Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 20

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) - February 18, 1975, Lethbridge, Alberta 20 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD Tuwday, Ftbrmry IB, 1975 home centre Everything you need to make it on your own Beaver Interior Satin Latex Paint For interior use on most surfaces. Quick, no fuss clean-ups in warm, soapy water. In white or choice of more than 850 colours. 019 Special Accent Colours Slightly Higher In Price. Beaver Interior Semi-Gloss Alkyd Paint Dries to a high-hiding, hard mar-resistant finish that will withstand repeated washings. 49 118 Satin Latex White Ba Special Accent Colours Slightly Higher In Price. Beaver Semi-Gloss Latex Paint Dries to a low gloss mar-resistant finish. Easy wash brushes in warm soapy water. Semi-Gloss Latex White Alkyd Semi-Gloss Wnitelfci Accent Colours Slightly Higher In Price. Beaver Beaver Flat Enamel Paint High-Gloss Enamel Paint If you're looking for a hard wearing finish Brighten up bathrooms or kitchens with that dries to a low has It. this mar-resistant finished paint. Beaver Porch Floor Paint wearing mar-resistant quality of this'paint is hard to beat. 3 49 US O89 3 01. QT 1019 Accent Colours Slightly Higher In Price. I GAL 17th St. 3rd Ave. South, Lethbridge Shop to daily Own till 9 p.m. Thursdiy 328-4461 or 328-4462 WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT ALE ENDS SATURDAY. 3 I I "I- QT. home centre New Canadian boy expresses fears and frustrations TORONTO (CP) It isn't easy being a recently arrived child in Canada and trying to adjust to a new life both in and outside the home. Wives fight alongside husbands PHNOM PENH (Reuter) The wives of Cambodia's gov- ernment troops fight alongside their husbands when Communist-led insurgents at- tack. The latest example of their heroism came at the beginn- ing of January during the in- surgents' annual dry season offensive around Phnom Penh. The 7th Division headquar- ters, about 15 miles northwest of the capital, was cut off for a week and subjected to an al- most non-stop bombardment of mortars, rockets and ar- tillery fire. On one occasion, the insur- gents broke through the per- imeter wall and began hand- to-hand fighting with the gar- rison. The wives rushed to their husbands' aid, grabbing bayonets, iron bars and anything they could -use as clubs or weapons against the insurgents. The fighting was bitter. Its exact, toll was not known. However, during the whole week-long siege, some 80 de- fenders were killed. Twenty of these were soldiers and another 20 were wives. The rest were other of them children. Usually when danger threat- ens a camp, the wives help out by reloading magazine clips for the American-built M-16 rifles used by Cambodian in- fantry or by priming fuses for mortar crews. In the fighting at divisional headquarters, first cut off on New Year's Day, some wives attended to'the wounded. But most stayed by their husbands along the perimeter wall. Families of Cambodian troops travel with the soldiers, only leaving them when the troops launch a direct attack on insurgent positions. The children, too, remain with their fathers as much as possible. Sometimes these military families live in front- line bunkers which are not much more than large holes in the ground. At any government military base, families can be found living in huts made of locally available materials such as palm and banana leaves inter- woven with bamboo stays. Sometime's parents, younger brothers and sisters also join the soldiers in these camps. A 12-year-old boy in sub- urban Etobicoke says it's like living in two worlds. The boy, a Grade 6 student, recently wrote a letter outlin- ing some of his feelings, fears and frustrations. The letter, printed below, was first read on the CBC radio show, Fresh Air. The identity of the boy has been withheld. I live in an Italian world at home and in a Cana'dian world at school. I even have two names. My mother and father call me Giuseppe, my teacher and school friends call me 'Joe. Before my family came to Canada, we lived in a small village in Italy. The school there was very small one teacher and one classroom. We went to school from till and learned mostly reading, writing and arithmetic. The teacher was strict. Every day she gave us homework If we didn't do the homework, the teacher would go to our house and let our parents know then we were punished. The school I go to in Canada is different. There are many classrooms and many teachers and hundreds of boys and girls. We still learn reading, writing and arithmetic but we have many books, games we can play, paints, scissors, all kinds of colored paper and so on My teacher is not as strict as my teacher in Italy was. We hardly ever get homework and sometimes we can even talk to each other and the teacher doesn't get angry. We have movies and television in our classroom and we do much more painting and many other things which I never did in Italy. School is more interesting but it sure causes problems. My parents think school should be the same as it was in Italy. They don't seem to understand some of the things we do at school in Canada. They keep asking me about homework and when I tell them that the teacher didn't give me any, they just shake their heads My mother still takes me to and from school. I told her I can go by myself, but it didn't do any good. Some of the boys are teasing me and calling me "sissy." My parents are not my only problem. I wish my teacher was more understanding. Last year, when I arrived in Canada, I was sent twice a day to the Canadian class- room to learn English. Now I can speak and understand English fairly well but sometimes I don't understand -my teacher and she thinks I should. English is very dif- ficult. The same Word in English can have many different meanings. My teacher uses words I know but sometimes she uses them in a way I do not understand. 1 wish my parents knew more about Canadian schools. I wish my teacher knew more about how hard it is to learn -English. In fact I wish they all knew more about me and my problems of two worlds. CAREERS BOOKKEEPER-ACCOUNTANT We require a qualified person to fill this posi- tion in our Medicine Hat dealership. Applicants should have experience in Automotive or Agricultural bookkeeping systems. Salary negotiable. Please apply in writing to: BARRCO EQUIPMENT LTD. 403-33rd St. North, Lithbridge Attention: MR. P. F. WILDE FOOD AND BEVERAGE Nawly ooonad fully modarn Motor Holt! an food and bavtraga lo total raaponalbili- Ir for all food and bavaraga oporaHona. Reporting lo Omrii Managor, tha mccwfiil applicant will him eomplata raaponalbHIty lor tha hiring, training and wparvWon of aH atatf In tht tavam, dining room, colfoa ihop and lounga. function within lha Iwapttallty induatry- TMa petition oflVi an altrac- Hva aalary couptod with a managtmwri Inctnttn) plan. To aiptora tMa opportunity In eompMa nmrMMca, ploaaa aub- HERITAOE MOTOR HOTEL 100 TABEft, Attn: Mmtgtr ;