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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - January 2, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta 6 - THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD - Saturday, January 2, 1971 Coyotes and skunks may be killed to cope with rabies outbreak EDMONTON (CP) - It may he necessary to eliminate part of Alberta's coyote and skunk population to control an outbreak of rabies, Dr. Jim O'Don-aghue, director of provincial veterinary services, said here. Dr. O'Donaghue said in an interview that he hopes to see steps taken on a selective basis against some animals by mid-January. "You likely will see aggressive measures for coyote depopulation and for a three-mile radius around campsites skunks may be depopulated." DOG REGULATIONS Rigid enforcement of dog control regulations was also indicated because "the wandering or stray dog is the most dangerous animal in this problem." Dogs in the city were not to serious a problem because of city bylaws for their control but rural areas presented a more urgent problem. Dr. O'Donaghue said rabies has existed in Saskatche wan since 1965 and since then sped- IPHALT 2 VING 1 ASHPHALT PAVING TOLLESTRUP SAND and CRAVEL Construction Co, PHONE 328-2702 - 327 mens of about 300 Alberta animals a month have been processed through provincial laboratories to detect any sign of the disease. "The vigilance has been constant. We were warned beforehand this time." The last outbreak of rabies in the province was in northern Alberta in 1952. It spread south and lasted until 1956, with the disease spread primarily by the fox. The coyote has been incriminated as the primary carrier Empower boards urges trustee brief EDMONTON (CP) - Power and responsibility in education should be transferred to local school boards from the department of education, the Alberta School Trustees' Association says in a brief to the Worth commission on educational planning. The brief says provincial bodies should be prepared to advise and consult "but should not be empowered to veto the actions of local school boards." Provincial interest should become necessary only where there was a conflict between the needs of society as a whole and the parochial needs of a local community. The trustees say there should be a multiplicity of school systems, operated on a public school basis, which would make a choice of schools, teachers and programs available to all. A variety of systems would INGER'S CERAMICS STUDIO Things to do and how to do thorn' JOIN IN THE WORLD'S MOST FASCINATING HOBBY EVENING and AFTERNOON CLASSES Phone 328-2189 WANTED SCRAP IRON NOW PAYING MORE FOR ALL TYPES OF SCRAP METAL Farm Machinery-Tractors-Truck* Industrial Scrap-Machinery-Demolition Anything Made of Ironl COPPER - BRASS - RADIATORS - BATTERIES - CAST IRON-Etc. - Truck Leads - Carloads-Truck Scales-Magnet Crane Service National Salvage Company LIMITED NEW LOCATION 206 33rd Street North "Scrap Is Our Business" Phone 328-1721 help eliminate the trend toward bureaucratic bigness. "There is probably a point in school size beyond which the quality of education rapidly deteriorates." The brief calls for a reassessment of the roles of pupils, parents and teacher associations to provide more community involvement in school operation. 'The school is still the institution closest to the community, and is in the best position to provide leadership in the solution of essentially local problems." Local boards must have complete control over selection and placement of professional staff and of the general policy of the school system. Teachers had attained great er professionalism in the 20th century, but in the process had "tended to insulate the schools from lay influence." The brief says trustees should have a say in the selection, preparation and certification of both teachers and support staff. It recommends repeal of a section pi the school act which makes working conditions as well as wages negotiable. The association says the province should provide stand ards which will facilitate mobility of population, ensure equality of finances and protect the special needs of minority groups. NO GLARES POLARIZED LENSES completely eliminate annoying glare from water .,. highways ... and beaches. And now you can have them in your own prescription! Drive more safely. See more clearly. Framed in our zingy new planers, squares, ovals or octagons Specializing in the fitting of Eye \^t) Doctor's Prescriptions Prescription Sunglasses  Children's Frames Magnifiers  Repairs  Reasonable Prices OPTICAL PRESCRIPTION CO. ^ 308-7lh ST S LETHBHIDGE Phone 327 3609 in the current outbreak but Dr. O'Donaghue said it's not fair to blame the animal entirely. Of the 40 - odd coyotes processed in the last three months, only four had been confirmed rabid. The other animals involved were four dogs, two of which were city pets whose disease was traced back to Sas katchewan, two cows, a bull, a pig and in the most recent case a pet cat in the Red Deer area which attacked its owner. Dr. David Secord, a veterinarian at the University of Alberta, said he is concerned at the rapidity with which the dis ease is spreading across Alberta. Rabid animals have been found in the Medicine Hat, Red Deer, Wainwright, Vermilion and High Level - Fort Vermilion districts. As many as 40 people who are suspected of coming in contact with rabid animals are being treated with anti - rabies serum. NEW VACCINE . .Dr. William Watt, director of communicable diseases for the health department, said a new vaccine is being used for the first time in Alberta but only on a selected basis for about 2,000 people who might be called upon to help handle rabid animals. "It is an expensive program," Dr. Watt said, and is confined to veterinarians and their assistants, police and RCMP in the field, dog pound keepers, zoo people, fish and wildlife officers, forestry officers, pest control officers and laboratory technicians. Officials said it is essential that pet owners, especially those owning dogs, have their animals vaccinated and control their activity. RATES INCREASE PRAGUE (AP) - International postage, telephone and telegraph charges from Czechoslovakia rise as much as 260 per cent in 1971. Postage for an ordinary letter from Czechoslovakia to Western Europe rises from one crown (6% cents) to 3.60 crowns (22.5 cents), one of the most expensive rates on the continent. Low postage rates to Communist countries remain unchanged. New York Times names Gruson NEW YORK (AP) - Sydney Gruson, assis t a n t to the publisher of the New York Times, was elected a vice-president of the New York Times Co. by the board of directors. The Times said Gruson will continue in his current position and will assume additional executive responsibilities for several activities of the newspaper. Gruson, 54, a native of Dublin who grew up in Toronto, was a Canadian Press reporter before he joined The Times in London in June, 1944. DR. D. R. BROWN M.D. C.R.C.S.(c) Plastic Surgeon wishes to announce the opening of his office at 217 Professional Building Office Phone Residence Phone 327-0033 328-7085 ATTENTION SALESMAN We are looking for a man who Is interested In working with o minimum of supervision once he has been trained for the job. It naturally follows then, that the candidate chosen will be a self-starter, mature, independnt with a real desire to succeed in his chosen field. A thorough knowledge of graded carcas beef coupled with some sales experience would be definite assets to anyone applying for this position. We are the largest food processor In Canada, offering a full range of packing house products to all types of retail and industrial outlets. Interested applicants should contact Mr. Garry Doyle, At The Canada Manpower Centre, lethbrldge at 327-8535 to arrange an interview with a Canada Packers' Representative. CANADA PACKERS LIMITED CALGARY, ALBERTA SATURDAY SPORTS: Hockey, 6 p.m., Cb. 7: The Detroit Red Wings and the Maple Leafs face-off in Toronto. VARIETY: Glen Campbell, 7 p.m., Ch. 13: Guests are Paul Lynde, comic Jud Strunk and singers B. J. Thomas and Dottie West. MOVIE: An American in Paris, 8 p.m., Ch. ft: Gene Kelly and Leslie Caron star in the 1951 Oscar-winning musical about an ex-GI in Paris and a young dancer. With music by Gershwin. VARIETY: Tom Jones, 8 p.m., Ch. 13: Guests are Shirley Bassey and singer-songwriter John Denver. MOVIE: Back to God's Country, 9 p.m.., Ch. 7: A sea captain's ship is detained by a man who has designs on his wife. Stars Rock Hudson and Marcia Henderson. MOVIE: Eye of the Cat,  p.m., Ch. 13: Canadian Michael Sarrazin and Gayle Hunnicutt appear in a 1969 macabre tale centred on an abnormal fear of cats. MOVIE: The Secret Invasion, 10:15 p.m., Ch. 11: Five criminals are promised pardons if they rescue an Italian general from the Nazis. Stars Stewart Granger. MOVIE: The Four Poster, 11:25 p.m., Ch. 7: Rex Harrison, Lilli Palmer and a large bed appear in a comic profile of the many phases of a marriage. MOVIE: Reach for the Sky, 11:40 p.m., Ch. 13: The real-life story of heroic, disabled British pilot, Douglas Ba-der. With Kenneth More. SUNDAY SPORTS: Football, Noon, Ch. 11: Time tentatively scheduled, the American Football Conference final between the Baltimore Colts and Oakland Raiders. SPORTS: Football, 3 p.m., Ch. 7: The Dallas Cowboys and San Francisco 49ers vie for the National Football Conference championship. NATURE: Animal World, 3:30 p.m., Ch. 9: The return of this half-hour nature series profiles the bat, including a look at the shy vampire. PUBAFFAIRS: Robert Andrai, 4:30 p.m., Ch. 13: Panelists query the new federal minister of state for urban affairs. MOVIE: Crowhaven Farm, 5:30 p.m., Ch. 13: A made-for-TV thriller about witches, death and reincarnation. With Hope Lange and Paul Burke. NATURE: Untamed World, 7 p.m.. Cb. 13: Cameras view Australia's Great Barrier Reef and its continuing destruction by starfish. MOVIE: Spartacus, 7 p.m., Ch. 11: First part of the 1960 Oscar-winning drama of a bloody slave insurrection against Rome about 70 .BC. Stars Kirk Douglas and Laurence Olivier. DEBUT: Hee Haw, 7:30 p*m., Cb. 13: Matt Lincoln's replacement is a weekly 60-minute serving of corn and country music. With Mickey Mantle, Amanda Blake and Charley Pride. VARIETY: Eil Sullivan, 8 p.m., Ch. 7: Guests Include Sergio Franchi, Lana Cantrell and O. C. Smith. DRAMA: Do Not Go Gentle, 8 p.m., Ch. 7: The final Corwin episode involves parents who will not allow treatment for their daughter, although she may be going blind. With Jennifer Leak and Chris Wiggins. DRAMA: Night Gallery, 10:30 p.m., Ch. S: Joseph Wiseman stars as a crafty old invalid who plans a fiendish revenge against Ms faithless wife. MOVIE: Court Martial, Midnight, Ch. 7: David Niven and Margaret Leighton star in a 1955 drama of a British officer charged with misappropriation of funds. MONDAY MOVIE: So Red the Rose, 1 p-m., Ch. 7: A pacifist Joins the army when his uncle and cousin are killed. A 1935 picture with Margaret Sullivan. MOVIE: Dark City, 1 p.m., Ch. 13: Charlton Heston stars in a 1950 story of a gambler who becomes the target of a psychotic killer. PUBAFFAIRS: Take 30, 3 p.m., Ch. 7: Violinist Thomas oddities in news BURLINGTON, Wis. (AP) - For a man of the cloth, Brother Gregory Havel of Green Bay, Wis., knows now t tell a story that's cut from whole cloth. \ �|l J Brother iiavel, of St. Mary of the Angels Friary, has been named the biggest liar of 1970 in the 41st annual competition sponsored by the Burlington liars Club. "The floods in northern Minnesota were so bad last spring the turtles climbed out of their shells and used them for boats," said Havel, becoming the second clerical prevaricator to win first place. Otis C. Hulett, who has been conducting the competition since its founding, said Wednesday Rev. Arthur R. Kirk of Biggs, Calif., won the honor in 1951. Kirk told of California land so rich that watermelon vines "grew so fast they dragged the melons along and wore them out." Mark Lyons of Southfield, Mich., took an honorable mention for 1970 with this lie: "The air pollution is so bad in my town that if a moon rocket was sent up here, it would go up 25 feet and stick." AGENT APPRECIATION On Behalf of Your Local United Farmers Petroleum Agent An entertainment program Including a full-length motion picture showing, and a hospitality get-together... THURSDAY, JANUARY 7, 7:30 p.m. THEATRE PICTURE BUTTE "The Fastest Guitar Alive'* starring Roy Orbison Everyone Welcome.........No Admission Charge Annick Araujo, the 26-year-old French schoolteacher sus pended from her job because she is expecting a baby, got her job back. Parents of the 63 children at the school in the village of Medreac continue to disagree on whether Miss Araujo should be in charge of their children. One group kept their children home "on strike" for several days. The other supported Miss Araujo's stand that her private life was her own affair. COLUMBUA, Neb. (AP) -In an effort to stop hunters from shooting at glass insulators on its utility poles, the Nebraska public power district is handing out paper targets with the silhouette of a crow imprinted on them. The statewide power firm spends about $20,000 a year to replace broken insulators. Consumer credit up OTTAWA (CP) - Consumer credit outstanding at the end of October totalled more than $9,029 million, an increase of 4.7 per cent from October, 1969, the Dominion Bureau of Statistics reported today. The largest increases were in personal cash loans of more than $1,500 each granted by sales finance and consumer loan companies, and in loans made on life insurance policies. Loans by the loan companies were up 16 per cent to $1,192 million, and insurance policy loans were up mora than 15 per cent at $739 million. The total figure encompasses only those credit grantors that report monthly to DBS. In addition, another $2,095 million in consumer credit was outstanding at the end of September, owing to credit unions, caisses populaires, oil company credit card accounts, arid retail dealers not filing monthly reports. Rolstan of the University of Alberta, who has appeared In Lethbridge several times, teaches strings to pre-school children. RADIO &TV LISTINGS Ktiliwti ft Istf by the radtt aed UlnWtn ttrtfam. tar varieties: to prawn Hktdvlw ktakh* ��� �tout *uwm �Y *!* Hat*" �wl to utt tf� � m*M*t * Ittt Herald � jjeetwty letevlslf, |r_^^p ? cjoc ? 10:00 Newt 10:05 Rob Ingram 11:00 Church Broadcast 12:30 News 1:05 Pete Snow 4:00 News SATURDAY NIOHT 5:40 Sport* 5:53 Newt 6:03 Indian Magaxlnt 7:00 Action Stt Hit Music 8:00 Daryl Ferguson 12:00 Doug Anderson SUNDAY 4:00 News 6:05 Rob Ingram S:00 News 8:15 Christian Selene*__________ _________ 8:30 Voice of Prophecy 10:30 Sunshine Evangel 9:00 Sunday Magazine Hour MONDAY 5:30 Jim Elliott 6:00 News, Wthr, 7:50 News, Wthr, 8:45 Phone Bill 10:05 Wayne .Barry Sport Sport Show 5:00 Funny You Should 13:00 Probe 1220 Say That 12:30 News, Wthr, 7:15 Music Scene 1:00 News and Gral 8:10 Capitol Report Prices 9:03 Continental Holiday 1:05 Jack Thyl 10:00 Hour of Decision 3:30 Matinee 4:05 Bob 4.aog 6:00 World at Six Sport iln SATURDAY NIOHT 6:05 Dinner'Showcase 7:00 Back to the Bible 7:30 Music Interlude 8:00 World Tomorrow 8:30 CHEC-FM CHRC-*FM News fifteen minutes to the hour. SATURDAY 4:00 Chuck Tanner 9:00 Frank Sherman SUNDAY 7:00 Sign On and Newt 7:05 Breakfast With CHEC 9:05 Morning Melodies k CHEC 12:05 Luncheon Date 11: 12:30 Mid-Day Report 12: 1:05 Sunday Caroussel 6; 8:05 Dinner Showcase 8:45 Duchess Mennonlte 5 7:05 Dinner Showcase 7:30 People's Gospel 6 8:05 LDS Choir'. 6 8:30 Beck to the 7: God Hour 8 9:00 World Tomorrow 12: 9:30 Music 9: CHEC-FM 12 News fifteen minutes 12 to the hour. 4 SUNDAY �:0OThe Other Side S 30 Powerllne 00 Chuck Tanner 00 Mike Shane MONDAY 30 Breakfast with Bruce, 00 Major Newt 50 Farm Show 30 News, wthr, Sport 00 Ma|or News oo Farm News, Wthr 05 Woman's World :00 News :30 News, Sport, Wtthr :40 Stock Market Report :00 Ma|or Newt SATURDAY NIOHT �:03 Our Native Land 7:03 Variety Pak 7:30 Your Two Bucks Worth 8:03 Metronome 8:30 Pratley at 1he Movies 9:03 CBC Stag* 10:03 Anthology 11:03 What's New 12:03 Music Past Midnight SUNDAY 7:03 Morning Concert 7:43 Children's Stories 8:05 Voice of the Pioneer 8:45 Prairie Gardener 9:03 Sunday Magazine 10:03 Sunday Supplement 11:03 National Art* Centra Oreh. ? cbr * Radio 1010 - Calgary 12:10 Capital Report 1:03 Inside from the Outside 1:30 Celebrations 2:03 The Entertainers 3:10 Cross Country Check-Up 4:05 Regional Weather 5:03 TBA 7:30 Funny You Should 10: Say That 11 8:00 National Newt 8:10 Sports 8:30 Studio 71 9:03 Continental Holiday 9:30 Symphony Hall 11:03 Music 12:03 Don Sims Show MONDAY 8:05 Eye Ooener 8:30 Newt :50 Rev. Portman 00 World at Eight 15 Commentary 30 News and Weathtr 10 Galloping Gourmet 15 Gerrusil 55 Nathan Cohen 03 Morning Concert 55 Consumert 03 Matinee 55 Casting about with John Fisher 12:03 Radio Noon 1:15 Afternoon 2:03 School Broadcast 2:30 Matinee 2:55 Personality 3:03 Afternoon Concert 3:55 Actuality 4:00 News 4:10 Tempo 4:30 Max Ferguson 11 SAVINGS! ACT FASTI WHILE THEY LAST!  6 Transistor Radios $10  Small Appliances 10% Off!  Color TV, with trade $549 OPEN Till 9 P.M. THURSDAY AND FRIDAY NIGHTSI CONVENIENT TERMS EASILY ARRANGED  FURNITURE  APPLIANCES  TELEVISION 4th Ave.  Sth St. S. Phone 328-2328 CJLH-TV Channel 7 (Cablevision Ch. 6) SATURDAY NIOHT 5:00 Bugs Bunny (e) 8:00 NHL Hockey-Detroit at Toronto 8:30 Country Time (c) 9:00 Movie: Back to God's Country tc) 11:00 News (c) 11:15 Teleprobe 7 11:30 Movie: The Four Poster SUNDAY 9:00 Rex Humbard 10:00 Faith for Today 10:30 Crossroads 11:00 TBA 12:00 Football Championship (c) 2:30 Sportweek (c) 1:00 Calgary Safety Roundup 3:30 Hymn Sing 4:00 Interfalth Canada 4:30 Country Calendar 5:00 Audobon 5:30 Hymn Sing 6:00 World of Disney (c) 7:00 Adventures In Rainbow Country 7:30 Bill Cosby Show (c) 8:00 Ed Sullivan 9:00 Sunday at Nine - Corwin 10:00 Weekender (c) 11:00 News 11:15 Teleprobe 7 11:35 Whiteside Travtl 12:00 Movie: Court Martial MONDAY 9:30 Mr. Dressup 10:00 Alberta Schools 10:30 Friendly Giant (e) 10:45 Chez Helene 11:00 Sesame Street (c) 12:00 Lee Drew Children's Hour 1:00 Movie: So Red the Rose 2:30 Our Town 3:00 Take Thirty 3:30 Edge of Nlqht (c) 4:00 Galloping Gourmet 4:30 Drop In 5:00 Hillbillies CFCN-TV Lethbrldge Channel 13 (Cablevision Ch. 4) SATURDAY NIOHT 4:00 TBA 4:30 Wide World of Sports (c) 8:00 Mery Tyler Moort 6:30 News 6:45 Oil Report (c) 7:00 Glen Campbell (c) 8:00 Tom Jones (e) 9:00 Movie: Eye of the Cat (e) 11:00 News (c) 11:20 News (c) 11:40 Movie: Reach for the Sky SUNDAY 8:40 Thought for Day 8:45 News (c) 9:00 Oral Roberts 9:30 Day of Discovery 10:00 Sixth Column (c) 10:30 Window on Britain 11:00 Alta. Physical Fitness 11:30 Sports Roundup 12:00 Rex Humbard, 7 Religion (c) ' 1:00 Market Place (c) ' 1:30 Pentecost Presents 7; 2:00 The Champions � 3:00 World Tomorrow . 3:30 Wild Kingdom 8 4:00 Travel with Dasllve 9 4:30 Question Period 9: S:00 University 9: Challenge (c) S:30 Movie: Crowhaven 10: Farm (c) 10 7:00 Untamed World 11 7:30 Hee Haw (c) 11 8:30 Here's Lucy (c) 12 9:00 W5 (c) 12 10:00 Marcus Welby, 1: M.D., (c) 2 11:00 CTV News (c) 3 11:20 CFCN News (c) 3 11:40 Oil Report 4 11:45 MacPherson Report 4 12:45 Sports Digest 5 MONDAY 10 Thought for Day 15 News (c) 30 University ef Air 00 Miss Helen 15 Sand Box :00 Let's Pretend 15 Parlons Francalt 30 Wild Whirl of Fashion 00 This Week (c) 30 Pierre Berton (c) :00 Peyton Place 30 Beat the Clock :00 Lucy Show :30 Buckshot 00 Movie: Dark City :30 Jury Trials 00 Another World :30 Trouble with Tracy 00 I Dream ol Jeannla :30 Wynne's Pad (c) :00 Fllntstones (c) KRTV Great Falls Channel 3 (Cablevision Ch. 9) SATURDAY NIOHT 10:30 4:30 News 3:30 5:00 News (c) 4.T 5:30 Mission Impossible 5:00 6:30 My Three Sons 8:30 7:00 Flip Wilson 7:00 TBA 8:30 8:00 Movie: An Amtrl- 7:00 can In Paris 8:00 10:15 Arnle 9:00 10:45 Name of the Game 10:00 SUNDAY 1O.30 6:45 Living World 11:30 7:oo Tom and Jerry (e) 7:30 Revival Fires (c) 6:15 8:00 Rex Humbard 6:45 9:00 Kathryn Kuhlman 7:00 9:30 Face the Nation 8:00 10:00 Farm News 8:30 10:05 Tabernacle Choir 9:00 NFC Championship Animal World (c) Roger Mudd News Lassie (c) Wild Kingdom (c) Disney's World of Color (c) Bill Cosby (c) Bonanza (c) Bold Ones (c) Medical Centre Hogan's Heroes(e) Four In One (c) The Law and You MONDAY Our World Salute Agriculture Today Show Cc) Today In Montana Concentration (c) Family Affair 9:30 10:00 10:30 10:55 11:00 11:30 12:00 12:30 1:00 1:30 2:00 2:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30 6:00 Squares (c) Jeopardy (c) Who, What, Where Game News (c) Another World - Sommerset (c) As the World Turns Our Lives (c) The Doctors (c) Another World - Bay City Edge of Night (c) Gomer Pyle Mlko Douglas (c) Hillbillies News NBC Nightly Ntws Green Acres News KFBB-TV Great Falls Channel 5 (Cablevision Ch. 11) SATURDAY NIOHT 5:30 Lets Make a Deal 6:00 Newlywed Game 6:30 Lawrence Welk 7:30 That Girl 8:00 Hee Haw (c) 9:no Young Lawyers 10:00 News 10:15 Movie: The Secret Invaslo SUNDAY 7:00 47 Happiness Way 7:30 Smokey Bear 8:00 Johnny Quest 8:30 Cattanooga Cats 9:00 Bullwlnkle (c) 9:30 Discovery ic) 10:00 This Is the Life 10:30 The Christopher* )0:4S Sacred Heart 11:00 Directions (c) 9:30 11:30 Issues and Answers m-nn 12:00 NFL-AFC Championship 5:00 TBA 11:00 5:30 Love American 11:30 Style (c) 12:00 6:00 FBI 12:30 7:00 Movie: 1:00 Spartacus (Part 1) 1:30 9:00 Andy Williams (c) 2:03 10:00 News 2:30 10:15 Most Deadly Game MONDAY 3:00 6:30 News 3:30 7:00 Capt. Kangaroo 4:00 8:00 Dinah's Place (c) 4:30 8:30 Jack LaLanno 5:00 9:00 Sale of the 5:30 Century 6:00 Galloping Gourmet Audrey A World Apart All My Children Make a Deal (c) Newlywed Gam* News Secret S'orm fc) One Life to Live Words and Music Love is a Many Splendored Thing Dark Shadows General Hospital That Girl Bewitched Dating Game News Adam 12 ;