Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 18

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 50

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives


Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - March 22, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta J.U _ THE IETHBRIDCE HERALD Wednesday, Mnrtti 75, Local weather part of national study iiv i.AEiitv Ncr.ilil SU-iff Writer The weather office at Lelh- bridge's Kenyon Field will be- come part of a nation-ivide net- work of heat radiation re- porting stations. "Every organism, plant or "timol, on the surface of Ihe rth is immersed in a radia- )n environment consisting of Two city residents attending lospital pastoral care meet N. Fujii, Japanese Vice-consul Pacific free trade study under radiation from the sun and heal radiation from its surroundings on said Ted Wilson, of- ficer in charge of the weather office. "Successful long-range fore- casting depends on achieving a complete understanding of the ways in which all radiation energy is moved into, out of and through the he said. More than 150 delegates om across the province are ttending the third annual one- ay convention of the Hospital astoral Care Association of .Ibcrta, or I1PCAA, in Red leer today. Featured speaker at the meeting is Rev. H. A. C. Mas- iah, director of chaplaincy ervices at the Queens Street .lental Health Centre ill Tor- nito. His subject is pastoral care of the emotionally dis- urbed. Rev. Kathryn Hurlburt of .ethbridge be included in a panel discussion on the dyna- mics of pastoral care. She is on eave from her studies in Eu- ;ene, Oregon, where she earning her master's degree in counselling. Rev. Larry Hank- inson of the city is also attend- ing the conferenca. Representatives of the pro- vincial hospital, medical anc nursing organizations are attendance. The convention will discuss mental and emotional healtl Driving i relation to the hospital pa- ent. The association has as its lembers ministers, physic- ans, nurses, nursing aides, or- ei-lies, hospital adminislra- ors, social workers and lay All other provincia issociations include only mem of the clergy. Contract settlement this week way A Pacific free trade area has 1 lars for both countries. He said been proposed and is being within the next few years, Ja. course studied by the which could be five nations pan expects to be Canada's sec- involved, N. Fujii, vice-consul of the Jap- anese Consulate General in Ed- monton, said here Tuesday. Mr. Fujii made the state- ment during a lecture on Can- ada in world politics at the Lethbridge Collegiate Institute. "There is a need in the Pa- cific region lo expand trade be- tween the advanced Mr. Fnjii said, as a major ap- proach to dealing with an expanded European Economic Community. The Pacific free trade area j countries would he Canada, Ja- pan, the United Stales, Aus- tralia and New Zealand. The United States, for exam- ple, has "lost the ability to deal with the EEC now that the common market includes Great he said. By combining economic forces, ths proposed free trade bloc in the pacific region could "cope with the inward at- ond largest trading partner. Japan's main import from Canada is natural resources. "Canadian businessmen are not mil ing to sell Canadian manu- factured products in Mr. Fujii said. However, such products as machinery, anii pollution equipment and aircraft would have a market in Japan, he said. Japan is trying to find Cana- dian manufactured products to import, Mr. Fujii said. The third of a five -part se- ries of lectures, sponsored by the University of Lethbridge di- vision of continuing education, will feature Byron Thc- odoropoulos, Greek Ambassa- dor to Canada. Mr. Theodoropoulos' lopic to- night will be Canada and Greece. The lecture begins at 8 o'clock in the LCI lecture theatre. Oil Off again, on again The Lethbriilge branch of the Al- berta Motor Association will again to sponsor an ad- vanced defensive driving A contract settlement be- tween the Lethbrid ge Comm u- nity College and its 5a teachers should be readied later this week. A tliree man arbitration board make binding rec- ommendations concerning the new teacher contract. The tea- chers have been working with- out a contract since Aug- 31, 1371. The arbitration board con- sists of: one mnn appointed by the Association of Faculty Personnel Lethbridge College, representing the teachers; a member appointed by the col- ege and a chairman appointed y both arbitrators. Both sides in the dispute .gree that the board's deci- ion will be final. Two types of radiation mea- nring instruments are used by nftcorologists, The pyranome- er measures the direct solar cdiarion and other scattered adtation from the sky. The LetbbrJ'dgc instrument is net pyradiometcr. It mea- tires both tlie sky and ground radiation. The installation consists of a pair of thermopiles (n group of electrical couplings sensitive to i e a t) mounted liorizontally over a grassy surface. One of the thermopiles reacts :o incoming shortwave and re- flect ed shortwave r adiatlon, while the other senses terres- trial or longwave ground-re- flected radiation. The radiation readings from both ttermopiles are recorded in the weather office by a ma- chine which traces a continuous record of net radiation. Anoth- er recorder punches hourly readings on a tape. All of the data is forwarded monthly to the National Radia- tion Information Centre at To- ronto, whore all of the infor- mation is converted to a stan dardized international scale. The radiation centre endes vors to radiation mea- surements in Canada are com- patible with those in other coun- tries by providing periodic cah'- bration of instruments for the national radiation recording network. The national network com- prises 71 machines in 45 stations throughout Canada. 'The ins tvuments and their readings are used purely for res earch right now, but It is believed once knowledge has been gathered about the effects of heat radiation, long-range weather forecasting will be- come more said Mr. Wilson. class was post- titude of the Other coun tries within t he proposed bloc would also be belter able to cope with the protectionist attitudes now prevalent in the United States, be said. I Mr. Fujii said trade and cul-1 turnl relations between Japan j and Canada are improving. Now, trade between Japan and Canada is third in terms of dol- course, The first poned March 14 when only five persons appeared for reg- istration. A minimum of 15 persons per class is required before the course may be held. The class will meet from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. Thursday at the AMA building, 903 3rd Ave. S. A film entitled, Freeway Driv- ing is Different, will be shown and a lecture will be presented on the proper position in traf- fic lanes for turning and the proper use of driving lanes on mutti-tane highway. Fees for the class are per person for AMA members and per person for non-mem' here. Satisfactory completion o: this course can mean the de duction of two demerit points from an Alberta driver's lie Saaii Store to reopen Thursday The Saan Store will reopen at 9 a.m. Thursday in its new location at 317 5th St. S. The business has been closed :or three days to facilitate a move from its location across the street at 322 5th St. S. When the store reopens It will have a sales floor space of square feet, more than double the square feet available in the old location. Inventory is increased to more than from Included in the new location will be complete lunch coun- ter short-order service. Warren v.ill re- main the manager of the Loth- bridge Saan Store. Condition still critical A Lethbridge man injured when the car he was driving rolled over on Mayor Magrath Drivo early Tuesday morning remained in critical condition this morning in Lethbridge Mu- nicipal Hospital. Malayangulzn Upendran, 25, of 521 St. S. suffered mul- I liple cuts, bruises, internal in- jmies and severe loss of blood after he was thrown 65 feet from the car. Only one car was involved in (ho accident and police have given no indication of the probable cause. CAREFUL ADJUSTMENT J. L. Lafranchise, upper air inspector from the Atmos- pheric Environment Service, Edmonton, the cks Ihe flow of liquid nitrogen to the thermo- piles al the end of Ihe metal arm in the upper centre of the picture. The thermop.les are protected from the weather by plastic covers, The two thermopiles, each not more than a inch square are valued at about ____ Budget pleases local officials Blithe Spirit production was good school choice Kennel Club show, trials pril Student recital on Thursday Four students from the piano and voice studio classes of Professor Louise Chapman and Professor George Skipworth will be featured at a noon hour student recital on Thursday at p.m. in Room. (lec- ture theatre) at the University of Lethbirdge. Playing works of Mozart and Debussy will be Louise Cofell and Leannc Herbst, pianists. Marcia Swanston, mezzo so- prano, will perform songs of Hoist and Brahms, while music of Ciniara and Lehmarm will iif sung by Douglas Trost, bass. Vhe recital is open to every- one. By HICIIARD BLTtKE llernld Staff Writer Local officials look favorably on the provincial budget out- lined last week. The budget includes a '22.8 per cent increase in the pre- ventive social services area. Tony Tobin, preventive social services director for the city, is "very pleased with the bud- get" and "impressed that the government has seen fit to give more emphasis to preventive rather than rehabilitative pro- grams." He said, "We can now look to developing more programs. If new projects are developed this year, we know the money I is there" to support them. Agriculture will also receive a boost from the province with million added to the oper- ating budget for the depart- ment of agriculture. Southern Alberta Unifarm di- rector Bill Nicot said the in- crease "is going to help quite a few pjeople in (his area." With the money available, some family farms will now be able to stay in the family, where financing before made this difficult, he said. Provisions have also been made to improve dairy facili- ties in southern Alberta, he said. areas for years. The budget includes a "lot of; mainder goes toward the cost we have been fighting i of increased cruolment. The intent of the I steadily rising enrolment Is budget will give us much of (he reason the colleges got a what we have been asking much larger increase in spend- he said. ing than the universities, The 25 per cent increase in enrolment has dropped offr Dr. grants to colleges and voca- tional schools is "what was ex- said D.-. C. D. Stewart, president of Ihe Lethbridgc Community College. The budget indicates to Dr. Stewart that the colleges are being asked to operate "with a siiarpcr eye on finances." "Although the budget went up 25 per cent, Ihe actual op- erating costs will be up only six per he said. The re- Stewart said. The universities received grant increase of 1.8 per cent. Mayor Andy Anderson said he is "quite pleased" with the budget, which illustrates the government's expressed inten- tion to "hold UK line on spend- ing." The mayor's one reservation b that "the line isn't held for too long." WEST COAST SEAFOODS TRUCKIOAD SALE FRESH FISH AND SEAFOODS will be held at FORT WHOOP-UP SERVICE THURSDAY, MARCH 23rd and FRIDAY, MARCH 24th from 11 a.m. lo 7 p.m. By MARLENE COOKSHAW Herald Staff Wrilcr Blithe Spirit, Tsocl Coward's three-act play presented Tues- day by the Grade 9 drama class of Hamilton Junior High Two bad points: she in par- ticular, along with several oth- ers, persisted in sitting with their backs to the audience. Her hair was distracting as well a style which heir! it off her face and made her ex- in The Lethbridgc and District Kennel Club will present its 17lh and 18th All Breed Cham- pionship Dog Shows and Li- censed Obedience Trials April 22 and 23 in the Exhibition Pa- vilion. Judges for the shows will be Antonia Greenwood of Calgary, John Devlin Jr. of Thornhill, Ontario, Ken Rickman of Vic- toria, Evelyn Kenny of Calgary and Clarence Zimmerman of Edmonton. Entries are expected from all Prairie provinces, the north- west United States and On- tario. Approximately persons arc expected to attend the shows with 300 entries, an in- crease over the 400 entered last year. Judging will continue throughout the two shows from D a.m. to 6 p.m. There is a small charge for the public. Entries close April 3. They should be sent to Ethel Kehough at 503 12th St. S. with the entry fees. Further information can be obtained from Joy Kennedy at 328-79M. School, was a good choice for an evening's light entertain- ment. Directed by Syd Salter, the comedy in the script carried the play when the stixlents were unable to. The story concerns a man who finds himself confronted by the ghost of his first wife aSSOCiatlOll following a seance, and unable i lo convince his second wife (hat she exists. Tlie two wives in conflict and the humorous situations cre- ated make for a generally fast- paced and highly entertaining pression easier to see would have been much better. Sheryl Keith as Edith the Restaurant elects slate story. Leon Francis as Charles was awkward in places and stum- bled over several unnatural phrases, but his words were au- dible and clear. He seemed to enjoy the play too much to be- come serious about his ho was unbelievably calm aixmt hearing the news of his wife's death. Carla Young was exceptional as Ruth, the second wife. She had a good understanding of the role and kept in character throughout the play. Diane Pinter macfe Ihe ghost of Elvira a charming and en- tertaining personality. She was completely at ease on stage, and her scenes with Ruth were especiaJly effective. Peter Hale of the Marquis Hotel was elected president nl the Canadian Restaurants As- sociation, Zone 3 (Lethbridge and district) at the associa- tion's annual meeting at Sven Erickscn's Family Restaurant. D'.cctors elected were Eric Smith of Sven Erickscn's, past president; Vic Royer of Park Plaia; John Vickers of Sven Erickscn's, secretary; Kay j Kerr of Kentucky Fried Chic- ken, Blairmore; Harry Irwin of Java Shop, Fort Macleod; and John Poole of Turtle Moun- tain, Frank. GRANTS The University of Lethbridgc received in research grants from the. federal govern- ment during 1970-71. maid, was another bright spot! in the show. She was vivacious and en'.crtaining on stage, and a cheerful addition to the cast. Dr. and Mrs. Bradman, play- ed by Kurt Ellison and Cheryl Sallenbach, were clearly de- fined characters, even in their short appearances on stage. Their naturalness was refresh- ing. j Wemly Anderson as Madame Arcati was at her during the seances, when her overact- ing added humor. At other times her personality was too forced. Her airs and strong accent, which at times made her words unclear, would have j been effective occasionally, but became tiring ar.d distracting when carried throughout all :hrce acts. Her costumes could have been chosen to coincide more with her eccentric personality seems unlikely that such a person would dress so neatly and normally. Make-up was generally good, although there could have been more of a distinction between the coloring of Ihe ghosts and the other characters. The actors used the humor in the script well and succeeded in involving the audience the story. Their presentation was humorous and entertain' ing. The senior band provided en joyable music during the inlcr ludes. Their numbers were simple and of a good variety but could have been investec with more interest and spirit. R1LEY SPRING SPECTACULAR JEANS S BLUE DENIM JEANS lee and Levis Bell Bottoms and levil Boot Cut lie and levii Straight Slyle. CLEARING AT 8 .95 A Selection of H.I.S. Pollorn and Plain Bell Botomi Levli Cartoon Bell Botlomi White H.I.S. Bells Also a Selection of Othar Pants CLEARING AT RILEY McCORMICK EvarytMng for Western Rider ond hii hone. CENTRE VILLAGE MALL PHONE 328-5644 STORE HOURS: Mon., Tuet., Wed., Sal. 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Thursday and Friday 9 o.m. to 9 pm. FREE PARKING ;