Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 14

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: 24

Search All United States newspapers

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

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

googlemap

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

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 19, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta 14-1 hE LETHBKIDOE HERALD November U of L president is vice-chairman i of new committee University of Lethbridge president Bill Deckel was chosen vice-chairman of the Committee of Western University Presidents formed in Victoria during the weekend The consisting of presidents from 14 western was established to provide a regional voice in un- iversity government. The who have met informally in the will now meet twice-yearly in Education discussion scheduled A University of Lethbridge political science professor will discuss co-operative education during the noon luncheon Thursday of the Southern Alberta Council of Public Affairs at Ericksen's Family Restaurant Edwin also co- ordinator of co-operative will present a new and different look at the educational processes Dr. Webkmg has conducted research in the fields of economic con- sumer affairs and inter- disciplinary graduate studies Future meetings are being scheduled on the energy crisis Dairy Queen gets award Operators of the Dairy Brazier store on Mayor Magrath Drive have been honored for achieving the top sales among operators in Western Canada Mr and Mrs. Dan Peters received the president's award in sales at the Inter- national Dairy Queen Regional Convention in Win- nipeg last week it's Horrs For.. HOCKEY AND SKATING HELMETS 2 YMTCMd COM PRO GUARD Reg. 4.69 SPALDING HHZ Reg. 7.95 UNIQUE Reg. 4.80 Call Sporting DOWNTOWN fall and spring to discuss com- mon problems and concerns aim is to exchange in- formation from an in- stitutional perspective and from a provincial perspec- said Dr. that creates a regional will meet more formal- ly to discuss union problems and capital budgets for the univer- educational policy with regard to new programs and attempt to co-ordinate the development of new he said. The members will be able to present a regional voice when they meet with other universi- ty presidents on the Com- mittee of Presidents of Cana- dian said Dr. Beckel Lloyd Universi- ty of Brandon has been elected chairman of the committee Under procedures set at the the vice-chairman automatically becomes vice- chairman after his one year term has expired and he ap- points a vice-chairman to succeed himself U of L film wins award at Toronto A film produced at the University of Lethbridge in 1969 has won an award for technical and educational merit at the Instructional Media Festival held recently in Toronto. The Life Cycle of the Leucochlondium was produced by Dr Paul U. of L and Harold media as a teaching resource for biological sciences students. The film is still used students at the U of L as as in 20 other universities in Canada and the United States Toastmasters elect officers The Lethbridge Toast- masters Club elected its ex- ecutive council for 1974 last week To take office Jan. 1 are Bob Jack education vice- Jack administrative vice-' Ralph John and Jim Gray sergeant-at-arms. The club meets every Mon- day at 6 15 p m. for dinner meetings at the Park Plaza ART DIETRICH DENTURE CLINIC DENTAL MECHANIC Phone 328-4095 I THE Aw. N AUCTION BLOCK 1 License No. 077855 2508- 2nd Ave. North Regular Tuesday EVENING SALE November p.m. HfghMgntlng this week's sale we have on Excellent Phlteo Color Television Set Viscount 21 cu. ft Deepfreeze Electric Typewriter and 4 Adding Machines CMrtone Color Television Set One Two Shotguns and One 22 Calibre Gun Unique Red Cedar Coffee Table British India Rug Phis many more Items too numerous to list For consigning goods ptetee call 327-1222 for pick-up- service or drop mem off Monday thru Sat- urday a.m. to p.m. i CM tn NkiSSTMS Alley RICK ERVIN photo antics An Arctic air mass slipped into Alberta Sunday and set minimum tempera- ture records for. Nov. 18 in five Red Edmonton International Jasper and Cold but Danny and brother of 624-7 Ave. obviously enjoyed the weather skating in a s'ippery back alley North hardest hit N Some crops unharvested About 1 7 million acres or about 12 per cent of the total acreage of cereal and oilseed crops remain beneath the according to provincial department of agriculture figures released today The figures include about acres of acres of acres of barley and acres of rapeseed. Hardest hit are areas north of Edmonton and the Peace River country About 25 per cent of the Vermilion-St. Paul region has not been combined and a con- siderable amount of the crop Film group names officers A Lethbridge man has been elected to the executive of the newly-formed Alberta Motion Pictures Industries Associa- tion at its inaugural meeting in Edmonton recently. Harold a partner in Cinetel a Lethbridge- based motion picture produc- tion and a former media consultant with the University of was elected one of the executive officers of the association. Nick an Edmonton film was elected president. While the association is primarily a group of film producers and the directors will meet this week to set up associate and affiliate membership categories for persons in related activities.' harvested in this region is tough Many areas in the Edmonton-Athabasca region report less than half the crop combined with most of the about acres of oats and about acres of barley unlhreshed. In the Peace River about 35 per cent or acres of wheat and more than acres of oats and barley are lying in the fields. About 10 per cent of rapeseed crops in the province remain unthreshed in scattered areas throughout the northern part of the province Rabid bat count doubles j in province this year AKROYD'S PlVMBlMa. HEATING ANOOASOTTIIM tom More than twice as many rabid bats have been diagnos- ed in Alberta this year as in the provincial depart- ment of agriculture reports Seventeen rabid bats have been diagnosed so far this compared with eight in 1972 and three in 1971. Two coyotes and three skunks were diagnosed as rabid in compared with 7 coyotes in 1971 and two skunks in each of the last two years Only two domestic animals had positive rabies tests this compared with 9 in 1971 and one last year. Twenty- four animals of all sorts had positive rabies tests this 11 in and 21 in 1971 Total specimens submitted for analysis were 765 this 767 last and in 1971. The agriculture department says the increasing number of positive bat cases reflects the extensive survey collections made by agriculture and fish and wildlife staff as part of their rabies research A biologist with the Dale says most of the bats did not originate near the locations where they were found. Most were found during the migra- tion period in August and Seasonal 1974 CalendarSlands and Refills Calendar Pad's Week at a Glance Diaries and Date Book Daily Journals CHINOOK STATIONERS LTD. says Mr and probably dropped out of the migration when they became sick in flight Most cases were little brown bats or silver-haired bats Sources of infection are thoroughly the biologist and when two cases were established in a big brown bat colony in a the entire population was removed to reduce the possibility of students being infected Pratte named Alf a former Herald reporter now living in has been appointed to the Honolulu Community Media Council. The 25-member citizen's group was formed two years ago to serve as an open forum for ideas relating to the media in Hawaii. Mr Pratte's Mr. and Mrs J Alfred reside in Lethbridge at 2141 9th Ave. S. Safe driving week planned Dec. 1 to 7 has been schedul- ed as Safe Driving Week by the Canada Safety Council. The corresponding week during 1972 had 53 compared with an average death toll of Bruce council president said. FOX DENTINE CLINIC P. C.D.M. ICTMM SM MUMCAL f JEVTM. LM. MMTAl MM. Love students when teaching literature i Love is the most important cart of teaching a university of Lethbridge English said Satur- Leroy keynote speaker at a one-day workshop entitled English with saW a teacher who loves his students can relate literature to the students' ex- perience. And he shows his love not merely by say proven it by beginning his class with perhaps a a smile or a personal anecdote he wants to said Dr. McKentte. In his lessons he teaches by moving from the concrete to the abstract while giving his students a sense of security in the classroom and a feeling of he said. of love is to show the Area man killed in car accident A Southern Alberta oil com- pany employee was killed ear- ly Sunday morning' near Foremost when his car bounc- ed over a guard rail and rolled end over end two-tenths of a mile west of Foremost. There were at least four other traffic deaths during the weekend on the Prairies. Muriel Ann of Regina was killed Sunday when the car she was driving was in a collision with a semi- trailer truck on Highway 1 near Morse in Southwestern Saskatchewan Dianne of Calgary died' Saturday when her car collided with a snowplow and then struck a camper truck near 30 miles north of Calgary. Jacob of was killed Friday night when the truck in which he was riding collided with another just west of Winnipeg. An unidentified woman from Alberta was killed when her car left Highway 7 near Kmdersley in west-central Saskatchewan Lethbridge city police in- vestigated three major ac- cidents during the weekend in- volving 15 injuries and damage. Vehicles driven by Eileen Thompson and John both of were in collision early Saturday after- noon at 6th Avenue and 4th Street S. Mrs Thompson and daughter Mary were admitted to St. Michael's General Hospital for treatment A report on their condition is un- available. Kevin and Deanna Thompson were treated and released John Aleman was also treated and released Damage was At about 6 30 p m. Satur- cars driven by Alphonse Red Crow of Cardston and Minerva Herter of Fort Macleod were in a head-on collision on 2nd Avenue near llth Street Mr Red Crow was admitted to St Michael's for treatment and then released Mrs. Herter was treated for mouth Judge named An Ontario lawyer and former city resident was sworn in recently as a provin- cial judge in Ont. Roy Bogusky is the son of the late Frank and Mildred who still resides in this city. Mr. and Mrs. Bogusky were born and raised in Lethbridge. BERGMAN'S FUN WANT MORE THIS It NOT A MEAL ESTATE J01. Contact JACK Alberta and chest injuries and releas- ed while passengers in the Herter Terry Herter and Keven were also treated for minor .-injuries and released. Damage was cars driven by David Arthur 251 3rd Ave in Hardieville and William T. Morkin of Claresholm collided causing damage. Mr Pacaud and passengers Susan 1212 12th St B N. and Ken 946 16th St S. were treated at St. Michael's and released. Helen Morkin was treated for shock and released Lethbridge city fire depart- ment responded to two false alarms Saturday A clothes dryer fire at 1823 18th Ave. S. was out when the fire department arrived early Sunday morning Rapeseed marketing series set The Alberta Department of in conjunction with the Alberta Rapeseed Association will hold a series of information meetings on rapeseed marketing Rapeseed growers are urg- ed to attend meetings to dis- cuss with government and trade representatives the pros and cons of selling rapeseed through the Canadian Wheat Board versus the open market The meetings will provide farmers with an op- portunity to hear both sides of the issue and ask questions Following the there will be a plebiscite of rapeseed producers An 80 per cent affirmative is required from producers before the federal government will con- sider changing legislation to require rapeseed producers to sell through the .Canadian Wheat Board rather than on the open market. The meetings are scheduled for Nov 26 in Clareshplm at 1.30 pm in the district agriculturist's Provin- cial in on the same date at p.m. in the Community Nov. 27 at 1 30 p m in Milk River at the Elks Hall and in Lethbridge on the same date at 7.30 p m in the Pavilion. child a set of Dr. McKenzie said after his address. In literature he must be allowed to think freely and to explore all sides of a ques- tion. Even students whp seem hopeless can be helped If they are offered he said in opening the univer- sity workshop. you must when you must give the stu- dent a low do so with kindness. Tell them you love them and you know they want to do better. 'When a student has written a poor paper f put a note on the no he said And he said he tells the stu- dent he can leam the work with a little extra help. your material and see its relationship to he have a goal in a lesson and let the students know it. Work your students hard and begin the class with a smile and a humorous story or a said Dr. McKenzie Teachers from the dis- trict and from Medicine Hat attended the con- ducted by the U of L English department Three city three Jrom the U of L education faculty and four from the faculty of arts and science headed the sessions which were held in the then repeated during the afternoon Topics were teaching prose Canadian literature in the school integrating the language reading in the intermediate the English program as it is and a multi-sensory approach to teaching prose and poetry at the elementary and junior high levels. In the later education professor Joel Ga- jadharsingh showed how poetry study can be broadened to include poetry writing by the students themselves and how poetry can be interpreted by the students by slides and music first. The slides are selected by the students or photographs are taken by the students themselves to illustrate a poem Big ranches speech topic The archivist of the Glenbow-Alberta Institute will speak on the era of the big ranches at the monthly meeting of the Whoop-Up Country Chapter of the Historical Society of Alberta Nov 27 The meeting will be at 8 p m in the assembly room of the Sir Alexander Gait Museum. paramount MATCH FOB THIS ONE SOON MW.HAVC WEGOTA VACATION POM tUff HACK. HACK DENTAL LAB KMCM.KMTM.IIM. THE LAST PUFF IS A NEW You may be surprised to learn that even the lungs of a very heavy smoker can In time return to a state. It may take a couple of but as soon as you stop smoking you are on your way. And If Ill- ness has not affected your lungs they can be as good as new again. Why not give yourself an extra -special present this Stop don't just stop. If will power alone won't do It and you need some extra we do have many products that can aid you. MY... Old mufflers never die they Just get ex- hausted. DRAFFIN'S DI1PINSARY AND DOWNTOWN mi CITY WIDE DELIVERY QRQI RODNEY Mh Aw. S. CM MS-41M RMNtry ;