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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 22, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta Thert still a number of SUMMER AND FALL CHARTER FLIGHTS Still Availablt Call us New. For Information and travel arrangements ART WILLIAMS TRAVEL Centre Village Mall Phone 328-3201 The Uthbridge Herald SECOND SECTION Lethbridge, Alberta, Friday, June 22, 1973 PAGES 17 TO 28 LETHBRIDGE OFFICE FURNITURE LTD. Lower level 7th Street Shopping Mall j Lethbridge, Alberta Phone (403) 328-7411 J J FILING CABINETS a Colleges suggest ways for V of L to draw students Even though Alberta col- leges are opposed to govern- ment subsidies for the Uni- versity of Lethbridge, admin- istrators of those institutions have agreed to adopt a "learn to live with it" attitude. Members of the Alberta Association of College Ad- ministrators, who met here Thursday, said although they cannot sanction provincial aid to the U of L would rather offer alternatives than open protest. AACA delegates claimed the per student-per sem- ester bursary, now offered potential students at the Uni- versity of Lethbridge by the Alberta government, will jeopardize all provincial col- leges. But they believe there is nothing that can be done to alter the provincial decision. Association representatives told The Herald two alterna- tives are open to the govern- ment: Only these students who have successfully completed hvo years of college or tech- nical school education should be eligible for the grant. Experimental courses proposed for the University of Athabasca be moved to the University of Lethbridge in an effort to attract students to the local campus. Dr. Walter Pentz, president of Mount Royal College (Cal- gary) said the provincial bur- sary is not fair to the Leth- bridge Community College, yet some U of L help is need- ed from the province. "I think the bursary program is very unfair to Lethbridge Community Col- lege. I think they're (govern- ment) missing a bet by not opening up to students who have successfully completed two years of college. "These students are a bet- ter risk, academically, than most high school Dr. Pentz said. LCC president Dr. C. D. Stewart said the department of advanced education will be informed of opposition to the U of L bursary by Alberta colleges but said he is pleased with the "positive approach" that has been tak- en by college administrators. AMA 250 for tests cars emissions The Alberta Motor Associ- ation's motor vehicle emis- sion testing program in the city last week was not as suc- cessful as hoped. During the three days of operation, 250 vehicles were checked, reports a local AMA spokesman. Last year an av- erage of 150 vehicles a day were tested in Lethbridge. He thought the rainy weather was responsible for the poor turnout this year. An estimated 75 per cent of the vehicles tested were within the maximum allowables of carbon monoxide and other hydrocarbon pollutants. The emission tester was in Taber and will be in Medicine Hat for the rest of the week. It will return to Lethbridge later. Results of the testing in Lethbridge now are in the hands of Alberta Environ- ment, co-sponsor of the pro- gram. Data will be compiled from all the tests for use in establishing legislation in the province regarding pollution control. Certified Dental Mechanic CLIFF BLACK, BLACK DENTAL MfDICAL DENTAL BLDG. lower Level PHONE 327-2822 Want 750 to 1500 beef per acre? Ifc possible with VALLEY SELF-PROPELLED IRRIGATION Better land utilization 4 to 6 head per acre Better herd concentration reduces management and labor Better nutrition and animal health Stabilize! your income Check with us on a pasture irrigation program for your farm or ranch. available now at OLIVER INDUSTRIAL SUPPLY LTD. 236 36 St. North, Lethbridge Phone 327-1571 District rancher ivins prizes The Canadians participat- ing in one of the larger cat- tle shows in the U.S. came away with a prize for each animal they entered. Frank Slezina, owner of Southolm Farms, Coaldale, said the three animals they entered in the Western Na- tional Angus Futurity in Reno, Nev., took a champion- ship, a second place and a fourth place in their respec- tive classes. Over 200 cattle were com- peting at the Angus show, Mr. Slezina said. ALL TYPES OF AIR CONDITIONING AND REFRIGERATION WINDOW COOLERS AND CENTRAL UNITS CHARLTON HILL LTD. 1262 2nd AVENUE S. PHONE 328-3388 Lethbridge visitors Georgw and Barbara Beiswanger Broadway's good hoofers Dance critic remembers By JOANNA MORGAN Herald Staff Writer His for five years was Broadway, in the 1940s, the golden age of musicals. And "his thing" for a lifetime has been dance. George Beiswanger is a- Lethbridge visitor this week and in an interview with The Herald he recalled the high- lights of a career that in- cludes dance criticism on Theatre Arts magazine and many other periodicals, and decades of university teach- ing in Georgia, in philosophy and especially in aesthetics, the philosophy of art criti- cism. "Good hoofers" and "the astounding choreography" are the things that stand out in Dr. Beiswanger's time as as- sistant editor on Theatre Arts, in New York City between 1939-1944. He saw most Broad- way shows on second nights. Such is the gentle good hu- mor of the man who has been called "one of the four most astute dance critics in the United States" by no less an authority than Agnes De Mille. whose choreographic talents astounded Broadway in 1943 with her arrangement for Oklahoma! Dr. Beiswanger's career in journalism meant that he in- terviewed the famous, people like the conductor Sir Thomas Beecham, or composers like Cole Porter and Richard Rog- ers. George Beiswanger has ac- companied his wife, Dr. Bar- bara Beiswanger, on a visit to her brother and sister-in- law, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Page of 1059 Fern Crescent. A pupil in her youth with noted American dancers like Jose Limon, Doris Humphrey and Martha Graham, Dr. Bar- bara Beiswanger has taught dance at the Georgia State College for Women. Active still in the field of dance criticism, both have followed the development of Canadian dancing. A charac- teristic of both The Royal Win- nipeg Ballet and the National Ballet of Canada based in Toronto is ''a new and won- derful combination of ballet and modern dance tech- niques." The American innovations of earlier artists like De Mille and Graham have been ap- plied to the "classic" tradition of the Royal Ballet of Britain. The result of this confronta- tion in Canadian companies is "a marvellous training plus the freedom of American in- fluences." Money for the arts is still a problem, George Beiswanger said. "Many people have the notion that artists ought to starve, with occasional hand- outs from time to time. It's not easy to persuade gov- ernment to put money into the arts. Canadians are luck- ier. They still have the idea of royal patronage." The critic went on to say that nifty people find the idea that dance is a serious art a difficult notion. Dan- cers may become well-known, but the choreographers who compose their dances remain anonymous. George cited the case of Michel Fokine, the choreog- rapher of Le Cygnet, The Dy- ing Swan. "No one knows who com- posed The Dying Swan, but everyone knov.-s who Pavlova was, and that The Dying Swan is her he said. The Beiswangers pointed out Brian MacDonald of The Royal Winnipeg Ballet as "a choreographer to watch." And as advice for the dil- emma of any spectator con- fused about the claims of cri- ticism to art, Dr. Beiswan- ger quoted the simple dictum of the poet and critic Ezra Pound: "Sensitize your per- ceptions, and taste will take care of itself." Suite theif Saturday Sunday DINE DANCE THIS WEEK FEATURING THE TEMPOS WESTWINDS DINING ROOM to p.m. NO COVER CHARGE phone 328-7756 for Fteservationa FAMILY DAY SUNDAY BRUNCH 10 am. to 2p.m. Live Dinner Music from 6 to 8p.m. (special children's) menu M 1MB OLD family testaulant gets TV set A portable television set and an electric razor were stolen last night during a break in at a suite in the Castle Apt., 219 2nd Ave. S. Thomas Edwards, Ste. 55, reported the theft from his suite at this morning. E. S. P. FOX Certified Dental Mechanic FOX (Leth.) DENTAL LAB LTD. 204 Medical Dental Bldg. Phone 327-6565 AIR CONDITION NOW with the ROUND ONE by Carrier ALCON REFRIGERATION LTD. FURNACES, SHEET METAL and HEATING, AIR CONDITIONING 2214 43 St. S. Ph. 327-5816 AKROYD'S PLUMBING, HEATING AND GASFITTING 24-HOUR SERVICE WORK New Installations Phone 328-2106 Special rotes for Sr. Citizens FEW THINGS IN LIFE RUN AS WELL AS A VOLKSWAGEN 1971 Mustqng equipped miles 1971 Dodge Monaco 2-door hardtop miles Like brand new Limited Pollution Controls On These Cars RAEWOOD MOTORS LTD. VOLKSWAGEN PORSCHE AUDI Sates 328-4S39 3rd Ave. and 14th St. S. Peigans try to cut cost of complex By JIM GRANT Herald Staff Writer A study to determine the size and type of recreational acd administration complex that would be economically feasible for the Peigan Re- serve to construct and oper- ate is to begin today in Leth- bridgs. The study will investigate the band's annual revenue and expenditures, projected revenue of the complex's commercial space and ice arena, availability of govern- ment grants and the possibil- ity of a Winter Games sub- sidy. Peigan band members, a consulting firm and depart- ment of Indian affairs repre- sentatives will attempt to reduce the cost of an archi- tectural company's mil- lion complex proposal pre- sented to the Peigans in March. Some of the design features of the proposed building will likely have to be sacrificed, but it is hoped the cost of the complex can be reduced without lessening the quality of the construction, says the district supervisor for the department of Indian affairs in Lethbridge. Pete Swarttnan claims there is no doubt the Peigan Reserve needs a recreational centre at Brocket, but eco- nomically the band just couldn't support the original proposal. A reduction of about 000 in the capital cost of the original complex would bring it within the Peigan's finan- cial capabilities, he said. The complex proposal in- cluded an ice arena, band ad- ministration offices, health centre, laundromat, grocery store, pool hall and commer- cial shopping mall rental space. Redesigning of the building may bring the capital cost in line with the Peigan's eco- nomic situation, however, the annual operating cost of the complex must also be con- sidered, suggests Mr. Swart- man. The amount of commercial snace required in the com- plex to produce sufficient revenue to support the rec- reational space will be con- sidered in the study, he said. The possibility of renting the arena to surrounding community o r g a n i z ations will also be investigated as an additional source of rev- enue. The million complex would have cost the Peigan band an estimated a year to operate. Ths bsnd is currently op- erating two financially sue- PHARMACY FACTS FROM O. C. STUBBS With the illegal use of nar- cotics steadily rising in this country it's important that everyone know the seven symp- toms cf this addiction which are so common to all narcotics addicts. These are (1) rapid dis a p p e arance c: clothing and per scnal belongings from the home _________ spending un- usual amounts of time in lock- ed bathrooms: (3) inability to iold a jcb or stay in school; (4) rejection of old friends taking up with strange companions; (5) using the jargon of addicted >ersons; (61 loitering in hall- ways or in areas frequented by mown addicts; and (7) signs if unusual activity around hang- iuts and other buildings. And if you're thinking "This couldn't ver happen in our family" ust remember that hundreds f thousands of other parents olt exactly the same not too ong ago. Here at Stubbs Pharmacy, we're always glad to answer our questions. We always have ime to explain how to use your prescriptions, or anything else we have for you here at 1506 9th Ave. S. Open daily a.m. to p.m. Sundays and Holidays 12 noon to p.m. j oessful business ventures which they plan to use to help finance the capital cost of the complex, he says. Mr. Swartman _says the band Is expanding its ranch- ing operation and revitalizing its logging business and ex- pects to be able to set aside for the construction of the complex over a five- year period from the profits of the two operations. The department of Indian affairs allots the reserve council a large sum of mon- ey for construction projects on the reserve. This year the grant was The band is allowed flex- ibility in spending the annual allotment and if band coun- cil members "made the com- plex a priority item over the next few years, thsn much of the complex's capital cost could come from this. A major portion of this year's annual allotment Is be- ing applied to the upgrading of Brocket's water systam and the installation of a sew- er system. The sewer and water pro- ject will be released for ten- der next week, he says. It is hoped the installation of a modern sewer and water system, construction of new housing, and the recreation and administration complex will encourage industry to establish outlets in Brocket, he adds. Cattlemen face feed shortage Now is the time for live- stock producers to examine some short and long-term, goals, advises C. S. Clark re- gional director of the Alber- ta Department of Agriculture. Mr. Clark noted that some cattlemen were figuring they had only seven to 10 days of grazing left before the rains came over the weekend. The rain brought only temporary relief, he said, and conditions could become bad again.. Some immediate steps far- mers and ranchers should consider are: reseeding of deteriorated crops or other available land with oats or oats and barley to develop late pas- ture. seeding of idle land to early barley in order to bol- ster feed grain supplies. fencing of cropland for late fall pasture to take ad- vantage of crop residues, stubble and grass around sloughs and low-lying areas. The time to start planning a winter program is now, Mr. Clark said. If a stockman is short of feed, he can ap- proach others now and buy hay and grain. Hay is In top demand this year, he noted. Some long-term goals which Mr. Clark outlined are: development of pasture from native range by reseed- ing with tame grasses. adequate fencing around croplands, improved water management and seeding of non-productive areas. programs for irragiated forages and adequate fences for rotation of grazing and winter forage. If producers become better oriented to pasture manage- ment, a drought such as ex- perienced this spring would not have such a serious ef- fect, Mr. Clark said. BERGMAN'S FLOOR COVERINGS Custom Installations Ph. 328-0372 2716 12 Ave. S. ART DIETRICH DENTURE CLINIC DENTAL MECHANIC Schwartz Bldg. 222 5th St. t. Phone 328-4095 Super Special! SUNBEAM DELUXE MiXMASTER MIXER The largest selling, most popular food mixers in the world are also available in the two most popular dec- orator colour shades. Avo- cado and Harvest Gold. Rea. 61.98 SPECIAL Call Housewares 327-5767 DOWNTOWN CANADA'S! FINEST COLD FUR STORAGE Call 327-4348 for Rapid Pick-up CANADIAN FURRIERS Paramount Theatre Building IS FAMILY DAY AT CAMM'S White Sandals are a must Several styles to choose from. In regular and platform soles. Pi iced From Also available in colors. TEENERS' CHUNKY HEELS Platform soles, multi color or two tone. Many stylet to choose from. MEN'S SHOES by DAKS Black-Brown and of course White. CHILDREN'S SHOES and SANDALS In a wide assortment of styles and colors. Nurses' Duty Shoes A must for the nurse or duty girls. THONGS FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY WHITE AND BEIGE HANDBAGS CAMM 5 Open M. 'til 9 p.m. 403 5th St. S. i- SHOES -i ;