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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 21, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta 2 THE IETHBRIDGE HERAID Friday, July 31, 1972 still wanted Dy JEFF CAKnUTHERS OTTAWA Canada's astron- omers have decided to (ry again to obtain federal approval for a new, large telescope project. The last federal telescope built in Canada was a 72-inch instrument completed in Victo- ria more lhan 50 years ago- The National Research Coun- cil's associate committee on as- tronomy has recently submit- ted two proposals to the govern- ment for two-separate 150-inch multi-million dollar telescopes lo be localed outside ol Canada. T h c country's astronomers would like to sec at least one approved One proposal would involve participation with France in constructing a 150-inch tele- scope al an elevation of some feel on the island of Ha- waii, just north of the equator. France invilcd Canada to par- ticipate last February through the NRC and would like an an- swer as soon as possible, prefer- ably by the end of Ihe year. As a result of its elevation and location, the Hawaii site is considered one of the best in the world, even if all of the more interesting southern sky cannot be seen from it. DROUGHT WINNIPEG (CP) Manito- ba Pool Elevators says contin- ued drought is reducing the size and quality of crops in most regions of the province. The Pool's latest crop report says yields will be reduced even if there is good rainfall. BE MY FRIEND Hera horsie, hove some straw and. then we'll be friends, okay? Bradley May, three-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph May, 906 20lh Si. N. telh- bridge, is one of several children who visited the Kid- die's Zoo during Whoop-Up Days. The pony is only one of several animals in the zoo. Also included in Ihe exhibit is a fawn whose mother had previously died, a baby donkey, a goat, chickens, geese, rabbit and gopher. -Waller Kerber Photo Hitler backer dies at 89 DUESSELDORF (A P) Friedrich Flick, a farmer's son who became one of Adolf Hit- ler's biggest industrial backers and was reputed to be post-war Germany's richest man, died Thursday in hospital at Kon- slanz, a spokesman announced REMANUFACTURED by authorized Chrysler rebuilders ALL MAKES NEW-LOW- LOW PRICES CHECK AND COMPARE S307 RT S274 CR-71 CHRYSLER INDUSTRIAL (251) Was NEW LOW PRICE SCR830 CHRYSLER SHORT (318) Was NEW LOW PRICE CF-437 FORD (WITH HEADS 352) Was NEW LOW PRICE SG217 G.M. (6 CYL SHORT 230) Was NEW LOW PRICE (INSTALLATION EXTRA) CORPORAL SAVINGS APPLY ON OUR COMPLETE LINE OF REMANUFACTURED ENGINES FOR ALL MAKES (CALL TODAY FOR PRICE ON REPOWERING YOUR CAR) KING CHRYSLER DODGE Phone 328-9271 He was 09 and leaves an in- dustrial empire with an annual lurnover of more than billion. His holdings included the Daim- 1 e r -B e n z automobile works, makers of the Mercedes. A Nuernberg war crimes tri- bunal sentenced Flick in 1947 to seven years in prison on charges of using slave labor but he was released in 1950. Two years later the Western oc- cupation powers returned part of his coal and steel holdings to liim. A communique from the Flick combine said he had had a seri- ous kidney ailment for some time. He also was reported to have had a bronchial condition. The communique said leader- ship of the combine would bo assumed by Flick's youngest son, Dr. Friedrich Karl Flick, i 45, who has been his father's i chief aide for the last 15 years. AVOIDED PUBLICITY D e s p i t e his wealth, Flick avoided publicity ar.d was a shadowy figure in West German industry. During the period when the Kaiser was building up his ar- mies, Flick entered the thriving iron and steel business and by the age of 30 he was the general manager of a steel foundry at Schwerte in the Ruhr. He proved to be adept at tak- ing over companies and banding them together into trusls. In the process, he created what at the Lime was the biggest coal and steel giant in Vereinlgte Stahlwerke. At the height of the Depression in 1931, Flick divested himself o[ his Vereinigte Stahlwerke interests which then were bought by the government. In 1936, Hitler commissioned him to reacquire these vast holdings. But as early as 1032, the Nuernberg indictment charged, Flick had joined about 30 other German industrialists lo form the "Ullle Circle." which ''par- ticipated i n effecting Hitler's rise to power." QUALITY DENTURE CLINIC EDDY DIETRICH Certified Denial Mlchaislc Capirol Furnilurt Bldf. PHONE 328-7684M Hardieville wins water By GREG MclNTYRE ilcrnld Stafr Writer The provincial environment department has approved a major new sewer and water works for the hamlet of Hardie- ville on the north border of Lethbridge. Construction has started on the project for water works and for a sewer system. Hardieville is currently with- out either public sewers or a central water hookup. Most residents have their own wells and septic tanks or outhouses. Department of the environ- ment approval includes the sti- pulation that twice annual dis- charge of waste from a pro- posed sewage lagoon in April and October only be done after at least two weeks no- tice is given the director of pollution control. At the same time, the hamlet of Coalhurst, northwest of Leth- bridge, may be within a year away from a full water and sewer system, following a study that has been commissioned by the Lethbridge County 26. With full water and sewer works, the Coalhurst population is expected to jump to 2.COO from a current 600 people. The services would open the door lo Central Mortgage and Housing Corporation money and a building boom, Jack Look, president of Ihc Coal- hurst Taxpayers Association, told council. "I'm very co.iKent that with- in two years every lot will be built on and the Oldman River Regional Planning Commission agrees with me." Mr. Look added that the local health officer has dis- covered water in some parts of Coalhurst contaminated by sewage, adding weight to the need for adequate sewage treatment. "There's a high water table in he said. Cour.cil directed J. C. Neu- feld and Associates Ltd., en- gineers, lo undertake a survey of water and sewage re- quirements in the community. Residents have presented council with a petition support- ing the study. Total cost of water and sew- er facilities has been estimated at for sewer works and for water. Cost to the 80 homes in the community is expected to be about a trailer parks year, and Schools, chicken farms at Coalhurst will likely be assessed a water and sewer fee based on use. Coalhurt currently has a water system described by Mr. Look as adequate for its pres- ent population. There is no sew- er system, however, with many homes on septic tanks. When costs have been deter- mined, residents will be asked to approve money for the pro- ject in a plebiscite. Councillor Jim Nicol express- ed concern that a proposed sewage treatment lagoon, to be located outside hamlet boundar- ies, will give off an unpleasant smell. Regulations require the la- goon be at least half a mile from the community boundary and at least feet from the nearest residence. CHINOOK STATIONERS LTD. Now Open for Business LOCATED IN DOWNTOWN LETHBRIDGE Road opened KINGSTON, Ont. (CP) The intensity of Ihe search for the remaining four of Ihc M es- caped prisoners from Millhaven maximum-security prison showed signs of easuig today. A police roadblock on the Macdonald-Cartier Freeway that had been maintained since the convicts snipped their way lo freedom through chain link fences July 10 was discontinued. Bangladesh babies arrive in Toronto TORONTO (CP) Cries of hunger and weariness from much-travelled babies mingled with the delighted exclamations of new parents when the first contingent of Bangladesh in- fants arrived by air here and in Montreal Thursday night. Doe of the families adopting one of them now has 10 chil- dren, including one from Viet- nam, one from Korea and two adopted Canadians. And Mrs. Robert Feme, the woman who went on a hunger strike to ensure Ihc 15 babies would be brought to Canada, says she expects more adop- tions if the Bangladesh govern- ment passes the necessaiy laws and if there is enough support from Canadian parents. Seven of the 15 flew on to Montreal, and two others were destined for Saskatchewan and Nova Scotia. There was plenty of support here when the babies arrived from Dacca along with Dr. and Mrs. Ferrit, from Burlington, Ont., who flew there July 14. Armed with pictures of their new sons and daughters, rang- ing in age from nine days to eight months, were Ontarians Mr. and Mrs. 'John Morris of Brantford, Mr. and Mrs. Dale Good of Copetown, Mr. and Mrs. Del Wolscy of Komoka, Mr. and Mrs. Tony Boonstra of St. Thomas and Mrs. Phili Ro- chefort of Espanola. BMNG SUPPLIES They had their arms filled with bottles, diapers and other baby goods. Mrs. Ferric arrived back ex- actly one month after ending a 3Vz-day hunger strike to protest what she claimed was stalling by the Ontario government in processing the necessary papers permitting the adoptions. She was assured everything possible was being done. She resorted to her drastic meaure, she said, because she faced a summer monsoons that hit the Indian sub-continent in July, often causing cholera outbreaks that could kill the children. She lived in India for 12 years when her father was a historian of religion there. She is chair- man for Asian adoption of Ihe Ontario branch of the Families for Children Association. Her husband, a surgeon, is the branch secretary anl accompa- nied her to Bangladesh for med- ical examinations of the chil- dren for immigration purposes. The babies are mainly the off- spring of soldiers killed in the fighting between India and Pak- istan which created the inde- pendent country of Bangladesh, Some mothers, unahle to care for them, agreed to (heir adop- tion. Others arc orphans. The Ferries now have two children aged five years and nine months. They will adopt Spassky makes blunder From AP-Rculcr REYKJAVIK (CP) Bobby Fischer took the filth game of the world chess championship Thursday night alter a gross blunder by Boris Spassky and only hours of play, levelling the score at "It was just what we ex- pec t e said Frank Skoff, vice-president of the U.S. Chess Federation. "The general opin- ion of the American camp Is that Fischer will with the forfeit." Yugoslav grandmaster Sveto- sar Gligoric aid Spassky proba- bly had made the greatest blun- der of his career. two of the Bangladesh babies, Savitra, a nine-day-old girl, and Ashako, a thrce-week-old boy. Mr. and Mrs. Boonstra, who already have three children, one adopted, said they have adopted little Christopher Omar, born on April 29, "because we like chil- dren." School teacher Philip Roche- fort of Espanola and his wife cuddled five-month-old Rija Ru- phea who will be their second adopted child. They also have child of their own. Excited Diane Rochefort said she expects lo have two Viet- namese children by Christmas "because we want a large fam- ily. It's exciting and scary." Bell funeral at Calgary CALGARY (CP) Funeral service for George Maxwell Bell, chairman of the board of FP Publications Ltd., is to be held at 4 p.m. MDT Saturday in Grace Presbyterian Church. Mr. Bell, 59, died Wednesday In Montreal after a prolonged illness. He is to be buried at Okotoks, Alia., not far from where his racing stables were located southwest of Calgary. Hijack victim's family paid air-travel insurance SAN DIEGO, Calif. (AP) The family of a Canadian pas- senger slain during a hijack at- tempt aboard a Pacific South- west Airlines jetliner has re- ceived a air-travel in- surance payment. The payment is believed to be the first made as the result of a hijacking attempt, said Eugene R. Brady, president of Tele-Trip Co. Stanley Carter, 66, of Mont- real was killed during a gun battle between the FBI and two hijackers on the plane at San Francisco International Airport July 5. The FBI said Carter was shot by one of the air pirates. Sputniks probe space for Soviets MOSCOW (Reuter) Russia announced today it has launched a new cluster of eight satellites aboard a single car- rier rocket. Tass news agency said the Cosmos sputniks, launched Thursday, were carrying "sci- entific equipment intended to continue space research." The report gave no further details of their mission. It was the fourth Soviet multi- ple launching of automatic sat- ellites, a technique Western ex- perts believe is used to orbit navigational aids or observation satellites known as "spies in the sky." But there also has been spec- illation that cluster shots are linked with the Soviet Union's manned space program. Weather and road report SUNRISE SATURDAY SUNSET H L Prc. 6G 48 .18 71 51 .03 C9 38 .63 49 .59 42 .11 59 45 .31 65 40 .01 .CO 51 .08 74 46 76 58 75 52 75 57 75 59 74 55 .02 ..77 55 90 74 82 74 .02 84 69 .01 49 42 63 52 .03 76 54 73 6G 64 59 74 53 .13 Lellibridgc Medicine Hat Edmonton...... Calgary Banff Pincher Creek Rocky Mtn House Penticton Prince George Vancouver Prince Albert North Battleford Saskatoon Winnipeg Toronto Ottawa..... Quebec St. John's Charlottetown Fredericton Los Angeles San Francisco Denver Rome...... Paris...... London Amsterdam Brussels Moscow..... Stockholm 78 64 80 64 77 61 90 65 07 ea 84 66 77 63 FORECASTS Lethliridge-Medicinc Hat Today: Raiu, Highs 60-65. Lows near .50. Saturday: Cloudy wilb afternoon show- ers. Highs 05-70...... Calgary Today: Periods o( rain. Highs 65-70. Lows 45-50. Saturday: Cloudy periods with afternoon showers. Highs 65-70. Columbia Koolenay Today and Saturday, mostly cloudy with a few morning sunny per- iods. Showers or thunderstorms during the afternoon and even- ing. Highs today and Saturday, 70 to 75. Lows tonight, mid-40s. MONTANA East of Continental Divide Periods of rain today and to- night with thunderstorms, some accompanied by heavy rain. Saturday occasional rain and thunderstorms east, showers and warmer in the west. Highs today 55 to 65. Lows tonight 40s. Highs Saturday 55 to 65 east, 65 to 75 west. West of Continental Divide Occasional showers loday and Saturday. A few thunderstorms in Ihe south today. Wanner days. Highs today 60s. Lows to- night 40s. Highs Saturday 70s. REWARD For information lending Is the return of "PONCHO" A 2 year old German Shepherd last Been during Monday's Parade. Call Collect Sonny Ferris, 379-2108 Buffalo, 626-3208 Glcnwood or 306-2452 Pense. AT: 319 7th Street South Phone 327-4591 Home Recipe Plan Takes Off Ugly Far It> nlmplo how quickly nno may lotto pounds of unsightly fat right in your own home. Msko this home rccipn yourself. It's cnsy, no trouMo nl all nml costs little. .Iiint RO lo your drugstore and ask for Nar.in. Tour Lhia into K pint boLLlo and ndd enough pnipefruit juice to fill the bottle. two LnblpHpoomful twice n ilny as nendnd nnd follow the Niirnn HrihirinK I'lnn. If your first purchnsr fiord not you simple rnsv I ulky and help repai dlemler moro graceful curves; If reducible pounds and inches of excess fnt don't from neck, chin, nrms, nbdomen, hlpfl, enlvp.i and nnklcn juet return tli6 empty bnttlo for your money back. Follow this cnny wny en- domed by many who have tried this plan and help brinR back nl- luring curved snd graceful slcndrrncBB, Note how quickly blnnl disnppenrB how much r better you foci. alive, I youtWuJ appearing and OWATONNA 200 9' HAYMASTER Contour flotation fled all the crop from every field Controlled crop conditioning offiri a thorough bul gcnile conditioning action Greater harvtitabllily asiurei complete crop harveiting with maximum nutrient retention ENQUIRE TODAY KEN DICK5ON or DOUG IRVYIN BALER TWINE SPECIAt, PER BAIE 6.95 GENERAL FARM SUPPLIES COUTT5 HIGHWAY, LETHBRIDGE PHONE 3280141 OFFICIAL AS OF A.M. TODAY COUI1TESY OF ASIA All highways In Ihe Lcth- hridgo disrlict arc barn and dry. Highway 1, Trans Canada Highway, bare and dry. POUTS OF ENTRY (Opening and Closing Coulls 1A hours; Carway 6 a.m. lo midnight; Del Ftoniln n n.m. lo fl p.m.; Roosevillc, II.C. R a.m. to midnight: KiiiRsy.-ite, n.C., 24 hours; Porthill R a.m. In miflniRhl; Chin! Mminlam 7 a.m. lo 10 p.m.; Wlldhorssc, S to 9 ;