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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - February 19, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta AY NOW and SAVE CALGARY 10 GLASGOW to 45 fey fan in HII Match 31, If 71 DAILY DWAMUMS..................ONIY S305 For travel arrangements and Information contact: ART WILLIAMS TRAVEL 31S-3201 or J1MIM The Lcthbridcie Herald SECOND SECTION Lethbridge, Alberta, Friday, February 19, 1971 PAGES 11 TO 24 ll'i a GREAT DAY to SERVE EVERYONE'S FAVORITE (Special Prices on Bulk Orders) ERICKSEN'S J021 3rd AYE. 5. Ph. 328-8161 1705 M.M. Drive Ph. 328-7751 Used to mark boundary Waterton-Glacier park officials oppose use of tree defoliants By STEVE BAREHAM HeraW Staff Writer Officials of Waterton Lakes National Park and Glacier Na- tional Park are standing side by side in an effort to ban defoliant chemicals used on the Canada U.S. international boundary. The chemicals kill trees and brush by destroying leaves and small branches. Defoliant herbicides have been used on forested areas of of the interior for the U.S., has he international boundary for recently the subcom- m o r e than two decades, leav- mlttee on pesticides opposing mg a barren slash 20 feet wide the use of chemicals within na- tional parks. In his letter Mr. Russell said, 'In subsequent considerations Birth control handbook held up Distribution of a birth con- trol handbook on the Univer- sity of Lethbridge campus has been held up by a General Fa- culties Council decision not to support the handbook. The booklet was recommend- ed by the Council on Student Affairs which includes student and faculty representatives. COSA had had the booklet checked out by a panel of local doctors, who said it was one of the best medical explanations of birth control systems avail- able and one of the least exoensive. However, the GFC turned down COSA's recommendation primarily due to political ma- terial also contained in the book, generally involving lefl wing and women's liberation material. It was termed "Maoist, and "damnec the two countries'. The work on the strip comes under the International Boun- ary Commission. Tom Ross, Waterton park su- erintendent, said his depart- ment is definitely against the use of chemicals in national arks for any reason. "All chemicals appear ave side effects, and the long- ange influence these chemi- als may have is difficult to he said. Mr. Ross added the matter ha een brought to the attention of propaganda" by some U faculty members, and a few said they would rather teach their children birth control at home. The university student affairs office has copies of the booklet, which may now be sold or given to the Students' Society Council for distribution since the SSC is not bound by the GFC ruling. Pharmacy Facts from 0. C. STUBBS Are you drinking quite a bit of coffee these days? If so, you may be interested to know that at a recent meeting of the American Medical Association the claim wa I made that th [drinking of larg I amounts of coffee icould be one o i the causes of pep I tic ulcers. Whil 5 absolute proof i Jyet to be found the claim was made that the drinking of 10 or more cups o coffee each day could help t( bring on these ulcers. Coffee today has become an unquei tioned habit to many people. It the one drink most easily ac cessable, and most people eithe do like it or put up with it be cause they feel everyone els is drinking it. But, please d remember too much coffee can be actively harmful to you You can always depend o Stubbs Pharmacy to be you friendliest place when servic and quality meet here in Leth bridge. Filling your prescrip. tions is our main business at 1506 9th Ave. S. Defensive driving safety council plan fficials in Ottawa, and topic is being looked into. the The Canada U.S. boundary uns more than miles and ortunately only part of this is orested and requires the use of efoliants. The of having a 20-foot international boundary came about during the 19th century an arbitration between he two countrier decided it vould be easier to survey the 9th parallel by the faster but ess precise astronomical, rath- er than geometric, meth- ods. Because of this, the bound- ary contains a number of errors. Partly because it is the marked boundary that counts egally and partly because cus oms and police patrols neede< a visible reference, the last o he series of boundary treaties, declared that a IC-foot strip on either side of the line should be maintained by the border com mission. The 20-foot strip is for the most part easy to maintain, ex cept for about miles o he border that is forested. A. F. Lambert, head of Can ada's International Boundary Tommission, said.in the pas he strip was cleared by hand using axes, saws and some equipment. "But now we use defoliants _ ot, just as the hydro uttlitie n B.C. and everywhere. "The old method would mean hat in a really good season' ttork about 30 miles would be cleared. Defoliants provide 'aster method. Mr. Lambert said it onl takes alder and some other fas growing t r e e s or brush abou iwo or three years to cover u [he boundary line. Fred Russel, acting-secretarj NEW 1600 V.W. ONLY S62 MONTH 1967 FAIRLANE 500 2-DOOR HARDTOP Power equipped RAEWOOD MOTORS LTD. 3rd Ave. and 16th St. S. Salei 328-4539 Car Lot 328-4356 of pesticides programs pro- posed by the commission with regard to the use of chemicals within national parks, the posi- tion of this department is in unalterable opposition to such proposals." Defensive Driving courses in Lethbridge are to be sponsored in future by the Lethbridge and District Safety Council. This de- cision was reached Thursday by the council at its annual meeting at the request of in- structor Bill Falconer. The courses are available to any of the driving public with materials from the Alberta Safety Council. It was pointed out to the council that some insurance companies will not renew insurance policies to holders with several driving of- fenses, such as careless driv- ing without benefit of a defen- sive driving course- Mr. Falconer and Ralph Spic- er of the Alberta Motor Associa- tion will be instructors for the next class which is expected to be held in March. The Council tabled a moticn to make formal anplication for re-entry to the Alberta Safety Council. At present, the Leth- bridge and District Safety Council is an autonomous body under the Societies Act. Amalgamation with the pro- vincial body would bring the local group under the onus of the charter and bylaws of the larger organization. Steve Wild re-elected fine for assault Taxi driver Allan Culver was fined for assault and for causing a disturbance after pleading guilt in magistrate's court to the two charges. Court was told he parked his car in the 500 block on 3rd Ave. S. attacked a man and lacked liim when he was down. Charges were laid after the vic- tim received hospital treat- ment. Judge Hudson asked Culver if there was any reason why he shouldn't be sent to jail. He suggested he wasn't fit to drive a taxi. "If you come in before me again I'll send you to pri- Culver was told. fine for theft Lethbridge trucker Lyle Hamilton was fined when he pleaded guilty in magis- trate's court to a theft charge. Court was told Hamilton was trucking for Home end Pitfield Ltd. moving merchandise from the company's burned prem- ises. A search of his premises revealed 10 cartons of cig- arettes, a carton of cigars, 15 packages of razor blades, two boxes of stockings, eight pair of panty hose, three tubes of shaving cream, five packages of gum and eight boxes of Life- savers. The merchandise was order- ed to be returned to Home and Pitfield. COMPLETE CARPET AND LINOLEUM INSTALLATION HAMILTON'S FLOOR COVERING LTD. 909 3rd Ave. S. Ph. 327-5454 TONIGHT and SATURDAY A Delightful Experience in Gourmet Dining Dinner Dancing To the Music of THE SUNSET FOUR" NO COVER CHARGEI ir SUNDAY is FAMILY DAY at ERICKSEN'S "SPECIAL CHILDREN'S MENU" SUNDAY BRUNCH SERVED 10 A.M. TO 2 P.M. PHONE 328-7756 Steve Wild of Stirling was elected as chairman of the Lethbridge and District Safety Council at its annual meeting Thursday. Other members of the boarc include Bush Williams firs vice-chairman; Clint Stata, sec ond vice-chairman; Mrs. Nor een Walters, secretary; Bernie Dupuis, treasurer, directors Ralph Spicer, Doug Card, Stan Coxson, Sid Healy, Bill Falcon er, Chief J. C. Carpenter, Mar ilyn Anderson, and Wayne Stew art, Coaldale; and district mem hers and members of the police enforcement agencies to be chosen at a later date. PHONE 328-7756 for RESERVATIONS Socreds to nominate March 17 The Social Credit meeting for the Lethbridg West riding will be held Marc 17 at 8 p.m. in Allan Watson Elementary School. The only announced candi date so far for the nominatioi is Dick Gruenwaid, 53-year-ol school trustee and owner operator of an insurance busi ness. The. Social Credit League' constitution requires that per sons wishing to vote for a can didate must be members of th party seven full days prior t the nomination meeting. Pros pective candidates must be members for 30 full days. All times are measured from th date memberships are noted ii the league office in- Edmonton mflRT STUDIO ON FIPTW ARTISTIC PICTURE FRAMING _ ARTISTS' SUPPLIES -flftT 710-5 AVE S LETHBRIOGE-MTA BEEF TO JAPAN The second shipment of chilled beef exported by Canada to Japan left Canada Puckers Ltd. plant in Lethbridge Thursday. The shipment con- sisted of 34 carcasses, weighing a total of pounds, and was the follow-up to a shipment made by Canada Packers Ltd. Calgary, about two months ago, The choice red brand beef is being trucked from Lethbridge to Vancouver, and then will be shipped by boat to Kobe, Japan, where it will be displayed at the Canadian govern- ment food shows in Tokyo and Osaka. Vegetable prices contracts set Contract negotiations for srocessing vegetables were :ompleted recently with the in- lustrial advisory committee and the Alberta Vegetable Growers' Marketing Board set- tling on the following prices: Peas Tenderometer read- ing, early variety price, late variety price, shown in order. 'rices are per ton. 0-85, 86-90, 91-95, 96-100, 101-105, 106-110, 111-115, 116-120, 121-125, 126-over, Seed will be charged to the grower at 12 cents per pound and harvesting at per ton of shelled peas. Corn The grower shall re- ceive per ton. Seed cost will be 60 cents per pound and harvesting per net ton. Trucking allowances remain unchanged. Head Start group sets fee schedule Beans Seive sizes 2, 3 and 4 per ton; seive sizes 6 and over per ton. Seed will be 35 cents per xiund and harvesting per :on. Carrots Vk to 2 inches in diameter per ton; 2 inch- es and over per ton. Seed will be at cost, harvest- ing at per net ton and truck- ing at cost. Red beets Up to IVz inch in per ton: IK to inches in over 3 inches Seed will be at cost, harvest- The Lethbridge Head Sta.1 Committee Thursd a y adopted a fee schedule for its students, the first in the local program's jistory. Fees are to range from to a month, with the parents selecting the fee they feel they can manage. In specific need- ful cases there would be no :ee. The adoption of the fee schedule came about as the result of a suggestion from the preventive social services ad- visory committee. The com- mittee in January had ap- proved the Head Start 1971 budget only to the end of Au- gust, with the recommenda- tion that the program be eval- uated before that tune and that a fee schedule be consid- ered. Head Start at the time was the only project under preven- tive social services with no revenue. Its budget for the year is of which the city pays 20 per cent. Members of the advisory committee were present to dis- cuss the question of fees and other aspects of the Head Start program, which this year is providing educational opportunities to 41 Lethbridge Emergency areas Forty five "emergency gov- ernment areas" were establish- ed by the Alberta Emergency Measures Organization in 1970. Embracing 241 municipali- ties, the areas replace emer- gency measures units. five-year-olds who otherwise would be ill-prepared to start Grade 1 next year. Although no definite date was set, it was indicated that a re-evaluation of the budget may be made by the advisory committee within the next month. This would allow the Head Start committee tune to plan ahead for next year, pro- vided the budget is approved by city council. City men on executive of AVMA Two Lethbridge veterinar- ians, Dr. William Dorward Dr. D. C. MacLennan, were named to the executive council of the Alberta Veterinary Medi- cal Association at the associa- tion's mid winter conference held recently in Red Deer. Dr. Dorward was elected president and Dr. MacLennan was elected as a council mem- ber. The association's annual summer convention will be held in Lethbridge Sept. 9 through the 11. CLIFF BLACK, Certified Dental Mechanic BLACK DENTAL LAB Lower Level MEDICAL DENTAL BIDS. PHONE 327-2822 ANNUAL MEETING LETHBRIDGE SOCIETY FOR MEALS ON WHEELS AT BOWMAN ARTS CENTRE ON Monday, February At p.m. ing at per ton and truck- ing at per grose ton. All prices are f.o.b. the fac- tory or receiving station and agreements are for 1871 sea- son only. EXTRA WEAR FOR EVERY PAIR SHOE REPAIR MIKE HANZEL 317 7th STREET SOUTH 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 WATCH AND WAIT FOR. SHELDONS DAY ONLY! THURSDAY FEBRUARY 25th SYMPHONY CHORUS REHEARSALS are under way every i MONDAY EVENING at 8 p.m. at Winston Churchill High School HAYDN'S CREATION to be performed MONDAY, MAY 3rd Conducted by WILLIE MATHIS All new members are welcomed by attending ttie rehearsals or by phoning 328-7850. Uust arrived at Camm's A fabulous new collection of CHUNKY HEELS For thi MEN'S JARMAN SHOES For the college and high school set. Choose from Black, Brown and Brushed Gold. Slip-ins in loafer and buckle effect. n and campus crowd! NEW WILD WOOLLEYS A new reptile in tur- quoise and Antique ieige with identical matching handbags available. NEW CREPE SOLE MAGIKINS Black, Navy and Brown Wet Look, Dark Brown suede Kilt and Saddle and a 2 tone Riverbed and Brown suede. NEW EYE CATCHERS In new wet looks and leathers. CHILDREN'S f SHOES by Classmates and Savage. YOUNG MEN'S SHOES by Classmates and Savago Buckles, slip-ons and in Black, Brushed Gold and 1one-on-tone. Sizes "CAMM'S SHOES ;