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: 82

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) - December 8, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta Comfy nylon tricot jersey with polyester fiiierfill. lid-up neck, multi-tone em- broidered front panel. Deep Clue, Mauve, Mint; 38 to B. V-neck style with lacp chiflon piping detail. I' nylon tricot jersey witn polyes ter liberlill. Deep Rose, Blue IrlaivB, Mint; ladies' S-M-L Gift'Her'With SULTRY Sizes 4 IB fix io; ire IK tic miss! v.'iiir-rjle acrylic flat kit cardigan with E-buitst front closing. Cliopsc Ivory, Blue, Red or Yel- low. ROYALTY DUSTING POWDER f and COLOGNE iO .1 ALL-PILE POOTL SPtCiiU Sultry, shift-length 2- pcs. peignoir set of per- manently clingless for your- sexy kitten. Glamorous opaque shades j of Mint, Aqua or Pink; sizes S-M-L. Fully wash- able gown and peignoir. FASHiOW CHAIN HOPES Be KIDDIES'TOOL M! KiT WITH CHEST Open Wodnnsdny 9 ci.m. Io 6 p.ni.; Thursday ntul Iric'tiy 9 a.m. Io 9 p.m. Saturday and Monday 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.; Tuesday, Dec. M thru to Dec 53. 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Trlcpt-.ono 328-8171. Wednesday, Doccmbsr 8, 1971 THE LETHBRIDGE HEPAtD 37 get assistance By THOMAS A. REEDY LONDON (AP) Seven years ago British officials, welfare societies and the po- lice decided something heel io be clone for victims of violent crime. They asked: How about the innocent person, perhaps maimed for life, unable to pel a job again or to walk or even see? Out of the discussions grew a compensation program put to Parliament only as a white paper. This meant the program would be carried out experi- mentally until it could prove its worth. The proof now has been es- tablished, says the home of- fice. Therefore experts arc drafting legislation to put a full-scale legal umbrella over the scheme, the only national program of its kind. For seven years the home office reports claims disposed of, with almost million awarded. The average is about ?940 but some awards have been large. A 28-year-old man beaten by two intruders was given because he was des- tined to spend the rest of his life in a wheel chair. PACKAGE EXPLODES Anna Korhonen, a Finnish girl, was awarded bc- cause of disfigurement, pain and extended hospital treat- ment. She and her escort found a package in a movie and started to deliver it to police. It exploded. Police sus- pected it was dynamite left by a terrorist. Not everyone who Is at- tacked claims compensation. Rev. John Byrne. struck 25 times by an intruder, said in a sermon, "I forgive lliis man." Applications are running about 8.000 a year. The crimi- nal injuries compensation board, made up of legal ex- perts, has 70 employees. All seven board members donate their time. Tiiev han- dle individual c-a-.es with a single decision a; times. If there are double, three men t; ke over. David H. Harrison, secre- tory nf the- board, savs admin- istrative fusis about a ca.se. Police anrl inquiries by wel- fare- acr-'nint for (lie hayic homework. Those who apply and win are o.uvpt in unu- sual vlu'li have at- tracted publicity. SKAIU'H FUR I-'IIUT) The br.vd's is to assess and (1 e c i d r. make sure throueh the police that some- OT.L' colluded, and thr.1 no fraud i'-: involved. Attempts Io d'.'fr; ml are llnr-Yvm fay-. There arc r 0 r'cn-.EHs to ncnp'i.-'j t' c ru'nrit in vio- lent crime innrc than jnrt by trial, convic'.ion arcl prison. Justice Sir Frederick Lawton cf the High C.y.nl su'jeest.s that criminals no to work camps, do Dree months' r.rmy basic (mining, ir.d then be given prcdrrlive jibs if only to clear inciir-tri.il They should be paid the going wage, he says, with mo.-t of fie money going to crime vic'iin.s and to s'ip- port their own families. In free lime, they cculd go home. The Society of Conservative Lawyers pronoses that crimi- nals lie enabled to earn par- dens by working to compen- sate victims. Some cf these ideas may be r.ired when Parliament re- ceives the proposals for legis- lation to make the fion board's work a Icnlly firm (nine. More Ih; n 'i-irrl nr the ap; a1 mimed during their work. IVk-e lead this list, f o 11 o w c d hv barmen, shopkeepers, watchmen and scrurity guards. Of the oTfc-iderf. TO per cent are coavic-irr) nvl p-T r< rt r.rver a: o ti a. 0 i 'I i'C dr-r n'i or not charged for lad; of evidence. million facelifting for famed ocean HONG KONG (Reuter) The old British liner Queen Eliza- beth is getting what is probably the world's most extensive and expensive facelift, costing about million and involving workers. The vessel is anchored in Hong Kong harbor where ship- ping magnats C. Y. Tung and his Island Navigation Co. are converting the 31-year-old for- mer Cunard liner into a floating university and cruise ship. Hundreds of workers arc Icar ing out old wiring, chipping old paint and scraping off the rust of two years acquired when the liner was an unsuccessful tour- ist attraction at Fort Lauder- dale, Fla. Welders are fitting new metal parts, upholsterers are repad- ding chairs, mechanics are. ren- ovating the elevators and engi- neers are repairing the four en- gines. Tlie liner has been renamed K.S Soawisc University, a nun on Tung's initials, r.nd ,-as been registered in Nassau, Bahamas. When the? liner sails next March if will IK' under the col- ors of the courtly, 60-year-old shipping magnate's Orient Overseas line, which already operates 14 passenger ships in- cluding two of KEEP ATMOSI'IIKIU: I "We are trying to keep the 'original says Capt. Christopher Lou, passen- ger services .supervisor for the Far East. "Passengers who want a modem atmosphere can take one of the latest liners. "Our major passenger market is the United Slates, and espe- cially the grandparents who have the time and money for a vacation at sea. We will give them personal treatment mixed with Oriental courlesv." A CAREFREE WEEKEND FOR TWO.., Without dishes to wash, beds to make, meals to prepare. Only S40 at the International, Calgary's newest, tallest, luxury hotel. A full suite for two. With living room, and color TV Two continental breakfasts each.. Gournet table d'hote dinner for two in the International's famous Trio of Restaurants.., Full access to all hotel facilities and services, including free parking and local telephone calls, and use of tho sauna, pool and health Club... ir Friday and Saturday nights, or Saturday and Sunday nights. Treat yourself to a carefree weekend. ;