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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - April 15, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta FLASH! Now and reduced student forai now available maximum ago 25 For further information contact ART WILLIAMS TRAVEL CENTRE VILLAGE MALI PHONE 328-3201 The Lethbridge Herald SECOND SECTION Letlibridge, Alberta, Saturday, April 15, 1972 PAGES 15 TO 26 NOW IN OUR NEW LOCATION CECIL OXENBURY DISPENSING OPTICIANS LTD. 101 PROFESSIONAL BLDG. 740 4lh AVE. S. LETHBRIDGE, ALBERTA Summer is coming. Bo ready with a pair of Pmcriplion SunglaslCf, Ronning discusses old Chinas By JOU MA i Herald Staff Writer Had it nol been for the Kor- ean war, Canada would have recognized the People's Renvib- lic of China 20 years earlier, Dr, Ctiestcr A. Ronning, form- er charge d'affaires in Nanking said Friday night. Dr. Honnine, who retired from diplomatic service in after a long and distinguished foreign office career that also saw him as ambassador to Norway and high commissioner to India, was speaking on Mao's New Men at Ihe University of Letbbridgc. "On January 25, 1950, the day I received instruction to fi- nalize the exchange ol diplo- matic relations, the Korean war broke Dr. Ronning told 170 persons attending the fiftli and last lecutre in the China lecture series. Born in Fancheng, Hupch, China, Dec. 13, 1891 to a mis- sionary family of Norwegian descent, Dr. Ronning was edu- cated at the University of Min- nesota, the University of Al- bert and in China. A resident of Camrose now, he was a former MLA and taught F.t schools in Alberta and in China. A delegate to Ihe Korean conference in Geneva, Dr. Ron- ning, one of the recipients of honorary doctorates at the U of L spring convocation, re- vealed that Canada asserted presure on the United States Willie Dixoii concert Wednesday Willie Dixon and the Chicago All Stars will give a concert and dance of modern blues Wed- nesday at the Exhibition Pa- vilion as part of an eight city Western Canada tour. Travelling with them are High Flying Bird, a rising west coast group. The lour is sponsored by Earth Breeze, the same com- pany that brought John Lee Hooker to Lethbridge on a simi- lar tour. Dixon's songs Spoonful, Lit- tle Red Booster, Seventh Son, Ain't Superstitious have been recorded by artists such as Cream, John Hammond, Rod Stewart, Eric Clapton, Johnny Rivers and Ten Years After. Tickets arc available at Leis- ter's and Mnsicland. MOVING? nlo signing the peace treaty. Dr. Ronning did not Ro into details of his role in ending the Korean war, adding ihat lie is currently writing a hook of his career. Dr. Ronning said Chairman Mao Tsc-UinK has listed eight qualifications for his new men, including cultivating good ha- bits in the interest of the peo- ple, good education, willing- ness to labor, self-reliance and making sacrifices for the na- tion. One of the most respected heroes in China is Dr. Nor- ..an Bethnne, a Candian medi- cal doctor who died in China treating the wounded during the Sino-Japanese War, Dr. lionning said. Chairman Mao lias written an essay on Dr. Norman Be- thune, lecturing the Chinese to learn Dr. Bethune's spirit of proletarian internationalism. In the two-hour lecture, Dr. Ronning traced the cause of the cultural revolution to the root- ing of Chinese civilization in agriculture. He saitl Mr. Mao wisely based China's commu- nist revolution in the peasants, and not in the proletariat as the European communists did. Earlier in the day, Dr. Ron- ning gave a 50-minute informal question and answer session with U of L students, and a a -iO-minute Interview to The Heralit. On the future of Taiwan, Dr. Ronning speculated on the pos- sibility of Taiwan's becoming an autonomous province of Chi- na, retaining the management of its domestic affairs while Peking looks after its foreign affairs and defence. President Nixon did the right thing in reversing the U.S. China policy by his going to Peking, Dr. Ronning said. U students elect executive The new executive of the re- cently elected Students' Soci- ety Council at the University oi Lethbridge lias been named. Mrs. Jesse Snow of Milk River has been elected chair- man of the council; Richard Millar is vice president in charge of finance; Frank Zan- oni will serve as external co- ordinator while Brian Aman, Brian Francis and Helga Pep- neck make up the internal af- fairs committee. The six-member council wit serve a one-year term. AGENTS FOR ALLIED VAN LINES DENTAL CHECK Have your dentist check for unusual conditions one of the Seven Safeguards against can- cer which have been developer by the Canadian Cancer Society, CUFF BLACK, Cerlified Denial Mechanic BLACK DENTAL LAB lower Level MEDICAL DENTAL BLDG, PHONE 327-2822 HUMIDIFIERS AND FURNACE AND REFRIGERATION SERVICE Hill Ltd. 1262 2nd Ave. S. Phono 328-3388 ORIGINAL Oil PAINTINGS CUSTOM FRAMING Fine quality material at Fow, low prices HOUSE OF FINE ART 409-5 St. South Phono 328-1314 3rd door north of Greyhound Bus Depot i Slore Hours: j Mon., Tues., and Sot. 9 a.m. lo j p.m, Thurs. and Fri. 9 n.m ,lo 9 p.m. FOR PORTRAITS THAT ARE Writing-on-Stone NWMP barracks may be rebuilt By GIIEG MclNTYIlIi Herald Staff Writer EDMONTON Chances ore ROCK! the remahis of the North West Mounted Police barracks at Wriling-on-Stono Provincial Park will be rebuilt as part of 10 nCMP centennial celebra- ons in 1974. Allan War rack, minister ol ands and forests, responsible ir parks, described it as a great idea." Dr. Warrack said the cost rauld be a "minor cousidera- on" and promised to press (or be project. Horst Schmul, minister of ulture, youth and recreation aid staff have already start BRIEF INTERUIDE Two students at the University of Lethbridge take advantage of a break between classes for a quiet chat on the platonic couches in the main foyer of the west side campus. The couches are used frequently as a place for serious-mind- ed students to discuss political, social and university issues or, just things. Ed Finlay Photo Big teacher education need is for more co-operation By RON CALmVFI.L ilcrald Staff Writer There must he increased co- operation among all groups in- volved in teacher education if the quality of teachers is lo improve, said Dr. E. .K Haw- kesworth, deputy minister of education m Lotbbridge Fri- day night. "It should be reasonable to state that co-operative action is highly desirable, if not es- sential. "In fact, T would maintain that without it, we will not be able to move from our present position for at least a decade." Dr. H awkcsworth said there is a noticeable polarization of positions in both the Alberta Teachers' Association and the Alberta School Trustee's Asso- ciation which could be detri- mental to teacher education. He made the comments in an address to a conference at the University of Lethbridge aimed at bringing the four major groups involved in teacher edu- cation the ATA, the ASTA, the University and the govern- ment together to determine how they can best join forces to improve the quality of teach- er education. Dr. Hawkesworth said a ba- sic characteristic of a modern educator is that f'this person is future oriented. "This person has well devel- oped abilities in the human re- lations and personal interac- tion skills. He fosters open- mindedness, creative thinking, adaptability and resourceful- ness in his students. "He is looking toward the fu- ture rather than the past or even the present." Dr. Hawkesworth said there seems to be growing emphasis Palm Dairies Ltd. may buy out Purity on more practical training for prospective teachers. A multitude of plans are being considered for changing this aspect of teacher educa tion, he said, including a fill year of teacher internship in a classroom situation before per manent certification is granted Fie warned that any move improve the quality of teachers is going to cost money. 'There is little doubt that ex pandecl field experience pro grams would mean an expand ed he said. "Also its going to cost yo' more to pay for these bette teachers after you have pro duced them." Dr. Hawkesworth said th question of whether more prac ttcal training will produce fu In re-oriented teachers is "cru ciaJ." About 40 educators fror throughout southern Albert. are attending (he conference a the U of L. It is sponsored b; the Alberta Teachers' Associa tion and the University of bridge education faculty. The receiver of property and assets of Purily Dairy Co-op Limited will ask the courts April 2f> for permission to sell those assets [o Palm Dairies Achievers meet Sunday Members ot the Lethbridge Junior Achievement Association will host 84 Calgary delegates at a soulhern Alberta JA con- ference Sunday at Ihe L e I h- bridge Community College. Approximately 30 Lethbridge Achievers will attend Hie cnn- ferencc. where workshops will he held on management, fi- nance, production and sales. Tile workshops wilt end at 5 p.m., with a dance to follow. This conference marks the conclusion of Junior Achieve- ment Week and the last con- ference before liquidation of thn five JA companies 1 n L e t h- hridge, May Junior Achievement will be- gin (he new vear in the early fall. Ltd. for plus Ihe market price of usable inven- tories. Purity Dairies went into re- ceivership to the Alberta Trea- sury Branches Dec. 17 last year. The company owes of secured and unsecured credi- tors. Officials of Purity and Palm Dairies were unavailable for comment. The sale has rot been com- pleted, nor is it guaranteed. The Alberta Supreme Court in Kdmonton will decide. ELIMINATED Deaths from cancer of Iho cervix could almost be elimin- ated if all women bad a Pap test at regular intervals. The Pap test is a simple, painless examination which can be done in a doctor's office, according to the Canadian Cancer Society, whose campaign slogan is "Can- cer can be beaten." ROOFING C A SHEET METAL LTD. T709 2 Ave. S. Ph. 328-5973 Some cat-collars dangerous The Lethbridge and Disfnc Humane Society would like t bring lo [lie attention of peep] who buy collars for their cat that cat collars without on clastic in them are being sol in Lethbridge stores and that these collars are dangerous lo the animals in that they can easily strangle them. The only safe collar for a cat is one which is composed wholly or in part of elastic. ed collecting data on the origi' nal structure and its historical significance. The barracks wore built In 1899 on the south hank of the Milk Iliver at the mouth of po- lice coulee, but destroyed by fire in 191G. The one-storey fort was built of eottomvood logs joined with plaster. The compound consist- ed of the barracks, a black- smith .shop, storehouse, barn and corral. All that remains is the cel- lar and an old shaft and a watering trough for horses. The barn, however, has be on moved five miles south and re- stored. Doug Miller fSC-Taber- GovL should take cemeteries over The Herald Legislature Bureau EDMONTON Government liould take over or at least uarantee the operation of emeteries in Alberta, says Dirk Gruenwald iridge Mr. Gruenwald said that pri- operators do not provide he continuity necessary in this ype of business. Mr. Gruenwald asked in the egislalure what protection the public has of the "perpetual care" of cemeteries, if the op- erator runs into financial diffi- culties and cannot continue. Merv Leitch, the attorney jencral, said the Cemeteries Act requires cemetery opera- ors to put into a trust fund an amount of money from the sale of every plot. This fund is to meet such emergencies. Mr. Gruenwakd asked if the cemetery operator didn't follow :he law or if the trust fund didn't have enough money, would the government step in to ensure that the operation continues. Mr. Letich replied "that Is a question we would have to an- swer should that occasion ever arise." Outside the House, Mr. Gruenwald said churches or municipalities or some perma- nent organization, other than private enterprizc, should only he allowed to operate ceme- teries. Warner) suggested Ihc schema lo the government. He said a foot bridge will have to he built over llrj Milk River to con- nect the site with a road on the north bank. If he government puts the project in next year's budget, work would start in summer 1973 said Dr. Warrack. i The lands and forests minis- ter sent a memo to the minis- ter of culture suggesting they together press to include the barracks restoration with the tolal federal-provincial RCMP celebrations program for 1973- 74. The NWMP forerunners of Hie KCMP patrolled the Can- ada-United States border, dis- tributed mail to the settlers and kept a check on the ille- gal liquor and smuggling trade Tom the early fort. However, he major job of he detachment in the late 19th century was to patrol to pre- vent cattle rustling There is an 1897 photograph of the barracks in a booklet on Writing-On-Stone park avail- able from the parks branch. The provincial park for Indian slories called jnctographs scribed on rocks, s 20 miles east of the Coutts- Lethbridge highway on the Milk River. These are April A spring snowstorm has caught up with the annual Hike for Tikes again. The original walk had to be cancelled on Good Friday due to heavy snow. Shortly after the youngsters began the walk this morning, the snow started to fall again. However, the weatherman said it shouldn't last long and that sunshine should fall on the hiking tikers this afternoon. The temperature today is ex- pected to reach a high of 50 to 55 with winds gusty to 60 m.p.li. The low overnight will drop to 30 degrees. Sunday should be sunny and relatively warm with tempera- tures again in the 50s. But, there will also be gusty out of [tie west. Wonder w hat April snow showers tiring in May? George Broivn new CJOC boss George Brown, sales man- ager of CFAC television in Cal- gary, will be replacing the present CJOC radio and tele- vision manager, Jolin McColl, starting May 1. Mr. Brown, who is originally from Lethbridge, began his career with CJOC radio as an announcer in 1938. In 1952, Mr. Brown started working with CFAC radio in Calgary, and is now working with both CFAC radio and tele- vision. Meanwhile, Mr. McColl, who has been manager of CJOC radio since 1064 and manager of CJOC-TV since 1968, will be the new manager .'or CFAC radio. Both CJOC and CFAC are owned by Selkirk Holdings Ltd ART DIETRICH DENTURE CLINIC DENTAL MECHANIC Schwartz Bldg. 222 5lh SI. S. Phone 328-4095 jo 3'3 06 4OJ Xa eas anpA Joj jsaq Jo.f jng 'japap aq oj oipja (ou op AlNVSaVM 30Vb3AOD SHiNOW nru Q 7 LETHBRIDGE KAWASAKI Hnrdieville Road, 13lh Street North Phone 327-6117 McKillop minister appointed Rev. Biake Anderson has been appointed minister of Me- Killop United Church in Leth- bridge, commencing July 1. He will replace Florence Wilk- inson, who has been serving as interim minister since Jan, 1. Mr. Anderson was originally from Edmonton, and completed his undergraduate education at the University of Alberta. His last pastoral charge was in Vau- derhoof, B.C He started gradu- ate study at Princeton Univer- sity, where he received his mas- ters degree. He is currently completing his doct orate at Richmond Theolog leal Sem- inary in Richmond, Virginia. Anglo Distributors SERVICE CENTRE 419 5th Street South Phone 328-6922 NOW OPEN Government Licensed Technician Repairs to Radios, Televisions and Tape Recorders. SONY LLOYDS DUAL NORESCO WE CARRY A FULl LINE OF GENERAL ELECTRIC LAWN MOWERS 38 Inch Cut 9 1 Year and Labor Guarantee PRICED FROM ONLY Call Hardware 327-5767 DOWNTOWN Are yoLf planning a ban- qucf, wedding reception or fHisocial galhering soon? Lei us prepare and serve a delicious meal to your exact specifications. THE LOTUS BANQUET ROOM for up to 125 persons is available at all iTmej. Phono early for reservations! JUST CAU 327-0240 OR 327-297 LOTUS From Tha CPR Depot A LITTLE OUT THE ORDINARY SEE THE PROFESSIONALS AT