Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 33

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: 58

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) - June 14, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta THE GIRL AND THE GARGOYLE-After being captive in concrete for nearly 60 years, this caricature of a printer's or apprentice, has won his freedom. He and sev- eral others decorated the original home of the Calgary Herald and are new being removed and preserved. The paper left those offices in 1932 and the building is being demolished to make way for a telephone exchange. Is pure water really beneficial? Ey DR JOHN LENIHAN LONDON (CP) During the 19th century, doctors and social reformers fought to es- tablish a connection between water and disease and little more than a century ago, the cheap and abundant water supplies most people now take for granted were unknown in most cities.- The reformers succeeded and pure water be- came widely available for do- mestic uses and sewage dis- posal. The results were dramatic. Glasgow had deaths from cholera in 1332 and al- most as many in 1849 and 1853 only 55 in the great epi- demic of 186S, the year after the completion of a scheme bringing water to the city from Uie Scottish Highlands. Now doctors anil scientists are beginning to wonder whether pure water really is beneficial. Their anxiety arises because of the heavy toll of certain heart diseases in towns using soft water. Most water supplies have a hardness between 50 nnd 500 parts of dissolved sails per million, depending on the local geological conditions. In recent years it has been no- ticed in many countries, in- cluding the United {States, Britain, Sweden, Canada and Japan, that the deatli rate from heart disease is-hjgher it areas with soft water than in areas with hard water. FINDS RELATIONSHIP Some of the most interest- ing research into this problem has been done by Dr. Mar- garet Crawford and her col- leagues at the Medical Re- search Council's social medi- cine unit, working in the Lon- don School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine. In a sur- vey of 61 large towns in Brit- ain Dr. Crawford's team found a convincing relation- ship between water hardness and the death rate from heart disease. In eight towns with soft water, the death rate from heart disease was nearly 40 per cent higher than in seven towns witli hard or moder- ately hard water. In Glasgow, which has the softest water of any large city in the world, the death rate from heart dis- ease is about 50 per cent higher than in London, which has hard water. Water is not the only factor involved. as regards sugar and fats- lias also been implicated but no firm conclusions have yet been reached. Water, how- ever, is more easily studied. Changing the-hardness of a town's water supply might seem a rather drastic experi- ment but Dr. Crawford's re- searches show that the experi- ment has already been done, for other reasons, in several pails of Britain. FIND WATER HARD Where housewives have complained of hard water, local authorities may have re- sorted to artificial softening of the water supply by chemical methods. In other towns, boundary changes or natural growth in population has led to the development of fresh sources of water, sometimes softer and sometimes harder than those previously in use. Reviewing the death rates from heart diseases in towns where water supplies have been changed, Dr. Crawford obtained a significant result. The rale of increase of deaths from heart disease is gener- ally below average in towns where the water .has been hardened and substantially above average in towns where the water has been softened. The research workers are organizing a survey for the analysis of drinking water in 12 British with hard and six with soft water. These studies are concerned particularly with the concen- tration of trace elements such as lead, cadmium, zinc, cop- per, chromium and man- are thought to be related to a number of im- portant human diseases. One clue is of particular in- terest. Soft water dissolves lead from domestic piping much more than hard wafer because in hard-water areas the inside of the pipes soon becomes coated with a deposit which protects the surface of the metal. It is therefore pos- sible that people living in soft water areas absorb more lead than those in hard water areas. Most of these ideas are still speculative but heart disease now is the major killer iu many industrial countries. Dr. John Leolhan is direc- tor of (he department of clinical physics and Jbio-cn- ginccring for (he western regional hospital board in Glasgow. The Lethbrtdge Herald THIRD SECTION Lethhridge, Alberta, Wednesday, June 14 ,1972 PAGES 33-48 Forest fire damage toll expected to exceed '71 By MIKE WILLIAMS Canadian Press Slaff Wriler Canada's forest fire season opened wilh a bang this year but rain throughout most of the provinces lias squelched the im- mediate threat of major disas- Although few figures are available on the number of fires or amount of timber destroyed so far this year, some officials predict this season's totals will iurpass those in 1971, when Canadian firest fires de- stroyed more than 3.9 million acres. Of that total, fires oc- curred in the provinces and damaged 2.1 million acres. The Northwest and Yukon territories had fires and 1.8 million acres of timber burned. A Cross Canada survey by The Canadian Press that nost provincial governments are initiating education pro- grams aimed at reducing the number of forest fires. Some are turning to the use of television, radio and other means of mass communication to educate people on the liaz- areld of forest fires. IIUMAQJS CAUSE THEM As one forest fire official said, most forest fires are caused by human negligence and it is im- perative that this point 'continue to be broadcast. Among other means taken to combat frequent outbreaks of fires, Newfoundland requires non residents to carry forest travel permits while in wooded areas. The danger of forest fires In Newfoundland, Nova Scotia, New Brunswick and Prince Ed- ward Island was great at the beginning of the warm weather, but recent rains have cooled things off. A spokesman for the forest service in Newfoundland, which has five Canso water, bombers to aid it in forest-fire fighting, said the province "went from winter to summer without spring dampness to wet down the forests. One blaze June 4 burned for a half-mile through dense bush in the central part of the province. RULES SET Besides requiring non-resi- dents to carry forest travel per- mits, Newfoundland has iny posed other regulations. Out- door fires must be set within four feet of water and 50 feet away from the nearest shrub and no one is allowed to walk through the forests with a lighted cigarette, pipe or cigar. A smoker must sit in one place until he is finished. Nova Scotia is also going all out in its efforts to curb forest fires. It has begun a series of radio and television commercials and a school program and places signs along the highway warn- ing of forest fire dangers. All outdoor fires in the province have been banned until further notice. By May, most forests in the province were scorched and the forest fire index was rated as high to extreme. There were bad fires near Halifax, Antigonish, Annapolis, Guysborough and Lunenburg. These areas, along with Cape Breton Island, arc still consi- dered likely danger spots. In Prince Edward Island, >roy MacKinnon, a forestry of- icial, said heavy rains near the end if May greatly reduced the hreat of fires after blazes were near Savage Harbor, )puglas Station, Tracadie, Uigg, North Cape, Richmond md Souris. BOURSE STARTED The agriculture department lias started a course on fire pre- vention and the province has placed five fire trucks around he island to deal specifically with forest fires. Tlie worst series of fires since 1965 was recorded during the last week of May in New Bruns- wick, Robert McCullough, direc- tor of the province's forest fire protection branch, said in a re- cent interview. About acres of forest were destroyed in more than 40 fires wliich broke out in a two- day period. Most of them were SWIMSUiTS I swimsuits in a variety of slyles and pat- I terns. Mostly ail wJlh solid I coloured bo Items and con- 1 trusting printed tops. Oul- I standing values in sizes 7 Ito 13 and 10 to 16. "Buckskin" Bargains1 Fashion styling in "Bat Me" Jacket or Pan I Topper I en g Iris. Zipper or dome buN ton closing in plain or multicoloured. Sizes 7 to >7, Reg. 45.00 to 29.99 to 47.99 "LEATHER" COATS Soft supple leather with zip Tn orlon pile lining for all sea- son wear. Fashion for now and later Sizes Reg. SUMMER T SHIRTS Colton, acrylics ond terry clofh fubncs in sleeveless, short and long sleeves, plains or stripes in sizes S, .M or 3.99 COAT CLEARANCE Our entire slock of Spring Coats, Rain- coals and Toppers Tn Worsted, Tape stry, j Tweeds, C h c k i or i Plains, or Rain and Shine Coats for any I kind of weather, 8 to 18. SAVE UP TO OFF REGULAR PRICES HUNDREDS OF NEW ARRIVALS DRESSES AND PANT SUITS ALL AT ONE OUTSTANDING PRICE A fashion from makers, astonish- ing low prices, Foj-trels, crimp knits, polyesters and other easy caro fabrics. Ordinarily prices up to 15.99 Assorted fabrics in single breasted, lined, ssrni fitted styling in many colours. Sizes 5 to 13. Polyester Icnif panJi wrlh flora cuffed bottomi. Easy wear pull-on claslicized waisl. White and assorted colours, sizes 10-18, Hnllinswarth'i DOWNTOWN 320 6th ST. S. and COLLEGE MALL in the northern section of the province. But again, rain at the begin- ning of June reduced the dan- ger. The New Brunswick natural resources department conducted extensive newspaper, radio and television campaigns during Na- tional Forestry Week in May and Canadian Forestry Service radio and television ads arc planned throughout the year. The 'government has leased four water bombers this year to assist in combatting the blazes. TOTAL OVER COO In Quebec, more than 600 fires in May destroyed about CO square miles of forest, but rain has dampened most of (lie dry areas. A lands and forests depart- ment spokesman said the north- western region of the province was hardest hit and human neg- ligence was the cause of most fires. But several were started by the overheated brakes of trains throwing bits ol hot metal into the woods. The chance of forest fires In the northwestern region of On- tario rated as iiigh to ex- treme early this month with the northeast rated moderate to high and the south low to mod- erate. The province experienced sev- eral bad fires during the dry month of May, although exact numbers were not immediately available. The worst was a blaze in Dion Town- ship, 85 miles southwest of Kirk- land Lake. In 1071 acres of Ontario forest was destroyed, with a loss of about Tile government is depending in water bombers and helicop- ters to play a big part in fire- fighting and has purchased some as well as leasing. Also ready to assist on a mo- ment's notice are 135 fire crews of five men each. The groups remain together during the sea- son and are prepared to travel to trouble spots. CASINO CAPS FROM PEPSI. Play and you could win just like these lucky winners. Casino Caps from Pepjf-ColB. A Farld RahemlulJa, Edmonton really great conlest wilh big cash Garth Sommer, Edmonton prizes to be won, a lot of fun and a lot Hank Suszko, Ecfmcnlon of vrinncrs. Here are lust same of the John W. G. Morgan, Edmonton thousands of CanadlnnJ who've al- Judy Strembllsfcy, Edmonton played Casino Caps and won Ken cash prim or jioo. Bev Ml Her, D fas bury Bob Gale, Calgary Sorden Gregory, Calgary Carolyn Wannamakcr, Calgary D. Kckolalto, Red Deer Dalalne Slaufler, Calgary Danny Yee Park, Calgary Debbie Trent, Calgary Evelyn Baynham, Calgary Jaroslava Jarollm, Calgary M. Renner, Dldsbury R. Matuska, Calgary Ronnie Lewis, Calgary Ronnie Msh, Calgary Sfewart E. Currip, Calgary Dean Yuzyk, Calgary Emll Wagner, Calgary Mailhews, Calgary Betty Simpson, Red Deer Dale Murray, Cochrane Darryl Waldo, Red Deer Joseph Johnson, Calgary LeJry Churchiir, Calgary Clarence Slol, Blackfalds Grant Welsmlller, Pcnoka H. Zimmermann, SteHler Linda Briedls, Ponoka Shannan Campbell, Delburne Chris sandberg, Bashaw Daryl M. Herman, Greg Lund, Bfackfalds Pat Campbell, Buck Tony Slang, Alix Richard J. Thompson, Big Valley Barb Macrae, A. Swann, Etfmonton Adolf Schmfll, Taber Arthur Ridley, Edmonton Bruce WhHe, Spruce Grovs Cynthis Turchm, Envfn Schmidt, Edmonton Frank A, Hcrris, Edmonton Frank Murray, Edmonton Jim Wald, Westlcck Judy Slrembitsfcy, EtTmonton Lauj-ier Landry, Clandonald Margaret Loiinsky, Edmonfon Mariarvne Sydora, Ranfurly Murray Silk, Edmontcn Ren McGillivray, Vegrevllle Sandra Romano, Edmonton Shirley Edmonfon Sidney Laan, Edmonlon Steven Scopis, Edmonton Ted Hawrylenko, Edmonton Walfy Kufschinskl, Edmonton Wayne Verbonac, Edmonton Wagar, A. R. OJterdshr, Etfmonton Aldona Tracey, Ellscott B. G. McMilJan, Edmonfon C. Orbeck, Edmonton Darcy Pawliuk, Two Hills Davfcf Barren, Edmonlon Deanna Dupan, Edmonton Dolly Hawryluk, Mundare Don Der, Edmonlon Frank Witson, Edmonton GFenn Wetajklwin Katan Yaggey, Edmonton Kevfn Roy, Edmcnfon Lily Chan, VearevJIle M, Zaharko, Edmonton Mary Macri, Edmonton Maurke FernancJes, Etfmonton Pat Dev.ne, Edmonfon Richard Nielsen, St. Albert Roger Houle, Etfmonlonj Roy Brooks, Etfmonlon Terry Gee, Edmcnton Terry Wright, Edmonton Tom Sfrilchuk, Vilna Vidor Kassian, Edmonton W. Lloyd, St. Albert William Clarkson, Edmonfon Anne Aomyo, Edmonton Bruce Cherwonka, Edmonfon Curlis Shefast, Mundare F. Greerisfeln, Edmoofon Jack Atfamlc, Thorsby Jeanne Jensen, Edmonlonj John Tedder, Barrherrd Kalherine Herfrkh, M. M. Upshail, Etfmonton Nancy Edmonton Norma Slasjuk, Westlock Perry Chmllar. Edmcnton Shirley Hlady, Two Hills C. Y. Woo, Edmonfon I Chsn, Vegrevilfe Chris Hans en, Edmonton Clarence Kcbiey, Mundare Darren Williams, Edmonton Deanna Dugan, Edmonlon Debora Stark, Edmonton Donna Kefler, Edmonfon Edward Edmonton I Edm L. WelychKo, Edmonton Marie Groenlnk, Edmonton Cfark, Edmonton Melonlse Piper, Edmonton Michael Beck, Edmonton O. CararnignolF, Edmonton Pete Tagllenfe, Edmonton Peter N- Wialowany, Edmonton Tracy Madlung, Edmonton Wayne Bobbins, Edmonton William A. Turner, Edmonton Edwin R. Olsen, Edmonlon Geana Young, Edmonton Gladys- Durocher, Edmonton Hannes J, Lindal, Edmonlcn Josephine Houle, Edmonton Les Gee, Edmonfon Louis Grcenstein, Edmonton N. Tymchyshyn, Edmonlon Pele E. Homenluk, Vegrcvllli Verbenac, Edmwilori Brian Prill, Wetasklwln E. Leverlngton, Edmonton Frank Pirker, Edmonton Frank Stofje, Edmonlon J. J. HUtfebrandr, Edmonton Janice Gunn, Edmonlon Rod Tydeman, Edmwiroo S. J. Mundare Belly Halvorsen, Sr. Albert Gary W. Mack, Edmnnlon Les Gee, Edmonlon B, Halvorsen, St. Albert Bernlce Strld, Bon Accord Billy Clark, Edmonton Douglas Parnham, Edmonton Joyce Shaw, Edmonlon Alex VYorman, Tlsdale Dwalne Fedak, Merle Korun, Ay Michael Bryan, Grande Randy Shelke, Garrjck Robert Neighbours, Roger Waldner, Nfpawfn Shelly Hoi linger, NIpawin Dorreen Jensen, Garrick Jackie G. Haze I wood. Love Rene Lalonde, NIpawin Dana Gabrief, ttipawln Marvin L. Arneson, Hudson Bay Rene Latonde, Nfpawm AAorley Burke, Prince Albert Ray Hanson, Birch HItrs Vernon Lehnert, Landii Wayne Lane, Senlac Joan Clarke, Cholcefand Michael Boucriard, Marcctln Rosemary Perret, Duck Larry Slater, Henrlbourg Faron Mardoll, Prince Albert Violet Samlroden, Lcask Curlls Erickson, ShcJl Lake Marcia Deqirohamo, Marcelin Gran.1 Lederhouse, Prince Albert Alex Hunter, Sonningdale Alex Kortle, Saskaroon Danny Schmeiser, Bruno Dianne Howar1n> Saskaloan Ernest Schmidt, Allan Glen Dale, Leroy James Pulles, Saskatoon Leona Wilson, Saskatoon Mary Ann Jukes, Saskatoon Murray Pifchxo, Saskatoon Olga Lucyshyn, Cudworth Renie Wright, Saskatoon Roy Brlckner, Colonsay Wendy Grieves, Saskatoon C. E. Clarke, Saskatoon Cameron L. McLeod, Saskatoon Dan Manson, Plunkeft Glenn Kraft, Allan H, Brsltonbach, Sa'Vatoon Jack Girling, Saskafoon M- G. R. Clarke, Saskatoon Matt Piskalny, Saskatoon Maxine A. Fischer, Saskatoon Terry Kerslafce, Dinsmore Dale Wilkinson, Perdue Jean Eng. Saskatoon Muriel Appleby, Saskatoon Rick Sheremeta, Saskatoon Alblna Pidskalny, Saskafoon Byron Kidd, Saskatoon Don ScheJI, Saskatcon Dorothy Shewaga, G. Veitch, Saskaloon Irene Petly, Saskaroon John D. PeJers, Warm an M. BurXholder, Regins Miles V. Rhodes, Regina Muriel Storer, Regina C. Ryan, Glenavon Irene Vodnoska, Reglns J- A. Johnson, Regina Karel Bolscfafr, Regine Lionel Rurir, Regina Vrtndee Knuftila, Reglna Marilyn J. Briercrest Mary Vinterlik, Punnlctiy Debby Shafkowskl, Chamberlain Annie Wong, Bengough Connie Lorien, Regina Laurie Nelson, Plln FJon John Melxle, Flon Chrli Yauck, Ffln Flon Barry Eagle, Flin Floo Shirley Mason, Flln Flon OTHER WINNERS Agnes Johnston, Calgary Annie Fong, Ccwley Connie Leblaqc, Calgary Darrel Slrelisu, Dennis Brooks, Cardslon Don Vance, Calgary Gerald Coccioloni, Ccleman Judy Komaryk, Calgary Lillian Heppel, Lily Quon, Cardston Lloyd Williams, Cardston Peler Krakowetz, Calgary Rick Leard, Calgary Susan Wong, Mag rath Tim Rohouie, Lacrolx, Coleman Annie Fong, Cowley Baker Aleyer, Cargary Emerson c. Wright, Vauxhall Fern Gore, Fort Macleod Gordon Fort Maclesd John Braak, Lethbrldge John U BIharl, Plncher Lonnle Howg, Lethbridgs Lyle Hecx, Fort Macleod Paul Arseneauir, Hillcreit Phi Us Yip, Cardslon Rcbln Grimham, Ponoka Rose Oler, Lethbrldge Sheira Slubbs, White Court Caren Demllle, Calgary Gail L. Franz, Lethbrldga Jay Arthur, Calgary Kim Baranyl, Blair Calgary E. Ruth LTndsy, Calgary Emerson C. Wright, Vauxhall Lily Quon, Cardstcn Murray Munsle, UethbrldgB Patricia A Asplund, Lethbrldge Phllis Yip, Cardston Verna Lindsay, Calgary Larry Strand, Calgary Uly Quon, Cardstcn Ronald Holte, Lethbrrdge Terry Bingham, Lelhbrldgt Fern Gore, Fort Macleod K i m Law, Edmonton R. Clark, Lclhbridge Rona'd A. Bobak, Lcfhbrldgi Terry Bingham, Tom Demaere, t.ethbridg8 A. De Boer, Calgary Bobby Davis, Calgary Brenda East, Calgary Brent Gough, Caloary Brian C. Canfon, Calgary Brian Leschuk, Calgary Bruce Walker, Cafgary Cenek Cejnek, Calgary Connie Lyxkemark, Calgary David B. Hodgson, Calgary David MacConnel, Calgary Dennis PlanJe, Red Deer Don Geddes, Red Deer Dwight Gavin, Calgary Ed Hydomako, Red Deer Elizabeth Mah, Trochu Fred Curnevv, Calgary J. P. Van Raalle, Calgary Ken Joad, Calgary Les Medicine Hat Marilyn J. Deal, Calgary Marilyn Renner, Did s bury Marilynn Wagner, Calgary Wary Mi. Therkilcfsen, Calgary Maylena WOD, Caftiary Morley A. Perry, Calgary R. A. Kingsmith, Cafoary RIcriard Andison, Red Deer Rod Stilt, Cafnary Roxanne Goyke, Calgary Sylvia R. Salmon, Calgary Thomas Taylor, Red Deer Tony Nunzista, Vladimira Calgary Wayne Demuelenaere, Calgary Brent Gough, Calgary Clifford Barnes, Red Deer David Perkins, Calgary Dorothy Gautreau, Calgary E. Mitchell, Calgary Ed Hydomako, Red Deer Emit Wagner, Calgary Gren Schweitzer, Calgary Heafher O-mptell, Cafgary J. D, Baihe, Calgary Kevin Me Lei Ian, Drumheller R. W. Walface, Calgary Robert Mann, Medicine Haf Rose Yee, Red Deer Sheila Wallace, Calgary Warren E. Waller, calvary Wayne Burndred, Calgary Ann Jasper, Calgary Chiu Tse, Calgary Gery Glesbrechl, Calgary George Lenno, Calgary Terry Lang- Cargary KEEP PLAYING CASINO CAPS. YOU COULD BE THE NEXT WINNER. Look for full details at stores where Pepsi and Diet Pepsi are sold. PEPSI DIET PEPSI ;