Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 18

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 50

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

googlemap

Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 30, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta 18 THE itTHBRIDGE HtRALD Wednesday, August 30, 1972----- Peigaiis are g closed for two Liberals wait for Erickseu The I.ethririclge Federal Lib oral Association is wailing unti association president S v e n Ericksen returns from holidays next week before setting a date Rural area Mosquito population rising Ily GREG MclNTVKK Hcrnlil Slaff Writer Mosquitoes in rural southern Alberta will lie more nuiner- ous in Die next few weeks thnn they've hecn all year, predicts Joe Shemanchuk, ex- at thu Lclhliridge llc- search Station. Eighty degree temperatures raid the availability of water spilled Irom irrigation current- ly allows the jxwky critter to grow from egg to ailult in about seven days. In cooler temperatures It lakes up to 20 days for a mos- quito to reach adulthood, he said in an interview. Before Irrigation, there were virtually no mosqmoles in southern Alberta, said Mr. Shemanchuk, who is conduct- ing a five-year study of ways to control mosquitoes in irri- gated area. The nrea was naturally very dry and any water that landcc on the ground was quickly eva porated hy the wind, lie said Mosquitoes breed among vcg elation in still water in places like drainage ditches and dentations in the ground. Without effective control forts, mosquitoes locally con- stitute a ".severe he said. Mosquitoes on, Calgary, Lcthbrldgc mid. borne other centres. In liCthbridge and a miles surrounding the city, the insecticide Malalhlon, some- times combined with fuel oil, is sprayed on bodies of stilt iVatcr. Calgary and Kdmonton spray insecticide impregnated clay pellets from airplanes. Mr. Shemanchuk declared :hal properly conducted sway- ing can lie done without harm .0 the environment. Following a public outcry about the dan- gers of DDT about five "years ago, improved spraying tech- niques were developed, lie said. DDT was replaced with Hie chemical Malnthion which breaks down into relatively harmless substances a short time after use. The Alljerta Mosquito Control Committee was set up In th4 Jcpartmonl of the environment ibout. two years It 1ms ud- vised about improved control methods and pressed for IhJ use of better techniques, said. Recently mosquito control wograms have consisted mapping out breeding ahead of spraying, eliminating wherever possible of still hod- of water, application of chemicals when young mosqui- toes hatch from eggs and care- ful avoidance of treating water Iliat does not contain mosquita larvae. "You have to realize that na control program can 100 per cent eliminate said the scientist, "but with effective program carried out in Lethhridfjc in the last fen years, mosquitoes have been "light." FROM SHOULDER TO SHOULDER Darius Enlz, holds o huge cucumber grown by his father Jacob E. Entz of tho New Elm Hulterilo Colony, south of Magrath. The cucumber is a foot long and Three inches thick. It is a straight eight variety and Mr. Entz feels it would have grown even bigger if "the youngslers hadn't gotten into the cucumber patch and picked il." It more than IVt pounds. Volunteers sought to assist refugees irritate humans ami animals. Livestock lose weight fighting them. Mosqui- toes are a potential carrier of disease. And infants frequently swell up from biles. People in the country where mosquito control programs are not conducted can combat them with screen windows, repellents and spraying of buildings and vegetation. More effective are control programs conducted in Edmon- Transients treated poorly in city By RUDY HAUGENEDER Herald Staff Wliter Lost dogs affect the cons- cience of Lelhbridge people more than Ihe miseries suffer- ed by non residents. So believer, south- ern Alberta treaty Indian who was stranded in this city for two days last week. Mickey and his 14-year-oM son hitchhiked here to: enrol the youth in school, take the youth to bis non native school term houseparents, and buy some necessary school clothes. Because "hitching" Into Lclh- bridge look longer than expect- local and temporarily homeless native hasn't yet reached the con- science of Lethbridge and is still often forced to live at the mercy of the elements; even during Uie winter months. Mickey back to tried to hitchhike Brocket but rides elation secretary Ed Hice said Ask About The NEW INVISIBLE MULTIFOCAL LENS (MULTILUX) Declared candidates for the federal Liberal nod so far are The following day he found lawyer John Boras, the party standardbcarer at the last elec- himself broke and without any transportation homo. pound for the safety of stray Mr. Russell Is hosting a re- mals and to keep them off day at Ericksen's Family Rest- aurant to meet the public APPLIANCES DOWNTOWN CONDITIONERS 2-SPEEO 10-INCH FANS 1K SPECIAL 1 ONLY 8 INCH SPECIAL ONLY ROOM COOLERS Single Speed SPECIAL, ONLY 2 Speed SPECIAL ONLY Convenient Terms! weren't Lo be gotten. So he was stranded here until a private citizen bought bim o bus tick- et home. (Mickey's last name remains anonymous because he says his views and predicament are those erxountered by a number of But Mickey isn't bitter, Both native and non-native attitude ant! actions are responsible. However, his concern is for those stranded persons, cspec- "Hy during the winter, who are accompanied by children. The Indian affairs hranch In Lethbridge provider! him with a night's lodging and accom- modation but no transportation. An TAR official said a trans- inrtation service was once of- fered but due to abuses hy drunks the service was cut off. Evidently the incidence of .ravel assistance abuse greatly outnumbered the times it was legitimately needed. Tho city's branch of the Sal- va'.ion Army does what it can hut is hamstrung by a limited annual budget. The Sally Ann reserves most of its assistance for native peo- ple until the winter when the nccommodalion situation In- comes a matter of life and death for the transients. Even w hen mon ey for U.S. man remanded on gun count A 34 year old Bremerton, Washington man was remand- ed in custody lo Sept. 7 in Lethbridge provincial court to- day alter ho pleaded guilty lo a charge of illegal possession of a restricted and unregister- ed firearm. The sentencing of Roger Neal Cole was reserved after Judge L. W. Hudson was told other charges are pending. Cole was arrested about 5 a.m. Tuesday following a po- lice investigation which result- ed in the discovery of o .38- calibre revolver in his car parked. In a residential area of tlic city. The arrest was made jointly hy city police and ftCMP. transportation and tion is available, another problem has to be overcome. Many city overnight places refuse to accommodate any na- tive person with tiie smell of alcohol on his from one drink or many. They have encountered much diffi- culty and domage from ram- paging dninks and aren't wil- ling to risk the comfort of other overnight patrons. Even the Lethhridgc friend- ship Centre which provides day time shelter and sandwich breakfasts can't help. At pres- ent it does not have a program to directly help the stranded other than as a referral agency. Mickey hopes that one or all )f the groups combined includ- jif! tiie city, launches a proj- ect to get an overnight drop-in entre and a half-way house. As the Incidence of alcohol- sm among native and non- naUve people is increasing half-way rehabilitation centre 5 urgently needed, lie said. Tliis must te supplemented iy preventive drug and alcohol education such as the Local In- centives Program project which is administered by the Native 'riendship Society of Southern Alberta. Daly de Gagnc is trying to stir up some volunteers in Lclh- tridge to help refugees, disas- ter victims and underprivileged people. Mr. de Gagne, Oxfam reg- ional officer for Alberta, is really trying to interest people in establishing an Oxfam com- mittee in the city. Oxfam the Oxford Commit- leo for Family Relief started in England in the early IMOs to help in Greece. It later dcvclop'ed into helping refu- ges, emergency relief and de- velopment efforts all over the world. The Oxfam movement spread to Canada in 1963. Today, bo- sides the U.K. and Canadian 1 operations, Oxfam is also ac- ivc in- the United States, Bcl- ;ium and Australia. In Alberta, there are volun- ccr committees in Calgary and Edmonton which last year raw- ed more than "We feel our work can >est done by forming commit- tees in olher cities in said Mr.'de Gagne, who is work- ,ng on the formation of com mittees In Lcthbridge, Medicine WALL Downs rites on Frida CMHA names director for Funeral .scrvi c cs for 1 limn lib ridge Research Sta- lion employee .1. H. (Jack) Downs will be at 3 p.m. Fri- day at Martin Bros. Funeral CJinpcIs Memorial Chapel in North He died Monday at 71. Mr. Downs started work at Ihft re- search station, then called the Dominion Experimental Sta- tion, in October, I92fi and re- tired in June, JflCfl. Jin wn.i head technician in the poultry bnmch of thr: animal science rind workrrl many years v.ilh FJr. A, K. Palmer, RUperintenrJcnt, now retired. Mr. Downs, who is survived by his wife Owen, activn in tho nnd Di.strirt Horticultural Society, the Poul- try Producers Council, Cancer Society and for employees in the Public Kcrvico of Canada, City chorus needs as the acting executive officer the Canadian Mental Healtl Association, southern Alberta region, v.'as announced today. Mrs. Wall replaces Molly Mitchell, who joined tlic provin cial department of health an< social development in bridge Monday. Corn in Red Deer, Mrs. Wai lived in Skill and and has been a Ulhbridge resident for the past five years. She [worked for a real estate com- 'pany in nnd ns n secretary in Tfibcr. The press release announcing Mrs. Wall's appointment said thrt CMHA needs volunteers. 'One out of every three pco- siiigers New singers, particularly tenors and basses, arc required hy tho Lcthbridgo .Symphony Chorus. Rehearsals will begin Sept. ]R at B p.m. in the Bowman Arts Centre. The highlight of the season will the perform- ance of the oralorio, Kt. John Passion hy Handel with n string orchestral accompani- ment. Anyone interested In joining the chorus may contact the conductor, Walter at Thief tries to beat the heat Everyone wants an air con- ditioner when it is as hot -s it has been, but most persons them. City police are investigat- ing the Tuesday disappear- ance of an air conditioning unit from one o[ the Univer- sity of Lcthbridgo south side campus temporary buildings. An air conditioning unit one of three removed from a building for transit to the west side campus was re- ported missing by a repre- sentative of Charllon and Hill, employed to move tho sheet metal buildings. The missing unit is dcscrib- i cd as a Buffalo UFA, three- ton capacity air conditioner which weighs atoiit 300 pounds and is hlue-grcy in color. fat, Hed Deer, Camrose and Sanff. Mr. de GnRnc also announced hat Oxfam is prepared to 1st any group or organization n the planning and presenta- ion of an educational program on international affairs and de- velopment." Churches, schools and other groups interested in educating he public ahout the import- ance of international develop- ment efforts arc invited to conr tact, the Oxfam office in Cab y, r.O. Box 6CCO, Station D, or phone collect 2G1-5G19, ha said. Mr. de Gagne Eaid that Oxfam in Canada raised million in cash and goods last year. Half of it was spent on the refugees of the lidia-Pakis- ten War. U also spent about worth of goods to the vic- tims of the earthquake in Peru. "We hope that we can form a committee in 1-cliihridgc in a few he said. Funeral held- for Dr. Kaye Funeral services were held Tuesday in Saskatoon for Dr. Michael Kayo, a former Lelh- bridgo veterinarian. Dr. Kaye died suddenly Aug. 2r. in Vonda, a town northeast of Saskatoon. He was associated with tho Green Acres Animal Clinic in Ixsthbridgc, licfore moving to Saskatoon where bo (aught vet- erinary medicine at tho uni- versity. Orientation Day set for Sepl. 6 A change has been an- nounced in Die Orientation Day plans at the University of I.cth- bridgc. The U of I, Students' Society savs the date lias Ireen changed from Sept. 5 In Sept, 6. The day will highlighted by a barbeque for new students at the U of I.. STILL SEttlNG FOR LESS! STERN'S CUT-RATE FURNITURE 314 3rd Street S. Phone 327-3024 pic ill tiltt present or lives .ill lime in their psychiatric it said. 'Iho CMHA is also prepared to provide speakers on mental health for organizations in the region. "This offer includes the en- lirr l.eillibritlco region includ- ing the city of Ihc MV.ss, i'incher Crock, Fort Maclcod, CnrdsUm, Covitls, Ta- lier, Dronks and all areas in be- it said. BERGMAN OPEN Free Estimates Featuring Largo Selection of Famous Brands Commercial Hardfwist Wools Shags Semi Shags Patterned Sculptured get the best value money can buy! 7714 12lh AVE. J. Phons: Bui 328-O372 Rci. 338-1854 Sales and Installation DON BERGMAN ;