Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 2

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: 36

Search All United States newspapers

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

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

googlemap

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

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 24, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta 2-THE LETHBRIDGE August News in brief Koreans demand Japanese aid SEOUL tAP> Thousands ot demonstrators turned out todav tor a sixth day of anti- Japanese protests touched off b> the assassination attempt on President Chung Hee Park last week by a young Korean living in Japan said 20 000 per- sons mosth high school stu- dents again demanded that Japan help investigate the Japanese end of attack Japan has insisted it is free of moral or legal responsibility for the attack Moon Se-kwang 23 a Korean living in Osaka, Japan entered South Korea on fraudulently obtained Japanese papers and on Aug 15 tried to shoot Park as he spoke at the Seoul National Theatre He missed, but Park wife and a teen-age girl were killed Japanese officials in Tokyo said South Korean Premier Kim Jong-pil sent a letter to- dav to Japanese Premier Kakuei Tanaka asking for further Japanese co-operation in investigating the attempted assassination Mishap kills 'Hat girl, 14 CREEK Sask (C'Pi Linda Lou Kost 14 of Medicine Hat was killed and a man mjuied P ndav when the half ton truck in vshieh weie riding rolled into a ditth near Maplo Creek in southwestern Saskatchewan R( MP have identified one ol two persons killed in a single vehicle accident 10 miles west of Bassano 65 miles east of Calgary as Fiank Alfred Burwood 26 of One other, as yet unidentified person was killed in the accident Thursdav Indian president sworn-in DELHI (AP> Veteran politician Fakhruddin a Moslem became independent India s fifth president todav He took the oath before a red velvet throne backed bv a fifth- centurv statue of the Buddha 1 rededicate mvself on this solemn occasion 'o the service of the people said Ahmed India s second Moslem presi- dent since it left the British in 1947 The country s population is 82 per cent Hin- du The 69 vear-old former agri- culture minister stood beside outgoing President V V Gin Ahmed was the personal se- lection of Prime Minister In- dira Gandhi and was elected to a f ive-v ear term a week ago bv members of Parliament and state assemblies He took 80 per cent of the vote crushing his onlv opponent, Socialist Tndib Chaudhurv .North Atlantic fares up CiEiNEA (Reuter The world s scheduled airlines have undnimouslv agreed on a new pricing package that will mean an average increase of 10 per cent on Sorth Atlantic passenger tares fiorn ?sov 1 the International Air Transport Assoc idtion 11 t annnouncod todav A spokesman tor the Ill- member I said first-class lares between .North America and Europe will increase bv, about seven per cent and that excursion fares will be in- creased bv between 18 and 20 per cent Subject to approval by gov- ernments the new structure will be valid until March 31, 1976 The spokesman said the in- creases are necessary because of soaring operating costs I members have alreadv put up their fares by 18 per cent this year to cover the increased price of fuel Baltimore guns surrendered BALTIMORE Md Police collected 48 firearms and handed out 450 in boun- ties for weapons as residents of this city started disarming under Operation PASS or People Senseless Shootings Dennis Hill a police spokes- man said 40 of the weapons turned in on the first day of the program Friday were handguns Police are paving for each weapon turned in, plus an extia for each illegal such as a sawed-off Beth Johnson Says More about anemia continued from last week Red blood cehs which trans port the iron that transports the oxygen to the cells in muscles heart brain and other tissues are cheated slowly When anemia becomes a fact in your body it will take about four months before all of the red blood cells are working normally again for you According to Doctors R Hume and E Weyers of Glasgow Scotland anemia rrakes us to colds and flu as iron is so important to the defense mechanism in our bodies Involved in this defense against infection are vitamins C and A which qoes to prove as we find in most of our study that a wide variety of foods are needed each day or week so that all the needs of the body that depend on food may be supplied There is no way that one single nutrient is wasted by the bodys ability to absorb it If iron is wasted because there is not enough stomach acid to absorb the iron the iron is made extremely dependent on vitamin C or ascorbic acid taken at the same time as (he food containing iron Proteins loo are necessary with the iron and vitamin C Notice the inter- dependency of nutrients But food is not all Plenty of sleep is a resistance-booster that is often neglected as we struggle for our place in the sun Reference Scottish Medical Journal 18307 1973 Courtesy The Lethbridge Milk Foundation shotgun surrendered After the guns are in- vestigated by police for possi- ble involvement in past crimes they are to be destroyed Police Commissioner Donald Pomerleau said the program is 'designed to reduce the number of citizens butchered in senseless shootings in our community RCMP to open 'bomb' probe QUEBEC (CP) An in- quiry into the July 26 explo- sion outside the Montreal home of Steinberg's president Melvyn Dobnn will open in Montreal Wednesday, Cynlle Delage, Quebec City fire com- missioner, announced Friday A key witness in the inquiry, RCMP Constable Robert Sam- son is to be released from Montreal General Hospital early next week, hospital authorities have informed Mr Delage Constable Samson was ad- mitted to hospital shortly after the explosion outside Mr Dobrm's home suffering from injuries to his face and hands He told police he was injured when his car exploded while he was repairing it Police said later the injuries suffered by Constable Sam- son, a seven-year veteran of the force, corresponded to those possibly received by the bomber Recovering LOS ANGELES (AP) Co- median George Burns has re- covered sufficiently from open heart surgery to be able to go home today, a spokesman at Cedars of Lebanon Hospital said Burns, 78, was admitted Aug 5 BRIDGE RUG DRAPES LTD. FREE ESTIMATES 329-4722 COLLEGE Saskatchewan program for retarded rapped REGINA (CP) The Sas- katchewan government's pro- grams for the mentally re- tarded have been sharply criticized in a report by a medical consultant The private report, obtained and made public this week by CBC Radio describes over- crowding and under-staffing at the province's largest in- stitution for the retarded It terms the administrative leadership disappointing and the record of a co-ordinating cabinet, a committee of ministers and their deputies a sorry one to date The 164-page report was compiled at the co-ordinating committee s request by Dr Graham Clarkson an Edmonton-based consultant who is a former Sas- katchewan deputy minister of public health Dr Potter's controversial assessment of Moose Jaw's Valley View Centre, one of two institutions for the retard ed in the province, is included as a chapter The assessment was leaked to the news media last November Claims of morale problems among the Valley View Centre s staff and of ad- ministrative problems in the Core Services ad- agency re- sponsible for all programs for the sur- faced repeatedly throughout Core Services' short history Core Services was establish- Brazil tribes fight road work RIO DE JANEIRO (AP) Bands of primitive Amazon Indians are fighting to keep their jungles free of modern exploitation The Brazilian government has long been eager to push development of the Amazon Basin but has found the going slow and troublesome, par- ticularly because of native resistance President Ernesto Geisel is- sued an order Friday restric- ting access to an area oc- cupied by the Waimin and Atroan tribes in northern Amazonas state, where a road is being cut through the jungle between Manaus and Caracan The government in recent years has laced the Amazon Basin with a number of road- building projects, which the government hopes will en- courage business, industry and agriculture to develop the region In recommending Geisel s order Interior Minister Rangel Reis told the president the two tribes "offer serious lesistance to pacification He warned of an ever- present danger of new clashes' between the Indians and road building crews and travellers Despite the deaths of three Indian agents last January, Reis said agents will continue to try to establish friendly relations with the Waimin and Atroan Geisel's order empowered the agents to keep out of the area anyone who might hamper their work U.S. judge closes environment case ST PAUL Minn (AP) A U S district judge closed the record Friday in one of the United States' most complicated and far reaching environmental cases, leaving the Reserve Mining Co litigation in the hands of the 8th U S Circuit Court of Appeals and ultimately the U S Supreme Court After 388 days of almost continuous courtroom activity, Judge Miles Lord entered a final judgment which read "the evidence on the merit of this case is closed Plaintiffs have attempted without success to get the matter before the United States highest court but the circuit court said it would not make a final determination until Judge Lord disposed of the separate pollution aspect Manitoba forest report completed WINNIPEG (CP) Premier Ed Schreyer has formally received the report of a three man inquiry into the Churchill Forest Industries project at The Pas, the result of nearly four years of investigation Mr Schreyer told a news conference Friday he hopes to have a firm recommendation within two weeks from his legal advisers on the appropriate time to make public the report He said there are some complications on the releasing of the report because of the possible effect on criminal court proceedings ed in December, 1972 as an interdepartmental agency to oversee care of the province's handicapped particularly the retarded Dr Clarkson says some offi- cials of the agency have cited political reasons for cer- tain decisions and lack of initiatives which they say would be in the best interest of the program He also says some program directors sav certain commu- nities have not been chosen for pilot projects because "since they are politically un- acceptable It would appear that the coordinating committee of ministers and deputy ministers acts as an advisory body rather than an executive body, the report states The Vallev View Centre was built about 20 years ago and was said at that time to be one of the most up-to-date in- stitutions of its kind in North America "It is a regrettable fact that within a few years of its open- ing this new institutional structure started to become obsolete Dr Clarkson says The report says that today, Vallev View is over-crowded under-staffed and largely un- suited to the needs of modern rehabilitation theories Dr Clarkson stresses, how- ever that the staff has done a commendable job under the circumstances The report estimates that, with a resident population of about 970 persons, a minimum ot 73 more direct-care staff members would be needed and "optimally, and ad- ditional 397 persons should be added Such additions would bring the staff, now at about 650, to levels recommended by the American Association on Mental Deficiencies Living council revived WASHINGTON (AP) President Ford revives the Cost of Living Council today to monitor wages and prices, but remains unalterably opposed to controls for fighting inflation The president arranged a late-morning session to sign the Council on Wage and Price Stability Act which won congressional passage within two weeks of Ford's request. The new council is to expose abuses in wages and prices But unlike the original council established in 1971 by Richard Nixon, it cannot impose ceil- ings The council will gather in- formation and will "jaw- try to per- and businesses to take no action that would increase costs The bill sets up a staff of dboui 2j at a cost of million The council will include Roy Ash, director of the Office of Management and Budget, and Kenneth Rush, presidential economic counsellor Art burns Fire destroyed the 65- year-old International Building and its con- tents, a Spanish art exhibit, at Toronto's Canadian National Ex- hibition early today The art was valued at WHALE SWIMS ON NY (API A perplexed 20-ton whale keeps bumping into Long Island while trying to catch up with the herd that left it behind It wants to go north and the island is in the way The 35-foot whale last was spotted Thursday oft Shinnecock Inlet, just southwest of this summer playground of the elite He's made about 12 to 15 miles since we last saw reported John Packard, a spe- cial agent for the federal Marine Fisheries Bureau who has been tracking the mammal Still heading east he should make it around the island yet The whale first was reported 75 miles from here, off Manarquen, J in late July James Mead, a marine mammal ex- pert said the whale has been lost a long tune The school usually passes Cape Cod in March or April It must be that he was injured or separated during some type of distur- bance Mead has observed the whale from an air- plane and said it has a gash near its tail, but otherwise appears seaworthy After it skipped school the whale had clear swimming on its northward course along New Jersey But after it passed New York har- bor it bumped snout first into Long Island, which runs east and west Citizen's seek Kenora answer KENORA, Ont (CP) A citizen's group was formed Friday night to represent the people of Kenora in efforts to end the month-long occupation by Indians of Anicinabe Park. More than 700 residents at- tended a three-hour meeting in the town recreation centre and named 13 white men and women to a committee that intends to have a voice in future talks Members of the Ojibway Warriors Society have been occupying the 14-acre park in the town since July 22, claim- ing the land belongs by title to the Indians A 10-day truce with the Indians in the park is due to expire next Wednesday George Van Bellmgham, a member of the citizen's com- mittee, told the meeting, which had rejected various proposals for taking over the park by force, that some concrete plan of action is ex- pected today, but said the committee will not issue any deadlines for evacuation of the park John Reid, Liberal-Labor member of parliament for Ke- nora-Ramy River who attend- ed the citizens' meeting, said he supported the committee concept but any citizens' group should work on a con- tinuing basis, to cope with future problems Mr Reid said he backed the efforts of Mayor Jim Davidson that led to the 10-day truce, and that he disapproved of some suggestions for ending the Indian occupation When we talk of going in and cleaning them out, we are talking of bloodshed Mr Reid said any decision made by the citizens of Kenora will affect relations between Indians and whites for years to come Before the committee was officially designated, a number of solutions were proposed for ending the park occupation The suggestions were all de- feated but their tone indicated the frustration and tension felt in this tourist town of population over the affair Among the defeated sugges- tions were these proposals give Mayor Davidson until noon today to read the not act or resign honor the current 10-dav truce and when it ex- pires, have police remove the Indians by whatever means are necessary, or have the citizens of Kenora stage a march on the park and take over the property UN seeks action for women BUCHAREST (Reuter) A United Nations population conference committee called Friday for world action to end sex discrimination against women The committee put forward a resolution sponsored by Britain, Canada. Denmark and Sweden, demanding ac- tion on the status and rights of women Toronto traffic battlers rest up TORONTO (CP) Toronto- mans were resting up this weekend after a second work week of hitch-hiking, walking, bicycling and battling traffic in hot, muggy downtoWn the result of a strike by Toronto Transit Com- mission (TTC) employees As negotiators for the TTC and Division 113, Amalgamated Transit Union, dig into discussion of the sorest points In the 13-day dis- pute wages split shifts and predict an end to the walkout is in sight But the home stretch may be the longest and hardest, as the union remains steadfast on its demand for a 40-per- cent wage increase over two vears The TTC has offered 19 per cent The two sides formed sub- committees Friday to discuss a number of issues which still divide them Which issues they were and how significant was not specified as spokesmen tor both the TTC and the union remained tight- lipped on the contents of the negotiations Leonard Moynehan, presi- dent of Division 113, repeated his hope Friday of a tentative agreement within a few days Two provincial J D Speranzmi and the On- tario assistant deputy minister of labor, W H to keep negotiators working throughout the weekend Montreal again without transport MONTREAL (CP) The city will be without public transportation for the second consecutive weekend today and Sunday as buses overworked during the 18-day- old walkout by some subway workers have been pulled off streets for repairs and maintenance The Montreal Urban Community Transit Commis- sion (MUCTC) moved buses into garages as they finished their regular routes Friday in hopes of having them repaired for Monday More than 500 of the buses are inoperative Subway services have been idle since 1 600 garage and maintenance workers walked off the job Aug 7 to press de- mands for cost-of-hving wage increases and to show support for 73 fellow employees sus- pended for refusing to work on two statutory holidays Several of 65 workers facing charges Friday in Quebec Superior Court testified that when they tried to return to their jobs in accord with the injunction they had been lock- ed out Defence lawyer Clement Richard requested charges against the men be dismissed and Mr Justice James K Hu- gessen said he would take this under advisement PWA suspension contested EDMONTON (CP) A local Pacific Western Airlines employee was suspended without pav this week because a company investigation board claims that he smokes marijuana and used company facilities to fly the drug north Bob Austin, 29, a cargo terminal worker, said the company's investigation is an invasion of his personal life "If I am judged on my ability to do the job and if the public sees that ability, then surely that is all that is necessary for my employer to take into he wrote in a statement to the board He was brought before the three man board Wednesday, informed of his rights under union agreement, and then given a stenographer to take down his statement A similar board recently suspended six PWA ground crew workers in Yellowknife on charges they smoked marijuana One of the six, 26 year old Rick Powell of Calgary, said the investigation team in that case inferred in their ques- tioning that the six were involved in a drug smuggling ring The six men have launched grievance proceedings against the company Mr Austin also referred to a drug smuggling ring, saying that in his case the company investigations stemmed from fears by the company that its facilities were being used by employees to ship drugs from Vancouver through Edmonton to Yellowknife. N W T "I deny in the strongest terms my participation, in, or any knowledge of, any distribution of drugs from Edmonton to Yellowknife, (or) receiving moneys for the purpose of purchasing drugs for distribution in Yellowknife he said in his statement Mr Austin, who is district chairman of the Canadian Air Line Employees Association, said company investigators working behind employees' backs have lowered morale to the point that it now is "pathetic He said he had no idea he was being watched or that he would he called before the board, although he had heard some rumors about two months ago ;