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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 14, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta Monday, September 14, 1970 THE IETHBRIDGE HERALD 17 St. Paul Journal Top Weekly Paper CALGARY (CP) The S "aul Journal won three award in the better newspapers com petition at the Alberta Weekl Newspapers Association confer ence here. The paper, published by ed tor L. H. Drouin since 1949 was judged the top newspapei in the to circulation Loans Made Available To Fishermen TORONTO (CP) Finaricia aid in the form of loans has been mads available to com mercial fishermen in all part, of Ontario affected by a fishing ban due to mercury contamina lion. A spokesman for the fisheries branch of the department o lands and forests said the loans provided jointly by the provin cial and federal governments are to be repaid when the fish ermen receive compensation from companies responsible for tie mercury pollution. The last spring for 40 commercial fishermen in the Lake St. Clair-Detroit River approximaetly 70 per cent of the value of their 1969 catch. The expanded loan program includes another 230 fishermen on lakes Huron, Erie and On- tario and the Ottawa, St. Law- rence, Winnipeg and English rivers. The spokesman said about in loans have been dis- tributed to the fishermen orig- inally eligible under the plan. U.S. Campus Fault Of Administrators BURLINGTON, Vt. researcher for the presidential commission on campus, unrest has hinted that the commis- sion's fin a may place much cf the blame for college violence on school administra- tors. "I'm afraid, frankly, that management is making too damn many Roland D. Patzer, dean of students at the University of Vermont, said in an interview here. "The lack of planning is in- Patzer added. "The problem is that there is an un- willingness on the part of insti- tutions to address themselves to this particular problem." Patzer indicated that those colleges with constantly chang- ing administrations or leaders unwilling to confront problems head-on seem more susceptible to violence. Campuses "where the leader- ship is on" candid and consis- tent" appear far less prone to violence, he said. class, winning awards for besl front page, best editorial page and best all-round newspaper, Another three firsts were awarded editor Jack Parry who won best editorial page and best all round newspaper for his Eckville Examiner in the under rrculflHon class. His other newspaper, Ihe Rim- bey Record, was presented with the best editorial page award in the to circulation class. Other best all round award winners were Monte Keith's Sedgewick Community Press in the to class and the Camrose Canadian published by Chuck McLean and Ken Patridge in the over cir- culation class. Ray Ratzlaff, minister of in- dustry and commend- ed Alberta's newspapers for be- ing "of excellent calibre, infor- mative and readable." "They act as real stimulators and leaders for development and change in smaller centres. I am very pleased with the role weekly newspapers have as- sumed in this regard." Gas Exporting Licences OK Wanted Now WINNIPEG (CP) The pro- vincial mines ministers confer- ence has urged the federal gov- ernment to speed consideration of applications for natural gas exporting licences which need cabinet approval. The request was one of eight resolutions announced at th end of the mines ministers :our-day conference. In an interview, A. R. Pal rick, Alberta mines minis ter, explained the resolution i an attempt to stimulate min eral exploration, lagging thi year because of uncertainty about exporting policy. "We hope the cabinet will no delay a Mr. Patric said, adding the ministers were :anxious to see more money >ut into exploration." Mr. Patrick, whose govern ment favors exporting surplus minerals, said exporting wil stimulate the industry. The resolution also .urged to 'ederal government to an nounce its decision regarding uture hearings on natural exporting policy as soon as possible. In other resolutions, the con :erence agreed to recommem establishment of earth sciences courses in secondary schools and as part of university teach er training programs. The federal department ol energy, mines and resources vas also asked to expand fuels research and testing facilities n western Canada to meet the demand caused by rapid ex lansion of the coal industry. A new conference committee 3 deal with the problems of mineral environment, was pro- posed, reflecting growing con- ern about pollution. THERE'S HOPE FOR THIS ACT Comedian Bob Hope couldn't resist joining a professional dancer in a flamenco number at a club in Marbella, Spain. More Canadian Content In Book Publishing Urged Alberta Dog Is Admitted To Animal Hall Of Fame TORONTO (CP) An Al- berta dog named Lonesome, a retired Ontario provincial po- lice dog and a loyal Peterbor- ough, Ont, cat were admitted here to the Animal Hall of Fame. Ralph, the cat, stood outside the door of a walk-in freezer and wailed after Mrs. John Bowes accidentally locked herself inside. His wails at- tracted the attention of Mrs. Bowes' father, C. K. Boltun. Lonesome stayed with an in- jured man in Dpnalda, Alta., for four hours in below-zero weather, licking his face, and keeping him awake, until neighbors were awakened by the dog's barking. The OPP dog, Kanaka, has a long record of rescues, ar- rests, discovering evid c n c e and recovering stolen goods. The seven-year-old black Ger- man Shepherd retired earlier this year and now is a family pet for his trainer, Cpl. Albert Boley. The awards large photo- graphs and a year's supply of food were presented by a pet food company. Farrow, Previn Married LONDON (AP) Mia Far- row, tha willowy film actress, and conductor Andre Previn, the father of her twin sons, were married here in a London church. A spokesman for the couple announced here they were married in Rosslyn Hill Chapel, ft Unitarian church in the fash- ionable Hampstead suburb, in a ceremony attended by the moth- ers of both Miss Farrow and Previn. The 25-year-old blonde bride, wearing a floor-length multicol- ored dress, earned a bouquet of wild flowers and had wild flow- ers entwined in her hair. Pr.evin, 40-year-old principal conductor of the London Sym- phony Orchestra, discarded tra- ditional wedding music. He chose a piece by an early Eng- lish composer, John Blow, for pre-ceremony music, and the wedding march from Mozart's opera, The Marriage of Figaro. Previn's divorce from his for- mer wife, Dory, became effec- tive two weeks ago. The couple have been living at their country home near Rei- gate, Surrey, since the birth of their twins Feb. 26. Miss Farrow married Frank Sinatra in July, 1966. The mar- riage was dissolved two years later. TORONTO (CP) Tim Hei-J. Liberal party education critic in he Ontario legislature, called oday for legislation to require Canadian content of at least 25 >er cent in bookstores and book clubs within two years. C a n a d a's culture and its )ook-publishing industry are )oth facing a crisis because 'the Canadian public does not fenow there is a Canadian body of the member for Scarborough East told a meet- ng of the Canadian Association of Publishers' Educational rep- resentatives. He also said a national policy of putting Canadian books in li- braries, schools and universities is a necessity. Mr. Reid said less than seven per cent of the books on sale in Canadian retail outlets are Ca- nadian and, although million is spent by public, school and college libraries annually, less than five per cent of it stays in Canada. Mr. Reid said much of the cri- sis in tlie publishing industry can be attributed to American domination of distribution sys- tems. He recommended that a pub- lic inquiry be ordered by the government to establish who controls distribution systems. He added that legislatio should be enacted to require th Canadian content of bookstore to be 25 per cent within tw years and 50 per cent in fiv years. Any Canadian book club should have a strict 25-per-cen Canadian content. He said non-Canadian univer sity teachers prescribe book with which they are familiar One solution in this area is to g along with proposals for in creasing the number of Canadf ans on university teachin, staffs, Mr. Reid suggested. But publishers should also b guaranteed by provincial an federal governments agains losses on scholarly works by Ca nadian authors. Mr. Reid also called for a million government subsidy t advertise books compiled an written by news media do not devot enough space to reviews of Ca nadian books. "All of Canada's 10 province must pass legislation requirin schools to use textbooks au thorized by each province's de- partment of education. EAHLY START Everglades National Park, i Florida, was established in 194 LETHBRIDGE RACE MEET 9 BIG RACING DAYS Friday, Sept. 18th through Monday, Sept. 28th LETHBRIDGE EXHIBITION TRACK p.m. EACH DAY Pari-Mutuel Betting DIVIDENDS By THE CANADIAN PRESS Brascan Ltd., common 25 cents, Oct. 30, record Oct. 1; pfd. Sept. 30, record Sept. IS. Dominion Dairies Ltd., M ccnls, Oct. 15, record Sept. 25. Malier Shoes Ud., common 18 cents; pfd. 15 cents; both Oct. 1, record Sept. 14. HOW TO SAY BEER IIM JAPANESE ...ASAHI! ASAHI BREWERIES, LIMITED TOKYO, JAPAN MITSUI AND COMPANY (CANADA! LIMITED. EDMONTON, ALBERTA 4PO-17 Ecological Change Forced By Dam he said, thai the scr- water levels in the Athabasca Delta region are causing "catastrophic ecological director of the Canadian Wildlife Service, said tore. So serious are the will comiuct a special study "to document the effects in detail." He said the shallower lakes and ponds are freezing more rapidly, depriving muskrats of their natural homes. As the delta plains dry out in northeastern Alberta, the food value of their vegetation birds and to !he bison of Wood Buffalo National Park also decreases. The W. A. C. Bennct Dam, milt on the Peace River in British Columbia, is believed partially responsible for the problem, Mr. MacPherson said. Before the dam was built, the flooding of the Peace River, which runs north of the Atlia-basca River, would raise the water levels in the mile lakeland of the delta. The flooding covered lakes and marshes and brought vital nutrients to ths delta, encouraging the growth of vegetation needed by wildlife. Mr. MacP h e r s o n said the wildlife research team will more stable water levels on wildlife and vegetation in the area. Dief Says Kii Germany Wo TORONTO (CP) John Diefenbaker says former Prime Minister William Lyon Mackenzie King, clad in pyjamas, looked at the hands of the clock at a.m. June 14, 1940, and predicted Germany would lose tlie Second World War. In an interview here, Mr. Diefenbaker, also a former prime minister, reminisced before his 75th birthday next week, and sad the incident took place as members cf Parliament listened to the war news ir, a back room of the House of Commrais where the prime minister liked to sleep in times of stress. He said that Mr. King would not make any decision, in cabinet or out of it, unless the hands of the clock were in opposite directions, or unless one hand covered the other. Mr. Diefenbaker recalled that as the members sat in the room, Mr. King was asked if it was true that Paris had fallen. "Mackenzie King Predicted o uld Lose War and walked over to the clock on the wall and looked at it. The time was exactly a.m." "Then the prime minister said: 'Gentlemen, it's going to be all right. The Germans are not going to win the war. I know because the hour hand and minute hand of the clock are pointing in exactly opposite directions.' Guided Youngsters On Shoplifting Tom-TORONTO (CP) A store, detective testified that he saw a mother guide her eight-year old daughter and her neighbor's nine-year-old daughter on a shoplifting tour of two department stores. He said the 39 year old w oman, charged with theft would look at women's and children's clolhes and set some aside on counters. The children came behind, picking up the selected items and stuffing them into a shopping bag. Judge P. J. Bolsby said the woman was "the guiding hand throughout and your tool was little children." She was released on bail for sentencing Sept. 21. DEATHS By THE CANADIAN PRESS Moscow Ha Kibel, 66, a leading meteorological theorist, of a short but intensive disease, Pravda reported. Toronto Roland R. Mc-Laughlin, 69, former dean of the University of Toronto's faculty of applied science and engineering, in hospital. New Hope, Fla. Chester Morris, 69. who gained fame for his portrayal of tie movie character Boston Blackie, of an overdose of RENT Building with Sq. Ft. or Less Located on 3rd Avenue with good parking Feasible for any type of business Write Box 24, Lethbridge DUE TO DISCONTINUING OF PHASE OK BEHALF OF R CASCADE MANUFACTUI NO. 1 HANGAR, AIRPORT PHONE (403) 328-8117 LETHBRIDGE, ALBERTA THURSDAY, SEPT. Welders, Industrial Equipment, Shop Equipment, Manufacturing Equipment Chicago Press brake with disc (Hydraulic mechanical) 8' Cascade hydraulic shear Pullemax nibbler shear with attachments Cascade hydraulic punch punches up to 3" XL ironworker Stand grinder 3 HP, 3 phase 36" exhaust fan 2HP 4" Beaver power drill 2" Chicago power drill with bits pressed power drill (Only 2 months old) Forte 250 band sew complete with cooling system, 45 degree cuts, vertical direction throat 20" (only 2 months old) Devilbiss compressors 5 HP 3 phase Rigid 300 thread cutter and dies Delta 14" radial are Saw 2 HP-22Q 6" Beaver planer jo.'nfer ZA 80 Hyster 14' mast 8000 Ib. dual wheels and power steering Semi-automatic wire feed Welder Type VI203A 300 Amp. 250 AC Lincoln Welders 290 AC Lincoln Welders 250 DC Lincoln Welder Horizontal 200 Amp DC Lincoln welder upr'ght Purex Oxy-acet. lorchej complete cut and tips Rosebud Tup and Trucks Purex Oxy-acet, torches complete- cut and tips Devilbisi airless spray gun CM. tinting system drill, micio- matte gauge, platform, rod and aluminum floats Purex torches complete cut and lips Aero airless spray gun. Extra gun for either Devilbiss or Aero (automotive) Sinks spray 'gun Sioux air grinders (only 2 months old) Sioux electric grinder (only 2 months old} Sioux air grinder (only 2 months old) 3 Sioux air drivers shank (only 2 months old) Vn" Sioux air drill (only 2 months old) Sioux air drill (only 2 rnonihs old) W Ingersoll road impact tool (only 2 months old) Sioux elsctric drill (only 2 months old) W Sioux electric drill (only 2 months old) Black Decker belt sender (only 2 months old) Sioux electric drill 8" Black Decker Industrial skill saw (only 2 months old) 8" Black Decker Skill saw 1953 Mercury truck with flat deck 1 ton dual long wheel base IVz ton Chevrolet Truck cab and chassis 7938 antique 2 portable benches Welding table 3 steel shelves Numerous bar and C clamps 3 floor creepers Numerous steel saw horses Air hoses and extension cords 2 vises 1 steel rack for coils 2 25 ton hydraulic jacks 5 ton hydraulic Jack 10' rollers Blacksmith anvil 4' Jackalls 2 step ladders Extension ladder 2 bolt cutters Double Ski Doo trailer Very good selection oF hand tools end wrenches, varolus benches, jigsr shelves and steel racks. Pius many oMier articles too numerous to men- tion. LIST SUBJECT TO ADDITIONS AND DELETIONS BE PREPARED! See your Bank Credit man- ager or Finance Company down fo approved credit FOR TIME AIRWAYS FLIGHT SCHEDULE OR MOTEL ACCOMMODATIONS contact Sfuber Cascade Manufacturing (403) 328-8117 or Armstrong Auction Co. (403) 599-6681 REFRESHMENTS AVAILABLE AT THE AUCTION Provincial Licenses 010188 013286 "The Sound That Sells" ARMSTRONG AUCTION CO, LTD, Box 30 Phone (403) 599-6681 St. Albert, Alberta ;