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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 2, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta Russia team up on project Artificial heart research blended NEW YORK The surgeons open a man's or woman's chest and take out a sick heart. 'They replace it with a mechanical perhaps ordered by number and model from the hospital stockroom to suit the patient's particular needs. It will pump lite sustaining blood for years without failure. This is a tantalizing goal of medical research teams in the United States and the Soviet Union who have joined forces in an announced seeking to develop artificial hearts for humans. The stage is set. Small similar m size to have already been kept alive for several days with artificial hearts placed in the chest and powered electrically from the outside. have arrived at the stage of feasibility to reach for totally compatible artificial although a great deal more work is says Dr. Lowell an authority on artificial heart research who is a formidable The human heart contracts 72 times a times a day. 37 million times a year. Materials in the artificial heart must be able to withstand such stress. Blood must not clot on the smooth inner surfaces. Chemicals in the man made heart must not alter delicate proteins in the blood. Harmison thinks the research pathway may lead to a family of different artificial including some that give just a temporary assistance to tide over a crisis and then are removed. Patients might have to carry power packs to pulse the hearts put in their chests But there would be a totally implanted mechanism with no wire leads going through the so there would be nothing to and a person could live quite normally. Artificial hearts would have at least two advantages over human heart transplantation. There would be no waiting for a suitable donor whose blood type matched. There would be no problems of foreign tissue rejection. The new Soviet American agreement the opportunity to exchange information in different with different approaches. It will enhance the quantity of available and the timeliness to further the Harmison said. Metis camp-in ends PRINCE ALBERT Phe Metis Society of SEE THE LENS THAT DARKENS IN THE SUNLIGHT Saskatchewan ended its camp in at the legislative building in Regina because it was satisfn-J it had made its point. Rod a regional director of the said Monday. Mr. Durocher was commenting on the unexpected end to a protest which involved about 70 persons camping in 22 tents on the legislative grounds. BUSINESSMEN'S LUNCHEON DAILY 11 a.m. to p.m. Enjoy excellent food in beautiful air conditioned comfort at THE NEW COAL BANKS 312 5th St. S. The Lethbridge Jazz Society Presents JAZZ JULY 3rd 9 P.M. TO 12 MIDNIGHT Featuring GUEST ARTISTS at the El Rancho Motor Hotel 526 Mayor Magrath Drive WORKERS' COMPENSATION BOARD-ALBERTA CLAIMS ADVISOR will be in Lethbridge July 9-10-11 at the W.C.B. OFFICE 1277.3rd AVENUE SOUTH Workers or employers who want advice concerning Worker's Compensation claims are invited to con- tact Gordon Claims who will be in July and 11 at.the WCB 1277- 3rd South. Make an appointment NOW by phoning the Workers' Compensation Board in Leth- bridge 328-2040 so Mr. Long can have all Infor- mation in advance. The Claims Advisor Is available for Interviews at the Edmonton Head Office between his visits to other parts of the province. Stealing a kiss Carrying stuffed animals he was given at a bingo Prime Minister Tru- deau uses his other hand to shield himself and an admirer from cameras at the Red River exhibition in Winnipeg. Sexy ads spark furor WASHINGTON sexually suggestive advertising campaigns of two major United States airlines have sparked a new furor over whether such selling techniques are a sellout of female employees. Already a union representing stewardesses at 20 airlines has threatened a lack of unless Na- tional's and Continental's really move our tail for ads are withdrawn The controversy might escalate further in light of reports of a new campaign featuring a stewardess hauntingly telling the TV audience- going to fly you like you've never been flown Time magazine claims the admakers are telling National's stewardesses to say these words you're standing there stark naked.'' National declines comment on Litho rann QUALITY PRODUCTS Instant Printing ll'lnlf Hsu 11'Jil Business Forms DESIGNED AND MANUFACTURED IN LETHBRIDGE its new campaign. The Civil Aeronautics which regulates the is steering clear of the dispute. its office of consumer affairs notes that complaints on the two ad campaigns outnumber complaints received on any other facet of the two air- lines' operations. That office says it received 54 complaints against Continental last month and 44 of the letter dealt with the ad campaign The remainder were directed toward day-to- day problems such as improper late or impolitr service. National recorded 73 com- plaints in the same with 22 of them dealing with their ads. The Association of Flight which is leading the is worried that the Kimberley girls cited TORONTO -Thirteen recipients of the Duke of Edinburgh's were among those greeted by Queen Mother Elizabeth at Dominion Day celebrations at Queen's Park Monday. The presented to young people aged 14 to 21 who have achieved excellence in community expeditions and physical was introduced to Canada in 1963. Recipients Cara Thomas and Cheryl both 17 and of B.C. commercial success of National's campaign may spawn imitators. are concerned that if steps are not taken now to curb such our industry will find itself waging an all-out inter-airline war of bad said Kelly president of the member association. to federal flight attendants have but one prime mission aboard to insure the safety of their passengers in the event of an she added. Not ail flight attendants agree with their however. you can zero in on the tail said stewardess Joan adding she feels it is clearly a reference to the Bird with 'the Golden slogan Continental has used since 1965. She wondered why Pan American flight at- tendants are not up in arms about their slogan Most Experienced or Delta's female employees not upset over their com- pany's When You slogan. Sir John's name added to Westminster list LONDON The name of Sir John A. Canada's founding was added Monday to the list of scores of warriors and poets commemorated in Westminster Abbey. In a simple ceremony at- tended by a delegation of senators and members of Parliament from Canadian High Commissioner H. Warren unveiled a bronze plaque to Macdonald in the exquisite 16th century chapel of Henry VII dedicated to the Knights Grand Cross of the Order of the Bath. The small brilliantly enamelled with Macdonald's coat of records in Eng- lish arid French that he was first prime minister of Canada in the year he was made a Knight Commander of the order. It also marks the year when he was promoted to Knight Grand Cross by Queen Victoria. ACCOMPANIED BY DEAN Warren was accompanied into the chapel by the dean of Very Rev Edward in a procession including robed abbey dignitaries and four senior officers of the Order of the Bath in their white silk robes lined with scarlet Among these was Canadian- born Dr. Conrad York Herald of Arms and the gen- ealogist to the order. of Duncan. is the only Canadian ever to hold office m the College of Arms. Ini' the midst of the procession came the two leading members of the Ottawa Speaker Muriel Fergusson and retiring Speaker Lucien who shortly takes up a new appointment as Canadian ambassador to Belgium and Luxembourg. ARNOLD SMITH A GUEST Among some 60 guests were Canadian-born Commonwealth Secretary- General Arnold Lord a former British high commissioner in and Alistair clerk of the Commons in Ottawa. Mrs. Fergusson read the lesson us now praise famous and while the congregation sang a Warren released the Canadian flag covering the bronze plate at the end of one row of facing the altar. In an eloquent La- moureux paid tribute to Macdonald as the founding father of Canadian and pre-eminent political Canadians give he for their country's rich social stability and institutions inherited from Britain the new dominion was an act of said Lamoureux. and none had more laith than Macdonald. though initially he was opposed to the idea oi conlederation Lamoureux also recalled the occasion in 1884 when Macdonald visited London to receive his insignia as Knighi Grand Cross ot the Bath frotii Queen Victoria and was entertained to a glittering round of receptions. was the first time a colo- nial politician had received such said Lamou- rerr. AGT POLE AUCTION July 9 6 p.m at KED Implements lot Alberta Including 720 poles 1340 10 ft. Cross Arms 225 6 Ft. Cross Arms i SHOPPERS DRUG MART Centre Village Mall Phone 328-8442 Sidewalk Sale 563 SKI Oil Lotion Gold Tan. 4 oz................ SALE 1 Nivea Creme Hand Body Lotion 24 SALE 1 Revlon 'Milk Plus 6T 341 SALE I Everynight Shampoo 12.3 SALE 1 Hair Spray French 10 oz SALE OO Hair Spray Max Factor Spray-a-Wave. 15 oz SALE yy Soap-on-a-Rope ow SALE 1 Ultra Ban Anti-parspirant. 9oz SALE 1 Scope Mouthwash SALE 1 Kleenex Tissues 200 2 94' 6-12 Insect Repellant SALE 1 Raiu House and Garden Bug Killer. 15.8 oz SALE 1 Vapona Nopestsmp SALE 1 Barbecue Fire Starter Dry Roasted Peanuts REWARD SHOES' Great Rargains during our VETERANS CLUB UNIT 34 PUBLIC BINGO EVERY TUESDAY 8 P.M. NEW ANAF HALL MEMBERS AND INVITED GUESTS IN THE CLUBROOMS Jackpot S500 Consolation Jackpot 16 GAMES ALL BINGOS DOUBLED ON GBEEN CARD NO CHILDREN UNDER 16 YEARS OF AGE WHKINDINTIRTAINMINT Friday and Saturday Saturday For ANAF Mimbirs and tlulr invlltd Gmts A LARGE SELECTION OF WOMEN'S SALE PRICES ON ALL SHOP FOR THESE PLUS MANY OTHER UNADVERTISED WOMEN'S PLATFORM SHOES AND v SANDALS SANDALS AND PUMPS MSA 5 END OF LINES BOYS'ind CHILDREN'S SHOES ON SALE AT PAIR REWARD SHOES ;