Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 1

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: 20

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 23, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta V-.OLD-COLD-COLD FORECAST HIGH FRIDAY 10-15 BELOW The letlibridge Herald VOL. LXV No. 11 LETHBRIDGE, ALBERTA, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 23, 1971 PlilCE NOT OVER 10 CENTS TWO SECTIONS 20 PAGES IT'S WARM IN ONTARIO Milder temper- olurcs are forecast for Ontario today while very cold readings are expected in northern parts of Hie western provinces, eastern Quebec and the Atlantic provinces. Snow is expected in many areas. Figures indicate expected high tempera- tures today. Other features are for midday. Britain, U.S. pride selves on policies By CY FOX LONDON' (CP) It seems a long time since the leaders of Britain and the United States prided themselves about having a more or less common pol- icy on world problems. After the wartime meetings between U.S. Presi- dent Roosevelt and British Prime Minister Churchill, talk of a special relationship between the two coun- tries became a common feature of international uol- itics. Before the Second World War, Anglo American 1i.-s were based primarily on a common ethnic tra- dition. But the growth of organizations such as the Eng- lish-Speaking Union tended to cloud the fact that the U.S. born as a result of conflict with England and a substantial degree of antagonism between the two survived into the 19th century. Thus the erosion of the Anglo-American alliance .fince the Second World War constitutes a return to historical normality rather than the undermining of a natural pattern of relations. Cooling recognized At their latest summit meeting President Nixon end Prime Minister Heath seem to have noted this tempering of the relationship. As a result, they sought to put their contacts on a basis more in keeping with the current political real- ities. Heath spoke as the leader of a nation which now belongs to Europe, rather than as the head of a government oriented towards English-speaking North America. For his part, Nixon referred to similarly novel velopments in American foreign policy, notably his mellowing towards China. Both Heath and Nixon indicated that the confer- ence resulted in agreement on important issues of prin- ciple. But there also were references lo disagreement about tactics. Friction has appeared between London and Wash- ington over U.S. support of Pakistan in its conflict with India. One French observer of the Bermuda conference remarked that the British had expressed their dis- agreement with American policy on this point and with a frankness virtually unknown at such meetings. What might be in the offing is a sharply increased sense of independence on Britain's part as far as its relationship with the U.S. is concerned. This may prove to be one of the first legacies of lire policy which ironically, with Washington's ap- proval has moved Britain towards entry into the European Common Market. Old Scrooge had something SAN FRANCISCO (AP) Ebonezer Scrooge, Christmas's famous sourpus, may have been acting quite normally as he stamped about casting "Bah, humbugs" to the world. At least that's the way several San Francisco psy- chiatrists sec the Charles Dickens' grouch. To Dr. Robert E. Cuban, Scrooge's humbugs may have been a sign of sanity in a world of frustration. "There's no Cohan said here, "that Scrooge has bccoinn progressively more popular as people find out that Santa Clans has let them down." He continued: "Sanla Claus can't possibly fulfil all those childhood hopes and dreams that make us less prepared for ariult frustrations." Dr. Robert Wald said he views old scrooge as a non-conformist figure and independent thinker of great who refused lo Iw happy and forgiving just because everybody else was running nroimd awash in good will. "Scrooge's greatest crime was that lie lived Morn his raid Wald. "lie had the altitudes More ('hrislmax Kvo thai everyone has afterward when Ihcir greatest expectations collide with reality." Lousy weather persists Miserable weather persisted today with an RCMP spokes- man describing driving condi- tions ill the southern pail of Alberta as "terrible." Tile road from Barff to Golden, B.C., was opened tlu's morning after snow and heavy drifting forced its closure for about 12 hours. PLOWS AT WORK Some sections of the highway could only accommodate one lane of traffic but Mike Porter of the national parks branch said plows were working. The Trans Canada Highway ea.M of Calgary was reported to IKIVC icy patches and main tx) the. north and south worn icy with drifting snow. In Calgary, the temperature was near iu below with the wind of 15 miles an hour caus- ing sorac drifting and creating a wind-chill factor of 50 below. In Lethbridge the overnight low reading was 18 below. Out- look for Christmas Day Is for continuing cold weather. 12-year-old boy gets kidney TORONTO (CP) A 12- year-old Sault Ste Marie boy whose mother died of a kidney disease received a kidney of a seven-year-old Port Perry, Ont. boy Wednesday night. Gary Gilbert was flown here Wednesday to Hospital for Sick Children after Allan Ron- ald Bray died of injuries from a Monday night traffic accident in his hometown 20 miles north of Oshawa. Hospital officials here admit- ted a kidney transplant had taken place but refused to iden- tify the patient. They said the patient was in satisfactory con- dition. In Sault Stc. Marie, the fam- ily doctor of Mr. and Mrs. Er- nest Kheaume, Gary's foster parents, confirmed the opera- tion. The doctor said is one of nine children left by his mother, All arc in foster homes in the Algoma district. DISEASE IIEUIDITAItY The Gilbert family originally frcm the Blind River, Ont., area, suffered from hereditary nephritis (kidney inflamma- tion be said. kidneys were removed n year ago. He was given artifi- cial kidneys and spem six hours twice a week on a dialysis ma- chine. suspect remanded CA.UJARY (CP) Paul Jo- seph Cini, facing seven charges following the hijacking of an Air Canada jet Nov. 12. was re- manded for further medical ex- amination when he appeared in provincial court today. lie has been luidcr observa- tion at the Alberto Mental Hos- pital in Ponoka since Nov. S3. Cini, 27, is lo next appear in prr.vincinl rourl "0. A pica has not brrn ciilcrcd (Mid he is IvhiR held without bail. Trudeau's words 'if T 1 I FIR Si JE_ _H k_J _H. OILJII vjiii OTTAWA (CP) Liberal or- Mr. Trudeau was asked at a I ran. But. you know, this is ganizcrs may be in a mass news conference whether Con- a completely hypothetical ques-fainting fit after three little scrvative Leader Robert Stan- lion. Can anyone heat mcV X words by Prime Minister Tru- field can beat him in the next suppose so. i can beat them, deau Wednesday. election. loo." Tire words were "if I He replied: A reporter approached him meaning in the next general el- "I suppose he can. Anybody privately after (lip news confer-ection as Liberal, leader. can beat me in the next election ence and asked him to 1 trouble m J mounts HK BALL'i'Sl-lAiVXON iCP) '''Sim Irisn troop5 mobs of t. rock-throwing youngsters today Northnni IrL'linul's violence t spilled over into ihc Irish Hc-y Prime Minister -lack Lynch's w mf Dublin govennncnt sent il.s i Iroops into t.he liLilc republican town of after ri-' oters Ihreatonctl to overwhelm f 'incl release three M leaders of the Irish 1 Ai'iny who SO 1 h president of Sinn Fein, 4 PI It Ulc IiiA's lccal alm' f gf sio. called HIP arrest of UK legs linx'e men ''a blataii! act of laboration with the tsff" %m who have been Hiring Lynch to crack down on the guerrillas MR. TRUDEAU battling British forces in North-. three little words enl Ireland. ANYTHING POSSIBLE 1 The prime minister repeated fii H H i Uial "le ma'tcr was cal. that he did not wish to moralize his parly but lhat i "anything is possible." ll 1 "1 O 7 r''llldeal'> "'no seldom il v tyJL l_H_m.vJ_Cll T CVC1 nl'es out possibility, seemed to he allowing for the OTTAWA (CP) Wilh their been before the Commons, this somebody clsc might lead the eyes limied fo a dispute over has been a major Conservative Liberals 'in (lie next election their own Christmas vacation, point of debale. He said he has'nol given 'any S Bllt lllc J7 Democrats were lo quitting Wedncsdav thj-ougli two budget insisting Wednesday that cattle SCVcral of his aides bills that would rearrange some stay in lhc bill. present at the news conference tariffs and implement tax cuts That made :i Thursday ad- not look even wor. announced months ago. journment unlikely, with re- aDoui suci, a possibility The and moments sumption of sittings Monday a words "jf were }ater the passed a bill probability, after taking a holi- on for nervous or dis puttag mto effect certain tariff day Friday, niayed Liberals to ponder, adjustments announced by Fi- The government says the vnrr vriii nance Minister E. J. Benson in Commons will sit until Hie tax u his June 18 budget. cuts and the marketing bill are 'f'estioiis on Still in second-reading stage is passed. ll0 declined to say a measure proposed Oct. H to KTANFIELD ATTACKS whf hor. lhc nrad wl11 cut personal income taxes by In the midst of the argument, oe held in 1572 or three per cent and corporate Opposition Leader Robert Stan- le. sa'fl nnl taxes by pcvrn per cent Those field Wednesday attacked the he will have time in Ibe reductions have been in effect government for "proposing a re- n consider major since Juvll. cess until Feb. 16. cabinet changes. Meanwhile, representatives Either Uiat meant the govern- he Commons, when it ad-from all parties were dickering ment has nothing to offer in the on whether to take just the way of policy, he said in a state- and said weekend off for Christmas, or ment, or that it plans to intro- tte wm.use this time to rise until Feb. 16. duee policies without bringing prepare legislation for the next The government wants the them before Parliament. session. Commons to pass a long-dis- Mr. Stanfield made special J! ls supposed to be the pre-el-piiled farm products marketing note of the possibility that (lie ectlon sesslon' bul Mr.Trudeau bilJ by tonight, then rise until government might announce a be drawn out on clec-February. policy on foreign ownership dur- Agriculture Minister 11. A. ing the recess. Hc bllls wl" dle Olson has acceded to a Conserv- In that case, Parliament must when cllrrCTl session ex-ative proposal to exempt cattle reconvene, he said. it. began Oct. 3. will from the bill, which would au- He also complained lhat the bo lake11 bacli to cabillcl for establishment oi inter- recess would bar tile opposition assessment and possible re-provincial marketing boards for from pressing the government drafting. These niclude the corn-various farm goods. on policies to offset threatened petition bill. In the 14 months (lie bill has high winter unemployment. .T'lfi Prime minister said is a small port A and market (OUTI in County negal, on Ireland's northwest coast at a point where the republic narrows lo a five-mile strip between Northern Ireland I' and the Atlantic. It is a base for IR.A men fighting to units Northern Ireland wiih the re-ff public. rf ft 11 OI IUID IIOMES O.M- the police raided tile homes of IRA men through-SAIGON (AP) U S air at- ml Donegal searching for arms, acks in North Vietnam drew arrested Uiree men, :loscr to Hanoi Wednesday as amonS them Joe O'Neill, a in American fighter-bomber at- teadcr Uie HU's militant acked a radar station 73 miles provisional faction, and took rom the North Vietnamese cap- t'1Gm 'o Eallyshannon, where tal, militaiT sources reported they were held on charges of il-cdav. Another such attack 82 possession 'if firearms, rale's from Hanoi Wednesday Thc 1RA retaliation look lad been reported earlier. "vcr town, forcing stores Both attacks were made by close at the height of Inc. escorting U S. bombers mas rus'' al1tl hlocking the main over northeast Laos south with a barri-The battlefields of South Viet- cade of lnlclB and cars- Crowds lam were quiet with only small besieged (lie police depot, ia.trol actions reported A 72- threatening lo overwhelm the lour Viet Cong ceasefire for "-man force barricaded inside :bristmas is scheduled fo begin wlUl t 1 a.m. Friday, or 12 noon ne mA "''thdrew after five iST lodav hours, and the government sent in notice reinforcements. But announced in January at the -m -m -g earliest and possibly not until flrklfi tltt the second half February. trading negotiations with J the U.S.. Mr. Trudeau said vinlnnr hiyil nil! Hnrinr government, is trying to make m m J 'he best possible deal "without I trilffill offending them or misusing V their friendship." GROWTH GOOD OTTAWA fCP) Tlie Oana- licence was held by U.S.-owned Canada's economic growlh dian Radio-Television Commis- La Belle Vision (Quebec) Inc. was better than that of any sion has taken away a cable tel- The commission said La Belle other country except France, evision licence held by a U.S.- Vision lost the licence because which was equal, owned company and awarded it it did not comply with the gov- But unemployment was still to a Canadian company. eminent policy on foreign own- too high and the government The commission announced ership of broadcasting opera- was still working on measures today it has given the cable TV tions. The government has said to lower it. licence for Trois-Rivieres, Que., foreign ownership of broadcast- Mr. Trudeau also said that to Television St. Maurice Inc., ing outlets must be limited to 20 "certain people" are trying to owner of Trois-Rivieres televi- per cent. use the Quebec labor movement sion station CKTM. The cable rjcnc vision was wholly- Pronlolc social upheaval night and continued until tho Seen and heard army moved in and dispersed crowds. There was no shoot-Ahnilt "B, and no serious injuries MDOUT TOWn were reported. WED Lynn Jones' VOlC seen decorating her Imiisp Cliristmas tree on her wed- Jn IJUIIbC ding night Lord Essex, (AP) Italy's parlia-Lethbridge Youth Theatre's ment hcaocd for ,4ormv show. mascot gerbil, preparing for trowT vote between new us part in tlie Christmas pan- rival Christian tomine George Stcwar, Democratic parlv's Giovanni teaching George Plndrr Ilia no-vear-old Piclro first names don't mean equa on the curling rink. horse owned by National Trans-Video class inc. National Trans-Video is Throws bomb 'Mixed nuts' ten The commission said it is pre- of- llfTITlP pared to help La Belle Vision stlirlA Cll TeiCTjsjon st Maurice OHIU.J reach agreement on purchase of OI Dremier toe cable TV system held by La TORONTO (CP) A survey j JL Belle Vision conducted by the Consumers As- i CANBERRA Australia (Reu- "The Parties may also wish to sociaUon of Canada concludes ter) Austxaiian police hunted ecnsidcr some form of that the term "mixed nuts" on c txxlay for a man iCy believed the commission sa.d. cans means an lllh-hour switch, ist parlv candidate Francesco 11 IcUSC DC Mailino, lhc leading vote-getter since the election began, f withdrew from the race. His "5 parly immediately named Ncnni to replace !iim. acturers lo list the ingre- TVJ -r -g T -i ients in descending order of uantity. "Even though mixed mils are J .r nbelled wilh the types of nu s OtllllJ iltl oin, our results prove that this Thc Herald will not publish s not sufficient information for Christinas Day but will pub-onsumers to make rational lish, as usual, Monday, Dec. hoices among says 27. le report, based on surveys in Display advertisers are re-everal cities. minded that advertising for "Just as with some other Tuesday, Dec. 5.1 must be at ackaged products which are The Herald by noon Friday. nixed', there should bc a man- Classified advertisements atoiy s 1 a n d a r d for mixed to appear Monday, Doc. 27. uts." must bc received by 1 p.m. A spokesman for the fedora Friday. casolinc bomb into a r'o f in content as well bomb-a beer bottle filled costlier types of nuk.' c ft J JUG Mn'ilsicr Wiliiarn'McMahonTad 1? I sfirl-cydfranged8 fronniul uatioT'of llic Ausln'lhn'do'llar3 V' SO per cent and lhat high-priced rife Sraii an i C "'V enls were not always berra residence at Ihe" iT'" "lc mlxture- department of consumer and Full news coverage of tlip having left for thei h'-l SHOPPING DAYS assoc'stion report said corporate affairs said the idea Christmas holiday weekend home at Beilcvui- Hill a SvHu'pi TO rHPIQTUAC tho survey demonstrated that of such slandards is under will bc earned in lhc Monday "uburb CHKIMMAi the federal government has not study. Cup of Milk Fiuid Lefs dry the tears of starving babies 'Ho. Ho! Words can't express our prat- ilurlfi! The fun of Milk Fund is flow- inj; over! Yes, it's ffoing nvrr l.ho (op, over the goal, over our mosl. Impeft'.! prayerful cxpcct.alions! Tecl.'iy we're just short (if iho mark. Tonight, or Christ- mas Eve for sure, we'll bc over tho mark. A ago it scorn- rd lo bo n.n absolute impossibil- ity Miin is .skipod In1 his Fnrinl rnviiTnnnrnt .inrl you'ro sliap- itiR Tho Herald, just as f.ure us shooting. 'Hie newsroom pH.s cauphl up in the spirit of this ciiiupjiign. People firr proplr; they don't slrp licinj; prcplo l.hoy for A wv.-spapor; bad nows injikcs D foci very bad and good makes us feel great. This is news. II 's nous when I IT old folk .join hands wilh younj; folk in n nininuinity-wido po.v turo of A lot of people decided lo holp this year. Thank you, singers and inn- your wonderful rfil. Buck Krispy Christmas Concert last niphl. Words arc jiM that ensy to find to express our gratitude. Thank you Hilly, 4, Tammy, 7, and P.ntl, fj, for saving your candy allowance fnr Ihrce and Iherrhy giving milk lo hungry children. you Horace, Allen School, OolemaB, for holding A teachers versus I'.tudcnts volleyball pamn atul sendinfi Die colleolion nlonp. We are de- lighted yiiur spirit of co- dprralion. Your effnrl.r; n.i a hip boos I. Twenty-five dollars a Inj n[ nuiirishniont for the it'fugci'.s, Pa.1-.'! Honored Koyal I tidies of lliver, wo .salute you' Thank Arthur V. of .1 nnv Idler. It's ;i drive for Life. Iiifo for them, and Lifo with deeper nicanmR for us. ;