Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 14, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta
BELIEVE IT OR NOTI 17 days of firr, in the tun in South America, Visit places Elite Lima, Buenos Aires, and Rio Janelru. Hole] Included only For Further dftails conlacl: ART WILLIAMS TRAVEL CENTRE VILLAGE WEST END PHONE 326-3201 or 329-91114 The lethbridge Herald SECOND SECTION Lcllibridgc, Alberta, Tuesday, September 14, 1971 PAGES 9 TO 18 It's a GREAT DAY lo SERVE EVERYONE'S FAVORITE Tried (Special Pricei on Bulk Orden) ERICKSEN'S 2021 3rd Ave. S. Ph. 328-8161 1705 M.M. Drive Ph. 328-7751 be part are com- A NEW SEASON Members of' the Lerhbridge Symphony Orchestra, through the Overture to Weber's Der Freischulz. The work v, about 55 slrong, turned out Monday night at St. Mary's School for of ihe orchestra's first concert Dec. 6. Also on that program their first rehearsal of the 1971-72 season. Conductor Lucien Needham, positions by Rossini, Beethoven and Mozart, neatly framed by two basses in the orchestra's back row, leads ihe group New local television shows planned for fall By HERB JOHNSON Staff Writer Several new shows are being added lo Ihe list of locally-pro duced programs as Uie fall tel- evision schedule gels under way. Our Town, seen on CJOC TV weekdays at p.m., has a new hostess this j ear Jac- quie Sumption, who lakes over from Bev Slrelton. Roy Mullell is lo slay with the show for a while, but will be phased out to lake over a new job as CJOC promotions manager. Tentatively scheduled to start Sept. 24 is a new half hour country and western music show called Bob lieese and Friends. Jack Thys will be host and producer on the show, which will be seen at p.m. Fridays. Bob Reese and the Outriders will be handling the first few shows themselves, but there are plans lo have the group augmented by guest perform- ers as the series develops. Still in Ihe planning slages is Focus on the University, a con- tinuation of last year's Dialo- gue. Mike Sutherland, co-ordin- alor of information services with the University of Leth- bridge, will again be the host and the format will be similar lo last year's show. Preliminary planning has also been done for a similar program originating with the Lethbridge Community College. N'o name iias been chcsen as yet for Ihe show, which will probably be seen ones a month. Joan Waterfield will expand her sphere of activities on CFCN TV, beginning Sept. 20. In addition lo In Conversation (10 a.m. weekdays) Mrs. Water- field will host Directions at p.m. Tuesday and Thurs- day. The new show's format is to be flexible; guests will be in- terviewed on some shows while others will have no guests. The scope will be broad enough to encompass a variety of topics. More closely oriented to cur- rent affairs will be Pendulum, returning this year with host Bruce Nelson in the p.m. slot Monday and Wednesday. Last year the program ran on a 30-minule, once-a-week basis. Doug Robinson at Cablevi- sion Lelhbridge Ltd. said pro- gramming on Ihe local cable channel would continue last: year's policy of producing shows on activities of local in- terest. He emphasized that Cablevi- sion's facilities were available on a no charge basis for local groups cr individuals. Cablcvi- sion was anxious to give local people a chance for television exposure, he said, the only stip- ulation being lhat the program content had (o be in good taste and not libelous. Music groups, people with in- teresting hobbies, ethnic group activities all these could pro- vide suitable program mater- ial, he said. He invited interest- ed persons lo simply cont act him. Cablevisicn's fall season begins Oct. 1. United Appeal helps CMHA ART DIETRfCH DENTURE CUNIC Certified Dental MtJhiMc' Metropolitan BliTg. SJM6M Emotional problems a handicap for one million young Canadians By MARGARET LUCKIIURST Staff Writer A report released last year by the Commission on Emo- tional and Learning Disorders in Children estimated that one child in eight, cr about one million Canadians under 20 years of age have an emotional or learning disorder. The report, sponsored in part by the Canadian Mental Health Association slates that unless some remedial intervention takes place most of Ihe chil- j dren will never be able to reach optimal development, and will continue lo have emotional and McCready-BcTmes and Max Factor BRING YOU THE 2 FOR 1 COSMETIC SALE! Buy 2 of the following items for Ihe price of 1 ASTRINGENT. 12 oz. (Refirming lolion for oily skin Reg. each. NOW 2 for S5 DOUBLE DEPTH CLEANSING CREAM. (Rich pcnolraling Reg. ench. NOW 2 for S5 MOISTURE ESSENCE. (Under Mokc-Up Reg. ench....... NOW 2 for S7 DRY SKIN CHEAM. Reg. eqch. NOW 2 for ACTIVE MOISTURIZER. (Absorbs in Ren. 2 for any more unadvcrlised items al Ihe same 2 FOR 1 SALE "WHERE SALES ARE BACKED BY SERVICE" Man McCREADY-BAINES_________ PHARMACY LTD. CHARGEX 614 3rd Ave. S. Phone 357-3555 learning diabilitdes throughout their Ives. The CMHA is a United Ap- peal agency. Its goals are to strive to prevent mental ill- ness, to ensure the best pos- sible care, treatment and reha- bilitation of the mentally ill and to promote research into the causes and prevention of mental illness. To achieve the-sc goals the CMHA is engaged in an on- going public education cam- paign. Through spot announcements on TV, radio and in the press- the public is informed on Uie symptoms of mental disorders and how and where to seek pro fessional help. Volunteers have made a valuable contribution in the war against mental illness by raising funds, assisting in men- tal hospitals and supplying fos- ter homes. But in a world of increasing pressures there is never enough money or facilities or help to begin lo meet the grow- ing numbers of those who find it difficult to cope adequately with life from day to day. The local branch of flic CMHA is active and has made good progress in the past years but not nearly that which it would like. As elsewhere, more facilities are required and more expe- rienced help needed to deal those who are stricken. In order to achieve these re- quirements more money is needed. The United Appeal is one way everyone can help tEie CMIIA with its program. The incidence of mental ill- ness today indicates lhat. some- one m cur family or someone we love may need help. Think of this when you make your contribution. Tomorrow is nomination day By RICHARD BURKE Staff Wrilcr Wednesday from 10 a.m. (o noon at least candidates for public office will formally file nomination papers with Hie city clerk for the Oct. 13 civic elec- tion. Today, nine of the candidates had deposited their nomination papers, including Ihrec for ald- ermen, one for mayor, one for I ir.tmic.ipal hospital hoard, four for separate school board and one for public school board. There arc 211 offices to be fill- ed. The city council, public school hoard and municipal hospital board have more can- didates so far running than positions required, assuring nc- ccssily of election. At least nine candidates will be ninm'ng for eight seats on j council, and eight persons are j seeking election to the seven- member public school board. John Jones, a council candi- date who was running as a Civic Government nominee, has withdrawn his nomination pa- pers. He has accepted a posi- tion at Sparwood. B.C. and will he leaving the cily Ibis mouth. Mayor Andy Anderson has deposited his nomination pa- pers and is the only mayoralty candidate at this point. So far, only four candidates have said Ihcy will run for elec- tion lo [.he five-member sep- arate school board. There will he a roulesl for four seals on Ihe municipal ?tas- pilal board with five candidates rur.ninR. Two of Ihosn candi- dates, incumbent Stan Verlin- der, and lawyer Elaine Thackei- also sock clccLion to the auxiliary hospital hoard, which requires only two elected offi- cials. Each nominee must have Ihe of five electors when the nomination papers arc filed. PROVINCIAL NAVY EDMONTON (CP) The Al- berta government now has a navy: a fleet of two ves- sels designed lo cut. Ihe weeds lhat choke many of the prov- ince's lakes and hamper recrea- tion. The fleet consists of a har- vester which operates on Ihe principle as ,T land-bound combine and a carrier, which lakes the weeds lo shore. City agri-business teaches Russians By IlIC SWIHAKT Staff Writer The feasibility of economic- ally applying research prin- ciples developed in southern Alberta to agricultural prac- tices in (lie Soviet Union was (he main interest of (he Rus- sian trade delegation which visited Lethbridge Monday. Dr. Don C. MacKay, head of the soil sciences department of the Lelhbridge Research Sta- tion answered questions re- garding soil management, fer- tilizer control and irrigation methods for V. D. Panniiov, deputy minister of the Soviet State Academy of Agricultural Science. Cultivation, Ullage, erosion control and management of crop residues (stubble) were the main areas of interest for Dr. Pannikov, with methods of seeding the various crops in southern Alberta ranking high on the list of priorities. Dr. MacKay said the work of Tracy Anderson and Wayne Lindwall, bolh Lethbridge agri- culture engineering scientists; in respect lo trash manage- ment and tillage control seem- ed important to the visitors since many of the research principles have already been adopted quite widely in the USS'R. Dr. PannLkov said the principles were used signifi- cantly in his country. Information about, the meth- ods have been gleaned by the Soviet scientists from three or four trade mission visists to the research station in the past 10 years; from printed litera- ture which is open to all scien- tific societies; and during a pe- riod in 1065 when Mr. Ander- son attended an international agricultural engineering school in Russia. On the question of crop seed- ing, the delegates wanted lo know Ihe kinds of machines available for the best job in the field. They wanted to know basically what the research scientists in Lethbridge were trying to do, the best system of doing it and the best machinery for different land and weather conditions. The work of Urban Pittman of Lethbridge in cereal fertili- zation and ihe use of summer- follow for crop rotation brought out questions of applicability in Russia. They wanled to know hoir much fallow should be left to get the best produc- tivity and at the same time lo preserve the maximum amount of soil moisture. On the fertilizer issue, the Soviets seemed to have one question on Iheir minds whal is the ideal amount of fertilizer to use for a good av- erage, a universal figure which would apply to all crops and fields for all conditions. Dr. MacKay said he was hesitant to talk in such figures since fertilizer use varies from farm to farm and field to field and with the various Ij-pcs of fertilizers now being used. Steve Dubetz.' work with irri- gation rotation and irrigation fertilizer applications, espe- cially when applied lo sugar beets, and North America's oldest irrigation plot experi- ments drew the interest of the delegation. Again they tried to get a universal figure for fer- tilizer control. Included in the tour was a "'ART STUDIO ON FIFTH An Exhibition PAINTINGS, DRAWINGS >j AND PRINTS Brent R. Laycock T7IO 5 AVE S i visist lo the laboratory, plant] nutrition section, soil organic matter and soil physics depart- ments. Dr. MacKay said the interest of Dr. Pannikov was slrong in the soil organic matter section ind suggested [he Russians have a good world reputation in this area. Some of the instrumentation in the labs proved unique to the men, especially in the soi research .section. There is no doubl the Rus- sians have a great deal to of- fer in the area of soil research but (Jiey can also learn a great deal from Canadian research scientists. Their return visisls bear this out. As in most cases involving scientific research in this area, the complete freedom of fac- tual information between scien- tists was something lo behold, bolh at Ihe research station and at the Swift Canadian Co. Limited plant. Russian leaders to visit Ottawa Leonid X. Yefrcmov and Jean Luc Pepin, co-chairmen of Ihe Canadian-Soviet Com- mission on Application of Sci- ence and Technology into In- dustry. meet jointly in Ot- tawa Wednesday lo discuss the reaction on bolh sides lo the progress of the com- mission. Mr. Yefrcmov, in Lethbridge Monday to lead a six-man trade delegation through the Swift Canadian Co. Ltd. plant and the Lethbridge Research Station in search of technical advancements, is also the first deputy chairman of the stale committee for science and technology in Uie USSR The mixed commission has been set up only recently to look into six major areas of scientific research in bolh countries to find methods of pooling information for the benefit of bolh nations. Prime Minislcr Trudeau was lo have signed Ihe agrccmcnl bul Ihe FLQ issue in Quebec flared up and he was unable lo. It was signed shortly after the incident was cleared up. The six main groups under Ihe commission include archi- tecture, construction and con- slmclion materials, non fer- rous metallurgy, oil, gas, wood based industries and energy. Members of each main group have been nominated from both countries. The energy group is the only body to have had meetings thus far, meet- ing in Ottawa late in May. The wood-based group is slated lo meet in Ottawa Kept. 20. In October, Ihe rest of the groups will be meeting in the respective countries prior to the second general meeting of the whole commission slated for Oltawa in May. 1972. There the co-chairmen will tabulate the resulls of the co- operation of the groups within Ihe framework of Ihe commis- sion. Evgeniy S. Bobrov, counsel- lor of Uie embassy the USSR in Ottawa, science and technology branch, said the commission will then look into other possible areas with the idea of forming olher groups for co-operation on a scientific level. He said the commission will meet regularly once each year at alternating sites. The 1973 meeting is scheduled for Rus- sia. CLIFF BLACK, Certified Dental Mechanic BLACK DENTAL LAB Lower LGVG! MEDICAL DENTAL BLOG. PHONE 327-2812 ADVANCE Be Prepared For WINTER M Check Your Home For COMPOUND New Heavy Duty Plaslic Caulking an) Rubber 1.98 PER SET I iLJt PER TUBE CHARGEX PLACE YOUR ORDER NOWI INSULATION ROOFING ADVANCE LUMBER CO, LTD. 2ND AVE. S. McGUIRE'S FALL SALE STARTS THURSDAY! __________________-We will be closed all day Wednesday in Prepartion for this tremendous Sale!