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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - December 13, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta 10 THE tETHBRIDGE HERALD Monday, December 13, 1971 out there ic a tin Hv Tl'KK don't think 1 have it'.-, lunc for a little ex- The Lethbridge Herald Special lit The left to peck my hero it is almost Chris (if the hoys got the hate thi'.-c pushups but Illil.-' on ilie spot isn't too Nice, plump, juicy turkey I hale Christmas because suspect a thing until sale. Apply Ihese li u in ;i n s are too hue and 1 h e n anyway, there's only one He's talking about fihoul nothing hut stuffing have h e a r d t h e d.-iv lo go. Oh, it's December 2-llh and i I think I just heard fcolvfs and stinting me. I'.ut I'm filing lo fool birds should still around. come in the like I'm going to make They're b thing that amazes me he moan, he's still got AfU'r nil. who uants lo b'jy the rest of these guys go four more. one good one turkey caught as.-assins: He can't mean All gul In 'In i'. they are. still going hoys were in Ihe prime Why, look at that leg. nway from that serau-h for mash like there was not a bit of meat on few more days and I've gul three of us left at that wing, nothing but should tell (hem to lay going to make it! I'm at that greedy it's too late now, (o make at the sunken chest! He's pulling all of that far think I'll lake a little there isn't enough meat CIOILS mash and siuff ill the not that exercise wore me out j on me to feed a He wants u.s all to eat just going to remain What does he mean, he'll selves right into the and 1 feel a liltle belter Well. I'm just a hit not going to lose my I Ihink I'll trot over don't want me mister. than he joke there to the skinny, just look at mo. I'll stick lo nibbling my scratch just a few I wonder where they what's the axe for? days and I'll he around for another no! I'm all they aren't going to use it for what I think they're Look at those stupid they're in the to use it for. gobbling up that fatty driven by I bet that's where is he grabbing my by If they only know what of Edmonton the Murray go in and talk to them Xot inueii time left now, Medicine Hat collided at taking me out. two more of (ith Avc. S. Boy. will I ever be glad Magralh Drive at not here you, farmer! get off this stupid Friday causing this newspaper you, greedy man! Imagine, dropping five SI. 930. There were no the you Lethbridge Herald and two ounces in two cd! HENDERSON SKATING AREA The city's parks and recreation department has fenced off an area of Hender- son take about 150 feet by feet for use by skaters this winter. Fifty wooden posts were set in Ihe ice about 50 feet apart and roped together to designate the only area of the lake the city will clear and flood for skaters. This is the first year the project has beeri 1ried. The area was opened to skaters Saturday after the snow was cleared. No flooding has been done. South Alberta is subject Natural gas-fuelled cars to be used of 10-part university program by Canadian Western Natural Gas urban centres pollution and to reduce can switch to gasoline for open highway there will probably be imposed. By JIM MAYHIE [since the fall of 1970. Under, Staff Writer i this .system the driver can sc- Ten Canadian Western Nat-1 lecl natural gas fuel for use lira! Gas Co. Ltd. vehicles in' Lethbridge will be running on natural pas next year. The Herald has learned. driving. CWNG senior vice-president Cylinders are located D. B. S'mith said in a tele- phone interview the vehicles would be equipped wilh spe- j number of vehicles under test ''considerably cial cylinders and be in opera-! for the past year and soon wiil vehicles usin, Uon by May or June. i have 40 vehicles in its city fleet A special compressor will be in Calgary converted to this located in Lelhbriilge lo (ill the! system. vehicles' cylinders. The natural gas is compress- CWNG has been pioneering ed to 2.000 pounds per square amortized Southern Alberta will come to life in an evening lecture se- ries to ba given during the spring semester at the Univer- As the use of natural gas is I switching from natural gas to sity of Lethbridgc. Mill in the experimental staqe gasoline. i Ten different lecturers will and not widely-used, there is Natural gas bums much discuss such diverse topics as no provincial 'tax. However, if I cleaner than gasoline in an In- climate, history, plants and ani- Ihe use becomes widespread. ternal combustion engine! ir.als, resources, administra- tax thereby reducing engine depos- it costs about S400 to install a conversion kit. Natural gas- has had a operated vehicles operate cheaper" than gasoline, a spo- kesman said. He could not say its and considerably increasing the life of the engine, the com- pany claims. "Experience indicates that the oil and filter need only be changed once a year and spark pings will last in excess of 50.- live problems and the future. The course, entitled Soulhem Alberta: A Regional Perspec- tive, is a non-credit program- no tests, no papers to write, no grades, no credits and is a part of the university's con- tinuing education program. Dr. Frank Jankunis, geo- j graphy professor and project! director, emphasized that it is offered as a community ser- vice and is open to everyone. how much cheaper, however. The conversion kit, which "doesn't wear out." can be j tue, is the ]ow reactjvjly over in years, he emissions on tin 000 miles. advantage of in the use of natural gas-fuel- inch, Mr. Smith said, When said, and can he switched frcrn led vehicles in Canada in the the two cylinders are filled a i one v oh i c le to another when interests of reducing air pollti-1 vehicle can travel about the originally-equipped vehicle tjon. Up lo Oft per cent of the miles. A vehicle can generally emitted by automo-. be kept running in the city on biles can lie eliminated by the one filling a day. use of n a I in' a 1 gas fuel, the company claims, ft has been operating ve- hicles on tho dual fuel svstem is sold Due U> the present scarcity of natural gas fueling stations, The need for a special com-1 Ihe estimated 3.COO vehicles in prcssor pretty well limits the Canada and the U.S. using nat- use of natural gas to fleet ve- i ural gas have a dual system hides. Mr. Smith said. n e r m i t I i n g instantaneous haust system this of the ex- Vehicles run- Singng Tree was enjoyable feast ning on natural gas will never need their muffler or exhaust system replaced during lifetime of the car." the MARGARET LUCKHUHST Staff Writer Admirers of the Anne Camp- bell choirs braved the bone- Since an engine operating on (ieep frcezc Sunday to natural gas tends to run cool- the fourth annual er than one on gasoline, on very sentation of The Singing Tree. hot days the engine operates more efficiently and because of the closed fuel system and pos- sibilitv of vapor lock is elirn- inalcd. Since natural gas in a gaseous form when enter- The liardy souls were well rewarded, for the perform- ances, held at and at 8 p.m., were warming expsri- ences in the usual high quality already of these ciloirs the carburetor the engine will start easier on cold days, the comnanv claims. The program got off to a bouncy start with a collage of Christmas melodies by the 40- voice Anne Campbell Singers. Vehieles using gasoline emit The acoustics in Ihe Yalcs are times as much carbon j exactly right for the girls' light monoxide as those using nat- ural gas. more than twice as! mysterious ability lo develop Campbell's much hydrocarbons and al- j such sound from av- most four times oxides of nitrogen. the use of natural gas much i erago throats is still a source of amazement. The more mature and highly- in vehicles is now in Canada, j traincd Toen clcK assisted by the use of propane, a byprod- violinists Shelley Hurt and Vai- uct of natural gas, has been cria noi.valll a delight in used at least 20 years v.-itli j presentation of Elgar's Natural gas tanks in trunk of gas company car. pints similar results. prcpane conversion kit The Snow. Miss Horvalli, fca- The Rev. Brian Jones Commemorative Booklet "Something to Think About" is now available at iV The Lethbridge Herald CJOC Radio PER COPY of blood Collecting blood and fighting a war have something in com-1 mon losses do not ncces- i sarily mean defeat. The Lethbridgc branch of the 1 Red Cross blood donor clinic acclaimed its 1971 efforts "snc- cessful" even though the blood j it received was less than the i blood coll'-ctcd Ibc previous! year. During 1971 the city blood donor branch hold four clinics j and collected pints of blood 45 pints less than in In a prepared state nient KIcanor K, Uolroyd, Lelhbridge Rod Cro.ss brunch secretary, said: i "The success of any under- I taking depends on the workers, 1 educational institutions, busi- i ness firms, the news media" and other individuals. I "It is gratifying lo know that the people of Ihis city and stir- j rounding area continue to rec- the valuable service that can be i.'iven through I heir I blood donations and in-service 1 Clinic work." sho said. costs about under the hood plus to for a fuel tank. Propane gives off no carlxm monoxide. Pressure in the fuel tanks is about 150 pounds per square inch. It is available at bulk stations there are four in Lethbridge. Propane costs 16.5 cents per gallon in Lelhbridge plus 17 cents provincial tax compared with 40 cents per gallon for gasoline phis the 17 cents tax. Propane works best in high compression engine.-. An A-] ignition system i.s required, an industry spokesman said. Propane, like natural gas. is used largely in fleet opera- tions. Iis use by taxi compa- nies is widespread. Also like natural gas, ita use would be more widespread if there were more outlets, both from the economical and pollu- tion standpoints. S e m i-trailer traclors have been adapted to use propane exclusively. tured artist of the event, ably accompanied by Edward Gnandt. exhibited a high de- gree of talent in lier rendition of Polish Dance, by Severn. Teen Clefs was the highlight j of tlie program, beautifully i demonstrating the reason why Ihis choir continues to win sig-; nal honors both here and I abroad. The second and lesr. formal half of the program was given j over to the Singing Tree, made up of both choirs singing fa-; mlliar carols, which eol the' audience into the Christmassy j spirit. j One hesitates to voice As one of the scheduled speakers put it, "It will give people a chance to learn more than they may already know abmit, the land in which they live." Each of tlie lectures will be about an hour in length and many of them will be illus- trated. They will be given at on Thursday evenings. Jan. 20 on tlw west campus. The registration cost is for students and those of retire- ment age, and S7 to all others. Anyone wishing to attend the course can register in advance with the university registrar or sign up the night of the first lecture. Registrants will also receive, at no additional cost, a book to be published by U of L's Unileth Press contain- ing background material for the lectures. Dr. Jankunis will deliver a talk on Urban Patterns. Other lecturers and their topics are: William J. Cousins, Tlie History of Southern Alberta; Chester B. Beaty, Surficial Geology and Resources; Future Developments; and Pful S. Upton, Regional Syn- thesis. A tenth speaker has yet to selected. All are university professors except Mr. Addcrley. director of the Oldman River Regional Planning Commission, and Mr. Kemvard, who is a research as- sistant and member of the Al- berta Human Resources Re- search Council and who has spent the past two years on ac- tive research in southern Al- berta. Toastmasters The oolitics of public speak- will be lu'ghligbted at to- day's meeting of Letb- bridge Toastmasters' Club. Bill Brown, who has held the position of Toastmasters par- liamentarian for several years, will attend to advise on any Hoy J. Fletcher. Climate; j breach of parliamentary pro- William H. Shaip, Flora and Facna; Miller, Rural j Dick'Bateman will be toast- couple of small criticisms when j Settlement; John masters a n d introduce a program of such excellence extern per an.' is so widely appreciated, but j P r o b 1 e m s; Envin Adderley, they are only minor complaints i" and perhaps should be men- j tioned. The first, and a small one is directed to the choirs, who in their desire to achieve perfec-1 (ion occasionally lose some of j their anim'Stion and vivacity, i The second complaint goes to the audience. We in Canda are j noted for being diffident j it comes to showing our apprc-! cialion fcr the performing arts. Irrigation officers named Cyril Noble of Iron Springs was selected to succeed Farrel Nelson of Raymond as el-air- speakers K'.irman H o r v a n, Jack Eccleslon, Kees Van Vllet and Paul Shewchuk. One of (ha club's features is to rotate the position of chair- man so each member gels on- the-spot training in conducting meetings. Tlie meeting is to Lake place at the Park Plaza Hotel at Sorry to say. Lethbridge dienccs arc no exc e p t ion. We're inclined to applaud po- litely when a couple of cheers and a few bravos would fit (lie occasion. Benjamin Britten's Core-! Certainly The Singing Tree mony of Carols sung by the j is a concert worth cheering. j man of the Alberta Irrigation P.m. The public is invited. Projects Association Kriday. First vice chairman is Ken Anderso.i. manager of Uia Ta- ber Irrigation District. Second vice chairman is Elwocd Sher-; man, a board member of the Eastern Irrigation District at'. Brooks. 1 Secretary treasurer for 1972 i will Jake Thiessen, manager of the St. Mary River Irriga- tion District in Lethbridge. I FRAME STYLES FROM AROUND-THE- WORLD Carpenters are unhappy wilh Unemployment Insurance Act The Alberta Provincial Coun- tion is discriminatory to ocm- I ci! of Carpenters says portions j st.rucl ion workers in that Hu'y of the new Unemployment In-j receive their vacation pay on Act are discriminatory i a percentage of their earnings.! -against Ihe working man. This is paid at termination of j In a it-team to federal LaJ .or eml. j hor Minister Bniw Wp "Before vigorously Km- Bcrkmdo the APCC a five secretary treasurer sairi: Carpenters w i s h to bring to your attention that the section of the UI Act which classifies vacation pay received at the termination of employ- ment as additional earnings. section of the act." In the UIC handbook for em-1 ploycrs it stales premium.1; :iro in lie paid on gross earnings in- eluding: lump sum vacat i o n payments, sick pay credits- or i separation pay m e n t s which j are included in the final pay-1 Just in time f or the holidayB the Beneficial "We contend that Ihis KOC- I mcnl of wages. Jct'ii-nnc Zinnia MERIE NORMAN'S FAMOUS '3 STEPS TO BEAUTY' Her own personalized cosmetics and the right slnrt lo a lifelong beauty complexion Only Gift Boxod and Wrapped Plus 7 complimentary mako-up logons MERLE NORMAN COSMETIC BOUTIQUE COLLEGE MALI 323 1525 A) It's tor holkl.iy shopping c.isli for holt- diiv iravcl PLUS cash for pifts PUJS cash for ex- penses 1'Ll'S cash jusl to have mid unjoy! It's the PLUS LOAN at Beneficial Finance..! cash for any good reason...PLUS any oilier...PLUS any oilier... Call up or conic in today! You're good for more at Kcneficial I nans up to Your loan din ho Irfe-insurrd Take up to 60 months to pny on loans over Beneficial FINANCE CO. OF CANADA CORNER 4TH AVE. 6TH ST., LETHBRIDGE (Woolworth 327-8565 OPCN CVr.NINRS RY APPOINTWTNT PHONC TOR HOURS Open Saturday until 12 noon Dec. 13 and 18 ;