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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 13, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta 28 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD Thundtiy, July 13, 1973 Join in the fun and excitement of EXCITING ROnEO EVENTS Thurs., Fri., HORSt RACING Daily a1 p.m PARI MUTUAL BETTING JULY 17-22 in LETHBRIDGE Thomas Bros. Midway sPedo1 Feature.: Giant Parade-Mon. 10 a.m. Stage Show Grandstand Monday Tuesday Wednesday EXHIBITS GALORE -BEER GARDEN YOU ZOO -WHOOP-UP COMPOUND Grandstand Ticket Reservation: Phone 327-0235 Birth of pulsar worth waiting for Ily HILL STOCKTON PASADKNA, Calif. (Al1) AiilrniiorncM'S arc anxiously watching an exploding slur far oul in the universe, hoping In wilnciis in JLs fiery iK'iili convulsions Ihc hirlh of a mysterious pulsar. Such an observation would br an extraordinary event, something aslronoiners have awiu'Lct! since pulsars and Ilieir haflling regularly-limed hursts of radio energy were discovered in AL Ihc California Inslilulc of Technology's Owens Valley radio telescope and I lie Nn- lional Radio Astronomy Ob- servatory in Green Bank. W. Va.. scientist have poinlod fiiiinl dish antennas ul Hie conslellaUon Cenlauru.s DO bil lion-billion miles away. They hope first to delect emissions from the supernova's expand- pelled million.'; of miles UiroiiKli space by Ilic explo- sion. Then would come the pulses from Ihc new pul- sar, if it's there. On fllmml Hopkins juvir Tucson, Ariz... Harvard Uni- versity scientisls are watch- ing the supernova with a con- ventional light telescope, hop- ing to see flashes of light some experts believe n brand new pulsar will emit- In cold, lonely orbit ;ibm-o Ihi1 earth. Hie UJmrii x-ray salellile is monitoring I he supernova, watching For bursts of x-rays generated by the titanic stellar processes believed at work. NO KVIDKNCK In Tonopah, Nev., scientists from Ihc University of Califor- II i a 's Lawrence Livermore Laboratory sent a Nike Toma- rocket with an x-ray SIMPSONS-SEARS Spectacular July Boat and Motor Clearance 12' Gamefisher Fibre glass Boat Reg. S329.98 Skid resislonl, hon glore floor. Fcam flotation under seals (or safely. 5o I ig hi weigh) it con be carried on your car. Rivet free seamless molded construction. Will carry up to 615 Ibs. yet weighs only 112 Ibs. Raled for a 10 H.P. molor. 12" Aluminum Car top Boat Reg. Weighs only 115 Ibs. and is raied for a 7V: H.P. molor. 3 varnished wood seats and non-skid inlerior. 12' Aluminum Car Top Boat Reg. O J7 12' boot only weighs 1 15 Ibs., so you can take it anywhere you go. Raled for 12.5 h-p, plus features like: foom flolation, transom height beam.- 3 wood seats, fish measuring scale on centre seal, self baler plug and blue non- skid interior. 3 h.p. Outboard Motor 4.5 h.p. Oulboard Motor wo9.7n. 179 Aluminum CavtoppCT Rfig. Thu quolify c.nqtne fuffy encloird by o high impacl ilrcnglh plastic sliroud. A smooth running Cnginn rhal rolls down lo o crawl, ynt ihp power 'o roally gnt up onH go odd fe- (nnfr r'ufrfi, Compact, only 3-1 Ih. Ho-, inknqnl tanl. Whilp. shmufl. Reg. 5.3 h.jK Molor This boaf features a front innt and more 3 pa clous reciting tlial allows Designed for full Mnrlmcj, ynu turn This mnlor in ihd Hirrction yoi; woni to trovol and flip -vhnh conlrnl lavnr. '6007.rij, qrnl Innk Mo rln'fli, nn ri'ivdinry tnnt ndnnlrr, hrourj. Ahnul 32 Hi. MolOr more room for thn fisherman. Full floialion. RivRiod stern constructicn. (id n furllicr saving; on ;un Ixial ;nid molor coniliinalion While you're in the store, don't forget to enter your little boy's name in the Windy City Hockey School contest. See the trophies on display in the sporting goods department. Qimlily (iosls No More, al Simpsons-Soars STORE HOURS: Open Dnily 9 n.m lo p.m. Thursday cintl Fridny 9 o.m. to 9 p.m. Cnnlrc Villnfln. Tolopliono 328-9J31. (lulecliii1 ahnard ronring Inln Ilic sky June I. II lotted Ilin (k'lerLor Ilic obscur- hliinkol of earth's iilmos- phei'a loi niuro mcasuro- niunls. So far, Iht1. eNpt'riinpnl.s ha- vc'n'l seen of a pul- sar. Hut part nf Ihc problem is Uial no one is sure jnsl Ihcj nliscrvalions shoukl ruvt'al or wliL-n I lie pi'lsar might become visible. "Nobody knows aboul. llicse Ibinp, ivlKil ID t.-ipod: Iliey occur so KeltJoni." explained Thomas Pnlniu'il Ilic re- search physicist whose group launched Ihc rocket. The supernova's discovery by Callech aslrononiers in mid-May sent waves ol C'icile men! Ihe world's sci- cnlisls. 11 Ilic chance lo watch a dyiiifi star first hand wilh iuslniincnls unavailable a few years agn. EXHAUST I-'UEl, Scientisls believe Uial slars several limes larRcr than earth's sun eventually exhaust their nuclear fuel of hydrogen and helium and collapse into an incredibly dense object. The collapse causes a gian- lic Explosion. The star flares up millions of times brighter than before. In ils remnants, Ihe prevailing theory says, a pulsar forms. It is believed to be a vci'y small, very densH spinning object whose rotation causes Ihe regular bursls of radio noise. lint fheorisU have mostly circumstantial evidence sup- porting such ideas. Observing Ihe birlh of a pulsar might provide the needed proof. The pulsar may nol be nsi- ble yet because Ihe material flung outward by the explo- sion is obscuring it, said Charles Kowal. the Calfech observer who discovered the supernova' "When Ihc slar explodes, il's surrounded by fragments nf outer pnrl.s of the he said. "What we're waiting [or is [Ins shell to dissijjale so we caa see through it down into Ihc pulsar." ''The are very un- ccrlnin." said Dr. Gcoree Seielffad at Callech's Owens Valley facility, '-n cou'd range from a mailer of months to a matter of years. But it's certainly worth watching for." Beaul ne leaving o ambassador post By JOHN BUST OTTA W A (CPl Yvnn Beaulne, Canadian ambassador (o the United Nations, is tearing Ihe external affairs department temporarily to take a high-rank- ing job in the secretary of state department. Less than mnnlhs ago it was announced thai Mr. Beaulne. 53. had been appointed external affairs chief of protocol after a little more than three years al the UN. Monday, he was named an as sistanf undersecretary lo slate to succeed Andre Forlier. pre- viously appointed director of the Canada Council. Benjamin Rogers. 61. now ambassador to Italy, will be chief of protocol. Sources said Mr. Beaulne will not serve any time as protocol chief, hut will go straight from his UN job to his post in the secretary of state department. LATERAL MOVE AT BEST His earlier announced switch lo the protocol office from one of Canada's foremast ambassa- dorial posts, now effectively nul- lified, was regarded as a lateral move at best and there were reports the ebullient, gregarious diplomat was not pleased with it. However, an external affairs department source said he knew of no link between that and Mr. Beaulnc's acceptance of a Kb in Secretary of Satte Gerard Pelle- tier's deoartmenl. "It's just one of those Legions planning; mcnic -s.Tiil Ilio. source, priding that the secretary of slale department had gone looking for Mr. Beauhie to fill Ihe position va- catsd by Mr. Forlier. He will be on temporary external affairs. j Mr Beaulne will have special j responsibility for culture and the arts in his new position. He will have the task of co-ordinat- ing federal policy in all areas of cultural activity "with special concern lor preserving Can- ada's national heritage." One of his jobs will be lo en- courage wider popular partici- pation in Canada's cultural life. His jurisdiction will include vis- ual and performing arts, music. films and museums. A new museums policy an- nounced by Mr. Pelletier March 28, which Mr. Beaulne will be responsible for implementing, is designed to preserve historical treasures against deterioration as well as lo prevent their re- moval from the country. Another aspect is decentrali- zation of museum facilities, lo- cating them in other parts of Canada besides Ottawa. Mr. Beaulne, an Ottawa na- tive, has served with the exter- nal affairs department for 24 years. He is a former chief of the Lalui American division and was ambassador to Brazil be- fore being appointed to the UN. He speaks French, English, Spanish. Italian and Portuguese fluently. Mr. Rogers, the new protocol chief, was born in VernoD. B.C.. and has been with the external affairs department since 1938. He has been ambassador to Peru and Turkey, Spain and Morocco, as well as deputy hieh commissioner lo Britain. f'TST Burcal The Cnleman. Bbirmore and Rellevue branches a' Tloyal Canadian jo'ned this In ho" i wnl picnic for J-lv Mrd. Tbr- is lo b" heM ;'l Ranch linrPin.-cct pT w'H II a.m. in r'w- is FTP-. nrfi fpr yorrrr and ?dl''l ard bnrsecllne arc! tus-o var events arc on Ihe davs p'-ocmm. TTe Legions will orovuli1 frec non aH hni for cHlrli'n ri-c r, nls Free cof- Vi'i'l b" provided. The nicnir is owi lo l.nninn members, their imincdialc ramilies and to invited ruesls from out or the area. In Mir event of incle- mrn! ,nv: pro hcinc nia'ln In lipiil 1'ip nic in the f'plcmp.n arcnn Tin? rpnimon a'vlpr is npiv in (Jreal Rrit- ain Chamber shelves discussion HAYMOND CII.NSi _ Ray. inorfl ar.d UiUriel. Cli-nmhsr nf Commerce mnde no cleai' de- cision regarding a chamber project for the town at Ihe July niching of Ihc organization. A number of ideas were in- troduced and discussed. Presi- dent B. V. Heninqer asked that (Mrciv-sioi: he tabled until more information can be introduced nl ll'e. August mcelinc. The mr-dinq a re- port of Ilic barbecue and the and meet staged .lunr 3D and July I Both HCI'B SllPfCSFflll. Tliprp. vfl.-. a number n( si.'g- pp.-lionv fnr year's rcle- braiior. .qomc vill br pnscTrl on IP Ilir. Slamncda Commillcc. William Fairbanks, chairman of tlie membership committee, reported that memberships are slrm lo come in for Excellent Opportunity for Married Couple! The riuficj ore BAR SERVICE CATERING SERVICE The position offers BASIC SAIARY FREE UTILITIES FREE tlVING QUARTERS AIL EQUIPMENT FOR CATERING ALL PROFITS FROM CATERING APPLY IN WRITING TO: CHINOOK CUJB 1276 3rd Avo. S., Ulhhritlm ;