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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 26, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta -Tuesday. October 26, 1971 THE LETHBRIDG! HERALO 13 Youth U of L professor Vietnam veteran By MAKll.YNN KNOCI1 Stall Writer "When a man gets his draft lotice he has Ihrec choices: go; lo say he won't go and face five to 10 years in prison; or to dodge the draft by leav- ing the country, making him a wauled man every time he goes back to the U.S." This is the way Gary Death- erage, a young assistant pro- fnssor of psychology at Ihn Uni- versity of Lcthbridgc. sees it. Prof. Deatherage came Co Canada a year ago lo lake his position at the university. He had just returned froir service in Vietnam, and de- cided the U.S. was no longer for him. As a university professor, he must divide his time between teaching and research. Prof. Deatherage is researching the long term effects of alcoholism. Previously, it has been deter- mined that, over long periods of time, alcohol deteriorates the kidneys', liver, and brain. Prof. Deatherage is now trying to determine what happens to the should he free to choose whclh- er or not to join 111" armed said the psychology professor. Prof. Deatherage and his wife Ann, say they like Canada be- cause it is peaceful. "The U.S. is a pretty uncom- fortable place to be said Prof. Deatherage. "The cities are particularly unsafe to live s." The difference between Can- ada and the U.S., he feels, is that violence has never really been a part of Canada. He Ihe U.S. has always idolized the wild west, feeding violence to from a very young age. Prof. Deatherage bel i e v e s that much of the crime in the U.S. today can be attributed to drugs and drug addiction. He said that Canada is heav- ily influenced by the U.S.; how- ever, he hopes that the rise of nationalism which has shown up lately in Canada is strong and will not die out. Prof. Deatherage is not the stereotype professor with a pipe, wearing a tweed jacket complete with elbow patches and grey flannel pants. (JAIIY DEATIIERAGE amage disturbs police MA in clinical psychology aral his PhD in physiological psy- chology. Because of his education, he became a medical officer for one year al Fort Hood, Texas, and the next year with a heli- copter ambulance company in Vietnam. "There is incredible corrup- tion in Vietnam. Drags are cheap and plentiful and most of the local women are prosti- tutes, said Prof. Deatherage. "Eighty five per cent of the rr.en try marijuana because they are bored, and the mari- juana is often mixed with hero- in so many become addicted." "Because the U.S. govern- ment puls its young service men into this posilion, the men hair and wire rim glasses. Prof. Deatherage says, how- ever, that the established so- ciety has never given him any problem. People readily ac- cept him as an individual. Mr. and Mrs. Deatherage are now waiting out the five year period as landed immigrants, until Ihey can become Canadian citizens. Genetic mating service underway for cattle BOOKS j Total book stock in the Lelh- I bridge Public Library al the j person if struck hy a slingshot City police are disturbed al the number of reports of wilful damage to private property oc- curring in the city. Windows in the vicinity of 17th St. and 15th Ave. S., and 15th St. and llth S. and a car window at 12th St. and Clh Ave. S. have been broken by rocks or mar- bles apparently shot from sling- shots. Many of the incidents have laken 'place during the early hours of darkness between 8 and 10 p.m. Police suggest parents could save lliemselves costly dam- age claims if tines' N't. track of where their children were and what they were doing. Police Inspector C. D. Mi- chelson said. "Parents should be aware the use of slingshots illegal in the city. "They are dangerous and could cause serious injury to a end of 1970 was Pamph- lets, pictures, unbound periodi- cals, clippings, maps and gov- documents were not eminent, included. propelled he said. "They're not a toy and par- ents nvighl question the advis- ability of their youngsters car- rying or using them." By Kit' SWIIIAIIT Staff Writer PICTURE BUTTE Gene- mating service, an Ameri- can Breeders Service Inc. sci- enlific approach for developing he ideal dairy herd, was ap- plied for the first lime in Can- dda Friday at Ihe Vonkcman Daily Farm near Picture Buttc. Doug Dodds, director of the service, said the program is designed on sound genetic prin- ciples to help dairymen breed longer wearing and tetter- lasting cattle, recognizing that sound structure and conforma- tion have much to do with the wearing qualities of the off- spring from each mating. He said the objectives of the service are better utilization of superior genetics; to assist dairymen in the mosl correct mating, which will increase to- tal profits; and employment of new knowledge, new technol- ogy, new equipment and sound breeding principles. "A given herd can be im- proved in 11 specific areas by evaluating each cow and then establishing a breeding pro- gram, using sires whose traits are superior in those areas needing he said. "The result can be more nearly perfect cows over a per- uxl of years." He said the program com- bines production and function- al types of each animal in a herd, in an attempt to prevent perpetua lion of undesireable characteristics in that herd. If the evaluator finds an un- desireable trait in a cow, he will make sure the fanner doesn't gel semen from a bull which also carries that trait, he said. Through the service, the eval- uator is looking for a bull which has demonstrated through his own daughters that he has the ability lo improve Hie weak- ness of a cow's half-sister. In other words the semen of the i bull will not pass on weak- i nesses demonstrated by other i offspring wilh Ihe same blood lines as the bull. Once the herd has been eval- uated on all 11 areas, the in- formation is coded for use by a computer. Information ab o u t each cow is fed into the com- puter to match strengths and weaknesses with all the char- acteristics of bulls available lo he company. The first response the com- iuter makes to eliminate unde- The mammary classifications which are high on the priority list for eliminating undesire- able sires, are udder support udder and rear- and floor, fore udder. Other classifications which :ireable sires is for cows which j are evaluated include quality display slow or hard milking of udder and teats, front end raits, a nervous temperament j structure, rump and loin com- or crampiness in the hind legs. position and the dairyness or The most important body structures which the computer correlates next are rear legs and feet, and size and stature of the cow. structure of the animal. All of the weaknesses demon- strated in the cows from the above classifications are corre- lates! lo the information of a similar nature aboul bulls stored in the memory bank of the computer. All bulls which demonstrate similar weaknesses as certain cows are noted, amd only se- men from bulls which will im- prove these weaknesses will be selected for use. Abe Vonkeman, one of the was started in 1'Jtih wilh B.IWI cows evaluated. 'Iliis number increased lo during 1'fi'i and 1D70. To date Ibis year. evaluated COBS and hopes of evaluating next vear. owners of the farm, new concept is good because it allows Ihe fanner to know hou good or bad his herd is and how he can improve it. Mr. Dodd said the service MBKAKV FILMS said the Materials at the LelhbrMsi1 Public Library in 19711 includcfl 7-14 films. The majoi were Hi mm. films owned by Ihe library; 202 were NKB films on loan. Let me show your old diamonds new tricks. Diamonds are everlasting. But settings jare not. Styles and fashions change. At MacKenzie's, we specialize in remounting dia- monds into fashionable new settings and have oyerv 200 modern styles to choose from. So if you have an ;old diamond ring, necklace, brooch 6r stick pin that's gone out of style, you can bring it back to life by visiting our diamond specialist today! J. E. (Jim) FEENEY Manager From AFFILIATED W.JTH MAPPIN'S.LIMITED, DIAMOND MERCHANTS JEWELLERS REGINA MOOSE JAW CALGARY LETHBRIDGE BUY CANADA SAVINGS BONDS If you're looking beyond today, plan ahead with Canada Savings Bonds. They're the go-ahead way to save for the future -without worry. Easy to Buy: You can buy them three different ways; for cash where you work, bank or invest; on instalments through the Payroll Savings Plan where you work; or on instalments through the Monthly Savings Plan where you bank or invest. Simple to Cash: Canada Savings Bonds are cold, hard cash-instantly. They can be redeemed anytime at their full face value plus earned interest. Good to Keep: Canada Savings Bonds are safe. They're backed by all the resources of Canada and they pay good interest- year after year. New Canada Savings Bonds yield an average of 7.19% a year when-held to maturity. They're available in amounts from up to a limit of Each Bond begins with S5.75 interest lor the first year, pays S6.75 interest for the second year, pays S7.50 interest for each of the next five years, and then pays interest for each of the last two years. On top of this you can earn interest on your interest and make each grow to in just 9 years Canada Savings Bonds are good today, better tomorrow. They're Canada's most popular personal investment. Look ahead! Go ahead! Buy Canada Savings Bonds, overage annual interest to maturity 7.19% GET MORE GOING FOR YOU! IN LETHBRIDGE: 613 4th Ave. S. Telephone 328-4214. ;