Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 45

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: 71

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 20, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta 46 LETHBRIDGE November 20, 1974 Wildlife reserve set up COCHRANE. Alta. (CP) After spending most of their lives tramping through Europe and Asia and sailing around the world a few times, Miles and Beryl Smeeton decided to They set up a wildlife reserve for endangered species 10 miles west of Calgary. Mr. Smeeton. 68. says the campaign to help endangered species got off to a false start when the couple started to care for an abandoned baby moose. Shortly afterward. they acquired another moose Peterkin, which had become caught in a fence. The moose became household pets until Peterkin's antlers grew so big he couldn't get through the door Shortly after, the animal was shot through the fence in a "senseless killing that couldn't have been an acci- dent Mr. Smeeton, author of seven books, says he is not against hunting. But he is against some of the modern techniques of hunting, such as INSTALLATION HUMIDIFIERS n 1709-2nd Ave. South Phone 328-5973 using telescopic sights, helicopters and snowmobiles. "Hunters should kill with compassion, and put themselves on as level terms as they can with the animal they are hunting." He says sometimes people come to his reserve, see the animals and then no longer wish to hunt. If they do hunt, they do so "with humility." The reserve now has eight kit foxes, trumpeter swans, a pet peacock and moose. The reserve permits animals to roam free and usually the public is not admitted. The main cost of the Smeeton wildlife reserve was in erecting the fence, said Mrs. Smeeton, 69. They try to raise animals natural to the general area so most can forage for themselves. So far most of the money for the reserve has come from Mr. Smeeton's seven books, and from lecture tours. Plant may close This is a partial view of the Chrysler Corp. Jefferson Ave. assembly plant in Detroit which may be closed because of lagging automobile sales The plant employs more than people on two shifts and is the sole source of Imperial and Chrysler models. Sears ARANC OF OUR ENTIRE STOCKOF SUITS STARTS A.M. It's our big fall clearance of quality suits. Now in an unusually wide assortment of fabrics, styles and colors. Designed to suit you and your pocketbook. So hurry to Sears and pick yourself a suit that won't pick your pocket. GROUP I Knit suits made of 100% double knit polyester. Patch pocket and regular flaps are features of the jackets. Flare leg style slacks. Plaids and plains Reg. to GROUP II Two styles available. One features a blazer suit coat in knit polyester or woven tweed with co- ordinating pants; two open patch pockets. Sizes regular 36 to 46. Short 38 to 42 and Tall size 40 to 46. The second style features wool suits in checks plains or herringbone tweed. Brown, grey came! or blue. Angle flap or regular flap. Reg. to GROUP III Our best woven suits in all woo! fabric. 3 piece or two piece suits. Made by one of Canada's lead- ing suit makers. Plains, checks or mini checks Hap pocket. Sizes Regular 36 to 46. Short size 38 to 42 and Tall size 40 to 46. Reg. to at Simpsons-Sears you get the finest guarantee satisfaction or money refunded and free delivery Store Hours: Open Daily a m. to p.m Thursday and Friday a.m. to p.m. Centre Village Mall. Telephone 328-9231 Colleges urged to play role in community WINNIPEG (CP) Community college instructor: were told here to abandon missionary approaches to educa tion by researching the needs of the community they serve. Shaf Nader, a member of the national committee on co operative arrangements in the United States, told about 50 delegates to College Canada 74 that a concerted effort is re- quired to make the college an important part of the com- munity. "Colleges should do market research in the community. The college is not just a service learning station in the com- munity; but it must also be part of the community." Mr. Nader envisions the college as a means for promoting understanding toward local problems, equipping citizens with information to allow social criticism, and preparing people to be actively functional members of society. Mr. Nader also encouraged teachers to broaden their own formal activities in the community. "Teaching goes on in very informal ways, not just in the college setting. Why can't you have a say on the programm- ng that goes on television? You have the expertise." Mr. Nader's remarks were part of discussions in the .hree day conference. CALLING DOWN ON JOB Earlier, an official of a large aluminum corporation told delegates community colleges are not providing graduates with the intellectual skills and attitudes required by the jusiness community. Duncan Campbell said there is a shortage of capable peo- ile to fill job vacancies requiring intellectual skills. "Post secondary institutions are training people to fill pecific jobs. We're looking for people to add to the creative effort, who can redefine their jobs constantly "We can always find those with technical skills to meet (reduction goals. But we're short of those with intellectual kills." Mr. Campbell also urged delegates to consider changing he traditional emphasis of the post secondary approach to ducation. "The new generation will not accept traditional values, ut the evidence is less clear that it has the capacity to think ts way clearly through problems than the previous eneration." Scurvy threatens miners JOHANNESBURG (Reu- ter) Scurvy, once a scourge of sailors, now is threatening the health of thousands of black workers in South Africa's mines. About half a million Africans toil deep un- derground in the country's gold, coal and other mines, and a recent survey has shown that, after a period, more than 90 per cent show signs of vitamin C deficiency. Symptoms include wound healing and. in some severe cases, manifestation of scurvy, a report by the South African Medical Research Council said The British navy solved problem of scurvy by giving its sailors lime juice. The in- stitute hopes to find the cor- rect dosage of vitamin C conentrate to be included in the diet of all underground workers Greyhound See everything you want to see close up! In friendly luxury. Greyhound's air-conditioned, rest- room-equipped Scenicruisers (and safety-proven drivers) can show you what enjoyment is all about CALIFORNIA DELUXE ESCORTED TOURS FROM LETHRRID6E 18 Beautiful Days January 16 to February 2, 1975 or February 15 to March 4, 1975 '385 Twin Sharing S459 Single Treat yourself to a winter get-aw. y. A holiday from the biting cold of our Canadian winter to warm, sun-filied, fun-filled Californian days. See famous places. San Diego's world famous zoo. Take a tour to Tijuana. Spend a full day at Disneyland. Visit Universal Studios view the homes of the movie stars. Sunny California captivating! Relax in comfort and take in the beauty of the famous ocean drive from" Carmel to San Francisco and take time out for sight- seeing and shopping. Greyhound's fuUy escorted Tour to California is waiting for you. Take your choice of departure dates: January 16. 1975 or February 15, 1975 and it's CALIFORNIA, HERE WE COME! For more tour facts call For further information your local travel agent contact: or phone: 327-1551. Greyhound Lines of Can- ada Ltd. 222 1st Avenue S.W. Calgary Phone: 265-8111 Greyhound the super travel value ;