Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 56

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: 107

Search All United States newspapers

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

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives


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

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - December 17, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta 28 - THE IETHBRIDGE HERAID - Fnciuy, uucemo=r \i, n> levels of the mediocre farmer, North American agriculture is abundant, protein efficient and technologically intensive. In a time when labor constantly asks more for doing less, and thf inclination of big business is to run for shelter from government, agriculture has stood alone as a business which could compete in world markets while making a profit. "But aren't we just stooges?" Why should agriculture forever be on the outside looking in? Why can't we announce a price increase to cover our increased costs and protect our profit margins? Why can't we demand cost-of-living clauses in our contract with the nation to food and clothe it? Why should we always be "helping the nation" when the others around us are bettering their own lot at the expense of the country. There is no answer to it, of course. There never has been. Agriculture will remain fragmented, feeding off itself (watch the livestock man root for $1 corn if you don't believe it). We do what we do because we love it, or that is what we tell each other. (But we send our children to school so they can "do something better"). We do it because we feel that "farming is a worthwhile way to live," and it's true, it's nice to feel needed. So we are a mixed lot, full of doubts. We are tired of being scapegoats, unsure we are superstars and half suspect we have been stooges. The truth is, whatever our problems, we are necessary. We have earned the right to assert our importance with pride and dignity. Like amy other backbone, we won't get much attention. But the country cannot stand without us. Runciman re-elected A. M. Runciman of Aber-nethy, Sask. was re-elected president of United Grain Growers Limited by the 12-month Board of Directors. He has been president since 1961. Allan Smith of Red Deer, was elected first vice-president. C. S. Banks of Benito, Man. and D. L. Trapp of Harris, Sask. were elected second vice-presidents. Elected to the executive committee were Mr. Runciman, Mr. Smith, Mr. Banks, Mr. Trapp. Newly elected members of the board are W. G. Morken, Sturgis, Sask. and J. G. Omi-chinski, Oakville, Man. Reports from 4-H clubs Kuryvial named W. H. T. Mead, director of the animal industry division of the Alberta department of agriculture, has announced the appointment of Miles Kuryvial as supervisor of artificial insemination. Mr. Kuryvial replaces Bruce Jeffery who resigned recently to become manager of the Alberta Hog Producers Marketing Board. Born on a farm in the Taber area, Mr. Kuryvial completed his high school at Taber. He graduated with a B.Sc. in agriculture from the University of Alberta in 1959 and obtained his M.Sc. in animal nutrition from the same university in 1961.. stand cold increases. At the Letbbridge Research Station we are using winter wheat to study the mechanisms involved in this second or temperature-dependent phase of cold hardening. This plant does not exhibit the true dormancy that shortening days induce in many ether plants. Most chemical processes in plants are catalyzed by certain proteins called enzymes. The properties of enzyme in-vertase, which hydrblyzes sucrose, change in Kharkov winter wheat in response to decreasing temperatures. We are therefore studying invertase to discover why these changes occur. We have found that invertase in wheat consists of a group of several proteins, each of which can bydrblyze sucrose. The proportions of these different invertase proteins change in response to the temperature at which the plants are grown. Our next step will be to attempt to show that these changes in proportions cause the observed changes in properties. By studying changes that take place In individual enzyme proteins and searching for their cause we hope to discover tbe basic mechanisms involved >n cold hardening. These mechanisms probably function in many of our crop and ornamental plants. This knowledge should assist us in discovering ways to increase the variety of plants that can be grown successfully in many regions of Canada. LETHBRIDGE The Lethbridge 4-H Light Horse Club held its Annual 4-H Awards Banquet at the St. Basil's Catholic Church Hall, Nov. 27, with Nancy Boulton as M.C. Trophy awards were presented as follows: Champion horsemanship-won by Bonnie Ball, trophy donated by Ken Hudson Family. Reserve horsemanship-Max-ine McKenna, trophy donated by Downtown Lion's Club; Judging-Brian Ball, donated by Dr. R. Anderson Family; Public Speaking-Wendy Miller, donated by Sam Nishikawa Family; Record Book-Cindy Young, donated by Southern Feeds Ltd.; Efficiency Award-Brian Ball, donated by Art Williams' Travel Agencies; Best-Groomed Horse-Maxine McKenna, donated by Eatons' Ltd.; Pee Wee Public Speaking -Loreen Nishikawa, donated by Southern Stationers Ltd.; Pee Wee Record Book-Karen Markus, donated by Southern Stationers Ltd.; and Pee Wee Horsemanship-Loreen Nishikawa, donated by Rilev and McCormick. Mrs. V. Denecky and Mrs. C. Purvis each received a shield from the club members for leadership. Displays and talks on Western and English tack, musical selections, and films wrapped-up the enjoyable evening. CLUB REPORTER Maxine McKenna. FOREMOST The 3rd annual meeting of the Short Grass 4-H Beef Club was held on Dec. 1. Patricia Herbst led the pledge and the roll call was answered by giving the club suggestions for fund raising. It was decided to have a Christmas Party Dec. 28. A tobogganing party will be held at 1 (weather permitting). At 6 a Pot Luck supper, games and a sock hop. We will also exchange Christmas gifts. (This party will only be open to members, leaders and parents). Following the meeting Constable Lee Finnely from Foremost attachment of RCMP spoke to us on driving habits. Also Mike Fauth gave a talk on Club Week at Olds. Eldon Dix-son gave a demonstration on how to make a rope halter. CLUB REPORTER Debbie Lee. CLARESHOLM The December meeting of the Claresholm 4-H Beef Club was held at 7:30 p.m. in the Provincial Building in Claresholm. The meeting was opened by president Glen Aim. The members answered roll call with the weight of their steers. A bowling party for the club members and parents was planned for the Christmas holiday. There will be a toboggan party held in January. An educational tour for members was discussed. Bill Hart, gave an interesting report on his summer trip to Goldeye camp, 65 miles west of Rocky Mountain House. Wes Aim, club leader, led a beef judging program. Pictures of heifers were shown and all club members participated in judging them. CLUB REPORTER l.oma Jean Mackintosh. LETHBRIDGE-COALDALE The meeting of the Leth-bridge-Coaldale 4-H Beef Club was held Nov. 15 at the United Church Hall in Coaldale. The meeting was called to order by Karen Brecka. The pledge was recited by Reg Osmond and Judy Berg. The roll call was the weight of your calves. The agenda and books were handed out. The minutes of the last meeting were read and adopted. Discussion on reulene followed, it was decided that we use it once again. Discussion on donating money followed. It was decided that a donation be given to the Sunrise Ranch in Coaldale. The Christmas party is to be held on Deci 18 at 7:00 o'clock at tbe United Church Hall. Gifts were to be exchanged among the members. Fund raising ideas were discussed. Mr. J. Vaselenak volunteered to keep the raffle calf. Mrs. Bond gave her report on her journey to Boze-man. Mrs. Vaselenak gave her report on the conference in Edmonton. One minute speeches followed Mr. Sugimoto explained efficiency points. CLUB REPORTER Ricky Hranac LETHBRIDGE N*ov. 20, the Lethbridge Foothills 4-H Light Horse Club held their annual awards banquet at the Marquis Hotel. Donna Pavan who was our past president welcomed everyone that attended the banquet. Virginia Holmes said grace and then everyone sat to eat. After the meal, awards were presented. Mr. Joe Pavan was the master of ceremonies. Bonnie McEwen won a trophy, for the top senior speaker. The trophy was donated by the Marquis Hotel and presented by Mr. Peter Hale. Debbie Pahara won a trophy for the top junior speaker. The trophy was donated by Hawley A-l Trucking Company, and this trophy was presented by Mr. Ron Tooby. Donna Pavan took most of the silverware with five trophies, including: the Bob Parson and Family trophy for effort and co-operation; the United Feeds Ltd. trophy for book- keeping; the Marshall's Auto Wreckers trophy for efficiency; the Western Metal Fabricators trophy for top judging and exam; and U.F.A. co-op trophy for high point on achievement day. Joan Pavan came away with two trophies: Riley and Mc-Cormack trophy for top record keeping; and Bridge City Petroleum Distributors trophy for high point on achievement day. In appreciation to our leaders, Mr, Joe Pavan and Merle Eaves the club members bought a gift for each one. Karen Eisenbarth presented the leaders with the gifts. Each leader received a belt buckle with their name and their position they hold in the club. Joe Pavan is the leader and Merle Eaves is the assistant leader. Merle Eaves was presented with a ten year certificate by Milo Barfuss. Our guest speakers were Milo Barfuss of the department of youth and Dr. David Clark from the Lethbridge Community College. There were 52 people at the dinner. CLUB REPORTER Bill Hawkins. IIILLSPRING The Hillspring Silver Springs 4H Light Horse Club recently held a reorganization meeting. At this meeting Marion Draper was elected president. The vice president is Ricky Chalmers, and secretary is Kay Wynder. The club reporter is Sand7-a Fox. CLUB REPORTER, Sandra Fox 1 00 ial -* �A* 0" S o� a � � > � = S S� 88 > z � z �* 3 1/1 5 o o m r-�/� > > 00 m CD MANY RESEARCHERS The total number of university-based researchers in the health sciences in Canada now is estimated1 to be 1.800. BENY CHEVROLET 0LDSM0BILE SHOWROOM - 2nd Ave and 8th Street S OK LOT - 2nd Ave. and 9th Street S. Phone 327-3147, 327-3148 f ;