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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 25, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta 14 THE IETHBRIDGE HERAIO Wednesdoy, Otlobor 25, 1972 to be rescued Plans nro in the milking to provincial fisheries office and rehabilitate Tyrrell Lake, 30 miles south of Lctlibridge, for recreaUon. says Leif Trockstad of New Dayton, a councillor with the County of Warner. MEKTING Mr. Trockstad said in nn In- terview he is trying to arrange a meeting, likely at tlie county office in Winner in November to plan rehabilitation of t h e lake, currently polluted with a tiiph concentration of salt froni irrigatiun and natural soil run- off. Within a few years, the coun- cillor said, it is possible chan- nels can be opened so that water will nm in one end of the lake and out the other, to pro- vide circulation life in the lake. STOCKED to revitalize A joint program between the local group that calls itself the Tyrrell's Lake Fishermen's Association stocked the lake witli Rainbow Trout, lie said. However, due to Ihc salin- ity of the water, the survival rate of (lie fish was poor. FISHING Mr. Trockstad said a number of groups will be invited to the November meeting, includ- ing: Ducks Unlimited, the local fishermen's association, t h e Warner Chamber of C o m- merce, the county, the Alberta water resources officer, the Ca- nadian Wildlife Service and about 40 farmers who live in the area, The lake, located south of Warner just off Highway 4, could one day be a prime re- source for fishing, boating and camping, he said. gr irks association A federal grant announce- ment to the Alberta Native Friendship Association has irk- ed the association's president. U L gets books from Japanese The University of Lethbridge library has received a gift of more than 30 Ijooks from the government ot Japan.. The books deal with Japan's geography, theatre, history, economy, literature and music. Japanese Consul General Shuji Shigihara says the books are a token of appreciation to the U of L "from wlu'ch Japan- ese Canadians residing in the area receive great assistance." The gift wa.? presented to commemorate the university's official opening. Bud Olson, agriculture mini ster, announced Tuesd a y, hrough Andy Russell's Lib- eral campaign headquarters in Let hbridge that the govern- ment was picking up a leftover tab for Alberta friend- ship centre delegates who at- tended a national friendship conference in 1971. Under terms set down by the government itself, any such an- nouncements should be made simultaneously, said Lloyd Sut- ton, of Calgary, president of the Alberta associ ation. However, the association president wasn't a ware of any such grant until contacted by The Herald. "There was no prior notifi- he said. "It must be a communication breakdown or a federal non awareness of their own regulations.1' IN SOUTHERN ALBERTA Main battle between Conservatives, Liberals Seminar on dyiiii NEW CABIEVISION STUDIO The new cablevision sludio has been producing local origination public service programs since Oct. 1. Jeanelto Larsen, cashier, and Wayne Black, accountant, pose for camera man Tom McLaren. Cablevision offers free time By GIIEG McINTYKE ilealii Statf Writer Monday's election is shaping up us a fight between the Lib- Mobile home park nears completion Bridge Villa Estates mobile ome park iti North Lcihbridgc Hearing complet SOLI am! hould be ope ti on a lim Nov. I, Ray Chambers ays. Mr. Chambers f park owner, .aid all services have been in- stalled except natural which will be in before Ihe end if this week. Roadways and lot landscap- ng will begin next week. Six mobile home show homes will be anchored by Nov. 1, Mr. hambers said. The park Is quite in demand Bridge Villa receiving com mit ments from 48 m obllc lome owners to rent lots. The park will accommodate 118 mo- bile homes. Tlie service centre building, which will contain a community hall and washing facilities, be competed next week. erals and the Conservatives in three southern Alberta ridings Lethbridge, Medicine Hat and Rocky Mountain. r service programs In Medicine Hat, Bud Olsoa, minister in the Tru- ilcau government, is fighting for his political life against I'i'rt Haigrave, the Conserva- tive and former Olson support- er. Mr. Olson, going into Ills sixth election the second as a Lib- eral after leaving Social Credit won bv a slim 208 vote mar- 3AFB? In Crowfoot, incumbent Jack Horncr is seen holding one of the safest seats in Alberta. Mr. Homer, 45, a Pollockville rancher, cornered a whopping per cent of the vote for the Conservatives in 1908, the year gin in IQiK. Tmdeaumania swept Canada, j Mr. Olson. 47, is resting much In Lethbridge the retirement of his campaign on Liberal of Dcane Gundlock, the Con-1 farm policies, which Mr. Har- servative MP since 1958, has'grave, 5.1 has made his target thrown Ihe seat up for grabs. as president of the Canadian NEW VOTE Cattlemen's Association. The new vote in Lettibridge j The Socred candidate in Mcd- coulc! decide the victor. Tlie icine Hat, Willard Paxman voting ago has bsen to 47, a Raymond fanner, is a new 18 from 21. The eligible vote face, while Lewis Toole, 43, the hss risen to about up 20 per cent from last cl- New Democrat ran last in 19C8. CHALLENGED eel'on. Tlie main bout is likely to be [ber.t between Ken Hurlburt, 44, the former mayor of Fort Macleod, Conservative; and Andy Rus- sell, 56 a Waterton area natur- alist, Liberal. The Liberals are hoping that an appeal to the youth vote and a surge in party popularity na- tionally will even the scales that have been heavily in favor of the Conservatives in Leth- bridge in recent years. Hal Hoffman, 38, the New Democrat and Keith Hancock, 39, the Social Credit are seen 'as also rans. In Hockey Mountain, incum- Allen Sulatyeky, 34, the being challenged in Ihe main rovnd by Joe Clark, 33, Conservative, a former as- sistant lo notional Conserva- tive leader Robert Stanficld, The New Democrat in Rocky Mountain is Al Cheney, 29, a gas plant worker at. Whltccourt, while the Socred is Brian Gan- ske, 33. a Camrose high school vice-principal. Other candidates in Crowfoot are: Jim Green, 50, Social Cre- dit; Andy McAlistcr. 64, Lib- eral; and Gloria McGowan, 23, New Democrat. 'Hat HAT Over 300 attended tlie opening ession of a seminar, Care of Dying Patient and His Fam- The Sesame Street issue at the Medicine Hat Gen- TC up for debate at the weekly meeting of the Southern Alberta Council on Public Affairs Hospital Tuesday. i The two day seminar is day, Oct. 27 at noon at sponsored by the Medi- Srickseii's Family Hat branch of the Alberta The meeting will feature a of Registered Nur- >ate between George and the staff nurses as- general manager of of tlie Medicine Hat and Radio, and Gordon assistant professor of of the delegates are gy at the University of but they include clergy- social workers, psycholo- The topic of the meeting and teachers, said Kather- "Sesame Street: Who Lawrence, the seminar's Who Control? the Air committee chairman. The public Is invited to came from through- Alberta, including Leth- Ask About Vulcan, Calgary, Red Deer, Edmonton and Medicine NEW and from Regina, Saska- MULTIFOCAL Elisabeth Kublcr Ross, director of the Cook Family Hospital in Illi- and author was the main "H i 7 in today's session. FOR YOU! mm mt Drop in and see Ed for the latesl information on money-saving Ingiis gas A political debate among the four local candidates in the Oct. 30 federal election will be aired tonight at over Chan- nel 2 of cablevision. Time for the debate, organ- ized by the Committee for An Independent Canada, is provid- ed free 1 >y C ablevision Lelh- bridge Ltd. as part of its new local origination public service programs. The debate to last about 1H hours is between Andy Rus- sell, Liberal; Ken Hurlburt, Progressive Conservative; Hat Hoffman, New Democrat; and Keith Hancock, Social Credit. Each will be given equal tune, said Doug Robinson, Cablevi- sion manager. Local pu b lie servi ce pro- grams were introduced Oct. 1 and broadcast time is available tape recorder for local pro- grams. "At tiie present we have two weekly lie said. Dealer license missing City police are on the look- out for a "dealer" license plate reported stolen from Pon- derosa Auto and Trailer Sales, 20th St. and 3rd Ave. S, during the weekend. The s pcci al license pi ate which allows an auto dealer to use it on several cars without "One Is Youth Music And To- j day, broadcast from 7 to on Tuesdays. Tiie other is Reach Out, broadcast from 7 to p.m. on Wednesdays." Youth Music and Ted ay is a musical talent show for chil- dren in the 8-14 age group, sel- ectcd by school teachers. I Reach Out is a youth-oriented religious program by the Mor- mon church. Mr. Robinson said parties In- terested in utilizing the Chan- nel 2 local public service pro- experiment Pensioners VOCal approved free to all individuals and or-1 registering each separately is ganizatirms in Lethbridge if not intended for use on private- their proposed programs are of ly-ovmed vehicles, public interest. j The missing plate is number Mr. Robinson said about 50 06. Police request any- 500 was spent to decorate the one who has information about studio and purchase a new video I it call 328-4444. grams should contact Len Plourd at Cablevision LeUi- bridge Lid, Present tacil ities only allow for prc-taped programs but live programs will be introduced if there is sufficient interest and demand, Mr. Robinson said he is also considering the possibil- ity of infreducing color to Chan- nel 2. "Unlike the networks, v; e have plenty of free time lo ex- pi o r e subject-matters in he said. The Lethbridge public school joard has approved an expen- liture of to help finance in experimental program at Jiibtirt Paterson School. The project is designed lo jroaden extra curricuSar pro- grams to combat growing ap- athy cl isinterest and non-par- Icipation of students at present in outside activities. The aim of the program is to involve each student in the school in three activities each semester. Activities include golf, chess, girls' shop and taxidermy. The school hopes to broaden its selection as the program pro- gresses. Tlie tolal cost of the project is The school will be re- sponsible for financing the por- tion not covered by the school board's contribution. over problems Belly ache. It's your political right. And- that's exactly what Al- berta's pensioners are d o i ng says Kay C barest, president of Pensioners Concerned, a politi- cal pressure group for the eld- erly. The Edmonton hased group i is urging pensioners to write MPs, MLAs, mayors, alder- men, and all federal election candidates to outline their problems. "Our letter writing cam- paign seems to be catching she said in a telephone inter- view from Edmonton. "I only wish that there was more that we could c'o immediately for he pensioners with t he most serious problems, but surely the publicity bring the problems home !o the cand i- dates and hence to the govern- ment after the election. "We plan to continue our tetter writing campaign after the government goes into of- fice." The primary aims and objec- tives of Pensioners Concerned are to "at least partially restore the purchasing power of retired persons in the lower fixed-in- come groups t hroughout Can- ad a, whose incomes have been seriously eroded by inflation and higher taxes." The group, which has Can- ada-wide affiliations, was bom ST. LOUIS FURNITURE 118 5lh ST. SOUTH PHONE 327-2210 CITY COMPANY SEEKING TO EXPAND HOLDINGS Western Canadian Seed Pro- cessors Ltd. of Lelhbridgo is looking for more compatible companies to acquire and has "several possibilities" in mind, El. H. Michael, president and general manager, told Ihe Leth- bridge Rotary Club Monday. Earlier this year Hie com- pany purchased control of Staf- ford Foods, an. Eastern Cana- dian firm. Tt had previously acquired an Ontario creamery business. Mr. Michael traced the growth of the company from its inception in 1958, through proxy h attics, to i ts presen t position as processor of half of Canada's rapeseed oil. Japan is the largest purchas- er of Canadian rapeseed, West- ern Canadian Seed the second largest. Crushing capacity has been expanded to ton.s j bushels) daily. Extraction cap-j acity is tons daily. Refin- ing capacity has "more titan doubled." The company hires'. 220 people. Foreign markets are being heavily investigated. Soybeans are the chief competitor, but rapeseed has a quality advan- tage, he said. Soybeans aver- age 18 per cent oii, 82 per cent meal, while the figures are 40 to 60 for rapeseed. Oil is con- sidered to Iiave five times the value of meal. Mr. Michael said the company has a receiving problem at its Lethbridge plant and is increas- ing its raii and truck capacity. in Toronto in antV spread to Alberta in 1970. "Following the election the next stop of Pensioners Con- cerned will be Ihe organizing of groups atl over the prov- said Mrs. CharesL "Our structure is (hat each group retains its autonomy while we become united in purpose." For additional information about Pcnsi oners Concerned, write Sol-l Cist Ave., Edmon- ton, T6C OW4. Also winner Donila 6, ot 1205 Ven- tura Place also was a winner in the Lcthbridge and District Ken- nel Club pet dog show held on the weekend at the Centre Vil- lage Mall. Her c'og Midget garnered rib- bons in the special and tricks categories. E RUFUS GOODSTRIKER AT FRANKFURT FOOD FAIR expertise Canada lias made mark "I was very proud and inv on the international fond .scene, j pressed by Canada's showing." A team of Canadian chefs he said. "Our chefs have shown placed fourth in the In-! tiie world that we are able lo tcrnational Chef's Olympic held cook gourmet foods." earlier this month in Frankfurt, I It was dishes such as Buffalo Germany. A total of 2t nations Coureur do Hois, Cold Red took part in the competition I Spring Salmon from British Col- which is held every four years, j himbia, Maritime Lobster, Al- Teams from Japan, land and Austria finished nhcad i of Canada. i Sven Ericl-iscn, abridge restuarant owner, attended the week-long competition as an ob- serve-r. berta fieef and New Brunswick Fiddlcluwid Salad which helped win f i ve gold m ed a Is thn Ccinnriiian contingent of ]9 chefs. The Uni.'ed States had Iii2 largest representation, send- ing 150 of its top cooks to the competition. At the U.S. recep- tion, the main hot dogs. The Canadian group was among the most identifiable at the convention, Mr. Ericksen said. All mem tors wore the western While Stetson. In addi- tion, Mr. and Mrs. Hufiis (Jootl- striker of the Blood Indian Re- serve attended the Olympic in full Indian dress under the aus- j pices of Stafford Foods Ltd. which is owned by Western Ca- nada Seed Processors. Tickets 011 sale for musical Tickets are on sale at leis- ter's Music Ltd. for three per- formances of The Fink Sia- mese by the Soulhminslcr Jun- ior Ciirls' Choir Saturday and Sunday. The musical play is direcled by Anne Campbell accom- panied hy pianist Pat Wright. Kathy (jormneringer and Mary Duckclt will take the lending role. Performances are scheduled for and p.m. Saturday and p.m. Sunday. A guest appearance will he made by the Anne Campbell Singers, performing the rock opera, Joseph's An open reception will be held fnltowinff Sunday's per- formance. VAN ISLE SEAFOODS will have a truckload of FRESH ICED (Never Been Frozen) and Cooked Crab and other Seafoods parked at COLLEGE MALL SHOPPING CENTRE SOUTH OF HY'S THURSDAY and FRIDAY Oct. 26 and 27 From 10 a.m. to Dusk Featuring lobster lail, shrimp, salmon, fresh and smoked crab and various sea foorls. Special orders will be taken. FIGHT INDUSTRIAL POLLUTION ELECT AL HOFFMAN New Democrat ;