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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 12, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta 18 THE U1HBRIDCE HERALD Thunday, October 13, 1972 Research Station studies ct of large index job Hy JOK MA Hi-raid Staff Writer The first in a series of bi- bliographies of the publications hv research scientists at the Agriculture Canada Research Station in Lcthbridgo has been completed. Bibliographic Series No. 1 lists 182 publications by the Ani- mal Science section at the Re- search Station since it was es- tablished in 1006. Plant Pathology and Plant Science, the second in the se- ries, is being prepared, to be followed by sectional bibliogra- phies on Crop Entomology', Soil Science, and Veterinary-Med- ical Entomology'. The series is expected to be completed next summer and will then be compiled into n single volume with cross-refer- ence, says John P. Miska, Agri- culture Canada library area co- ordinator for Alberta. Mr. Miska, who works out of the Lethbridge Research Sta- tion, is in charge of Agricul- ture Canada libraries at the Re- search Station, the Animal Dis- ease Research Institute in Lethbridge, the Lacombe Re- search Station and the Beaver- lodge Research Station. Each of the publications rep- resents a discovery or advance- ment in the agricultural sci ences and the series, to incor- porate the latest finds, will be a valuable tool in the flow of scientific information, Mr. Miska says. t? Mr. Miska, who came to'Can- ada In 1957 from Hungary, was appointed lo his present post last May following the death of the then librarian Miss B. -M. I'ohrson. He was previously head of the acquisitions section of Agriculture Canada's main library in Ottawa. The previous bibliography listed publications up to 1958 and is outdated, lie says. He be- gan working on the new series shortly after his arrival here. A graduate of McMaster Uni- versity and the University of Toronto, Mr. Miska, 40, is the author of four books. He is cur- rently working on another book, Anthology of Canaction- Hungarian Authors. LCC on-reserve program popular grant to Indian media Agriculturo Minister Bud Ol- son announced this morning lhat Ihe federal government has approved grants totalling for native communica- tion societies In Alberta and the North West Territories. Of ihe amount the Indian News Media, in Cardslon, which prints the Kainai News, will get of which 000 will be Immediately forth- coming. The Kainai News has been plagued by money shortages al- most since its fiscal year end- ed in March. Mr. Olson said the secretary of state grant is for a period from April 1972 to the end of March, 1D73. Although the fiscal year be- gan in "April the Ottawa ap- proved grant was not an- nounced until today seven months later. The minister saic" the mone> to the communications societies will be used by Indian newspa- pers, radio operations and deo tape productions lo "losier communication among native people, to bring native organi zations in contact with each other and the non-native com muruty." Less than 10 years ago she was pregnant and had to get married. She dropped out of school. Wednesday night on ths Blood reserve, she registered for night school. She wants to complete high school and go on to take tl'e tv'o- year nursing course at the Lethbridgc Community She was one of about 75 peo- ple young and old adults who turned out at St. Paul's Learning Centre on the Blood reserve. A five-member education commitlee was set up by the Bloods earlier this year to be in charge of the learning cen- tre. Of the fifteen-subject selec- tion the LCC continuing educa- tion department has said it can provide, at least seven or eight will be taught, said Kieth in, director of LCC continuing education. The Blood education commit- tee has contracted Vdlh LCC to offer the evening courses. Although the first registra- tion took place Wednesday ight and classes are on Mon- day and Wednesday nights, anyone on the Blood reserve ar. register for evening courses on those two days next veek. Mr. Robin, during an inter- iew today, said at least one- third of the 100 people expect- ed lo be registered by Ihe end of next week, will take high school credit courses leading to an adult high school diploma. Another third will take cours- es leading towards high school. These include such subjects as basic literacy, and elementary and junior high school courses. "There are some old people on the reserve that don't Mr. Robin said. Oth- ers can't write and use an "X" to mark their sigantures. One of the basic require- ments for the basic literacy in- structor is that she speaks Blackfoot. In addition, the rest of the adults mil take general or vo- cational courses. These include sewing, cooking, home main- tenance and possibly a farm management course. Mr. Robin lauded the Indians for the initiative and drive lhe> are showing, "something many white people don'I credit Indi- ans he said. "Many are working hard and diligently to upgrade them selves." The members of the Blow education committee are: How ard Beebe, Marvin Fox, Bern ard Fox, Jim Big Throat and Pat Eagle Child. LCC started its Blood even ing program in 19G8 with one class and only 15 students. TCASA told Canada still benefits from 1967 Centennial By GHEG MclNTYKE ilcrald Staff WriU-r Jack Herrmann, manager of the Calgary Tourist and Con- vention Association, says Can- adians are today reaping the benefits of celebrations held in the country's centennial year. The number of travellers vis- iting from outside the province and outside the country' is up dramatically since he told the annual meeting of the T-av- el and Convention Association of Southern Alberta at Clares- holm. Mr. Herrmann urged south- ern Albert ans not to miss the once-in-a-lifetune opportunity to capitalize on 197J-74, the birthday of the Royal Canadian Mounted Police. The first Mountie forts wliere established in Alberta the fkrst at Fort Macleod and the second at Fort Saskatchewan. "World-wide attention will be given to southern ho said. If the North West Mount- ed Police had not come West in 1871 he suggested southern Alberta might bs part of the United States today. Residents of this area have inherited a ill-cam from the early settlers and must be pre- ared to "dream a little'' t o land something worthwhile on o.those to come. Tourism Is the second largest CURIOUS CUCUMBER This peculior two-headed cucumber was grown at the O K Hutterile colony south of Raymond and given lo Robert McNeely, 12, of Barons. Robert says he doesn't know how it grew that way, but will probably eat it to see if it tastes different. Canada? U.S. stamps asked to commemorate NWMP Building permits Two building permits were issued Wednesday for construc- tion totalling The City of took out a permit for modi- fications to the 4th Ave. S. and Mayor Magrath Drive pumping station and the river valley water treatment plant. Kenwood Engineering Is the contractor. Revelstoke Company Ltd. was issued a permit for construction of a new ware- house and an addition to the existing showroom at 1602 3rd Ave, S. Overture concert change Pianist Walter Hautzig will replace the Jose Molina Bailes Espanoles in the 1972-73 Over- ture Concert Series. The Spanish dance group could not be booked for a per- formance at a time when Canadian and United States authorities have been asked to print a stamp to commemorate the arrival of the North West Mounted Police in southern Al- berta in 1874. Both countries have a stake in the history of the Mounties: because of the Whoop-Up Trail between Fort Benton, Mont, and the Lethbridge-Fort Mac- leod area, said Frank Smith, executive vice president of the Travel and Convention As- sociation of Southern Alberta. There was even an unofficial U.S, post office at Fort Macleod up until the arrival of the Cana- dian Pacific Railway in 1883, he said. The idea for a commemora- tive stamp is being pressed by Mr. Smith on the Canadian side of the lijie, and by Joe! Over- holser, a Fort Benton publish- er, on the American side. Mr. Overholser wrote to Mr. Smith saying he has suggested the stamp to U.S. postal author- ities and received a "non-com- mittal" reply. With the endorsement of Ca- nadian authorities, Mr. Over- holser said he would take the matter to U.S. Senator Mike Mansfield and others. Mr. Smith said he is writing to a number of Canadian authorities suggesting they get behind the stamp idea. Bird pays dues producer of foreign revenue for Canada, liu said, owl the fed- eral government would like to make it number one. Mr. Herrmann called for co- operation among all commun- ities to provide better, friend- lier service to visitors to Al- bcrla. Neal re-elected TCASA president was on tour. Teh Walter: Haulzig concert Is scheduled for Jan. 19. The Vienna Nights concert! has been moved to Feb. 19 j from Feb. 20. Other concerts in the series are the Canadian Opera Com- pany Dec. 6. and the CBC Van- couver Radio Orchestra in May. Memberships may be obtain- ed by contacting Jean Ringland at 2c Spruce Towers, 820 15th "What shall be the sign of Thy coming and of the end of the Math. "It iholl coma to pcss in the lost dayi, jalrh God, I will pour oul My Spirit upon all flesh, and your ions and your daugh- shell prophesy, and your young men shall see visions before that great and nolablg day of the Lord come." Acts 20. -With Rev. A. G. DORNFELD Author of: "HAVE YOU RECEIVED THE HOIY HEAR EVANGELIST PASTOR PASTOR A. G. DORNFELD Many thousands received ths Holy Spirit under hfi ministry. A. G. OORNFELD Thursday, October 12 and Friday, October 13 4-H BUILDING IETHBRIDGE EXHIBITION GROUNDS Sponsored hy tha Full Gospel Men's Fellowship (International) Dads perform here The Moms and will cn- ertain old-time music lovers in Lethbridge Friday, 9 p.m. to 1 ,m.r al Ihe El Rancho Conven- tion Centre. On the program are some of he group's hit recordings, in- cluding the Ranger's Waltz and the Blue Canadian Rockies. The Moms and Dads are cur- rently on tour of Western Can- ada and the United States. Their performance in Leth- is sponsored by Remlap Records. Tickets for the concert i available at the door. Leadership program starts tonight A course on leadership tech- niques for people working with girls aged 10 to 14 years will commence tonight at 7 o'clock. Joint sponsors are the de- partment of culture, youth and recreation; and the Southern Alberta Council for Girl Guides. It is hoped that through dis- cussion and problem solving situations, leaders will become more aware of girls' needs, and more effective in assisting the girls to accomplish their goals. The course is open to anyone 18 years of age or older. It will be held Oct. 12, 19, 26 and Nov. 2 in Room 41, Kate Andrews Building, Lethbridge Commun- ity College. Additional information Is available from Max G. Gibb, southern recreation consulranl for the department, phone 323- 9686. The Great White Bird is pay- ing its dues. One company has accom- plished temporarily what city council is reluctant to do create parallel parking down- town. It's only for one car, how- ever. Canada Trust Huron and Eric applied to the city to have two parking metres hooded in front of its offices on 7th St. S. The city agreed, for a per meter charge. Canada Trust also pays the average revenue, 50 cents per day for each meter. Tile car is parked parallel cross the two parking spaces promotion lo attract cus- jmers. The promotion ends ct. 16. City Manager Tom Nutting aid the arrangement would not lave been considered if park- ng were a problem in the area. City engineer Randy Holfeld aid anyone can apply to have meter hooded, but that ar- angement is usually made be- the city and a construe- on company working near meters. Other similar promotions tave been allowed downtown, uch as the closing of 4th Ave. etween 6th and 7th St. for an automobile display last fall. Music in conjunction with the promotions Is also acceptable within the limits of the city's anti-noise bylaw. John Neal was re-elected Wednesday president for an- other year of the Travel and Convention Association of Southern Alberta. j The other executive mem- bers are: Andy Anderson of Claresholm and Steve Kotch of Lethbridge, v i c e-presidenls, and Berneice Costanzo of Leth- bridge, treasurer. Directors are: Howie Ann- strong, Kanton; Max Baincs and Gordon Casey, Waterton; Hugh Craig and John Davis, Fort Macleod; Duke Ferguson, Claresholm; Ross Gibb, Taber; Don Gordon, Lethbridge; Len Halmrast, Writing-on- Stone; Dick Hawk, Nanton; Peter Kooy, Boh Lang, Edith Leppard and Reno Lizzi of Lethbridgc; Larry King of Fort Macleod; Alan McAskile, Vul- can; Terry McDonnell, Jim Mc- Laughlin and Con Pilling, Leth- bridge; Belmore Shultz, Couits; Harold Seymour, Clares- holm; Leo Smetaniuk, Singer and Art Lethbridge; Mun Lethbridge constituency where they are Keith Hancock, Social Cre- dit will be canvassing in Lelhbridge this evening. He will spend Friday with Ray Speaker Bow) in the Carmangay, Barons, Iron Springs anil Turin area. Fri- day evening he will Ire fit an indoor rodeo nt the ice cen- tre in Raymond. Hal Hoffman, New Demo- crat, will canvass in Lcth- hridge this evening. He will attend a panel discussion at the University of at 0 a.m. Friday and spciiK to a social studies class at Lethhridgo Collegiate insti- tute before noon. Friday af- ternoon he will he in the rual Lethbridge area and Friday evening in the city canvass- ing. Ken Hurlburt, Conservative, will be at a coffee parly In Picture Bulte starting at B p.m. today. He will be can- vassing in rural Lcthbridge Friday. Friday evening he will be at Ihe Garrison Ball at the Walshe auditorium, Fort Macleod. Andy Russell, Liberal, will he canvassing in North Leth- bridge this evening. He will be at a U of L panel discus- sion Friday morning, canvas- ping in Leihbririge in the morning and in Pincher Creek in the afternoon. He will attend a house auction at the Lelhbridge Exhibition Pa vilion Friday evening. Hale honored with plaque Fromer Travel and Conven- tion Association of Southern Al- berta president Peter Hale was presented Wednesday with a plaque for his efforts in tour- ism since coming to Lethbridge in The inscribed presentation to Irish-born Mr. Hale said "to thank you and acknowledge your commitment and toil in the in- terest of tourism, in the cause of the economic well being of the people of southern Alberla, ecognizing your long service s member, director and pres- dent and the personal sacri- ices this entailed." Mr. Hale, formerly manager >f food services at the Marquis is now manager and eacher at Ranchland Recrea- ion Ltd., in Lethbridgc. Takeda, Raymond; Ross Whit- more and Jolin Wichers, Leth- bridge. Bowling unable to attend Ed Benoit the opposition tourism critic in the Alberta legislature, let F 'i minister re-sponsifc e for tourism, off the hook gently Wednesday when the minister failed to show up at the annual meeting of the Travel and Con- vention Association of Southern Alberta. Mr. Cowling was scheduled to speak at the meeting held at the Flying N Chuckwagon and Hitching Post restaurant at Clareshohn. Tlie opposition JILA made excuses for the minister say- ing he had a "more important" meeting in Edmonton with fed- eral authorities to plan celebra- tions for the 1973-74 RCMP cen- tennial. In a short address, Mr. Ben- oit said those in Ihe tourist in- dustry should put people before dollars, "If you look after the people, the dollars will look after themselves." Hyland draivs 3 years An unemployed school teacher from East Glacier Mont., was sentenced to three years' imprisonment in provin ctal court Wednesday for steal- abotit worth of cat tie from Montana ranchers. Wayne Hyland, 27, pleaded guilty to 14 charges of rustling cattle from Montana and trans porting them across the border to Alberta. lie was arrested Sept. ]2 in Lethbridge while driving a tmck carrying 12 heads of cat- tle on a routine city police check. Investigation reveaieu on 13 previous occasions, he sold stolen cattle lo the Fort Macleod Auction Market Ltd. and Perlich Bros- Auction Mar- ket Ud. Gallery hours will change Beginning Nov. 5, the gallery of Hie Physical Education Fine Arts building will remain open to the public Sundays, 1 to 5 p.m. It was previously open only weekdays, a.m. to P-Ml. Charles Crane, art depart- ment head at the U of L, said t he new hours were a result of requests made by visitors during the university's official opening. VAN ISLE SEAFOODS will have a iruckload of FRESH ICED (Never Been Frozen) and Cooked Crab and other Seafoods parked of COLLEGE MALL SHOPPING CENTRE SOUTH OF HY'S THURSDAY and FRIDAY (OCT..T2th and 13th) From 10 a.m. to Dusk Affsr yssr; Shrouahni.i Alberta end Calgary, Von Isle Seafoods are lo announce