Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 37

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 40

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives


Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - April 27, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta April 27, THE LETHBRIDOE HERALD 37 Bomb from space WASHINGTON (AP) A Canadian physicist has theorized that the Soviet Union was struck in 1908 by a so-called "Jugmon up of particles of anti-matter travelling faster than the speed of light and originating from a galaxy far beyond the Milky Way. Dr. B B. Sinha told the American Physical Society yesterday that such a celestial in size but packing the wallop of a small atomic have been responsible for "the mysterious destruction of Russia's Siberian forests in 1908." The reference was to the known de- vastation of a densely-forested region of northcentral 60 miles in occurred June 30, 1908, presumably as a result of the impact of some kind of fireball from space. A roaring sound was heard for 400 miles around. Scientists have long ascribed the disaster to a meteorite, or possibly even a comet, but Sinha is the first to suggest a faster-than-light object and one from outside our galaxy. His concept marked an expansion of a theory he offered to the same scientific society a year ago. At that time Sinha, of the Institute of Science and Mathematics, Guelph, Ont., theorized that- Somewhere in the universe there's a great anti-galaxy made up of particles called Jugmons that travel faster than the speed of light, seemingly in vio- lation of Einstein's special theory ol relativity. But Sinha said that, instead of challenging Einstein's views, his own theory extends them to include something vastly different from "the ordinary matter of our world" and the known galaxies of the universe. In the year since he proposed the concept there have been no open approvals, or challenges, from other scientists. Sinha said the anti-mass or Jugmon particles would behave just the opposite of the ordinary mass particles of the known galaxies, in that they would constantly be annihilating one another and then be restored by others If they struck ordinary matter, they would certainly destroy it, he suggested fn his latest offering, the Canadian proposed that a small quantity of such than an have escaped from their anti-galaxy home and started gunning toward the solar system and, ultimately, the Siberian forests. The object's speed, he said, "would generate radiation, emitting a column of blue light toward the earth." "Repelling the loose air-molecules, it would have drilled through the atmosphere in less than a half of a millisecond (one-thousandth of a second) and landed on top of a tree in Siberian forests. "Clearly, then a mighty bang and explosion would occur, as if a small atom bomb equivalent to tons ol TNT exploded in air close to the earth's surface.'' Sinha said chemical evidence to support his theory was found recently in the Siberian area where the devastation occurred. Solar system pipsqueak in Milky Way galaxy It fits Many foreign leaders feel Nixon on way out rest nights for Concorde Former prime minister John Diefenbaker tries a helmet liner on for size during a recent visit to Cana- dian servicemen with the UN Emergency Force at Camp Rabah in the Sinai Desert. Mr. Diefenbaker returned late Thursday night from a 10-day visit to Israel. By BERNARD GWERTZMAN New York Times Service WASHINGTON Many foreign leaders have concluded that President Nixon will probably have to leave office because of his Watergate-related problems, a worldwide survey by correspondents of the New York Times indicates. This appears to mark a significant switch m attitude since last year, when it was considered likely that he would ride out the political storm Although the possibility of his departure has aroused concern in some countries, the correspondents reported, leading figures in many capitals are already resigned to a change in the White House and do not expect a marked shift in American foreign policy as a result. LITTLE INTEREST The survey also uncovered these findings in Nixon's problems has diminished from the high point of last summer, when the Senate Watergate hearings fascinated foreigners In some countries the Nixon story receives little press coverage, and in many of the under-developed areas such as Africa, public figures show almost no interest. The belief Uiat the president will probably resign or be forced from office is often accompanied by praise lor his foreign policies. The new Labor Party government in Britain openly backs his European policies but makes it known that it expects no crisis if he leaves office prematurely. Russians have taken a conspicuously ambiguous position Publicly they still support the president and accuse his critics of being against improved relations, but privately they appear to be weighing alternatives and are saying that detente is not based on individuals. Many of the comments reported by the Times' correspondents were based on the assumption that Vice President Ford, if he assumed the presidency, would keep Henry Kissinger as secretary of state, insuring a continuation of foreign policies that have generally been evaluated favorably overseas A high West German official said that the embassy in Washington gave Nixon only a 40 per cent chance of survival CHANGE TUNE The Israelis, who look upon him as a strong friend, now believe that the House of Representatives may impeach him. a strikingly different perception from six months ago, when most knowledgeable officials and newsmen assumed he would not be impeached. In Britain, where a senior diplomat said last year that it would be "a real disaster for the world" if Nixon had to resign, the new government is letting it be known that it could work just as well with his successor as it has with him in the two months since it took office. There was no feeling in London that Nixon's departure would upset relations with Britain; some British officials believed they might be strengthened. On the other hand, the survey found that some capitals were deeply concerned about Nixon's political fate In South Vietnam the government of President Nguyen Van Thieu was reported to be hoping that Nixon would overcome his troubles while reading that he would not. The South Vietnamese have long feared without Nixon, American support would quickly dissipate, leading to a new invasion from the north. Recently, the government- controlled press was permitted to report more thoroughly on Watergate- related developments, a sign that the South Vietnamese leaders were preparing the public. Similarly, the hard-pressed Cambodian government fears that Nixon's departure might signal the end of American concern for the struggle against the Communist-led insurgents. REAL TRAGEDY In another country in a tense situation, Egypt. President Anwar El-Sadat has said publicly that "it would be a real tragedy for our area and for the world" if Mr Nixon was forced out of office The Egyptians have asserted that under Nixon the United States has made a fundamental shift toward a more even-handed policy in the Middle East. A change in the White House would cause concern in Cairo, even with Kissinger staying on. Kissinger was reported to have told the Egyptian foreign minister, Ismail Fahmy, in Washington that even if Nixon is impeached, he would be able to survive trial in the Senate Therefore, Kissinger was said to have advised the Egyptians, they should not worry about the political situation. The secretary has told newsmen privately that he is confident that Nixon will remain in office and that in any case impeachment discussion has no direct bearing on his activities. The president's troubles have caused some problems for the Japanese, who seem to assume that he will not last out his term TOULOUSE. France (AP) A prototype of the controversial Concorde jetliner will shuttle across the Atlantic for two weeks next month to prove it can maintain regular service, the French builders of the plane announced Friday. The builders said the second prototype of the British- French project will fly between Paris and Kennedy airport in New York. WASHINGTON (AP) New evidence from outer space suggests that the Milky Way galaxy may be built like a vast whirling hurricane, with a quiet "eye" at its centre but plenty of action for billions of miles around in the form of powerful cosmic rays. And the solar system, though just a pipsqueak among some 100 billion stars and a vast amount of interstellar dust and gas that make up the glaxy, appears close to the heart of the action. This new and more detailed concept of how the vast Milky Way is constructed and how its matter and energy are dis- tributed was described Wednesday by space agency scientists. They said the picture has emerged from findings made by the agency's Small Astronomy Satellite-2 (SAS-2) which has opened up a new variety of celestial snooping termed ''gamma ray astronomy." This new branch of as- detection of a special form of rays that are, in effect, the offspring of cosmic rays possibilities for tapping space secrets impenetrable to optical, radio or x-ray as- tronomy, the scientists re- ported. Researchers G F. Bignami and C E. Fichtel told the spring meeting of the American Physical Society that the tiny SAS-2 satellite, launched in November, 1972, into an orbit 300 miles above the earth, has been regularly recording gamma rays coming from the Milky Way, a huge, flattened structure shaped something like a grindstone and having a diameter of 57 million-billion miles. CLOSE TO SUN Most of the rays observed thus far, they said, have been coming from regions relatively close to the solar system, located about two- thirds of the way between the galaxy's centre and its edge. The scientists estimate that the rays-travelling at miles a second, the speed of toward the earth some to years ago. They said the rays arise from the interaction of cosmic Aviation board lo scrutinize operations WASHINGTON (Reuter) The Federation Aviation Administration announced Friday a special investigation, into the operations of Pan American World Airways, whose Boeing 707 jetliners have been involved in four major air disasters within the last year. high-speed nuclear particles believed to pervade the on matter throughout the galaxy. The findings of SAS-2 have indicated that little or no cosmic radiation is coming from the centre of the galaxy In contrast, there appear to be rich sources of such rays in the highly-dense regions of stars and other matter that curve, like the arms of spirals, around the "quiet" the region inward from the sun. INSURANCE LIABILITY BONDS AUTO FIRE ROSSITER AGENCIES LTD Established 1911 Lower Floor 517 4th Ave. S. Phone 327-1541 WANTED SCRAP IRON Now Paying More For All Types Of Scrap Metal Farm Industrial Anything Made of Ironl IRON Truck Crane Service National Salvage Company LIMITfcD NEW LOCATION 206-33rd Street North Phone 328-1721 "Scrap is Our Business" Crossword HORSEHIDE THRILLS Bv William Lutwiniak ACROSS 1 Capital of Bolivia 5 Fraternity letter 11 Fob off; tops in Brooklyn 16 Of the Vatican 21 Thereby hangs 22 Heavy and ingenue 23 Would be oak 24 Quick 25 Pay off pitch count 29 "Bonanza" stalwart 30 Llama's milieu 31 Brainstorms 32 Indy entrants 33 Compass pt 34 Ponytail element 35 Links closely 36 Narrows 37 Fuel 38 Baked goods 1 Rotating device 2 Aramis' buddy 3 Analyze, in grammar 4 Tavern orders 5 Zuider, e g. 6 Trifle, in Dublin 7 Retains 8 French pronoun 9 Mrs Dick Tracy 10 rule (generally! 11 Temporarily chic 39 Auld lang 40 Presidential pitch, now controversial 51 Zigzags 52 Full of fluff 53 French composer 54 Others, after et 55 Senior 56 Doughlike 57 Paste on 58 Pot or Mary Jcine 59 Porthosand Arsmis 60 Dice coll 61 Pants 62 Doze 63 French pronoun 64 Guinness 65 Nice dice throw 66 Place to get lost 67 Slugger's dream 74 NFL team 75 Growing out 76 Provokes wrath 77 Whale school 79 Contribute 82 eg 83 Kind of reef 85 A bonnet occupant 86 Poker ploy 87 His eyes adorn the peacock 88 Student 89 Mourning figure 90 Salt tree 91 Stadium exhortations 92 Corroded 93 Coffee style in Caen 94 Home team tradition 99 Turn at bat 100 Plays Xanthippe DOWN 12 Combo 13 Siouan tribe 14 Hit signs, abbr 15 Local and express abbr 16 Breastwork 17 Roosevelt 18 Small-timer 19 Says is so 20 Minus 26 His worse than his bite 27 Ripe old age 28 Prefix with act and it 34 Overshadow 35 Puss 36 Alpine region 37 Inlets 38 Grid.ron kicks 39 Marner 40 One of wee hours 41 Headgear 42 Salad ingre- dient 43 Peek 44 Seine feeder 45 Colts, e.g. 46 In opposition 47 Trade 48 Ladd 49 Mona 101 Divulged 102 German silver 105 English co 107 Saint composer 109 "Accustomed to face" 112 Verve 113 Small vessel 114 Puzzled 115 Bistro 116 Wambsganss' claim to fame 120 Line, in Lyon 121 Lunar feature 122 Musical piece 123 -face about-face1 124 "Country Girl" man 125 Man and Wight 126 Toned down 127 Curves 50 Speech problem 56 are made by fools 57 Eau 58 Regards 60 Put this on Mame 61 Slow, in Aries 62 Lawrence's conveyance 64 Marble 65 Obstacles 66 Virtuous 68 Expunges 69 Importance 70 Pour in 71 Employing 72 Cheerful 73 Intellectual 78 Quietus 79 Durni 80 79 D, e.g. 81 Aida's river 82 Quaffed 83 Skin layer 84 Aboveboard's sidekick 85 Was not up to par 87 Palm 88 Torments 89 Eddies: knits 92 Empower 93 Discordant 95 Lily Maid and May 96 Stripe- streak 97 Pen deni zens 98 Immersed 102 Ladybugs prey 103 Feudal lord 104 Main impact 105 Put on the rocks 106 Church feature 107 Cakewalk 108 An expensive beef portion 109 Corridors 110 New Hebrides island 111 Alfonso, etal. 112 City near Caen 113 Greek letters 114 Aleutian island 115 USN ranks 117 Hindu titlf 118 Certain voter abbr 119 Arden Dmgramless 21 X. 21. bv Gc ACROSS Their handyman Mrs. Kay MacKell and two of her children, Mike 21, and Kathleen, 23, look at a picture; of their friend and handyman, Eddie Desjardins, who they identified as the same man sought by Kingston Penitentiary since 1948. He died in 1971. Breezy greet- 1 volume La'rge for Bern- forgotten 2 wds 5 Kind of Temperate 6 Earthen Light loving 7 Ali's Oak's What investi 11 Sweat 12 Bill-and En Pet idikir-jj 14 A title Kind of Plant of the White 15 "Out, Yuma locale. Tennis Frank 50 Unstable nuclear particle 53 Move smoothly 54 Crazy 55 Kind of lap 57 Consumed 58 The ugly duckling 59 Summons 62 Small arbo- reai parrot 64 Mark 66 Walrus cousin 67 From to mouth 68 Formerly 69 Look DOWN 1 Cutting beam 2 Mountain nymph 3 Stragglers bring it up 4 Merit 7 Cut short 8 Miss Gardner of flicks 9 Highway shoulder SOLUTIONS OF LAST WEEK'S PUZZLES 10 "Much Ado 20 Pain 36 Big woman 44 Kind of ager 56 Stopped Nothing" 21 Harmless 37 Builder of 45 "Big snoring 12 Croquet court old duck "Singing Tow- Brothers" 60 New Zealand 13 "Panic" er" in Fla 46Alllinedup parrot author 27 Metamorphic 38 Leg. si. 47 Costa 61 Snaky fish 15 Voiced sound rocks 39 Biblical you 51 German river 62 Knight's 16 Scheme 28 Pork cut 41 Former White 52 Birthplace of weapon 17 Hodgepodge 29 Ironwood of House resi- Alexander 63 Command 16 Elephant's- Pegu dent Hamilton 64 Look for ear 33 DeanMi'trVs 42 Discounted 53 barga.r.s 19 Magnitude Lane 43 Morse, e.g. inverse Gb CRYPTOGRAMS 1. CHEEMBIR CHEEPON DBOOMBIR DPEE CIEN DBOOMBIR DBOON CHEEMBIR. -By Roy Mcngcl 2 LFHD WTW ETWDWDTF AZNB KXS: Z Q L X G PHSK TATG QPXE BXED, 1X1 A Z F F SXN PDIXPN ZN. Burl Ireland It. ODE NUTGOODS NIXODE WAXORN, AWR'I UTGID ODAWSS NGID. By Norton Rhoades MYJ GQQXYNYJFYF TQOYT FOY FOXY FYGMNT. -By Barbara J.Rugg Last Week's For Ice in fizzy drinks, model slinks in dizzy minks. One ninety-year-old dieter says these arc his salnd days. Memo to Nemo: Major job on sub must Mart at bottom, lien pecked nice hand-picked peach. 4. ;