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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - February 12, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta RY NOW and SAVB CAIOAET to GLASGOW 29 to 45 in till March 31, 1971 DAIIY DtPAMWK..................ONIY For travel arrangements and information contact: BUTTE TRAVEL SERVICE CMIr. Village Phone 3M-3M1 3IH1M "BUTTE TRAVEL SERVICE-AS NEAR AS TELEPHONE The Lethkidge Herald SECOND SECTION Lethbridge, Alberta, Friday, February 12, 1971 PAGES 11 TO 24 It't o CHEAT DAY to EVERYONE'S FAVCZttt (Special on Bulk Orden) ERICKSEN'S X'l 2021 3rd Ave. S. Ph. 328-8161 1705 MM. Drive Ph. 328-7751 Would destroy Canadian industry' Vegetable growers are warned about Canada-U.S. trade proposal By SfEVE BAREHAM Herald Farm Writer A free trade arrangement between Canada and the U.S. on vegetables as recommend- ed in the controversial Task- Force Report on Agriculture would completely destroy Can- SERVICE AWARDS Commissionaires Stewart Ellis, left, and Harold Shave, both of Lethbridge, receive ser- vice awards from Uthbridge Police Chief James Carpen- ter Ellis received a medal and a cheque for five years service. Shave, who has been in the Lethbridge detach- ment since it was formed in 1959, received a medal and a cheque for 10 years service. Commissionaires needed for Lethbridge detachment SGT. LELAND HARRISON commander in citi El Rancho parking plan outlined A proposed new parking lay- out at the El Rancho Motor Hotel is to have no exists or entrances on 21st St. S. This was the major change made by the Development Ap- peal Board Thursday in a list of seven conditions attached to the Municipal Planning Com- mission approval of the pro- ject in January. The MFC, in approving the E: Rancho parking plan, had listed changes concerning such things as ingress and egress, turning movements and place- ment of signs. Then- decision was appealed by the E Rancho. By LARRY BENNETT Herald Staff Writer The Lethbridge detachment of the Canadian Corps of Com- missionaires will need at least 20 additional men in the next three months, says Sgt. Leland Harrison, detachment comman- der. The additional men are need- ed to fill the expanding work of the detachment in guard duty, street parking and other ser- vice branches of the CC of C. The Lethbridge detachment has grown steadily since its for- mation in 1959. The original group numbered four men, in- cluding Frank Wilmott, the de- tachment's first commander. Wilmott was succeeded by a member of the crops. Membership now numbers 49 men and two officers Sgt larrison, the commander, ant ;pl. Frank Bennett. The Lethbridge detachmen in the last six months of 1970 doubled the total man hours for the entire year 1969. The CC of C was formed in Canada after the Second World War. Membership is limited ti veterans and former member: of the RCMP. The corps is organized on a non-profit basis. Money receiv ed is used to pay salaries ani operating expenses for the de- tachment. Net returns on th HAMILTON'S FLOOR COVERING LTD. COMPLETE CARPET AND LINOLEUM INSTALLATION 909 3rd Ave. S. Ph. 327-5454 Research awards available A number of researc awards are available to Un versity of Lethbridge student planning to work on researc projects during the summe The criteria for their use ar fairly broad, and application may be made through Jule Lehouillier, U of L awards off cer. etachment's operations for the :ar is divided equally among .e commissionaires. The Leth- ridge detachment is under the True Grit If you took all the gravel, and sand on city streets and sidewalks, spread it one-inch hick on a standard 33- foot- road, it would reach for 2Vz miles. There are about tons of the stuff out there right now. City crews are getting started on cleaning it up, now that much of it is nicely dried out. But if winter returns the procedure will be reversed and the sanding trucks will be back at work. The spokesman for the city's engineering who work- ed out the foregoing figures said the gravel is actually spread over about 50 miles of the 200 miles of city streets. It cost the city more than and much of it, if it is cleaned up soon, will be clean enough to use over again. Ski conditions West Castle Ski Resort re- ports good skiing conditions with a 25-inch settled base and no new snow. The West Castle road is m good condition. All lifts will be operating. Ski conditions are reported as excellent at the Snow Valley Ski Resort near Fernie, British Columbia. Weather conditions reported at the resort are: temperatures divisional headquarters CC of C, Calgary. The objectives of the CC of C are two fold. It provides needed services to the com- munity and gives retired RCMP and veterans work to do in re- New manager for southern ski resort Appointment of Dan McKim as area manager was an- nounced today by the board o: directors of the West Castle Ski Resort, 28 miles west of Pinch- er Creek. His duties commence immediately. He has a Bachelor of Science degree, and from 1969 to the present time, he has been in volved in graduate studies Simon Fraser University. During this period of study he assessed training programs for developing e x c e pt i o n a young skiers and family fitness recreation methods. He spent two years as busi ness manager and public rela ticns officer with the Canadian National Alpine Ski Team. Mr. McKim is anxious to ex pand the West Castle operatio into a year-round recreatio complex, feeling the Rock Mountain setting offers un limited recreation opportunity. He says besides skiing, th lodge and limited adjoining at commodation could be .utilize tirement years. One member of the Leth- bridge detachment, Jimmy An- derson, is 82, and still in active service. Persons eligible for member- ship in the CC of C may tele- phone Sgt. Harrison at 328-4714, if interested in joining the corps. da's vegetable idduslry, says I to the Kennedy reduction of ueben Huber, president of the tariffs, but the new rate has not Uberta Fresh Vegetable Grow-1 yet materially improved Universitv is for allf Indians told The University of Lethbridge in the 40-degree range, wind and clear skies. light Article reprinted A recent article by Leth- bridge rose grower Charles Bauer, on protecting roses from mites and thrips, has been re- printed in rose society publica- tions in St. Louis, Missouri, and Phoenix, Arizona. was established to serve people of south Alberta, the 'and TONIGHT and SATURDAY A Delightful Experience in Gourmet Dining Dinner Dancing To the Music of MOONGLOWS NO COVER CHARGEI SUNDAY is FAMILY DAY at ERICKSEN'S "SPECIAL CHILDREN'S MENU" SUNDAY BRUNCH SERVED 10 A.M. TO 2 P.M. PHONE 328-7756 ven s PHONE 328-7756 for RESERVATIONS fliis includes the native people in the J. W. Fishbourne, U of L director of community relations, said Thursday. Mr. Fishbourne spoke of spe- cial arrangements for students who don't have matriculation. "When we look at the consti- tution of the university in rela- tion to certain students, we want some evidence the stu- dent is able to handle a uni- versity program. If he proves this to our satisfaction, he can enter the institution without the senior mariculation prerequi- site. "This type of flexibility is not designed for any one group but for the total community." The U of L fits into the edu- cational system of the country but only offers a specialized part of the system, he said. With technical schools, com- munity colleges, and agricul- ture schools, the student today must decide what he wants to do and what institute will best serve his aims. "Many people have the idea that the university is the best of all post secondary institu- tions. This is only partly true. "The university is suited to lawyers and teachers bul would lie useless to a person if he wanted to become a welder. That is what the other post secondary institutions are de- signed for." Mr. Fishbourne said the uni- versity sometimes gets the feeling from native people that they are a little sick of do gooders who want to take charge. "We don't suppose you like experts to tell you how to do things but maybe if the uni- versity and Indian communi- ties got acquainted, there would be some problems the university people could help solve." by the public as a recreatio camp complex for boys' camp and family fitness programs. Swimming and golfing facili- ties are planned for the future. Butterfield is new faculty president Dr. Philip Butterfield, associ- ate professor and chairman of the department of philosophy has been elected president of the University of Lethbridge Faculty Association. He succeeds Dr. Joseph Rood, professor of physics. Other ULFA executive mem- bers will include Dr. Frank Papp, vice president; Louise Chapman, secretary; Dr. Er- nest Mardon, treasurer; and Dr. Chet Beaty and Dr. Lloyd Delude, members-at-large. The ULFA represents all U of L faculty, and plans to be- come a member of the Confed- eration of Alberta Faculty As- sociations. rs' Association. Mr. Huber, speaking at the innual convention of the vege- ible association in Lethbridge Thursday, said a free trade ar- angement such as the task orce advocates would only re- ult in the U.S. dumping large egetable surpluses into Can- da. He said some sections of the ask force report dealing with egetable marketing are short ighted, ill advised and com- pletely ignore the present trade and market situation. Mr. Huber displayed surprise that a group of persons suppo- sedly well informed in agricul- ural economics could even con- sider implementing legislation so obviously damaging to Ca- nadian agriculture. Carrot exports to the U.S. doubled in the six years prior Rueben Huber is re-elected Rueben Huber of Rosemary, re elected president of the Alberta Fresh Vegetable Growers' Association for. the third consecutive year at the annual meeting of the associa- tion held Thursday in Leth- bridge. Other business conducted at the meeting included resolu- tions. One asked that the Alberta Fresh Vegetable Growers' As- sociation make representation to the federal government re- ex- put in- western ports. The reduction creased pressure on Canadian he said. Mr. Huber said the task force recommendations concerning onions is unrealistic and com- pletely unwarranted, and can- not be justified by any reason- able interpretation of the inter- national trade situation. "The inflexible demand for onions in relation to price, fre- quent price fluctuations and varying yields result in mas- sive the U.S. which sometimes are greater than aH of Canada's entire needs." He said cole crops require seasonal duties if the industry is to continue supplying domes- tic demands. Mr. Huber also attacked the task force saying that federal government could give valuable assistance to the efforts of mar- keting boards through the dis- semination of accurate crop and market information. He called for the banning o! future trading in perishable commodities and for tighter more realistic licensing require- ments for produce dealers. Students have own service for travel information Students planning to travel in Canada or abroad this sum- mer now have their own travel information service. The University of Lethbridge Students' Society Council, in co- operation with Western Student Services now has information about the Canadian Youth Hos- tel Association and European hostels, Eurailpass train appli- cation forms for low-cost train travel, international drivers' li- cences and identification cards, S w i n g-Air memberships for half-price plane fares and other travel material. Mrs. Betty Watson, SSC busi- ness manager, said she can pro- vide the material to Lethbridge Community College and city high school students, as well as university students. Mrs. Watson said university udents are also eligible for a umber of special air charter i g h t s, since they are autc- atically members of WSS. The charters are being ar- nged for various dates be- ween May 1 and Oct. 1, and o-e as low as 5240 return to flndon, England. Most major uropean cities are serviced t the charters. In addition, a number of one- ay charter flights to London and Brussels mil be made vailable for students planning stay in Europe for a longer me. garding recommendations con- ained in the Federal Task 'orce Report on Agriculture, dealing specifically with trade .ariff removal as being detri- mental to western Canadian growers. Another asked that due to the great amount of work remain- ng to be done in vegetable re- search concerning disease_ and storage control the association urge government to continue research in this area. Musical examiners named Businesses in gazette Newly listed firms incorpor ated in Alberta as listed in the Jan. 30 edition of the Alberta Gazette include the Mowing: Bill White Insurance Agen- cies Ltd., Blairmore. Baines Holding Company Ltd., Lethbridge. Robert N. Gibb Ranch Ltd., in Lethbridge. Housenga Farms Ltd., Pinch- er Creek. Fleming Holding and Man- agement Company Ltd., Leth- bridge. Twin Lakes Ranching Ltd., Lethbridge. McLean Moving Limited, Lethbridge. Schwartz Commercial Real Estate Ltd., Lethbridge. Beaton Farm and Ranch Ltd., Lethbridge. Hat-L Beef Cattle Ltd., Ta- ber. Hitak Trading Company Ltd., Lethbridge. Robin Wood of the Victoria Conservatory of Music and Lyell Gustin o f the University of Saskatchewan, Saskatoon, mil judge piano and singing students Feb. 22 for the West- ern Board of Music practical examinations. Mr .Wood, to examine both piano and singing students, is director of the Victoria Con- servatory and a former profes- sor of piano at the Royal Aca- demy of -Music in London, En- gland. He was a recitalist and broadcaster in Londin until he -eturned to his native Canada in 1965. Mr. Gustin, to examine pi- ano students, is a native of Quebec and founder of the Young Artist series of the Ca- ladian Federation of Music Teachers. He was honored with a doctor of laws degree in 1968 from the U.S. Seminar on human sexuality A four-part seminar on hu man sexuality will be present ed at the University of Leth bridge Feb. 22 and 23, ant March 1 and 2. The seminar is sponsored b the university student affairs office, and will involve contr buttons from students and fac ulty, and from a number ol professionals in the community including doctors and psycho ogists. Two films will also be usei in the presentations. Feb. 22 the subject will b physiology and contraception Feb. 23, values and attitude 'owards women; March 1, se education in society; an March 2, values and attitude towards sexual relationships. The seminars will be he: each evening at 8 o'clock in th U of L Science Building facul lounge, and are open to the pu lie. OPEN FOR YOUR SERVICE delta-vee Electronics 1271 3rd Ave. S. Phone 328-8084 ALL WE SELL IS SERVICE See Page 7 For Our Adi CLIFF BLACK, Certified Dental Mechanic BLACK DENTAL LAE Lower level MEDICAL DENTAL BIDS. PHONE 327-2822 Pharmacy Facts from O. C. STUBBS Do you realize that only a ew years ago the first three auses of death in this country were (1) tuberculosis, (2) pneu- monia and (3) infantile diar- rheas. And, have you stopped to think that all three of these kil- lers, while still always danger- ous, are almost always curable today that oss of life from them is rare? Our wonderful drug discoveries of the past few years have cut the cost of these illnesses to such a great extent that most people have forgotten the heavy expenses which used to be en- tailed. A case of pneumonia: which often used to take weeks in the hospital costing as much as can now usually be be cured with from to worth of our new wonder drugs with a total medical cost amounting to no more than Of course you like to trade in a friendly and helpful at- mosphere? Then Stubbs Phar- macy is the place to bring your prescriptions. We enjoy and take pride in being of service to you here at 1506 9th Ave. S. Open: Weekdays a.m. to p.m. Sundays and Holi- days p.m. to p.m., p.m. to p.m. NEW 1600 V.W. ONLY S62 PER MONTH 1966 VW STN. WAGON Engine A-l SPECIAL RAEWOOD MOTORS 3rd Ave. and 16th St. S. Salei 328-4539 Car Lot 328-4356 I CUPID APPROVED! NEW SPRING SHOES from CAMM'S For The Teen and College Set MARY JANE BABY DOLLS As pictured. Available in blue or brown suede also blue or brown wet look. NEW WILD WOOILEYS In beige ond turquoise rep- tile also white. NEW EYE CATCHERS In leathers and wet looks. OPEN THURS. AND FRI. UNTIL P.M. 403 5th St. South PRICED FROM CHILDREN'S SHOES New Misses' Styles Reptile under glass just liko big sisters sizes to 4. New wet look in navy, red, beige, and black. SPECIAL BOYS' DEPT. Featuring the newest for boys sizes 3-7. Buckles and Slip-ons by Savage and Classmates in C and E widths also new Slip- on Hush puppies. CAMM'S SHOES ;