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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - April 27, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta Monday, April 17, THC IE1HMIDGE HERAID 11 Research Grants To University More Than For 1970-71 More than in iNV.ional Research Council, Canada de- partment of agriculture and otter research grants have been awarded to University of Lethbridge faculty for 19IO-1971. Dr. E. B. Wagenaar, profess- or of biological sciences, has received or will share in grants totalling This includes for purchase of an auto- spectro photometer system to be usecl in a research project studying plant cell division, and polarization of chromosomes prior to cell division. His research has been basic- ally concerned with mitosis, cold adaptation in plants and the cylogenetic basis of poly- poid speciation. Dr. Wagcnaar has also re- teived a grant to em play two post doctoral re searchers to assist him in this project. The researchers, one from Edmonton and one frorc the University of California al Berkeley, are specialists in bio- chenrcal and electron .micro- scope analysis of cells. Dr. Wagenaar will cooperate with Dr. Allen Roberts of the -elhbriiige Research Station, in an electron microscope study of cold hardened cereal crops. The Study mil be financed hrough a av.-ard from .he Canada department of agri- culture. Dr. Job Kuijt, professor of Biological sciences, has re- ceived a NRC grant for two inter-related studies of structure and syslematics of angiosperms. His work will in- volve general research on para- sitic flowering plasU concen- trating to some extent in a study of southern Alberta plants. Dr. Kazuo Nakamitra, assist- ant 'professor of biological sciences, has received a NRC grant to assist his re- search in the investigation of the genetic mechanisms con- trolling the transport of amino acids and vitamins through va- rious cell membranes. search will also be carried out to study susceptibility of green algae to viruses, based on. a technique used to investigate bacterial viruses. Dr. Paul Lewis, assistant professor of biological sciences, received a grant for a continuation of studies started last year involving par- asites of terrestrial mollusks in- cluding snails and slugs in southern Alberta. He also re- ceived a grant from the University of Alberta Boreal for the start of a simi- lar program in the north, in- volving specimen collection in the Hay River, Yellowknife, Fort Smith acd Fort Simpson areas. He will be assisted through- out the summer by Ken Mack, a student majoring in biology. Dr. A. G. Miller, assistant professor of psychology, has re- ceived a NRC grant for a summer study of territorial ag- gression, and breeding and courtship rituals of various spe- cies of Eunfish, which will be collected in Saskatchewan' and Montana. Dr. Miller will be assisted by students Susie Khan and Doug Patching. Dr. L. A. Delude, assistant professor of psychology, has re- ceived a giant, to be con- tinued in equal amount for three to assist in a study of the applicability of clinica" treatment procedures related to the development and control o fear. Students will be involve! in several phuses of the project Dr. L. G. professor of 'hemislry, hac received an 000 NRC grant continuing in equal amount for three years to support his research in chemi- cal thermodynamics. He will be assisted by Dr. Earl Woolley, chemistry depart- ment research associate, and students Richard Wilton, Jonald Hurkot, John. Travers, Vamamoto and Jay Toncplcins. Research carried out by the same group recently has led to a new method for .investigation of ways in which certain class- es of molecules stick together when in solution, involving spe- cial heat measurements. Dr. C. 0. Bender, assistant professor of has been awarded a year for the nest three years by I he NRC for work in mechanistic organic photochemistry', involv- ing plant growth by sunlamps He will be assisted by students Lyle Miller, Allen Herbst and Jim Elder. Dr. Douglas Dolman, assist ant professor of chemistry, has been awarded a continuing grant of per year for study of the reaction of an ack with a base one of the fun- damental processes in chemis try- He will be assisted by slu dents Don Bengstoo and Gerr> Newall. 'vlihw.sV TWO-MAN ART SHOW Forty-five pointings by Don Froche and A. C. Leighton induding'thH watercolor scene, Foothills Farm, of the rolling plains near Calgary, are now on display at the Gainsborough Art Slfdio. Ths scene, by Mr. Leighton is one of 22 by the artist. Mr. Leighton, who died in 1966, had considerable fame in his native England before commissions for the Canadian Pacific Railway in 1925 led him to settle in Canada. Mr. Frache, farmer car. loonist, magazine illustrator and teacher for Ihe Lethbridge Sketch Club, is well-known in southern Alberta for his depictions of farm lands and mountain areas. The exhibi- tion continues through lo May 9. Studio hours are a.m. to p.m. Monday through Saturday, with hours Wednesday, a.m. to 1 p.m. Canadian Oil -Company Has Rights On U.S. Land A Canadian based oil com- pany has successfully won the oil rights on 13 tracts of land on the Blackfeet Indian reserve at Browning, Montana. Aibermont Petroleum Inc. rf Calgary paid about for the leases. Most of the land was alloted Indian land, owned BYU Singers In Concert Wednesday The Sounds of Freedom, an internationally known singing group from. Brlgham Young University, Provo, Utah, will present a concert Wednesday in the Lethbridge Exhibition Pavilion al 8 p.m. The'group was organized in 1966 in answer to a request for a production with a theme cen tred on freedom .'The show was a success and' the' group de- cided to slay logelher. The group has appeared on the Ed Sullivan show, has pre sented a show at Disneyland, recorded an album tor MCM, and preserved concerts across the United States. The group toured the Orient this entertaining mili- tary personnel and performing at Expo '70, in Osaka, Japan. Tickels fo the event may be obtained from Doug's Music and Sports. The concert in Lclhhridge is sponsored by the Lefhbricige fourth ward of the LTJS Church, as a fund-raising project for the church's new Lethbridge Stake centre. julright by individuals. The rest was tribua! land. In the case of alloted land, he money goes to the person owning the land. All money Vom tribual land leases goes nto a tribual fund. A total.of was paid o the Lribual fund while aUoted eases brought to in- dividual owners.' The average bid for tribal land was acre and for alloted land S8.39.-... v the total acreage bid on was acres. The Indian agency at Brown- ing has announced further tracts of land involving acfss are open. Involved are '85 tracts of tribal land and one allotment of 320 acres. The land is in the Mountain Front area, extending up to the Canadian border. There are acres of land in the reserve, of which is tribal. Bids on the latest ti ads open for oil leases close April 29. ACE BUILDING SUPPLIES IYLE DAVIS Manager Wfe Grain Quota The Canadian wheat board has announced a two-bushel grain quota, effective immedia- tely, 5l Enchant, Scandia and Foremost. tXTOA tVWY SHOE REPAIR MIKE HANZEL 317-7tti STRHT SOUTH HI.POCKETS MY NCWWAPERB0V MAY HAV8 TO MAKE A COLLECTION CALL- KCAU4C or THIS Chilly Days forecast Soutticm Alberta won't see pring type weather for the ext few days according lo Ihe ealherman, who has pre- icted cloud and snow flurries fonday and Teusday. The unsettled weather is a esult of a low pressure system Ihe northern U.S., which, ith a counter clockwise circu- alion. is drawing cold air down rom the north. The high: forecast for Lelh- ridge Monday was 40 degrees, with an expected overnight low of 30 degrees. The same read- ngs are expected for to- morrow. Winds should be light. EFFECTIVE APRIL 27th THROUGH MAY 8th Prefinished PLYWOODS FLAX SALE PRICE j.58 T HUNTSMAN WAINUT SAIE PRICE iheet TAFFY SAIE PRICi Sheet MISMATCHED VARITONE WALNUTS SALE PRICE ,59 sheet White only ond SALE PRICE 13! ft iallon UF 'a or 75t a quart off suggested retail price on colorful INTtRIDR AND EXTERIOR FINISHES ADD BEAUTY, PROTECTION, AND VALUE TO YOUR HOME WHEELBARROWS For garden uit SALE PWCE BUSINESS JOTTINGS Prehuilt Industries Ud. o( has been given the construction contract for 165 building sections at Shell Cana- da Lld.'s Waterlon gas pro- cessing plant near Pincher Zreck. The camp will provide living :acililies, recreation halls and officies for about' 800 workers during the expansion of the plant. The prcbuill camp is expccl- cd lo be established by May 15th of this year. HIGH IN AIR Old Faithful geyser in Yellow- stone National Park spurls near-boiling water 120 lo 170 feet in the air. 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For your fireplace requirements see our selection of varied colors and textures of brick, HARDBOARD WOQDGRAIN 25 different woodgroins to choose from SALE PRICES a START AS LOW AS M PER SHEET _ WE HAVE All THE HARDWARE FOR THE DO-IT-YOURSELFER m Corntr of Sth Avenue and 24th StrMt North 328-7084, 328-8644 ;