Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 13

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: 14

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) - January 8, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta HI V t ww t delay ton By RIC SWIHAHT Staff Writer REGINA Extensive delays In the movement of grain to Vancouver the last three months of 1671 have caught up with the Canadian Wheat board. G. N. Vogel, chief commissioner of the CWB, said there are It million busbels of grain waiting to be loaded at the west coast terminals and an additional 16 million bushels in boxcars enroute to Vancouver. He told the Palliser Wheat Growers' Association the delays were caused by ships not getting to the terminal area in time. "There are 10 to 15 at Vana ngn grain Out should have been loaded that he Mid. Ttey still will arrive and will have to be loaded, but this will stretch the capacity of the port." He said Friday morning all 11 berths were full and three ships were waiting. There are still 12 more ships dire this week. Mr. Vogel laid the quick turnover of vessels is important now. There Is enough grain In Vancouver for 10 days of joading. This means grain will not have to be shipped from the Prairies for 10 days. The pilot unit train used to haul grain from Saskatoon to Vancouver was termed delivery trend to the future at the convention but use now is not without dangers. According to G. N. Vogel, chief commissioner of the Canadian Wheat Board, the recent pilot trip was not new concept, but the use of bulk loading facilities was a first for grain handling. He said the project was i worthwhile experiment, but that there Is still much to learn before it can become t commercial venture. "There are three dangen Involved that I can't mention in this he said. "They would give the grain buyers an idea of what to watch for." Mr. Vogel nid the unit train concept would give an additional "birth" at the west coast port only if the ship waiting for tbe grain is exactly the right one. The ship which loaded the busbels from Saskatoon terminal during the grain unit train pilot run still bad to wait for two days to complete its load with otter grain stuffs, he said. The unit train was unloaded at Neptune Terminals without uncoupling the train. The grain was unloaded onto a conveyor belt while the train continued to move, with the grain moving directly into a waiting ship. t VmVV 1 Births, Deaths, Funerals, it Cards Of Thanks, In BIRTH MicDONALD Mr. and Mrs Allan J. MacDonaU are hapoj to announce the birth of theu Laird Allan on Decembe Z4, at Lompoc, Calif. Prow grandparents are Dr. and Mrs A. C. MacDonald, Glendine Mont, and Mr. and Mrs. Stephei MicDonald, Lethbridge. OF THANKS SCHRITTER I would lib to thank my doctors and nuraei at the Lethbridge Municipal Hospital; my family and friew for their kind visits and flower cards and gifts I received whi I was a patient at die hospita Your kindness is greatly DEATHS HUBERT Jacob F., passed away in Coaldale on Tours day, January 6, 1972, at tht age of 67 years, beloved husband of Mrs. Agnes Hubert ol Ooaldale. Funeral cervices will be held Sunday, January 9 1972, at p.m. In the Ooa dale M e n n o n i t e Brethren Owen, with Rev. D. Pank ratz officiating. Interment will follow in the Coaldale Meimo-nite Cemetery. Friends may pay their respects at church from p.m. prior to the service. CHHISTENSEN SALMON FUNERAL HOME LTD., Directors of Funeral Service. C9474 STOCKER C. Clarence passed away in Cardston a Friday, January 7Ui, 1972, a the age of 85 years, beloved husband of Mrs. Olga Stacker of Del Bonita. Mr. Stacker came to Canada in 1913 from Minnesota and has been in Hie Cardston district for the las 44 years. He leaves to mourn his passing besides his toying wife, Olga; one son, Fred o Del Bonita; one grandchild did one sister in Seattle. Fu neral services will be held in St. Andrew's United Church in Cardston on Monday, January 19th, 1972 at p.m., with Rev. C. Carnochan officiating Interment will follow in the Cardston Cemetery. Friends may meet the family and pay their respects from until prior to the service at the Funeral Home in Cardston. Flowers gratefully declined. Donation may be made to the Alberta Heart Foundation (1705 15 St. S., CHRIS-TEN3EN SALMON FUNERAL HOME LTD., Directors of Funeral Service. CM75 HUGHSON Passed away In the dry on Friday, January 7, 1972, following a brief illness, Mr. Sylvester James Hughmi at the age of 97 years, of Lethbridge, beloved husband of the late Mrs. Elizabeth Ann Hughson. Born in Ontario in 1874, the late Mr. Hughson came west to homestead in the Lucky Strike district and farmed there until moving to Milk River in 1942. He retired and moved to Lethbridge in 1945. He was a past member of the lions Club in Milk River and Lethbridge. He is survived by three daughters, Mrs. C. N. (Gwen) Powell, Portland, Mrs. D. R. (Helen) Lash, Woodburn, Oregon, Mrs. C. L. (Jean) Thompson, Foremost; one son, Mr. J. M. Hughson of Lethbridge; seven grandchildren; 13 great-grandchildren. He was predeceased by one son. The funeral service will be held on Wednesday at p.m. in Martin Bros. MEMORIAL CHAPEL, with Rev. L. D. Hanltinson officiating. Interment will follow in Mountain View Cemetery. Friends may piy their respects at Martin Bros Memorial Chapel, 703 13 St. N. Phone 328-2361. In lieu of flowers, friends may donate to the charity of their choice. MARTIN BROS. LTD., Directors of Funeral Service. NICHOLS We would like to express our most sincere thanks and appreciation to our frien and relations for their many ac of kindness and expressions o sympathy during our receo bereavement. A very spetia thanks to Rev. Eskdale for the lovely service and for the com fort he gave us. and Mrs. Joe Rozgonyi and family; Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Cockerill and families; Mr. Ed Nichols. 5465 CARPENTER We wish t express our heartfelt thanks aix sincere appreciation to the many Mends for floral tributes, card and expressions of sympathy to the pallbearers and to the doctors. A very special thaita to the staff of the Intensive Car Unit of St. Michael's robbery solvec NEW YORK (AP) With four men under arrest and in stolen jewels recovered, police and FBI agents say they have solved one of the biggest and slickest hotel rob-beties ever. They cracked the week-old case of the multi-million-dollar Hotel Pierre robbery Friday when 30 detectives and federal agents raided a room at another midtown hotel and seized two men allegedly engaged in selling tome of the gems. Later, after officers had nabbed a man who had left the room before the raid and a fourth roan at another midtown hotel, Deputy Police Commis-rioner Robert Daly declared: "The Pierre robbery Is solved." However, police said at least two other suspects were being sought. The Pierre, on 6Ist Street at Fifth Avenue, overlooks Central Park and is occasional home to the affluent and famous. The four men In custody were charged with criminal possession of stolen property hotel 1 by police jailed overnight. Police said more serious charges might be filed. Fourteen pain of handcuffs police said had been used to Immobilize hotel employees and guests during the robbery about 4 a.m. last Sunday also were seized. A car linked to one of the arrested men through a parking stub was impounded for search. Authorities said each of the suspects had a previous arrest record and Police Commissioner Patrick Murphy said Uiere was a "strong possibility" that organized crime had a band In the caper. The robbery, which police celled a smoothly professional job, was carried out by four well-dressed gunmen who arrived by limousine and took over the swank hotel for about 85 minutes. At least million In cash, Jewelry and other valuables have been reported stolen from safety deposit boxes pillaged by the robbery gang. But many victims, now wintering In such resorts as Palm Beach and the Riviera, have yet to learn their boxes had been rifled and unofficial estimates' of the loot have ranged as high as million. The arrested men were identified as Dominick Paulino, 46, Rochester, N.Y.; Benjamin Fradkin, 65, of Lawrence, N.Y.; Robert Comfort, 39, Fairport, N.Y.; and Bert Stern, 45, of Rego Park, Reverend Easter, Mrs. Jean Butlln, Martin Bros, and all who donated food and helped in an; way during our recent bereavement in the passing of a beloved lusband, father and grandfather rhese many kindnesses will no >e forgotten. Elizabeth Carpenter md family. killed in police van HUIJj Que (CP) A city OF BOX INVOLVED IN BOMB NOTE John De Boin, vice-president of the First Notional Bank of Chicago, holds a' safety deposit box of the type to which a key wos lent along with o letter received by the Chicago Daily News in which the writer asserted delayed action bombs had been placed in security boxes in this and other Chicago banks as well at banks in New York and San Francisco. A bomb was found in a Marine Midland Trust Company vault box in New York and was MEMORIAMS FIHTH In loving memory of a dear husband, father an grandfather, Albert Alwyn Firth who passed away January 8 1968. We who loved you, sadly miss you. remembered by his wife Elizabeth, Clifford, Alice and grandchildren. 5467 WALDREN In loving memory of a dear father. Loving and kind in all his ways, Upright and just to the end of his days. Sincere and kind in his heart and mind, What a beautiful memory be left behind. and sadly missed by his wife and two constable was shot and killed early today by an arrested man who had been placed In the back of a paddy wagon. Constable Fernand Bertrand, 31, father of three children, was shot as he sat in the front seat of the police van. The arrested man moments later was felled by police bullets and taken to hospital in critical condition. Police Chief Hector Ranger said a final explanation of how the man managed to keep a weapon while being placed in the van would come only after a full investigation. But speculation was that Constable Bertrand assumed the man had already been searched by another officer. hike OTTAWA (CP) Premier Lougheed of Alberta has sail natural gas prices must in crease and the process has al ready begun, an Alberta legal counsel has told the national energy board. Alberta agrees that Canadians tould have first call on its gas but "Canadian purchasers must xpect to pay the full commod-ty lawyer R. J. Glbbs aid in closing argument Thursday on a case before the board He recalled Mr. Ixwgheed's recent statements "that gas irices must Increase and ic (Mr. Lougbeed) has oemor.-rated a habit of making his vedictiODS come true." Mr. Gibbs was opposing an Dplication b y TransCanada Pipelines Ltd. for a million expansion of its gas carrying capacity from Alberta to Ontario and svitable The program Is bigger than the original TransCanada construction in ttw latter 1950s. The board may require further hearings before making a decision. FURTHER EXPORTS VETOED Mr. Gibbs said Alberta has to sell its natural gas inside Canada since tbe energy board last year vetoed further exports until proven reserves have expanded. "The reality is that it must be sold to Mr. Gibbs complained. "The reality of that is that there will be Cong attack U.S. fire base SAIGON (AP) Viet Cong forces launched their heaviest shelling attack against U.S troops in South Vietnam in six months Friday night, mortaring a fire base only 20 miles from Saigon. Two other shelling attacks against the South Vietnamese were reported to the Saigon area. In all, 18 Americans and six South Vietnamese were wounded. While the Viet Cong continued stepped-up attacks in the Saigon region, North Vietnamese forces attempted to complete a sweep of the strategic Bolovens plateau in southern Laos. A 20-round mortar barrage hit U.S. fire support base Fiddler's Green, 20 miles northeast of Saigon, wounding 18 troops ol the llth Armored Cavalry Regiment and one South Vietnamese soldier. The attack was the third this week on American forces, apparently in retaliation for the heavy U.S. air strikes against targets in North Vietnam last cabinet gets new faces RBGINA (CP) John Brocfcelhank and Kim Thorson were added to the provincial New Democratic Party cabinet during swearing-in ceremonies at the legislative building. Mr. Brockelbank, the member for Saskatoon Mayfair who was first elected in 1964, will take over the public works portfolio and Mr. Thorson, member for Souris-Estevan, assumes the dual responsibility as minister of industry and commerce aod mineral re-surces. Premier Allan Blakeney previously held the industry and commerce portfolio while Ted Bowerman was the minister of mineral resources. Mr. Bower-man remains as TninicfAr of Indian and Metis department and as minister responsible for policy development for the north. The pubtie works post was held previously by Municipal Affairs Minister Everett tflereditli (Jfniufance) INSURANCE IS JUST NOT PART OF OUR BUSINESS -IT IS OUR ONLY BUSINESS Phone 327-3009 CONN VAN HORNE 507A JACK WARBURTON an a police dentify woman GLASGOW, Mont. (CP) chief Bob Damn says a 3-year-old girt from Roosville, I.C., who turned up here mys-eriously is really Angela Kay oung, 25, originally from noxville, Terra. His disclosure followed three ays of investigation into the story told by the young woman who arrived in town Dec. 10 saying she had come from Roosvlue, where her grandmother had put her on a bus to get rid of her. Mental health authorities in this northern Montana community had examined the 5-foot-4, 104 pound Miss Young and said she had a mental age of nine and an emotional age of about dominated the gas purchasing field "and we are not comforted by assurances that TransCanada will pay fair nothing in its past conduct gives rise to feelings of confidence in those assurances." Ontario, whose concern about further exports to the U.S. was a factor in the decision to veto such sales last year, supports the pipeline expansion application. So does announced EDMONTON (CP) The card of directors of Allarco Developments Ltd. announced series of appointments in the firm's executive staff today. Dr. Charles Allard, founder and president, will become lairman of the board; Zane i'eldman, a director and vice-iresident will move to vice-chairman; F. N. Hughes, a ormer executive officer of ichardson Securities of Canada will become president and Cameron Allard, secretary, will be execuive vice-president and secretary. Mr. Hughes retired from Uchardson's as a deputy-man-ging partner following 34 ears service with the SYSTEMS SALESMEN Western Limited li building a large talei force to tell Automated Feeding Syitemj. itaff Ji required for Saskatchewan, Alberta and B.C. Succesiful applicant, muif have the following qualifirationii Farm background Aeributlntn nperitnct or equivalent This position offen great financial potential: basic salary plus expenses, commission, and all usual fringe benefits. Send replies to: MR. R. H. NEUES, Sales Manager WESTERN HARVESTORE, LIMITED 11915 111 Ave., hunting EDMONTON (CP) The more moose you kill now, the more you can kill in the future, says a study by the Provincial Fish and Wildlife for moose Preliminary results of the study indicate heavy hunting lowers the average age of the herd, resulting in a more productive herd, therefore there would be more to hunt In the future. However, Gerry Lynch of the fish and wildlife department in Edson says there are certain limits past which this would not apply. Mr. Lynch Is conducting the research study with aerial surveys and by tagging moose with shortwave transmitters lo determine the effects of hunting on the animals movement kidnapped BUENOS AfflES (Reuter) -Eight men carrying sub-machine-guns and posing as police Thursday kidnapped industrialist Ricardo Martin Beltran, a supporter of exiled former dictator Juan Peron. The industrialist's mother, Mrs. Haydee Rodrigues de Beltran, said the men forced their way into their apartment during the night and abducted her son in a fall to deaths BERCHTESGADEN (AP) Two West German men plunged to their deatlis Wednesday while attempting an ascent of the Watzmann east wall in the Bavarian Alps, border police reported. Hermann Rauch, 23, and Gottfried Kurtscher, 30, both experienced cumbers, fell from a height of feet as they climbed with two other men ta clear and mild BOOSTS PRICES DETROIT (AP) Henry Iford n predicts that United States government regulations covering safety, emissions and ability to damage will add lo the price of a new car between now and CARD OF THANKS ED1WI CAVELL NURSING HOME We wish to thank all those who participated in the and spiritual activities that meant so much to the patients in the Nursing Home. We also wish to thank all those who helped make our Xmas Raffle such a success. Winners asked to please pick up their prizes it the Nursing Home. Winners were: 1. Hooked K. Dow, Box 292, Lethbridge. 1. Hooked Hug-Belle Oslby, Warner. I. Margaret Pitt, St. N. 4. Mr. Speager, 1424-7th Ave. S. 5. Pillow Peggy Spikier, Elks Club. 6. Crocheted Animal Rollin Sthavurt, 1734 13th Ave. S. 7. Pillow Mrs. R. N. Long, 422 28th St. S. 8. Crocheted Animal Lori, Wrentham. 1. Pillow Darren Ronne, 2216 14th St., Coaldale. 10. Mrs. L. Chapman, Milk River. Management and staff, Edith Nursing Home, Loth-bridge. wip at Lusca EDSON (CP) Luscar Creek is black with silt and there has been DO successful ipHTOung of flsh In the Greek or four years, Chuck Lane, a biologist with the Alberta Fish and Wildlife Department, told irovlncia! court here. Mr. Lane was testifying into charges of pollution against Cardinal River Coal Co., engaged in a coal strip mining iperatlon in the Luscar area, 50 miles west o( Edmonton. The charges were laid by fish and wildlife department In June, 1971. t Mr. Lane, the crown's final witness, described the creek as t bteck with silt near potat out r Creek )f entry of effluent from the ampany's silo. He also noted i lack of algae at the same loint. A June, 1971, sampling of the ish population Indicated that )nly two fish were in evidence ii a one mile stretch of the Teek downstream from the Joint of entry of the effluent, w said. In similar mountain streams fcsted in the area, a one-mile tretch indicated a fish popula-Jon of Judge Oarl Rolf of Edmon-on adjourned the cose to Ed-nonton Jan. 25 at which time he defence will present Ma HI SIMPSONS-SEARS! 1 CORRECTION 1 B The following items which appeared In Friday's paper, under toyi, 1 B should have read ai follows B 1 JO" TKICYUE. Green, 7 only. 4 AA 1 11.91 10.33 SMELL A piece of wood touched only by a master's finger can be selected by a trained dog from 20 other Identical MAN and WIFE TEAM for Single and Family Quarters, to live in, at Sparwood, B.C. forward rtsumt to: KAISER RESOURCES LTD. Attention: 0, N. CROSSFKLD P.O. BOX 2000 SPARWOOD, 20" TRICYCLE. Blu., red, 9 only. A 4 A A dig. Ct 20" TRICYCLE. Gold 4 only. 0.0. 1 31.91 C9.33 16" TRICYCLE. Greon, 4 only. t M A A RII 1791 14.33 12" TRICYCLE. Gold, 2 only. 1 A AA B dtg. IDiw9 12" TRICYCLE. Gold. 1 only. A 4 AA B Rti 71 Tl !2" TRICYCLE, Grim, 2 only. A A AA Ittf ll tl lh.9v 10" TRICYCLE. Green, 2 only. d d AA M VI 1 l.9w SORRY FOR ANY INCONVENIENCE CAUSED ;