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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 17, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta I THE IFTHBRIOOt HERAID Saluiday, Juris 17, Push lanib chops Government to act soon to education proposals ADOPT ENVIRONMENT DECLARATION OF PRINCIPLES Maurice Strong, left, secretary-general of the U.N. Con- ference on the Human Environment, shakes hands Friday with the president of ihe conference, Sweden's Ingemund Bengtsson, in Stockholm, after the assembly adopted a declaration of prlnciplej to the world environment. (AP Wirephoto via cable from Stockholm) Hunters dispersed EDMONTON In hunting regulations designed to Improve the recreational quality of hunting and the op- portunity for success were an- nounced Friday by Allan War- rack, Alberta's minister of lands and forests. Dr. W arrack said the changes will also "reduce con- centrations of hunters and re- sulting conflicts between hunt- ers and landowners." Some season dates have been adjusted so that several sea- sons run concurrently and the number o! licences available to each hunter have been restrict- ed. "This will distribute hunters throughout the province rather than concentrate them in one area for a particular Dr. Warrack said. "Hopefully, by reducing the lumber of licences and mora v e n 1 y distributing hunt- jrs there will be less conges- tion ot hunters, less conflict vitb landowners and a more SAND GRAVEL ASPHALT TOLIESTRUP SAND AND GRAVEL Construction Co. Ltd. PHONE 8-2702-327-3610 I-327-3610 Shorter version of exhibition opens July 20 MONTREAL (CP) A short- ened and smaller version of tha Man and His World exhibition will open its gates July 20 and run until Labor Day, Mayor Jean Drapeau announced Fri- day. M e a n w h i 1 e the La Honda amusement area, adjacent to the exhibition site on the Expo 67 grounds in the St. Lawrence River, opens at noon today. Admission to the site remains free. However, the price for season visas for admission to pavilions during the abreviated version of the fifth consecutive exhibition has been reduced to from Daily visas, aimed mainly at tourists, will continue to cost a fee which "compares favora- bly with similar attractions such as Mayor Drapeau said. Lions Club of Lethbridge 18th Town Country SI Aft A CASH I 11 If If BiAY AT HOME NEWSPAPER BLACKOUT BINGO PLUS 4 PRIZES CASH EACH Here's How You Can Win! THE PRIZE The first card wilS oil numbers covered (blackout) will receive the grand prize of In the case of more than one bfaclc out the winners may "ploy- off" or split Ihe prize. THE BONUS PRIZE "L" Winner Mrs. Joanna A. Qrr "X" winner Mrs. Frances Mijler, Barons for the first "H" Down Ihe "B" row, down the "O" row and across Ihe centre for the first "Square'1 all numbers filled down Infl "B" row, down the "O" row, across Ihe top row, across the bottom row The bonus prizes will be awarded to the first correct cards according lo the rotation of numbers colled in the case of ties, prizes will be split. Bonus prize win- ners will have their cards refunded to them lo continue playing for the blackout bingo. enjoyable hunting season as well." In 1972, hunters will be eligi- ble for only three of the follow- ing big game licences: Mule deer, wliitclatled deer, sheep, Caribou and moose or elk. An Individual will be limited to shooting only one moose. Dr.. Warrack said trophy sheet? licences will only be available to non-residents on a limited draw basis and will be issued for the south of the Bow River. A prolu'bition against the USB of snowmobiles for hunting before noon in mountainous areas has been expanded to in- clude trail bikes and all-ter- rain vehicles in prairie, park- land and foothills areas of southern Alberta. It will be illegal for anyone to fire a gun within 50 yards of a vehicle on any municipal road, main or secondary high- way in any prairie or parkland wildlife management unit. Dr. Warrack said a limited season on mountain goats has been set for an area of Will- more Wilderness Park in the Hinton area and 75 permits will be issued on a draw basis. There will be a compulsory check on all hunters entering and leaving the area. A special permit season for elk in tlie Ya-Ha-Tinda and cor- ners area has been reinstituted to help reduce the elk popula- tion in Banff National Park. The season will run for four weeks in January and Febru- ary and 70 permits will be issued a week. A season on dnrk geese In southern Alberta has been de- layed to protect local popula- tions of large Canada geese. Govt. grants announced. EDMONTON (CP) Grants totalling to various Al- berta organizations were au- thorizeoVFriday by a cabinet order-in-council. The Pe-Ta-Pun Adult Educa- tion C e n t r e in Lac La Biche will receive a grant, at a month. Several native friendship cen- tres in the province will re- ceive a total of the Ca- nadian Football League Play- ers' Association will get to assist amateur sports, the Alberta Aviation Council will get the Jasper Park Chamber of Commerce and the Medicine Hat and Dis- trict Tourist Council Agnes getting stronger MIAMI, Fla. (AP) -Tropical Storm Agnes, already responsi- ble for the loss of the lives of (our Cuban boaters, could soon become the first hurricane of the year, the National Hurri' cane Centre reported today. The Miami centre said the storm, drifting eastward across the Caribbean Sea near Mexi- co's C o z u m e 1 Island, may strenglhen to hurricane torce winds of 74 miles an hour by late today or Sunday. Agnes, which carried sus- tained winds of. 55 nvp.h. and gusts ot up to 70 m.p.h. late Fri- day, hovered over the Yucatan Peninsula for several days as a tropical disturbance before being upgraded to storm status Friday as it moved over open water. At 6 a.m. today the storm was located ah out 475 miles southwest of Miami. The Yucatan and western Cuba have received the brunt of the storm to date, with torren- tial rains and strong gusts pounding both areas. Radio Havana reported Fri- day that four men were drowned on the Isle of Pines where a steady downpour over- turned their small boat on a re- servoir. EDMONTON (CP1 The >rovince's sheep Industry has more going lor it this year than ever before, Robert Shopland ot Rochester, chairman of tho j Alberta Sheep and Wool Com- mission, said Friday. A poor cousin in the market place to beef and pork, lamb may be on the verge of re- ceiving more customer accept- ance, Mr. Shopland said follow- ing a special meeting of pro- ducers from Saskatchewan, Al- berta and British Columbia. He said the producers decid- ed to start a program to pro- mote the Alberta grown pro- duct in the face of competition from New Zealand and Austra- lian frozen lamb cuts. The provincial government will help with grants for the commission's operation and to assist in marketing. Mr. Shopland said some fed eral support is also availablr "if we can pry it loose." About 50 major producer from Cardston, Olds, Peac River, Grande Prairie an Dawson Creek attended th meeting. They directed the commis sion to conduct a feasibllit study and support a promotio which will include identifica tlon of Alberta grown lamb a study of new processing an specialty production, the poss bilily of separate Wiling faci' ties for sheep and a look consumer reaction. There are about shee producers in Alberta an EDMONTON (CP> The Al- berta government hopes to Im- plement some of the proposals o! a vast royal commission re- port on education soon per- haps even before the next ses- sion of the legislature Edu- cation Minister Lou Hyndman said Friday. Others among the hundreds oi B.C.'s Peace River block. proposals in the report might lake years to implement while me might be substantially anged when the government sesses public reaction, he 'This is a big beginning for xtensive dialogue throughou1 the mmuster told televised news conference It should result in some pretty .pressive new directions in ducation." Mr. Hyndman said, however he government is not preparec o act immediately to som ecommendations of the 325- age report, notably introduc on of a retail sales tax to elp .nance education. Alberta is the only province i Canada without such a tax. 'he government has said it may eventually be forced to mplement one. Mr. Hyndman said the gov- ..-nrnent has advance or- ders for the bulky report which will be sold or a copy ,ess than cost. He said the government try to distribute it as widely as possible so the public will read it and let tlie government know their views. It is even to be sold through a chain of supermarkets across the province. "The approach of the report is sufficiently unique that it re- quires a unique technique to 'et Mr. Hyndman said. Dr. Walter Worth, chairman of the commission that pre- pared the report, told the news onference the document Is dit- erent from most royal com- mission reports in that it has. o lenglhly list of recommen- ations or a summary. "The problems of society and education are so complex it would be difficult to define hem in a he said. He catted for "enlightened professionalism and gutsy gov- ernment" which would be need- ed to implement many of the recommendations. Jim Foster, minister of ad- vanced education, described tho report's proposal for a multi- media academy without a cam- pus as an "exciting concept" but said it would be impossible to siart the project immediate- lulled by falling tree LODGEPOL.E (OP) Leo William Blanchard, 44, of Hearst, Ont., was killed Thurs- day when he was struck by a falling tree. Mr. Hearst was working with a bush crew 50 miles west of here when the accident happen- ed. Lodgepole Is 80 miles south- west of Edmonton. y because of considerable tech- Jcal and organizational prob- ems. Tlie commission report has colled for formation of an "Al- berta academy" to offer higher education to Albertans through television, radio, correspon- dence, tutorials and group learning. Mr. Foster also said he per- sonally agrees with a section of the report that says most degree programs In universi- ties could be shortened by at least a year. "It takes too long to get a de- he said. Mr. Hyndman said one of proposals that could be Imple- mented early Is the recommen- dation for school councils com- posed ot parents, teachers, old- er students and officials in each school to take over some of the functions of the school board. Labor Minister Bert Honol, one of the committee members who will assess the report and public reaction to it, said he is enthusiastic- about the docu- ment. "It goes beyond teachers and students talks about every- one and touches every branch of the government. It Is a major document that points into the next decade and well be- yond it." Northern forest research directed by Dr. Silver Weather and road report SUNRISE SUNDAY SUNSET lethhrlnge Medicine Hat Pincher Creek Calgary Edmonton Banff 63 Penticton........67 Prince George 61 Kamloops....... 73 LPre 52 58 .41 49 48 .38 48 EDMONTON (CP) Br. G. T. Silver of Victoria has been appointed director of the northern forest research cen- tres, it was announced today by Oil spill burned away HANNA (CP) Workmen burned the remains of a barrel oil spill near this east- central Alberta community Fri- day. The oil spilled out of a broken pipeline Wednesday and cover- ed 12 a c r e's on the Bob Nei- bauer ranch. After the leak was spotted from an aircraft, about half tho oil was salvaged and the bal- ance was burned. Smoke from the fire was vis- ible 30 miles away in Hanna. Kidnapped foreman. released BUENOS AIRES (Reitter) A Fiat Motor Co. foreman kid- napped Wednesday night by a gang claiming to be urban guer- rillas was released early today, Argentine police said. The foreman, Enrique B gero, was abducted by a gang which alleged lie was a "slave driver and an exploiter" at Fiat factory on the outskirts of Buenos Aires. There was no immediate word on Boggero's condition or ex actly where he was released. A'police spoke smaj. said tha an investigation is continuing into who was responsible for thi kidnapping. In April, Aberdan Salluslro managing director of Fiat's Ar gentine subsidiary, was sho and killed when police stumble; on a house where he was being held prisoner. Storm kills 7 SANTIAGO (Reuter) A week of violent snow anil rai storms over central Chile ha cost at least seven lives and lei thousands of persons homeless officials said Friday. Most o the casualties were caused b collapsing houses. T. G. P. Thomas, director- eneral of the Canadian I'ores- ry Service. Dr. Thomas said in a news elease that Dr. Silver succeeds T. H. Drinkwaler, now diree- 01 of the Pacific Forest Be- earch Centre at Victoria. Dr. Silver, associate director f the west coast facility for even years, now is in charge f the federal government's ndustry research in Manitoba, Saskatchewan, Alberta and the Yukon and Northwest Terri- ories. Vancouver......64 .82 Army fails to impress jack rabbit Prince Albert North Battleford Winnipeg Toronto Ottawa........ Montreal...... Quebec Chicago...... Minneapolis New York...... Washington Miami...... Los Angeles San San Francisco 51 55 59 68 50 68 45 65 45 72 50 74 55 58 60 79 64 1.5: 51 85 84 84 83 71 G2 SUFFIELD (CP) The animals on this square mile military reserve appar- ently aren't too impressed with the British army. British soldiers, who be- gan training here earlier this week, watched Friday as a wild horse walked into one of their target areas on the open prairie. Tlie troops lobbed an artil- lery shell to frighten off the horse, but after several mor- tar and artillery rounds, the animal was still grazing. It remained in the area after the soldiers left. Later in the day, while tanks were firing, a small jack rabbit was observed sit- ting behind one of the tanks. Las .103 Denver ..........80 Phoenix........-105 Paris.........64 London......... 70 Amsterdam 66 Brussels........ B8 Moscow..........90 FORECASTS cloudy with bricl showers tonight lows near 50. Cloudy will showers Sunday; highs In COS. Medicine Hat Cloudy with few showers tonight and Sun- ay. Gusty northwest winds. near 50, higlis 55-60. Calgary Cloudy with brief howers or thundershowers t> night; gusty northwest winds; ows 45-50. Cloudy with show- ers Sunday. Highs 55-60. Columbia, Kootenay To- day and Sunday, mainly cloudy vith a few showers or thunder- storms in the afternoons and evenings. Winds gusty in show- ers. Higlis today, 65 to 70, to- night near 45. MONTANA East of Continental Divide- Scattered showers and thunder- storms today with risk of a few heavy thunderstorms and pos- sible hail East portion this af- ternoon and evening. Sunday, partly cloudy with widely scat- tared showers mostly North portion. Cooler West portion to- day and all sections Sunday. Highs today 75 to 85 west, 85 to 95 East portion. Lows tonight 45 to 55. Highs Sunday 65 to 75. West of Continental Divide- Variable cloudiness and cooler with scattered showers today and a few thundershowers near Continental Divide. Sunday, partly cloudy with scattered showers mostly North portion. Cooler both days. Highs today mostly 70s. Lows tonight 40s. Highs Sunday 60s. CARDS ONLY EACH Get yours now and wjn one or more Hero are the numbers to date: B-4, 1-1 B, 1-25, N-38, O-66, N-43, G-58, G-56, V-41, O-72, N-32, B-l, B-5, O-71, G-47, G-55, O.64, 1-17, G-60, N-34, 1-24, 0-74, B-7, N-40, G-54, G-57, O-68, N-44, 1-24, B-8. 1-27, N-35, 0-61, B-6, G-46, N-31, B-13, G-48. 1-22, G-53, N-33, N-39, B-10, N-36 G-50, 1-16, O-73, G-51, 1-30, B-12 THIS WEEK'S NUMBERS: 1-29, B-2, Q-70, N-42 Additional numbers, plus nil number! already called will be published every Saturday in the Herald QUALITY DENTURE CLINIC EDDY DIETRICH Ceitifred Dental Mechanic Capitol fitdf, 328-76841M Honolulu man feared dead EDMONTON (CP) City po- lice are investigating the June 8 disappearance of a 26-year- old Honolulu man. William Anthony Brown, who arrived in Edmonton May 26 with his wife Rindy Martin, an exotic dancer, disappeared without any apparent reason. A spokesman said Friday po- lice have been unable to find any valid reason for his disap- pearance "there just isn't any" and fear the man may be dead. WHEN YOU HAVE A WINNING CARD Phone 327-8670 immediately PROCEEDS TOWARDS LIONS CENTENNIAL PARK, ANO OTHER COMMUNITY PROJECTS fflereaitn INSURANCE IS JUST NOT PART OP OUR BUSiNISS -IT IS OUR ONLY BUSINESS Phone 327-3009 CONN VAN HORNS JACK WARBURTON 507A 7th STREET SOUTH 3 NEW HOMES! REQUIRE IMMEDIATE OWNERS IOCATION- 1204 LAKEMOUNT BLVD. 1216 LAKEMOUNT BLVD. 3420 SYLVAN ROAD Pries DOWN PAYMENT MONTHIY PAYMENTS APPROX. 197.00 PIT MORTGAGE 3 BEDROOMS 1040 SO. FT. CARPETS t.R. and B.R'S. FEATURE VYAU 60 FT. IOTS FOR Slue BY OWNER Phone 327-1581 For Appointment European Made Lincoln and Bal-It Brands GUARANTEED BALER TWINE 6.95 ond ff. PER BALE GET YOUR SUPPLIES NOW GENERAL FARM SUPPLIES Coults Highway, Lethbridge, Phone.328-1141 OFFICIAL AS OP A.M. TODAY COURTESY OF AMA All highways In the Leth- bridge disrtict are bare ano dry. Highway 1, Trans Canada Highway, bare and dry. Highway 34, Valleyvlew to Grande Prairie, bridge at Bez- anson closed. Wapiti River bridge south of Grande Praire is closed. Bridge on Highway 49 at Watino closed. The only ac- cess to Grande Prairie is via Prince George is open to onfl lane of traffic only. Extreme caution is advised. Highway 16 west, Edmonton lo Jasper is in good condition. Jasper lo Prince George is open hut there is a detour in effect between McBride and Prince George. Terrace to Peace River is closed. Highway 5, Jasper to Kam- loops is closed and a bridge at Peace River, Highway 2. Ac- cess to Dawson Creek is hy way of Peace River and High- way 2 through Rycroft and Spirit River. Highway 97, Dawson Creek to PORTS OF ENTRY (Opening and Closing Coults 24 hours; Carway 6 a.m. to midnight; Del Bonila 8 a.m. to 9 p.m.; Rooseville, B.C. 8 a.m.. to 5 p.m.; Kingsgate, B.C., 24 hours; Porthill HykerU 8 a.m. to midnight; Chief Mountain 7 a.m. to 110 p.m.; Wildhorsse, 8 a.m. to 9 p.m. Clearwater is out and the Thompson River is flooding the road. Highway 1, Rogers Pass road is open but conditions in the Kamloops area are uncertain. ;