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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 15, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta TTHE PIKE have returned 'xto Keho an irrigation water levelling was drain- ed of all live water a few years ago while crews rebuilt the eastern outlet. The water resources which carried out the repair appears to have kept it all a secret. There were only huge mud flats and a small glob of water in the centre of the lake when the fish and wildlife branch found out about the drainage. Even before the County of Lethbridge built a centennial park at it was a pop- ular spot with anglers and water skiers. Located only some 30 miles north-west of the south-east corner of the lake is now a full-fledged complete with boat launch and golf course. Resort homes are rising along the shoreline and it's expected that before too long Keho will be one of the most N popular spots in the region. Regardless of the popular- ity of the the pike just haven't been showing up since the drainage took place. They that until re- cent weeks. There was a 12- pounder caught adjacent to the east outlet. Two to four pounders are not uncommon and some six and eight-pound- ers are known to have given a good accounting of them- selves. Prior to the arrival of the new crop of the fish and wildlife branch con- sidered some sort of a stock- ing program. Over the scores of anglers from throughout southern Alberta learned about the finer points of ang- ling at Keho. For those who would dis- agree with this try taking a youngster out to Keho on his first outing. The July issue of Leisure Wheels suggests that common household baking soda is a good friend of the outdoors- man. One of its most valuable uses is in the putting out of fires caused by grease or oils that have been spilled over. Just sprinkle the soda on the base of the flames. It is an excellent first aid remedy and is of great bene- fit to scalds and superficial burns. Apply a paste of soda and water to the affected area. The paste will also bring some soothing relief from sunburns. Baking soda is a good clean- ing agent. Unpleasant odors are removed from dishes clsaned with and water will have a much better taste if tanks are rinsed with soda water first. Removing odors from re- frigerators and ice chests will work with soda. Even the coffee pot will benefit. Ever hear of Jim McQuillan It's southeast of Coaldale. To be more it is one mile east and IVz miles south of Readymade School. The Coaldale Fish and Game Association has been Building a park around tine lake. Opened this the park and the lake have be- come quite an attraction in the district. It is being visit- in by outdoors peo- ple from many parts of the south. Jim a stalwart In the fisn and game move- ment in Coaldale and for envisioned the park and the lake M a dream in the malting This spring the fish and wildlife branch stocked the lake with yearling rainbow trout. They have flourished. They were being measured in at eight to 12 fat and sassy. Coaldale and district has always been one of those areas in the south where there have been no park facilities. The district was sure that it was going to get one dur- ing centennial but it was not to be. The County of Leth- bridge decided that Keho near would be much more suitable for a park. Since then Park on the Lethbridge Northern Irri- gation has had con- siderable upgrading. Who Coaldale's park may someday soon be brought into the provincial paries system. This is the time of year when all fishermen should be on guard against the weather. Too much heat can lead to heat exhaustion and stroke. Long periods of illness to even death can follow attacks. Symptoms to watch A talkative person becomes quiet. Continuous complaining about the heat. Feels too lousy to fish. Col- lapses from no apparent rea- son. Skin becomes pale and sweaty. Heat exhaustion itself is sel- dom but it can lead to stroke. Scores of fisher- men know about fust aid for drowning and scores of Elinor but few know any- thing about treatment for heat exhaustion or stroke. Keep the patient calm and then rush to the doctor. This Saturday In Weekend Magazine tattar Eton Former Weekend staff writer Patricia Wei bourn and her husband are now living with their two children in Calcutta. She tells of adjusting to life in the city that Churchill did not want to return to. Her touching description of the poverty and conditions makes for thoughtful reading. This week in Weekend. Also this a rare look at the six pages of color photos of the the High Arctic and le Nouveau taken by Paul Dario Gilles Parent and Normand Lapierre. From Mexico the frustrating and sometimes hilarious adventures of two Canadian archaeologists Elizabeth Snow and her husband Mike. Also Andy O'Brien writes about Karen a world champion who has signed a figure skating contract. Margo Oliver salutes the tomato with recipes for Corned Beef Tomato Tomato Stuffed Zuchini with Tomato and Others enjoyl The UtHbridge Herald Koreans are P 9 in Expo 74 Wash. The Republic of Korea has told the U.S. government it will participate in Spo- kane's Expo although no contract has been signed officials say. Republic of Korea gov- ernment informed our U.S. em- bassy in Seoul that Korea def- initely is in Expo. What we need next is the said Marinus Van dep- uty assistant commerce secre- in a telephone interview from D.D. Another department spokes- man said the department is and will know in a relatively short time about the Republic of the Philippines and about Hong as Expo participants. has notified our em- bassy they will participate but they were still deciding as to what their participation might said Richard deputy director of the depart- ment's office of international marketing. August 1973 THE LETHBRIDOE HtRALO HERO HUNTED AS AN LIVES IN HIDING By ALEX EFTY NICOSIA Nearly ev- ery town in Cyprus has an ave- nue named after George Grivas. Yet the man so honored is bunted as an outlaw and forced to live in hiding. President Makarios and many Cypriote view Grivas as a vain old man who is bringing Cyprus to the edge of a civil war. The minority who support Grivas admire him as an in- spired national and military leader with a steadfast achieve the un- ion of his native Cyprus with Greece. is five feet two inches and has an over- upturned ram- rod military bearing and pierc- ing eyes. Though bom in Cyprus to a prosperous landowning Grivas lived most of his life in Greece. He was a retired Greek army colonel of embittered by lack of recognition of his war- time resistance when leader cf the Greeks on brought him secretly to the island in 1955 as an un derground warfare expert. Grivas became a hero to all Greeks as leader of the under- ground that fought against Brit- ish colonial occupation of Cy- prus. Adopting the code name Dig- after a mythical Greek- Cypriot Grivas managed to avoid capture as the most- wanted man on Cyprus from 1935 to 1959. But be was sidelined at the end of the struggle as inter- national policies forced upon Cyprus a conditional independ- ence in 1960. Although Grivas' movement was never he was forced to leave the island se- cretly shortly before independ- ence. He was given a hero's welcome on his return to where the Greek gov- ernment promoted him to full general and granted him a state pension. Grivas tried but he did not win election to parlia- in part because of his ex- treme right-wing views. Although Grivas and Ma- karios started as the gen- eral began to quarrel bitterly with the branding his acceptance of a compromise independence The two were reconciled in when Grivas re- turned secretly to Cyprus for the second time to discipline the private Cypriot armies engaged in intercommunal fighting with the Turkish Cypnots. He also commanded a full Greek army division sent se- cretly to Cyprus to protect it from the threat of a Turkish in- vasion. Cyprus had never been closer to with than during that 1964-67 when Grivas was its over-all military commander But soon after the military seized power in Greece in Grivas and the Greek army di- vision were recalled from Cyprus. The Greek withdrawal opened the way for talks between Greek and Turkish Cypriots and for the redrafting of the island's constitution. Ttrestone Corner 3rd Ave. and 8th St. S. 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