Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 2

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: 18

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) - July 27, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta 2 THE tETHBRIDGE HERALD Tuesday, July '27, 1971 DID NOT GIVE PERMISSION Mrs. Rosaline Gunya, wife of the donor in Sunday's heart-lung transplant in Capetown, South Africa, revealed Monday that hospital authorities had not obtained permission from her to use her husband's body in the operation. The hospital ex. plained that they were not aware that the donor was married. Food on way to Pakistan OTTAWA (CP) Canada will provide million in food aid to East Pakistan and double its contribution to the relief of East Pakistani refugees in India, Ex- ternal Affairs Minister Mitchell Sharp announced Monday. "We are prepared to do even Mr. Sharp told report- ers. The Canadian International Development Agency said fur- ther announcements of assist- ance for the refugees can be ex- pected. Part of the million in addi- tional funds for refugees an- 'Dustpan' sweeps up drugs VANCOUVER (CP) Two Kimberley, B.C., youths were banned from the city's gastown district Monday by Judge Les Bewley after pleading guilty to possession of hashish. Bart Maglio, 20, and Daniel Almack, 19, were also fined each. The ban is for two years the length of time they were put on probation in addi- tion to the fines. Prosecutor William Mah of the federal justice department, which prosecutes drug cases, said they had new pipes pur- chased in gastown and a small quantity of hasish in their pos- session. The two were arrested-in a weekend round up of 33 persons on various drug charges by a special undercover police sweep called Operation Dust- pan. Troops raid hideouts BELFAST (AP) British troops raided suspected Irish Republican Army hideouts in Belfast early today while detec- tives in England 'tried to run down a suspicion the IRA might be attempting to recruit merce- naries for guerrilla warfare. A military spokesman said the two-hour search in West Belfast netted a small quantity of weapons and other fighting equipment and some docu- ments. A cryptic advertisement in a newspaper in Bristol, a south- west England port, attracted Scotland Yard attention today. It wanted "Mercen. Op. NW Europe (Bristol which detectives interpreted as possi- bly meaning mercenaries ready to operate within a 300-mile ra- dius of sweep which would take in Belfast and the CARPET and UNO (Complete Free Estimatesl No Obligation] PHONE 327-8578 CAPITOL FURNITURE "The Carpet House of the South" major English west coast port of Liverpool. Sources said documents cap- tured Friday included one IRA plan of attack on Liverpool. It covered the mining of a cargo ship to block docks and shipping channels. Lists of discharged soldiers also were found, these sources said. Many were former army in under- water explosives work. The IRA has pledged to use all methods possible, including "the bullet and the to unite Northern Ireland with the independent Irish Republic. A British soldier was wounded in Londonderry Monday night when shots were fired aS troops near the pro-republican Bogside Roman Catholic enclave. nounced Monday is for purchase and shipment of rapeseed, a vegetable oil seed that will be processed in India to produce cooking oil. This is a high-priority item in I n d i a's refugee-support pro- gram. A further aid portion would be channelled through international agencies, including United Na- tions bodies, for medical sup- plies, public health facilities, shelter materials and other ur- gently needed materials. The contribution is in addition to an earlier donation of provided through CIDA, and to nine Canadian Armed Forces mercy flights carrying supplies for the mil- lions of refugees.' The sixth flight in the series was com- pleted last weekend. The food aid program for East Pakistan is new though it was understood the money will come out of funds already set aside for PaWalan under Can- ada's foreign aid program. The assistance, in the form of wheat, will be sent through the World Food Program of the United Nations. Pakistan even in normal times is a net importer of food grains. This situation has been compounded by the damage caused by last November's ty- phoon in East Pakistan and by the civil war there. Troops train at Gageto-wn OTTAWA (CP) The big- gest military exercise since the Canadian forces began integra- tion in 1964 will be held this fall at New Brunswick's Camp Gagetown, the defence depart- ment has announced. More than soldiers, sail- ors and airmen from six prov- inces will take part in the ex- ercise, named Running Jump, set to begin in late September and to last about two weeks. Troops and equipment will go to Gagetown from Alberta, Manitoba, Ontario, Quebec and Nova Scotia, travelling by air, road and sea. 19 per cent boost ends strike of Western Union Telegraph men WASHINGTON (AP) Agreement has been reached on a new two-year contract for Western Union Telegraph Co. employees, ending a 57-day country-wide strike. E. L. Hageman, president of Girls beaten, robbed on way to Savona, Italy SAVONA, Italy (Reuter) Two Canadian girl students were making a good recovery in hospital near here today after being savagely attacked by two men who gave them a lift in their car, police said. The girls, Susan Lee and Na- Canadian whisky is the toast of the world ...and smooth fchenleij SPECIAL RESERVE is very proudly Canadian SPECIAL RESERVE Selected whiskies subtly blended... tastefully mellow create the gentle flavor and character of Special Reserve. Distinguished by Us dashing twist-oil 'travel-cap' In black, red or gold. The period companion... for travel or relaxation. A prestige product of Canadian Schcnlcy Distilleries ltd. talie Hoiak, both 20, of Toronto, were brought to the hospital of San Giuseppe in Millesimo, about 20 miles from Savona, 4 a.m. Monday morning. They had been found by peas- ants lying in a field with their heads covered in blood. They told police they had been at- tacked and robbed by two Dutchmen who gave them a lift from France into ftaly. The hospital said Monday they were in serious condition, but today reported tire girls only had cuts on the face and head which had been stitched. Wednesday, they will both be x-rayed, the hospital said, add- ing that one girl had a sus- pected broken finger. A doctor said they would probably be able to leave the hospital in four or five days. Police wert searching for their two assailants. the AFL-CIO United Telegraph Workers, said the contract, still subject to worker ratification, provides for a 19-per-cent boost in wages, plus benefits totalling another four per cent. "We consider it a good con- Hageman said Monday night. "The negotiating commit- tee is recommending ratifica- tion." Pickets were called off and employees will start back to work at midnight tonight, Hage- man said. In addition to the across-the- board wage increase, Hageman said, additional increases were worked out for certain classifi- cations. Fringe benefit improvements, which the company said were worth two per cent, but Hage- man maintained were worth four per cent, are in hospital benefits, daily expense allow- ances, group life insurance and vehicle allowances for auto messengers. Severance pay would increase 50 per cent for employees dis- placed because of work or office relocations, a stumbling block in early negotiations. Also prov- ided for, said Hageman, is a form of job security for persons with five or more years' senior- ity who are bumped to lesser positions by more veteran em- ployees. Those moved down will remain at their highest pay. students working in ecology corps Held EDMONTON (CP) About 91 per cent of students who applied for jobs with (lie Alberta Ecology Corps received formal offers of employment, corps director Lloyd de Vore, said Monday in a report to the provincial cabinet. Mr. de Vore said there now are students at work 758 in parks, forestry and other provincial government projects, and 8% in local government projects. The government has made available to the corps mil- lion with the students guaran- teed employment to Aug. 31. Average monthly salary is with an out-of-town living al- lowance of the report said. NOW at the town chef Our Delightful SMORGASBORD AVAILABLE ON WEDNESDAY EVENING to p.m. SATURDAY EVENING to p.m. Adulti 2.25 Children Undgr 12 1.50 Town Chef Profeiiional Bldg. from Paramount Thialre ATLANTIC CROSSING Nicolette Miln es-Walker waves after arrival at Newport. She is the first woman to make a solo cros ing of the Atlantic non-stop. Woman sails Atlantic for bath and a steak Dry spell hurts CALGARY (CP) Tempera- tures in the 90s without signifi- cant rainfall for up to two weks have taken their toll of outhern Alberta crops, the Al- berta Wheat Pool reported to- day. A devastating hail and wind storm struck central Alberta last week, laying waste thou- sands of acres of farmland, the Pool said in its weekly crop report. It estimated damage at million. Northern and Peace regions still needed continued warm weather to hasten crop gi'owth and maturity. In the North Peace, crops were maturing more rapidly and swathing of early seed rapeseed and barley was expected to begin shortly. Crops propsects were good to excellent. The Pool said a slight drop in crop condition figures re- fla ted unilavorslble weather conditions in Uie south. Condi- tion indexes for all crops except rapeseed, which increased one per cent to 91 per cent of nor- mal, were down from a week ago. NEWPORT, R.I. (AP) Nicolette Milnes-Walker, a 28-year-old British psycholo- gist who became the first woman to sail alone across the Atlantic nonstop, came ashore looking for "a bath, then a steak, then some sleep." After 46 days afloat, the five foot one miniskirted had never spent mere than two days alone in a boat ashore at p.m. Monday at the Port o'Call Marina. A light rain was falling as a coast guard boat towed her 30-foot sloop the last eight miles. Her parents, Henry and Mary Milnes-Walker, greeted her. They had arrived in New- port last Tuesday to wait for Nicolette and were joined by some 50 cheering onlookers as she stepped down the gang- way. Nicolette last saw her par- ents June 12 when she left the port of Dale on the tip of Wales. Nicolette sajd she was in danger only once, when she ran into a two-day storm about two weeks ago and 500 miles from her goal. She ssfd she feared the storm might drive her back toward England, but it sub- sided. Nicolette said she missed people the first three weeks of her journey, but after that she Offer Hitler choir MUNICH (Reuter) A six- legged coffee house chair in which Adolf Hitler used to sit and chat with Josef Goebbels, Hermann Goering, Heinrieh Himmler and other Nazi leaders is on sale for Its owner, Baronesse Gabrielle von Sie- bert, hopes fc sell it to a collec- tor of Hitler relics. Tennis clinic July 27, 28 set for Pincher players PINCHER CREEK (Special) A tennis clinic for juniors and seniors will be held at the Memorial Community Centre tennis courts here July 27 and 28. Instructors will be Bob Pat- terson and Wayne Bowes of Lethbridge. This is a Youth Opportuni- ties-sponsored program in con- junction with the Pincher Creek regional recreation board. Junior sessions will be from to p.m. Tuesday and Wednesday and from to p.m. Wednesday. Adult sessions will be from to p.m. Tuesday and Wednesday and from to 4 p.m. Wednesday. Registration fees for this clinic are and payable at the recreation office. THIRD ANNUAL CLARESHOLM QUARTER HORSE SHOW Monday, August 16 a.m. Claresholm Stampede Grounds Entries Close Tuesday, Aug. 2 POST ENTRIES ACCEPTED TILL SATURDAY, AUGUST 14 AT DOUBLE ENTRY FEE ENTRY FEES: HALTER CLASSES PERFORMANCE CUTTING PURSE CUTTING CATTLE OFFICE TOTAL 4.00 4.00 150.00 20.00 15.00 35.03 OPEN CLASSES OPEN CUTTING WESTERN HORSEMANSHIP 4-H EQUITATION-OPEN TO ANY 4-H MEMBER ENGLISH PLEASURE OPEN ENGLISH JUMPING OPEN WESTERN PLEASURE TRAIL HORSE SHOWMANSHIP AT HALTER FOR INFORMATION AND ENTRY FORMS CONTACT: DR. S. CORNISH BOX 8, CLARESHOLM, ALBERTA PHONE 233-3014 Entry Farmt may olio plcVod up al all Bradley Jlorel went into a "daze." She felt well after landing, she said, and her only injuries were a chipped tooth and some leg bruises. "What a marvellous wel- Nicolette added. "I really felt like Columbus when I got here." Another Englsh woman sailed the Atlantic alone, but the trip took 15 months. It was Aug. 12, 1053 when Ann Davison, 28, docked at Miami, Fla., with her 23-foot sailboat. After leaving Gloucestershire, Mrs. Davison said she stopped in Britanny, Spain, Gibraltar, Antigua, Nassau and other ports of call. Two nominated at Calgary CALGARY (CP) Two per- sons have been nominated to contest Calgary ridings for the New Democratic Parly in the Aug. 30 provincial general elec- tion. Jim Staples, 31, a city teach- er, was nominated in the Cal- gary Foothills riding. Other candidates in that riding are Jay Salmon for the Social Cred- it party, and Progressive Con- servative incumbent Len Werry Ron Stuart, 32, a city busi- nessman, was nominated in Calgary Egmont. Also contest- ing that riding is Social Credit candidate Rev. Pat O'Bryne and Progressive Conservative Merv Leitch. Weather and road report 70 ABOVE 10. n AT SUNRISE WEDNESDAY SUNSET Lethbridge Medicine Hat Pincher Creek Cslgary Edmonton Jasper Banff High Level Peace River Grande Prairie Penticton Prince George Kamloops Vancouver Prince Albert Saskatoon Swift Current North Bay Regina Winnipeg Thunder Bay Toronto 83 62 84 56 B3 54 82 52 71 48 82 51 81 57 83 53 78 53 80 57 93 57 86 52 62 83 60 62 49 .72 50 .9 73 52 73 47 72 52 .01 68 48 .01 64 46 .05 80 50 .76 8 84 89 70 66 83 .31 .09 Ottawa..... Montreal St. John's Halifax..... Cbarlottetown Clu'cago......... 73 58 New York....... 79 75 .67 Miami...........86 79 .02 Los Angeles 80 65 Rome...........93 68 London 61 Amsterdam 75 59 Moscow......... 70 61 Stockholm....... 77 61 FORECASTS Lethliridge. Medicine Hat- Calgary Today: Cloudy be- coming mostly sunny this afternoon. Lows near 50. Wednesday: Early morning fog patches otherwise mostly sunny. Highs near 70. Kootenay, Columbia Today and Wednesday: sunny and warm with highs both days near 90. Lows tonight JH the mid 50s. I I GET ALL YOU GROW with I GLEANER CO Allis-Chalmen Combine Owners harvest all they _ grow "Sure-Feed" Syttem Down Front tvl- inder Only ISVi" from Header to cylinder retractable-finger Feeder Beater controlling it all the way. DECIDE TO GO 'GLEANER'-SEE 'THE BOYS' AT GENERAL FARM SUPPLIES COUTTS HIGHWAY P.O. BOX 1202 LETHBRIDGE, ALTA PHONE: 327-3165 OFFICIAL AS AT A.M TODAY COURTESY OF AMA i ln to" t-cth-ldry and in good driving condi- bridge District are bare andHion, POUTS OF ENTRY (Opening and Closing Coults 24 hours: Canvay 5 a.m. to 11 p.m. MST; Del Bonita 7am to 8 p.m.; Rooscvillc, B.C. 7 a.m. to 11 p.m.; Kingsgalc, B.C., 21 hours; Porthiil-Rykerts 8 a.m. to midnight. Chief Mountain 6am to 9 p.m. 7 to 8 p.m. Logan Pass open 24 hours dally. ;