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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - April 23, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta FLASH SMALLPOX VACCINATION now required for to Britain also visitors to Europe in transit through London Airport. This bulletin courtesy of ART WILLIAMS TRAVEL CENTRE VILLAGE MALL PHONE 328-3201 The Lethbridge Herald SECOND SECTION Lethbridge, Alberta, Monday, April 23, 1973 PAGES 13 TO 24 LETHBRIDGE OFFICE FURNITURE LTD Lower Level 7th Street Shopping Mall Lethbridge, Alberta Phone (403) 328-7411 CHAIRS The city Briefly Speaking Local scientists at convention Two scientists at the Lethbridge Research Station will make presentations at the annual convention of the Alfalfa Processors Co-op As- sociation in Edmonton Tues- day and Wednesday. Crop entomologist Dr. Gor- don Hofobs will discuss alfalfa seed production while alfalfa breeder Dr. Mike Hsnna will participate on a panel discus- sion. Along with Dr. Hanna on the panel to discuss the pro- auction and consumption of alfalfa will be Larry Gareau, supervisor of forage crops for the Alberta Department of Agriculture, and Dr. Gary Mathison, animal nutrition- ist at the University of Al- berta. Representatives of the American Dehydrators Asso- ciation and the California Alfalfa Association will dis- cuss the U.S. work in the industry. Dr. Glen Purnell, deputy minister of agriculture in Alberta, will discuss the quality, quantity and varie- ty of alfalfa needed. Wednesday, alfalfa's role in the feedlot, on the dom- estic and export market and an international view of the product will be highlighted LCC course begins today A six-week program cover- ing operation of motor grad- ers began today at the Leth- bridge Community College. Instructor Bill Jortner of Spring Coulee will provide, students with a basic knowl- edge of heavy duty equip- ment, safety, grader practice and on-the-job experience. Students in the program, are sponsored by Canada Manpower and the Alberta Vocational Training Pro- gram. Art on display at U of L Paintings and ceramics of two local artists will be on display until May 6 at tae University of Lethbridge art gallery. Featured are the works of U of L art professor Herb of of Hicks and the ceramics John Ikeda, a graduate the local university. The gallery is open from 9 a.m. to p.m. weekdays and 1 p.m. to 5 p.m. Sundays There is no admission charge for the display. Food co-op dormant A food co-operative started in the city last fall will be dormant for the next few months, at least until the fall semester at the University of Lethbridge. John Mdnnis, spokesman for the remaining 16 members of the Off-campus Resident's Society, said there likely won't be any food purchases made by the-co-op until next fall. Most of the members are university students and have too many other commitments now to spend the time a co-op requires, Mr. Mclnnis said. The group tried to involve people from the community in the co-op, but found com- munication too difficult, he said. "We weren't getting that good a deal on food costs from local wholesalers any- Mr. added. The co-op originally had 50 members. BRIAN WOODCOCK photo Moment of truth The moment of truth arrives in this ageless scenario another three pounder during a fishing expedition on the as a lucky angler hauls another fish out of the water. Oldman over Jhe weekend. John Czaga, 22, of 2127 Palm Rd.r caught this pike and Summer '73 program Alberta gets one-tenth slice Driving course scheduled A course in defensive driv- ing has been scheduled to begin May 7 at the Leth- bridge Community College. Sponsored by the Alberta Safety Council, in conjunc- tion with LCC's faculty of continuing education, the program will run four Mon- day evenings. instructor Gordon Sheen will discuss several defen- FACTS of LIFE fo'HWWTHc THREE GOLDEN BAILS ON PAWN SHOPS MEAN-? THEY KCIttOFRCM THE. THE MEOICU USED THE STMBoi IN THEIR PAWNBROKER PROFESSION. And here's another fact you realize. You ccn time and expenses with the purchase of a 3M PHOTO COPIER and suplies from SOUTHERN STATIONERS LTD. 316 7th Street South Phone 328-2301 sive driving topics, including the two-car crash, alcohol and drugs in relation to driving, pedestrian and bi- cycle safety. The course is highly rated by the RCMP, Lethbridge City Police and the Alberta government. Persons who successfully complete the class can apply for removal cf at least two demerit points from their driving record. Course times and program information can be obtained from the school of continuing education at LCC. Artificial flowers will he removed Artificial flowers will be removed from the Leth- bridge Cemetery May 1. According to the city cemetery bylaw no artificial flowers may be placed in the cemetery between May 1 and Sept 30, and artificial flower arrangements re- maining in the cemetery af- ter May 1 will be collected for disposaL AKROYD'S PLUMBING, HEATING AND GASFITTING 24-HOUR SERVICE WORK New Installations 328-7106 Auction Block 2508- 2 Ave. North, Uthbridge Watch For The Complete Listing Of Many Fine Hems for Tuesday's Sale In TUESDAY'S ISSUE Of The Uthbridge Herald For Further Information Call THE AUCTION BLOCK Auctioneer: John Berezcry 903 Alberta will get about a 10 per cent slice of the federal government's million Summer '73 program design- ed to provide commun- ity service jobs for young Canadians during the sum- mer holidays. The program, besides offer- ing the OFY project, provides funding for travel, language training and athletic bursar- ies, says a government news release. About 10 government hos- tels will open in Alberta this summer, offering accommo- dation at 50 cents a night to young travellers. Last year there were 000 admissions in 121 hostels across Canada with informa- tion and federal services be- ing made available in 41 ur- ban centres. Young people can obtain information on hostel jobs and services through Canada Manpower. Manpower Centres for stu- dents last year placed 75 per cent of all students seeking jobs through Manpower. Working under the name of Operalian Placement, the cen- tres are staffed mainly by senior university and college students who counselled job applicants and canvassed in- dustry for job openings. In addition to an expanded summer camp program for cadets and an increased sum- mer reserve program, ths De- partment of National Defence, will hire 2.500 summer employees at defence estab- lishments, will also employ 2.609 students in a citizenship and connnuniSy assistance program. Pay will be S6B.50 a week for eighl weeks. Canada Man- power wil] refer job appli- cants to military hiring auth- orities. Projects on the non-medical use of drugs v.ill give employ- ment to about 300 students 60 in each of Canada's five re- gions. Only about 100 of the 307 bursaries for second langu- age training available to post- secondary students in Alber- ta have been applied for so far. The program has been expanded by openings ever the 3.500 available last year in the country, with a total budget of million. Applications in Alberta for this project are to be made to Marrinier, provincial co- ordinator at the curriculum branch of the department of education in Edmonton. The state secretary's de- partment has budgeted 000 for expansion of its on- going travel and exchange programs. This will allow for an additional 5.500 young tra- vellers, preference being given to those from low- income areas to those geo- graphically isolated or physi- cally handicapped. Applica- tions are to be made to Bob Wray at the department's re- gional office in Edmonton. The department of national health and welfare is offering 634 scholarships worth a total of to help students with high level athletic ability maintain and improve skill instead of having to ssek other summer employment. Applications are to bp made to the department through Sports Canada in Ottawa. OFY largest project Opportunities for Youth '73 v.ill work at its primary goal Oi more community involve- ment this year by increasing the establishment of local ad- visory committees. OFY will again be the larg- est project of the federal government's Summer '73 program and will offer 33.834 jobs. An evaluation of OFY '72 showed that improvements needed to be made in the se- lection process and that there was a need to clarify and strengthen community in- volvement in OFC, officials EEV. The purpose of the in- creased advisory committees is to assure that the projects are based on real community needs. priorities and available resources. Ideally, the committees should include young people, established organizations, pro- vincial officials and represen- Red Deer briefing to discuss exporting t? lives from groups often identified as targets of OFL projects senior citizens or the physically handicapped. Members of the Lethbridge OFY advisory committee are Jim MacNeil, supervisor of siudent services. Lethbridge Community College; Bud Belle, priority employment program, student counsellor, Lethbridge YMCA: Bob Barl- lett. director of community services department. City of Lethbridge; Judy Burgess, di- rector of information ser- vices, Lethbridge birth con- trol centre: and Scott non, department of youth recreation. Lethbridge. AIR CONDITION NOW with ROUND ONE Carrier AlCON REFRIGERATION tTD. FURNACES, SHEET METAl and HEATING, AIR CONDITIONING 2314 43 St. S. Ph. 327-5816 Livestock and semen ex- port marketing is the topic of a special briefing session at the Capri Motor Hotel in Red Deer Wednesday. Members of the provincial department of agriculture .Tip Clarke, assistant deputy minister, Vic Jansscn. com- modity officer, and Harry Margrave marketing com- missioner will discuss mar- keting and potential markets. A panel dealing vith the missing links in the markrt- ing chain will highlight the afternoon session. W. H. T. Mead, director dt the animal industris divi- sion of tne department win chair the panel consisting of Doug Blair, general manag- es of Western Breeders Ser- vice in Calgary, John Copi- Mwrne, president of the Al- berta HolsSein Association, Al Curtin, export marketing officer for the marketing di- vision of the department, John Hay, general manager of Albeda Hereford Sales. Tom Jacobs, president of Ihe Alberta Provincial Swine Breeders Association and James, editor of the Charolais Banner. FOR YOUR WEDDING TEMPLE-------INVITATIONS PHOTO NAPWNS Whites Rower ft Wwna 223-2552 Gift Shop TABES BERGMAN'S HOOK COVERINGS Custom Installations Ph. 328-0372 2716 12 Ave. S. Opei< Thun., Fri. till 9 p.m. E. S. P. FOX Certified Dental Mechanic FOX (left.) DENTAL LAB LTD. 304 Medico! Dental BUf. Phone WATCH AND WAIT FOR SHELDON'S PROMOTION SALE 1 DAY ONLY THURS., APRIL 26th 516 3rd Ave. Next to Bonk of Montreal Claresholm youth of 14 fatalities A 17-year-old Claresholm youth killed in a single-ve- hicle accident near Stavely Friday morning is among at least 14 persons who died in accidents across the Prairies during the extended Easter weekend. John Fred Acorn died when the vehicle hs was driving left a district road and rolled eight miles west of Stavely. He was the lone occupant of the vehicle. A Canadian Press survey from 6 p.m. Thursday to midnight Sunday showed eight traffic fatalities and one fire--dsath in Alberta, three traffic fatalities in Sas- katchewan, and two traffic deaths in Manitoba. A two-car collision six miles west of Brooks killed two Duchess, Alberta, sisters and injured six others. Twelve-year-old Peggy Lee Duby and her eight-year-old sister, Patricia Charlene, died when the car in which they were riding, driven by their father, Forrest, 36, colli- ded with another vehicle westbound on Highway 1, driven by Ann Dales Robin- son, 22, of Leamington, Ont. Brooks Coroner Dr. John O'Callaghan will not order an inquest, RCMP say. A year old Fairview man, Jerrold Sheldon Paul, died early Sunday when the car he was driving left a highway and landed in a dug- out 14 miles south of Fair- view. Kim Jensen. 15, of Calgary, was killed Saturday when he was struck by a car whils riding a bicycle in northwest Calgary. Sixty year old Florence Louise Johnson, of Gwynne. AHa., was killed Saturday in a head-on collision on High- way 21. at New Norway, about 50 miles southwest of Edmonton. A 20-year-old Fatter, Alta., man. Marcel Adrien Nicolet, died Saturday when his car overturned on a gravel road near Falher in the Peace River area. Gerald Glatz, 30. of Ed- monton, died in hospital Sat- urday from injuriss suffered in a two-car collision in the city Thursday night. And Louise Nahachick, 63, was killed Friday when fira swept through her home in the tiny northern settlement of Atikameg. Alberta. In Saskatchewan, Richard McGill, 20, of Prince Albert, Was killed Saturday night when his car left Highway 11 near Rosthern. John Neuberger, 60, of Weyburn, was killed in a collision 20 miles west of Swift Currant Fri- day. And an 81-year-old Sas- katoon man, Joseph Kiland. died Friday in a two-car col- lision south of Saskatoon. City woman injured in collision A Lethbridge woman is in satisfactory condition today in Lethbridge Municipal Hos- pital following an intersec- tion collision Sunday after- noon. Gloria Sumption, of 22SC North Mayor Magrath Dirve, was a passenger in a vehicle southbound on 9th St. S., driven by Ronald Mutch, 20, of 634 9th St. S. At the corner of 9th St. and 8th Ave., the Mutch vehicle was in collision with a west- bound car driven by James R. Shields, 25, of Raymond. Damage to the vehicles totals about CLIFF BLACK, Certified Dental Mechanic BLACK DENTAL LAEfl MfDICAl DENTAL B1DG. lower Level PHONE 377-2822 SUPER SPECIAL! DAVOS 24 piece and 42 piece Stainless Steel FLATWARE SETS Subtle shading dramatizes the SpanlsT) styling of our "Davos" flatware. Complete service for 6 or 8 includes knives, dessert spoons and teaspoon. In own gift box. Dishwasher safe. Specially priced at Call Housewares 327-5767 DOWNTOWN CANADA'S FINEST COLD FUR STORAGE Call for Rapid Pick-up CANADIAN FURRIERS Paramount Theatre Building FEAP- IS THE WORST ENEMY OF HEALTH Fear can actually make an illness even worse and sometimes fear of being sick can even bring an illness on. There have been many instances of people suffering greatly from something that start- ed as ah imagined sickness. The first step in overcoming fear is in getting regular health check-ups. The next is to see your physician at the first symptoms of an illness. Then, follow his advice and take the medicines he pre- Our drug stocks are complete and we call dispense any physician's prescriptions. ROD and GEORGE Sav: Protect children dtstord all medication or household product ff not labelled. Destroy all old medicines and do not give Jo another per- son a favor. FREE CITY WIDE DEltvm DRAFFIN'S DISPENSARY AND DOWNTOWN FREE CITY WIDE DEUVESY GEORGE RODNEY Hoio Medical 40) 5th St. S. 601 6th Ave. S, Delivery Coll 328-6133 Call ;