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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 15, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta HOCKEY NIGHT IN MOSCOW SEE NHL STARS FLAYING U.S.S.R. IN RUSSIA ALL OUTSTANDING INCLUSIVE TOUR 11 DAYS 4 GAMES. FULL PRICE ONLY ART WILLIAMS TRAVEL CENTRE VILLAGE MALL PHONE 328-3201 The lethkidge Herald SECOND SECTION Letliliridge, Alberta, Saturday, July 15, J972 PAGES 33 TO 24 NOW IN OUR NEW LOCATION CECIL OXENBURY DISPENSING OPTICIANS LTD. 101 PROFESSIONAL BIDS. 740 4lh AVE. S. PHONE 328.7131 "Do you have a pair of glaim for holiday IT'S COMING A scene similor to this will be at the Exhibition grounds ogain this year during Lethbridge's annual Whoop-Up Days. Action for 1he event starts Monday at 9i30 a.m. with a colorful parade of decorated floats, cars, clowns and horses. At 12 noon the displays and Whoop-Up Saloon will be opened. The midway will start operating and ihe Kiddies' Zoo will be opened at 2 p.m. Horse racing will start at 3 p.m. Monday through Saturday. The Kitty Wells show will be pre- sented Monday through Wednesday at p.m. Rodeo and chuck- wagon races will start at p.m. Thursday through Saturday. Color- ful fireworks will fill the night sky at 11 p.m. on the last three days of the exhibition. Rodeo, dancing, cultural revival featured Giant Indian pow-wow starts Thursday By HUDT TIAUGENEDER Herald Staff Writer STANDOFF Cultural re- vival is the theme o[ this year's four-day Kainai Indian Days on the Blood reserve starting July 20. Traditional Indian dances, Bongs, chants, costumes and possibly a secretive touch of ancient native religion will liigh- light activitites. Revival ancient Plains Indian culture is being spear- headed by young Ind i a n s throughout the Prairies, says Ed Fox, Blood Band manager. Before the recent continent- wide resurgence oE Indian pride, ART DIETRfCH DENTURE CLINIC DENTAL MECHANIC Schwartz Bldg. 522 5lh 51. S. Phono 328-4095 'KEYNOTES' by Maff Thys Nerve: That which enables a man seated on a bus 1o flirt wilh a Woman who's standing. A neck is somelliing which, if you don't stick it out, you won't get in trouble up lo. Morning is the timt of day when I he retiring generation rises and ihe rising gcnern- Ifon retires. Sign In n powmhop: "Sen ui at your earliest incon- venience." See us anytime for a band Inilrumenf that grear at MUS1CLAND SUPPLIES LTD, 13th St. and 3rd Avr. S. lolhbridno. Phono 327-1056 the native culture was dying as quickly as the Indian elders who have information about the old ways died. Youth participation Is being emphasized during the celebra- tion, Mr. Fox said in an inter- view. Accompanying competition In the various cultural evenis will be an all-Indian rodeo. Sponsored by Ihe Blood Tribe council and administration, ac- tivities will start Thursday with a fund raising rodeo. Ail the contestants will be Blood administrative staff or council members many of whom have no previous rodeo experience. Indian dan c i n g competitions will follow in the evening. Indians from throughout the Prairies and the United Stales West and Central-West will par- ticipate in nearly all events. For dance competitors points will be given on originality and intricacy of costume. Two types of traditional garb will be evident during celebra- tions and events: while body- length beaded buckskins and dance costume complete with elaborate beading and bells. Drug seminars planned Seminars on alcoholism and drug abuse are to be run in Lethbridge each year for busi- ness and industry, says a new officer with the Alberta Al- coholism and Drug Abuse Com- mission office here. Drug education seminars for business and community groups have already been arranged an- nually at Calgary and Edmon- ton, said Norm Cowie, super- visor of education and commun- ity services, who was posted in Lethbridge June 1. "Thai's something we have lo work up to in Letlibridge, it's certainly in our he said. Mr. Cowie said community drug education seminars are AGENTS FOR ALLIED VAN LINES not planned for the immediate !ulure, however. In the meantime, efforts are being concentrated on a comprehensive conference on alcoholism and drug abuse to be held at the University of Cal- gary Aug. 20 to 26. One of a number of re- nowned speakers at the confer- ence will he Dr. Joel Fort, au- bcr of The Peasure Seekers and co-founder of a drug reha- lililalion centre in San Fran- Topics will include the rela- ion of drugs to schools, indus- try, psychology, medicine, courts and prison, counselling, and Ihe clergy. Experts on various kinds of liiig problems will he coming rom Edmonton, Saskatchewan, Ontario and California. A mem- i WITH 'ERVICE Pumping Seplic Tanks Sumps Oil Spills, etc. Phone: 32B-6312 328-4833 Hi-Way 3 Eosl Lelhbridrje ber of the federal Le Dain Com- mission on the non-medical use of drug will also attend. Jobs available The Lethbridge Hire- a-S t u d e n t office requires a chambermaid, an rienced cashier, a receptionisl, a female janitor, cabaret wait- resses, a camp counsellor, a pail-time front-e n d attendant, short-order cooks, and con- struction workers. The student office is located at 323 7th St. S. or telephone 328-8164. SMILEY'S PLUMBING GLASS LINED WATER HEATERS SHO INSTALLED Phone 32B-2176 CUFF BLACK, Certified Denial Mechanic BLACK DENTAL LAB Lower Level MEDICAL DENTAL BLDG. PHONE 327-2832 WINDOW COOLERS BTU BTU BTU LARGER SIZES AVAILABLE CHARLTON HILL LTD. AIR CONDITIONING CENTRE OF THE SOUTH 1242 2nd AVE. S. PHONE 328-3388 Indian hospitality be granted to all visitors, including free fully equipped campsites, food rations and parking. Mi-. Fox says this is in line with the traditional Indian poli- cy of greeting non hostile strangers. Aside from late evening modern dances held by Blood youth groups, everything else except snacks are free. No" Indian ceremony is com- plete without teepees and a large exhibition of authentic Indian teepees there'll be. "It's a real art to put up teepees the right said Mr. Fox. All rodeo events are Indian Rodeo Curcuit Association ap- proved. The wrap-up parade com- mences at 11 a.m. Saturday and will file past the grand- stand on the rodeo grounds. Indian Days site area is lo- caled at Standoff 20 miles north of Cardston and 20 miles soulh of Fort Macleod. EXTRA WEAR FOR EVERY PAIR SHOE REPAIR MIKE HANZEL 317 7th STREET SOUTH DRIVING LESSONS (By The Hour) Phone 327-1241 ABC DRIVING ACADEMY General rain needed Crops holding up despite drought By JOE BALLA Herald Staff Writer Despite drought like condi- tions in some districts, crops throughout southern Alberla continue to hold up well. It's because of the cool wea- ther, agricultural experts in the various districts report. Moisture just isn't "being suck- ed out" of the crops and the farmlands as rapidly as it would under normal circum- stances. In many districls a good rain would still do the crops a world of the agricultur- al experts stale. "There are only spotly areas, mostly in the southeast, where a good rainfall would do the drought- hit crops litlle good." Throughout the south, how- ever, Ihe call is for a good, gen- eral rain to fill out the grain leads and improve pastures and rangelands. The latest h i g change on southern Alberta's farm front came Thursday night in the region south of Burdett and rassy Lake and east through to Cypress Ilills Provincial 'ark, Localized thundershowers dumped from half m inch to an inch of rain on the region during the evening. Part of Ihe rain swung north and hit Medi- cine Hat in two showers that olalled one inch of moisture. AREA OF EXTREMES The southeastern corner of he province is now one of ex- remes, wilh some spotty areas completely drought ridden; others will make a long lime average crop of 18 bushels per acre for spring wheat, with ome districts reporting some of the best crops they have seen n years 35 or more bushels 2r acre for spring wheat. Farmers and ranchers in the outheast report that like crops, lastures and rangelands are deteriorating, but so far have jeen holding up surprisingly well. Westerly towards the irriga- tion belt, crops are much the ame as they are in the soulh- ast hit by drought, but hold- ng up. Some farmers report hey are having the worst irought since the early 1960s. CATTLE WELL Range cattle are reported to )e doing exceptionally well. A good general rain is needed oon if the pastures are going o amount to anything during he latter part of summer. In the region west of Taber, crops keep improving and are ated as good to excellent near he foothills country. But, the tetter the crops, the later they are in maturity. Some crops are said to be three to four behind normal schedule and there could be problems E there is early frost. IOOD HAY CHOP Range and pasturelands In PARK'S-NEILSQN'S Dry Cleaners Ltd. SUPERIOR DRY CLEANING 311 6th St. S. and 15 MA 9lh Avis.S. PHONE 327-4141 327-5151 327-7777 hour service lailoring blocking and lealher processing pleat drapery processing the southwest are said to be exceptionally good and there is slroug new growth wilh each addilional rainfall. The first cutting of hay Is now complete, including the hay- lands on irrigated lands. It is generally described as a "good average crop." Majoritj of the livestock feeders are in the midst of forage harvesting, while equipment is being read- ied for the second cutting of hay. There is a heavy demand for irrigation walcr throughout the irrigation belt, with experienc- ed irrigators in demand. CANNERY CROP The cannery crop season opened June 29, with the start of harvest on green peas. Plants have been able to oper- ate only four days however, since the start, becau.se the cool weather has slowed growth and maturity. There is some fear that Lf there is a sudden, abundance of sunshine, harvesters may not be able to keep up lo the rapidly maturing peas and there could be some "heat bunching." The 1372 green pea crop is seen as a "good fol- lowing the "boomer crop'' of 1971. The harvesting of green beans, table beets and corn are all expected to start between Grandstand tickets at hut only Due to a delay In transit, all tickets for the grandstand events are on sale at the grand- stand ticket hut, reports I. E. Andrews, manager ot the Lelh- bridge and District Exhibition. Telephone reservations may be made by phoning 327-0235. Tickets will be held until one hour belore each day's perfor- mance. "Please note that all seats In the grandstand for all events are reserved, contrary to pre- viously published and printed information. The grandstand ticket committee regrets the confusion caused by previously published he said in a press release. Anglo Distributors SERVICE CENTRE 419 5th Street South Phone 328-6661 NOW OPEN Government Licensed Technician Repairs lo Radios, Televisions and Tape Recorders, SONY LLOYDS DUAL NORESCO the middle and end of August, depending on weather condi- tions. LIMA BEANS The cannery operations of MacDonalds Consolidated at Lelhbridge may be in (he third and final year of experiment- ing with an early maturing variety of lima bean. The com- pany has had considerable suc- cess in experimenting with five- acre plots during the past two years. This year the acreage was increased lo 15. The lima bean is normally a fall maturing vegetable. The new variety, developed at the Lclhbridgo Resaarch Station, is ready for harvest about Aug. 20. The canneries will continue operations on locally grown produce until "well into the fall." SUGAR BEETS Southern Alberta's sugar beet crop is on the late side. But, officials of Canadian Sugar Factories Ltd., stale that "strong August heat" could easily see the crop catch up and even surpass normal growth. "There's no real problem, and we're not The labor supply in the beet fields Ihis year has been on the short side for timeliness, but it ended up being adequate. Factory officials had consider- able praise for students "who really pitched in and helped." FEW NATIVES Indian labor from northern Alberta is now said to be "prac- tically nou existent." It was a type of work that a majority of the Indian people just didn't care for even though It meant good money. A few years ago the factory, the beet growers and Canada Manpower recruited and more Indians each spring for work in the beet fields. Spraying for weeds through- out the southland is now com- plete and there have been few prcblems with insect pests so far on grain crops. There has been some web- worm infestation In sugar beets, but "this has been nor- mal and less than normal in some cases." ANDREWS SOAKER HOSES 30 Foot Twin Blade Regular 4.95. SPECIAL ONLY 3" Call Hardware 327-5767 DOWNTOWN NOTICE! TO OUR MANY CUSTOMERS AND FRIENDS MARQUIS PASTRY SHOP (Marquis More! Bldg.) will be closed for renovations and ttaff holidayi July 17th to August 7th RE-OPENING FOR BUSINESS AUGUST 8th AS USUAL rcgrer any this may our many valued cuitamon. Are you planning a ban- quet, wedding reception or iocial gathering soon? Let us prepare and servo a delicious meal to your exact specifications. THE LOTUS BANQUET ROOM for up fe 125 persons is available at all times. Phone early for reservations! JUST CALL 327-0240 OR 327-297 LOTUS Acron From Tht CPR Depot WHOOP-UP PRICE COLOR PORTRAIT SPECIAL Dress up for Whoop-Up days, and have a beautiful color por- trait of llie kids or tho family. This offer expires on Saturday, July So 327-2673 and moko your appointment Nowl REMEMBER OUR NEW ADDRESS! J a Ltd. 1224 3rd Avenuo S., LETHBRIDGE, 327-2673, 327-2565 and at 5314 49th AVE. TABER, 223-2402 ;