads; scripts are available from the U of L drama department. Alderman sets Saturday sessions In a first move to make himself as available as possible to the public, Aid. Tony Tobin intends to spend every other Satur- day afternoon at city hall. People who want to meet him personally, discuss signifi- cant things, or pass on ideas they think are worth looking at can stop in for a chat, said Mr. Tobin, who will be available from noon to 4 p.m. on the Saturdays before council meetings. He plans to begin today. If it catches on he says he'll look into using other public places throughout the city on a similar basis. he adds, "If it works maybe other aldermen will want to try it." champion title in the bull class. Stuart Johnson of Underwood showed the reserve grand champion bull Joe Perlich, co-owner of Perlich Bros. Auctidh Market in Lethbridge, said the quality of the cattle was "extremely good" and the prices paid by some of the 200 people in the stands matched the quality of the animals Mr. Perlich said he welcomes the introduction of top quality purebred dairy cattle into Southern Alberta through this sale, especially in view of a good world-wide market for quality dairy cattle. He said local dairymen will be able to increase their milk production through the purchase of better quality stock and they can sell the offspring from the purebred cattle to many countries throughout the world. Peter Schuld of Iron Springs, secretary of the Green Acres Holstein Club, said the prices at the sale were high for both registered and grade animals because of the high entrance re- quirements set by the spon- sors All registered cattle sold had to be qualified as being in the top 50 per cent of all dairy cattle in Canada They also had to have proven milk production records that were 15 per cent above the national average And the grade cattle sold, those without registered purebred papers, had to have a milk production record 50 per cent above the national average. SHORT STOP AUTO LTD. 90! your cw icvdjf for SHORT STOP AUTO LTD. (VOLV< Streets. 1 32V-ohro Mr. Schuld credited the for- mation of the Green Acres club with a renewed interest in purebred dairy cattle south of Calgary. In the past five to 10 years, the dairy industry in the Lethbridge Northern Irriga- tion District has increased. It is now at the point where 000 pounds of milk daily is shipped from LNID to Calgary dairies. The results of the show, in- cluding the class and the first and second place winners are: Holstein bull, born Jan 1 to Dec 31. 1973. Acme Holsteins, Carstairs, Continental Holsteins, Leduc Female, born July to June 30, 1974 John Van Brunschot, Okotoks. Acme Holsteins. born Jan 1 to June 30.1973. Sam Chalack. Cochrane. John Van Brunschot. born July 1 to Dec 31. 1972 Continental Holsteins. Darcy McGhm Hay Lakes, born July 1, 1971 to June 30. 1972. Darcy McGhan, Con- tinental Holsteins. born July to June 30, 1971. Darcy McGhan, Acme Holsteins, bom July to June 30, 1970. Acme Holsteins. Darcy McGhan. born prior to July, 1969. Acme Holsteins Continental Holsteins Holstein Breeder's herd. Acme Holsteins John Van Brunschot Jersey and Ayrshire bull, born Jan 1 to Dec Elmer Johnson. Underwood, Minn. Stuart Johnson. Underwood Female born July to June 30, 1974. Elmer Johnson, Stuart Johnson, born Jan 1 to June 30. 1973. Elmer Johnson. Elmer Johnson, born July 1 to Dec 31. 1972, Stuart Johnson, born July 1 1971 to June 30, 1972, Elmer Johnson born July 1, 1970 to June 30, 1971, Elmer Johnson, born July 1. 1969 to June 30, 1970, Elmer Johnson born prior to July. 1969. Elmer John- son Jersey Aryshire breeder's herd Elmer Johnson The cow with the best udder, all three breeds competing. Acme Holsteins. Continental Holsteins, Elmer Johnson. John Van Brunschot Final results of the dairy sale were 49 animals sold at an average cost of with 40 animals sold for Businesses overtaxed, professor contends Scenic Drive opened Scenic Drive has been re-opened to traffic with the near- completion of the 6th Avenue overpass. It's expected to take workers about another week to put finishing touches on the overpass structure, but traffic will be able to use Scenic Drive in both directions from now on, city of- ficials said. Access ramps from 6th Avenue to Scenic drive are also open Treksters at Edmonton Sunday Lt. Gov. Ralph Steinhauer will receive members of Hamilton Trek 74 Sunday at the Legislative Buildings in Edmon- ton. The group of Hamilton Junior High School students left Saturday to retrace the route of a group who left the main force of the North West Mounted Police at Roche Percee in what is now southern Saskatchewan. The group later arrived at Fort Edmonton. Last year, another group of Hamilton students retraced the NWMP trek from Fort Dufferin, Man., to Fort Macleod. The results of that trek were shown to 115 communities across Alberta this summer. A Texas accounting professor who says federal governments are over taxing business drew a warm response Friday from 50 city businessmen. Charles Zlatkovich, past president of the American Ac- counting Association, told ac- countants and Chamber of Commerce members at a luncheon meeting that ac- counting methods used by North American businesses fail to accurately report the harmful effects of inflation on business performance Com- panies aren't making the profits they appear to be mak- ing according to "generally accepted accounting prin- he said. "Businesses are being taxed on profits that aren't real profits Prices are over- stated, therefore taxes are Dr. Zlatkovich said after the meeting. Governments are not eager to amend accounting procedures, he added, because they are interested in collecting maximum possible tax revenue And management shies away from realistic reporting of business prosperity during "double digit inflation" because of the "performance syndrome" compelling ex- ecutives to always show a profit and return earnings to shareholders The accountant, who has edited columns for the Journal of Accountancy and Ac- counting Review, said management must instruct accountants to use newer, more accurate methods of reporting real earnings before 'the business community can enjoy revised, more accurate corporate tax levies from federal governments. Bookkeeping class set COUTTS (HNS) A bookkeeping course for men and women of the community will be held soon at the Grain Community Hall. Those interested in attending may contact Mrs. Bob Hulit cf Coutts. MOVING? CwMIMU CLIFF BLACK, BUCK DENTAL LAB MBNCAL DENTAL UD6. 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