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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - December 16, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta Soluidoy, Oeiembcr 16, 1572 THE UTHEPIDG! HEPAID S Man's survival depends on conservation The Voice Of One Uvc" by Kai Curry-Lindahl (William Myr- row Inc., distributed by Gerjrgt J, McLwJ, LM.J. ii Sperms'' bv Wolfgang LI Inch phoci- Ulustralion hv Krich s ml Ira- bella TyUnTk Olart Publish- Ing Company, Inc., div trihuled by J. Rarely dots o-ve have the port unity to road tv.o booV.3 published simultaneously that are cornplernenlry. Both have vrriHen fend illus- trated by vrldely recosniwvd Curry has waited 40 books about 50 scientific paptXr' He is currently in Nairobi in East Africa serving a.-; ar.d c oiserva Uonist for UN E SCO. Wolf Ul'rich is the of Dresden Zoo and has ed many exfXrditlors into vari- ous parts of the v-'orid. camera-artists, Erich ;-.rA Isa- bella are arnrmg the be-a in their fkld. CurTy-JL.ir.dshl has writ- ten a fascinating book of wide sJ2nific5r.ee or.jy pro- vidiriS a r-f threatened spirits. aho tell- ing they are d drov- ed. He echoes mv ov.-n reason- ing he emphasize? that man's ability to maintain a rich and varie-j rnsv be the key to his wn survival. Man has riii i n ation of and th'j" or.- danjEtred his quality of life aiice. Among aher things, author points o'jt tha' dsmsse caused by dams is arxl generally irrepaira'ole. So far we have never figured such damage into the of their conduction. Time after time throughout the o! his hie points from cause or ar-other hs.i to rnan damage that 15 gen- erally of a very drastic nature. 1x4 Them Live should be read first, and then the reader should pr with iu companion Ullrich bk'nd.s Ms writing with the. effective illustrative genius of Tylineks to produce a hook thst is beautiful apart from be- ing mocit ft ii. a fcigral re- minding IK that many rsre, strange and bes'j'Jful creatures may never be seen by future generations. Vi'ithin recorded history rnammah and bird i-jxjrjits have from the- earth. Today. the Jntfirti aliens! Urion for Conservation of Nature lists 12 ol hirds ajiri 2% kinds of rnamrriajs a'a currently in danger of lir.akjn. Tnere aro 1W addition- al species of birds ar.d insrn- mah that can be regarded as scarce and >Jow v.ill it be bfrfoTt' jfxns this group? This de- pend on how be 'oegins tn care enough about the future to change of going. prA-tographic of tfiis bwk b reproduced in color and six] .Some of phonos v o been taken in an d many in the v.ild. The tcript is detailed and very accurate as well as being entertaining. It is a nature stu- s treasure. a referery.-e v.ork of value to any naturalist, and a Isyman's IrLspiratiorisJ eouroe of inform- ation. boo IIS are the kind that will never grow old or be laid L'A'ay reader deems out of date. For people of all of lile tJiey v.'ill as co'istant ers that v-e aAsociation with other kwls of Jiving things if we are sur- It is too bad we can't make tbem compulsory reading for politi cians and en the world, for some of things we hsve been doing; in the of human progress ajt; certainly Eomething else. A.VDY RCSSELL systerns res-jltLog Ln Too coJW silting "A Whale for thp. Killing'1 by Mow at 'MnOel- land and Stewart, 23S Seldom ha ve T res d a booV thai aro'ised 'r.e of dis- tress thJs riM 1-. Is a irig bees :ise, pro- was whs' Farley at set to acrj-r.e. Tne which t r, d cruelly destroy L's r.ad enourh; the of fonriS of lire vitho'jt of future cv-ild e caring pfrriorj a 1 rrjoit to pair. Farley does not caring people to reach i.-Kanity. to this end re' pro- vides srj that scattered forces, can be joined making hearrf at the centres o: power v.-x-re de- c-b :o.v. ca n "j j- rj the v.-I-Jc-h Scribed so Most of s hug--; o: tre Its ;n the world, which teadvenerVy ped in a ixmd rear' ar. d. The i of frd their i'-o E rx; ir a rx; r. d r. i rr! ed fnat despite effort" of Mov. msny of li'.e of v.-it'n honor. are 'he of 're Jo'.'r-ph 1 rw of fo-jr.d %r.d people of L-.e by forcir.s them 2Vh eryi-.ir.y r to be of i" in'o to L ,e tics'td e'juiprr.r-r.'. 10 on the create ur.ernploy- rncrit and hoi'jeri from a rv.urn from in !iv: ind-ivtr.'. thrrn uill rx; r.o in future wiJ jio idie. Otrer-; have wr.Mei ir.fr> extinctiorj rorxxJy den e a more effective jor( than a sUip to that a-, ss tr.fj day of cffoc- tivfc on fi.'hin? of -vl! DOCG V.ALKEF; by Rt-.ft A collection of children's books "Toys from ihe Sky" by Lju Cook corne u> mo land with fiyrrig bird who them from the to the Good Brother to give to the w-aitir.g chi'dren. For very ariall fr.p brv.-f text vriih h a n d s o rr. e KToiiive colored J. H, A d n t u r t B into Un- Fi'rf; S lorie? for Young leaders" by David MacL'agan rxxci d ra U and p-cxi'jced on stage. It is to c ballet drama In the- near future. I: yo-jns or old this book errchc rr. by its pun ty. i Is m u- sicsLtv its caoacitv to work aio'.g with it. author has empioytd words such ar-: apo'.h- v. rr.: vsb 1 y le j -i of oX. TrAre are "Sftcond Chilrlrfm in the UorlrJ" by Mary Lavin f Canada LimJled, ]r', Ka'A. Malt who FXJ he terd'y be at all! The are by fylward w. from Arkmaft11 by W, Towrifr C'utt. (CoHrns, siwi. Krcljie and Mansic arc two II- year-old wr.o live Orkney Island of Sanday 50 1 T h c Ballad or by Stephen Vta- ffrnt B'-nft. (IJttjr-. Brov-n and Company, f ee1. ;r. g for v.VJ! d ixi it L-. c'. present. Drop n ;.o-jr cbiki1' for Cr.rLv.- nv.s i t wi 11 v v.it h h: m a h-g time. O. A, Caroiling" by Uians Fiois with piflnrf-b I-f-ilic VV r, r] 'Oxford Very in STJ Is n ?ua po thJ ple-a'V: r, t. story tskes readers on a ride with the red as it picks up passengers for the annual carol in Market Square en Christtrnas Eve. Included is music for j-ome famiiiar E. 5 to sivjw tre con- rich snd poor it joyarjle readlr.g for oi-d arid vvjrg aliire. "The Slanfr-v Ssiicr-r" by Msrnip K3f illu'.ira- lir.ns J'atric-f- Parkinson (Cfarkt, Invin arid Co. t, fanciful story appeal tr> children from Underganen age to those in the third grade, particularly if thev are fans. It's all about snd Annabelle. two en- cr.ariting turtles who live on the to them when they go t.o Toronto come home with The colored ill'istra- arid rr.iXr, to Lht piea.-i'jre, J. II. "Thr Meadow nf by Kiji Shono Can- cda Limited, 2W pagesj. Momiichi is iri'loduced to us as, a war casualty who has lost h i rnerrjory a r.d i t i.s here where ye are first moved at -By DR. fRAMK S. MOP.LEY For pagans only .slfjdsl football, including or Gray Ojp variety, is for pagira only. Winning a championshJp moans only thvst A has able to hire bigger, tougher, and faster American than E. Tne history of profesviwal football is an unsavory one of broken arid broken contracts. play- ers like cattle and sole of play- ers is It brags W. tte in n'jnian na tui e. It develops n o sportsrrj art- like q'lalities, but is ugly and lAstia'. Form- er St. Untback'rT Dave Mt-ggyesy exploded a bornbsheli in his description fw 'Nov. 16, how every ethical nyrm vas by footoal! teams Ln of He tad fo'irid revolting the uoleoce arid sadism of spec- tators end players aUhe. the L'i- ouJging in an emotional that bied "sexual frenzy." Professional foothaM dramatizes the I-TI- moral or rather arnora! of prjjyglot AmerJtan civilization. sport 15 nuixibing to the turning friergy and mind away from serious social issues, end deadening the hurnan spirit- Tne bnjUl elements of animal nature ere ex- postd and eiKVjrsgwJ. S'yjh v-tre s marr: of Roman civilization in oe- cliiHS. They degrade a community. Can the enormous involved is staGiurnjs and players' salaries bs justified, especially Ln ti-.e face of glaring social Sitting v.ith my in Calgary's stad- ium a "game'1 were forced to listen to a drunk sitting iust ahead is '.v i t n coarse "igarity be told a sorid TJJTS of his personal relstioris v.ith his wife. As I left 3 saw a young carrying a girl into a taxi out dead drunk. Ario-ther at hio aihamed at in jj'X'h a place I never to go again. Four m occupied a aparUne.-it. they left breakable v.ai v.ith unrxrlkivabla vandalism. A reports that rtb'gion, once trjt number or.e topic in- terest in thst city, is n'jmber two after TTUA tppli% to a Canadian Suriday. Yo'ing people are turned a'A'fiy from church. Tnou.- ands of sre forced to work by the sports' ciciator- i- a sjccessiori oi athlo'.ic Gray' C'jp Ls played on Sunday, Lf w-est of the Great to see it on tele-.isioo he could not go to church. Churches in jrnmedia'.e vidrJty of trie Hamiltorj Stadi- um had thetr hour of worship as vere biocked off. People at arsy civ tir.ce fiorn the ztadium wild not possibly see the garne arrf church they v.ent to an early servK-e. But tie game is pianrjed for pagans only. It is onrjnous that the churches do not more sto-jt'y the invasion of S'lnday ajyj the o! moral values by pro- lessioria! sport. Inoeed r. L? aswonding to BiDy Graham giving sport his unrjualifitd hlesvlng. Harn- Edv.'SJGsr former cisc-us -rora San J o e Stale. 15 closer to the mark vhea he says that V.S. sports terrf to uridermiry- Cnriffiiaa L'ioral2. Tnere i: LrxrreasLng evidence that profejisiorjal foothsji is derrunanizirig Jri- f 1 part o: the rottenness Lc Experience, good teacher By Richard J- Needham I see by the papers that we Ln Canada are novr about S-7 billion arimsHy on what Ls caM eriuca'-ioa public and high colleges, universities. Sucri a vast sura means nothing, so let's breat ii CO-ATI Emd say that education L? costing us ESSO per head per year, or SI.400 for the a verase f amii y. Our various governments are ge'tirig alanrjC-d aborjt the grov.-ing of educ'a- tio-: that's why the Ontario Government, for example, has iricreased student fees at the universities. And what curses this brought upon it'. of young peo- so we're trjld, will have lineir whole lives blighted by their inability u> pay the extra amount about S1CO a year. Tj-picsl of the protests is one which appeared in this nETA-spaper over the signatures of nine professors at Carleton University in Ottawa "Tne of fee increase, in o-f ofiscttijjS fiE'sscia! supci'jn, is of such a nature that lower income will be even further hindered in terms of access to the higher education enjoyed fay the middle and upper claries of Ontario society." I cannot go along with tions. I csnr.ot go with the notion thai everybody rich or poor has a to attend university. Ii a Grade 12 graduate -rezlfr Brants to go to univer- sity., if he can get himself acceded, and Lf he has tfie moriey to it. well and good. If he hasn't UK money, I'd ac- vise him U> work for a while and earn it; he might then go to university with ioea of learning, and with some idea of what he wanted to learn. Jt be thai tills kid Is really poor, and has no v.ay to make universiiy. ever, if h? works and saves for ii. Well, either he's dull or he's bright. If he's cull there's rot much having him around a univer- sity; trie univcrrsi'.ies ha'-'e too rnsny o: those Ejready, If he's brigx. there's rio need for him to go to university. Ke can learn on choose his CT.'.TI form of "higher ecuca'Jon." This, me-, is the heart of the matter. A great fallacy has grown 5-jpporU'd by teachers, professors and o'her people with axes to grind Vna: U only to be obtains in schools, ''hisher veTsitieE. is simoiy untrje. and has ltd u- in'.o srid ex- 'jres, CD onr, cos A Grade 12 graduate iiim all the teachers o: aU the ages, of all the nations, of all the cultures. He can read a good ne'A-spaper IcokLng up all the referencta w people, places, ideas, events, fcai he doesn't undersund. One year of that, sr.-d he'd an ]ot more than ihc- average 3.A_ 1 encount- er. Ke could travel, and this is something J'vg often thought about. It's my gues-s that a three-year B.A. degree costs about S1P.W5 to all concerned government, par- ents, student, taxpayers. Gould not a yoimg man vr woman get a great deal more in ihe form of cducauon'1 with cne- third of iriis amount? Rather than spend S15.0W to sit Ln class- rooms for '.hree years, let him spend So, (00 to get stout the three months in .Spain, lei us say, studying the languace and culture-: ihree months in India, doing the thir.g; three Li Japan; three in Italy and S-D forth. that be an ed- ucation Ln itself? i: would riot Iced to a B.A. degree: but what, right r.ov., is the value of such a degree? I don't see any difference be-rween an un- employed globe-trotter and ta cd classroom-ritter; I should indeed, that the have the better chance of employment arid of survival. Jf our student car.'' raise So.000 arid see something of the ww3d. let him raise S500 and see somethkig of Cansda. If he can't co ihst. him le-am arout the? world Mr.-spaper5. mov- it's there for anyorie V.TIO rsaih' wsr.t-r it. he rosy t-e. ''hiab'-r Ard i: require expenditure; of "Beauty and the Beast" re- laid by Philippa Pearce, illus- tratr-d h> Alan Barrrtt 'Long- man Canada UmitPfJ. E-J.iOi. A dtiiih-'u! of s %ery oM it he appreciated hy children and by parents who re-ad it to them. Tne author arJds a note the variajs Beauty gives sorr-e amusing reasons for wjrr.e of changes has mace. is a book lo b-jv arid to read. E. W. bv Clause u h r y, f rxnihleday Pub- lishers, 67 pages, Tne son of thie brave Black chief of the Jroquois, is the-'centre of this youth orlent- td spsrit i-S from and the booh on his r.ruggJe to crur.e a warrior. The AVJ-V j wt3I told at trie rme ?r-'Ci the your.? reader p.n i i i eh', i n: o 5 D 2 I i n >yjy's life. Supplcrr.enttd by fair an work book be to eny youih culture in a juft for ?orr.c inttrcstirig G A. Altered circumstances The lt strange ho-.v al'er Vhen Ryerson Press to the American-based McGraw-Hill Ltd.. Ca- nadian publishers raised a great hue arid cr.' selliriS our Canadian binhnsht for a mess of U.S. potiage. Koreigr, o'.f-r.er- ship of Canadian branch in the p-h- 1 inning induct r.', they said in no uricenain terms, was a bad thing. Trjey were s-'j co vlrxnng Li UieL- arguments that, to t tect Canadian-o e d they persuaded government to fjpport them to the tune of millions of dollars. Under or.e think that there would be a corresponding rejoi c'ln g f ore: was taken over by a Canadian c-om- par.y. But Lh-e thai has reached agrctment i- v-.tb Lid. of Britain purchase outitancing shares c-f the T-JacrrJllari Company of Canada has been greeted si most complete silence. It no more ttian a bare notice in the prer-s Perhaps ihe silence is due to a fear that, the prospect of Macmillan becomir.g the new ovsT.ers viil be eligible for a share :r. goverr-mcr.t gran'-. the trial ti'iCre may be icjj left for their fcDoVi'-Canadian p'jb'jsh- ers. ccdd also be a fear saie nay be the of s John G, ay. chairman of Can- di. has said that the reason for the sale that his company Ls uirthappy about the reitnt ciECTLrnination ori nationaliE'ac ouric I: other comparJes wlih branch ants Ln Cans da a similar stand, a_ad n find Canadian the number of Car: ad; an p'j blishers votJd rapid ly in- creaie. Li such circumsiarjces, failing a rn ar es of the already r al eminent program, future grants to Ln- compares would have to be sig- nificantly From a national, rathe- r Ih-ar. a stand-point, merer. er. the ssle c-f w> raises r: proijltm. Of all houses Canada, h-is K-rvtid this bet- tor fee? pile British than Macmilian. A of it? a1: -tors reads ILke a V.'no's of Caziadlan K'jn'er be hard ptJi to this record. Indeed, i; is toriiVc that here have a case ;