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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 13, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta 2 _ THE LCTHBRIDGE HERAID Tuesday, July 13, 1971 Huge stampede crowds live it up for Trudeau By JOHN 1IAY CALGARY (CP) An enor- mous crowd of Stampede cele- brants and a group of Liberal party faithful gave Prime Min- ister Trudeau a rousing recep- tion Monday as he wound up a three-day tour of southern A! berta. An exuberant crowd that po- lice estimated at about cheered, yelled and waved as the prime minister rode in the Stampede parade. Government wants NATO base closed REYJAVIK (AP) All par- ties in Iceland's incoming leftist government arc reported agreed that the NATO base at Keflavik must be closed and that its American service- men must go probably with- in four years. The new coalition to govern this island republic in the North Atlantic appears convinced that Iceland should remain a mem- Voting rights at TORONTO (CP) Eighteen- year-olds will be given die vote and allowed to drink alcoholic beverages under legislation in- troduced here by Premier Wil- liam Davis. The reduction of the "age of accountability" to 18 from 21 also will give young people the right to bold elective office and sit on juries, and the right to undertake legal and financial contracts, Mr. Davis said in the house to the applause of mem- bers of all parties. CITY STRIKE ENDS WINDSOR, Ont. (CP) Gar- bage collection and other city services returned to normal here following the settlement of a IWay strike by 800 munici- pal worker's. Additional staff was placed on garbage collection to handle a backlog which had piled up ber of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization, but that foreign servicemen should not be sta- tioned here during peacetime. The base 30 miles southwest of Reykjavik, and the stationinj of American naval personne there are authorized by a U.S. Icelandic defence pact under NATO auspices. The base has been operalini since 1951. It tracks Sovie plane and ship movements i the North Atlantic. The Rus sians have put pressure on th Icelandic government for som tune to pull out of NATO, or a least to close the base. The now coalition under Pre- mier elect Alafur Johannesso controls 32 of the parliament's 60 seats, including 17 Progres- sives, 10 members of the Com- munist People's Aliance and five of the Liberal Left party. Johannesson leads the Progres- sive party. It is likely that the cabinet will be made up of three Pro- gressives, two Communists and two Liberal Left. Later, after watching bronc nd brahma bull riding and teer wrestling under a bright Alberta sun, he attended a Lib- ral fund-raising barbecue to a uburban park. His wife Margaret showed up or the supper, having arrived n Calgary earlier from her par nts' home in Vancouver. The prime minister took the throttle of an old steam engine or a circuit of the park's loop railway before walking hand-in hand with Mrs. Trudeau hrough the Liberals who )aid each to eat beef and leans. The couple then drove back to the Stampede to watch the chuckwagon races and the grandstand show which featured impressionist Rich Little. Little opened by mimicking a Trudeau news conference. In the parade, the prime min- ister grinned and waved at the spectators as he moved along, dressed in a western suit and hat and mounted on an 18-year- old appaloosa in a silver-stud- ded saddle. Mr. Trudeau was cheered again when he arrived for after- noon rodeo events. The reception was significanl for the prime minister, who came to Alberta with the Liber- als holding four seats in the province to the Conservatives 15. Mr. Trudeau called a Calgary news conference to blast the "false prophets" of the opposi tion who he said have misled Alberta's crop prospects good during the dispute, a city spokesman said. AT AIRSHOW MOOSE JAW (CP) More than people lined the tarmac at the Canadian Forces Base here to watch the Saskat- chewan Homecoming 71 air- show. It was billed as the "big gest in North America." CANOE RACE WINNERS FLIN FLON, Man. el" and is "to conflict with th neaning of the church's lil under the gospel." Alberta nee ne freedom etermming the allocation of ederal medical care insurance unds before liarolais cow brings CALGARY (CP) Th grand champion Charolais co ;rom the Calgary Exhibitio and Stampede sold for to a Texas buyer. N. B. Hunt purchased th cow, with twin heifer calves from Sandan Charolais Farm of Erskine, Alta., and Char ousse Ranches of Okotoks Alta. The 16 full-blooded Charolais cows brought an average of at the sale. Nineteen full-blooded bulls went at an average of while 13 part- breds averaged WMam Hoffer and his family groups can be included to the I ho tfl ,eave P'an- Interlake Hutterite colony with The minister said he had no compensation. The Supreme hoped the recent federal-provin- Court o{ ]ater suggested conference in Victoria The bill would have forced Hutterite colonies to make a property settlement with any member of the colony who de- cided to leave.'It had passed dbg but received unfa- vorable comments from both of the house, bill was introduced by to ShouM be some {orm cial conference in Victoria would have discussed more gompensation in such cases. vincial autonomy in the medi- f______________ oal care plans. Nevertheless, Mr. Speaker _ John Munro, federal lliquest health minister, has indicated he is willing to discuss the mat- BLAIRMORE (CNP Bureau) ter of "more flexibility in the _ Coroner F. F. Radford of medical care plan "and it's jus'. Blairmore stated today an in- a matter of getting together quest into the July 3, deaths of anH TcnrWno things rait" Arnnlrl Bfipvpr of Hillcrest and and working things out. In addition, before para-med- ical and supportive medical groups such as social work- ers can be included in the medical care plan to Alberta, it must be determined how much such a move would cost and "whether or not we could afford it." Arnold Beever of Hillcrest and Alex Kinneaf of Coleman, will be held to the Blairmore Court House at a.m., Monday, July 19. Beever and Klnnear died as a result of injuries sustained in a motorcycle-auto accident. Beever and Kinnear were rid- ing the motorcycle at the time. Chicken, egg marketing squabble end in sight MONTREAL (CP) Agricul- ure ministers from four prov- inces said Monday the inter-pro- vincial squabble over the mar- leting of agricultural products may be nearing its end. Ontario, Quebec, Nova Scotia and Manitoba were represented at a meeting to discuss ways of ending what has become known as the war. Norman Toupin, the Quebec minister, told reporters after the closed-door meeting that his province has come to terms with the federal government on a formula for the national dis- tribution of Quebec broiler chickens and "major steps" tave been taken to work out a RODEO ACCESSORIES Ties, Belts, Buckles, Purses WATCH FOR OUR WHOOP-UP DAYS SPECIALS STARTING THURSDAY, JULY 151 h_______ VISIT RILEY and McCORMICK WESTERN WEAR AT THE WHOOP-UP DAYS EXHIBITION GROUNDS Bi to watch CJOC-TV nightly for Calgary Stam- pede Round-up, at p.m. brought ID you courltiy of Rlley and McCormlek. RILEY McCORMICK "Serving the Welt Since 1901" CENTRE VIUAGE MAU PHONE 324-5644 10 Stores In Weilern Canada, to Servo You Bitter iy'jtf-W zxnairv A MONSTER FROM THE MURKY MANATAWNEY The Manatawney creek which flows through Portstown, Pa., once was a sparkling clean stream In which kids swam and fished and boaters had fun. But today it's an ecologist's nightmare this scuba diver emerges from the muck- filled stream. Polluted with chemicals and filled with oil kinds of algae ond stagnant growth, the creek is dotted with "No Swimming" signs. Weather and road report similar agreement for eggs. He said the meeting was "a very big step to ending the iroblems we've gone through 'or the past Vk years." "It's a big step said William Stewart, Ontario's agri- cultural minister. "I hope it will put an end to the so-called chicken-and-egg war." William Gillis and Sam Ustew, ministers for. Nova Sco- tia and Manitoba respectively, also expressed optimism after the meeting. The immediate effect of the meeting was creation of a com- mittee to report back to the ministers July 21 at a federal- provincial conference of agricul- ture ministers in Edmonton. 71 ABOVE 'A ZERO AT SUNRISE WEDNESDAY SUNRISE H LPRE Lethbridge 73 48 58 52 71 44 46 49 .03 71 55 .12 61 42 67 48 72 44 Victoria.........67 50 Penlicton....... 78 48 Watfirton Pincher Creek Medicine Hat _ Edmonton....... 68 Grande Prairie Banff........ Calgary...... Cranbroofc Vancouver.......67 66 Regina Winnipeg Toronto Ottawa Montreal 62 42 78 52 59 53 55 74 77 77 A Delightful New Dining Experience in Lethbridge the town chef in the PROFESSIONAL BUILDING 740 4th Avenue South The 'IN" Place That Lethbridge is Talking Aboutl St. John's Halifax Miami Los Angeles......- New York....... 86 62 471.56 75 52 86 78 92 69 67 _ Vegas...... -Ill 84 Rome...........90 61 Paris...........86 63 jOndon.........-75 52 68 54 Amsterdam...... 73 57 Moscow......... 81 62 Stockholm.......61 52 Tokyo.......... 02 73 LETHBRIDGE MEDICINE HAT Today: Mainly sunny. Winds W15 and gusty. Lows to- night near 50. Wednesday: Mainly sunny. Highs 75-80. CALGARY Today: Mainly sunny except for afternoon cloudy periods. Winds W15 and gusty. Lows tonight 45-50. Wed- nesday: Mainly sunny. Highs near 75. Columbia Kootenay Today: Clouding over with a few showers or afternoon thun- derstorms this afternoon. Wednesday; Sunny and warm- er. Cloudy periods to the af- ternoon. Highs today 75-80. Wednesday 80-85. Lows tonight around 50. Stampede total hits CALGARY three days of record crowds, the Cal- gary Stampede attracted irersons Monday, well under the 1966 record for the fifth day of The first day was about less than the record, then Fri- day to Sunday the crowds clicked through tho turnstiles to record numbers. The five-day total b Attendance for the 10 full days of the stampede was 344 last year and the recorc total attendance is set In 1968. PRESCRIPTIONS i I I I i i I SHOPPERS DRUG MART EARLY BUYER DISCOUNTS on Allis-Chaimers Gleaner Combines (Models "f" ond INTEREST FREE FINANCE PLAN WHEAT OR BARLEY IN TRADE GENERAL FARM SUPPLIES COUm HIGHWAY P.O. BOX 1207 IETHBRIDGE, AITA. Phone 327-316S i I I i I I i i OFFICIAL AS AT A.M TODAY COURTESY OF A MA All highways In the dry r.r.d in good driving condi- bridge District are bare and'lion. PORTS OF ENTRY (Opening and Closing Cmitls 24 hours: Carwoy 5 a.m. to 11 p.m. MST; Del Bonita 7 a.m. to B p.m.; Uooseville, B.C. 7 a.m. lo 11 p.m.; Kingsgate, B.C., 24 hours; Porthill-RykerU 8 a.m. to midnight. Chief Mountain 6 a.m. to p.m. WUdhorw, 7 a.m. to 8 p.m. Logan Pus open 24 houri ;