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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 15, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta THE LFTHBEIDGE HERALD SATURDAY, JUNE L31HKRIDOE proprietors K3 Sixth St trftbbridxe. W. A. B0CHANAS i and Director. JOHN TORBAKCE O. LONG sxsxis Editor. MA-iTHEWS Secretary. Aodtt Surest of (V T10K CANADIAN STRIFE AND CONTENTION nces may be different from ne storr is an cr.e, tr.e PICKED UP IN PASSING FOB TKS BUSY READER Attacked by a man as she ner Edmonton home trosi a car alter a city woman sank her teeth her What They Say T. W. Jonec in Star: life of crime has its exasper- ating moments. With everything set for an easy job, a Toronto bank robber is told by the girl behind counter that she's too busy to held up just then. As if a rob- j .x ber should have to in line like a mere depositor. 20 Years Ago From the Files ol The Herald. Hasso-Oerman families in the! beet areas at Coaldaie are making j leafier. good. _____ j culture of TUJUJ .5 to hs.'ve a new merchant. 5 oac-enuni is speciaUy prepared! ..j. Martin f roni Enchant. The town i ironi the chrysaJs, crowlns and Ogiivie's i CFCN 5 to CALGARY as Second Department, Class Mall The Herald Serves the South' For the -TV.O'recent r ca2 for attention in o- ...e traveling pub'uc, the are conung in greater numbers. The secuon of Xo. 3 Tray some holes m the -srax-s ceparucens sno; ihese are re as otherwise whs: should be an ordered world. -ah.A has looked for and is denied the blessings of Ahrum shoulc 'jniversally prevaJ! How Cocos "Carried On Union) under cocosu; pjlnss. The AU ihe motors cable _ station ia Manv recen.ed rain dur- crop are camp :n uemiany bngh: to toe of being the largest exec-jpcn United States nss.or... BUCKHORN RANCH CALLS! Finest Ranch Opens for the Season Make Now KIDIKG. HIKING, FISHING SWDOUXG. SHOOTING, DAXCIXG NESTLING at the fooi o! majestic Table Mountain, Buckhorsx Canada's finest guest ranch, is an ideal spot to spend a vacation. It's easy to gel at, just 18 Iron Pincher Creek. where our station uragoa meess the trains. Tor descriptive circular and rates BUCKHORN RANCH BUCKHORX RANCH. OK Bearer Mines. Alberta. BUSINESS OFFICE: 307 Lancaster Calgary. Alta. a'i -h-ousJi tne war m? Mankato. Minn., or. oVlgrkble and batteries were silenced so that no uUa-.eo-... a cocos Island a. the smoke TOUIG be visible- u-l T ....._________! -n awa -aerp raPc- garrle gardens nere made. Footpaths nere I rape. BODY Outside those hours SCRGICAI- OPEKAT10X The sirens often sounded j cannoi be dissolved tioned. Evidently the Japs be- 1 engines. bed they had put of action and the idea the rest of out staved and carried on, i but t white mene A Problem of Trade Cattlemen in convention at, Cal- gary tins week have been urging the reopening ol the American mar- They pamt, to the facr thai there more beel am- on Canaciaa. farms and zaaches before the -KBT -which bus their position was precarious. Cable staffs in Australia and the East kepi the secret admirably. They knew that one displaced word pose a. serious problem il pres- en; markets for surplus beel to- appear. Director LaCuardia. of HURRA recently stated that low prices of Canadian farm produces are a cor> threat to fanners of the Unit- ed States -who fear they will ce undersold in their own markets. With the four-cent spread in prices HE between live beef prices in Can- ada and IT.S. we mar expect that Tj.3. caitle producers will look with disfavor on the reopening of the American market to Canadian cattle. Here's a. problem which should set Ottawa thinking. be a death sentence for their colleagues on the lonely atoli. Japanese reconnaissance planes were regular bur they saw no signs of life. The half-dozen white men made themselves incon- LEFT HAND CORNER CConUnned from Front Page.) A Great Institution. We cannot leD the month of uiiae pass withou: malting special men- tion of the diamond jubilee of the establishment of the Farms 'system in Canada on June 2, 1888 when the Governor-General signed an "Act respecting Experi- mental Farm Stations." Or. Wii- liani Saunders was the first; direc- tor, to be followed by IK. J. E. Gnscale from 1911 to 1919, and since then Dr. S. Archibald has done a far-seeing job of directing these Canadian research stations for the good of our basic industry. The Experimental Farms are great institutions which have earned then- cost hundreds of rimes over. It is well we should observe the diamond jubilee and pay our tribute to the agricultural scientists who have served so faithfully at pay which, as we have heard in Parliament lately, has sot always equalled the fine service rendered. rlc which will help to make ships fireproof. It is a light bat strong material which, does not support combustion, is unafiected bv water, normal heat changes, most solvents and oils. The new material is being insde into cabins, walls and ceiling pansJsr doors. internal parti- tions, stairways and other ship- yard equipment. It has alreaay been successfully fitted in an air- craft carrier and a number of rcer- burden which all sections to all points in inland Canada. This." if it comes, will not merely be a great thing for fishermen: it will be a blessing for all who like of mine The. storv of a which fled from a Sale Take City zoo carried this headline in tee Deseret JTews: Zoo Bear Can't, i presenu time. Bear Bear Cage, So Bear Leaves j Bear Cage Bare. FRESH FISH BY AIE (Ottawa Journal.} A member of the staff of St- Francis Xavier University, or.e of the notable educational institutions in this country, has written a book- let in which he predicts tnat the next few vears will see airnlanes fresh fish from the Atlantic Jans must natives. War _ visits with provisions ana One of the men said afterwards Dr. could have been no evacuation, j kidnev which emp- There would nave been ncwnere to ureter'to be carried go. bus they maae pians. bladder. Bv the use of the Loss of tee isianc. would nave and metal dilators in placed a heavy additional load on other cable routes. Cocos carried the builk of the traffic from, Aus- tralia to the Middle of it vital service it all goi through. The Road Ahead By Cmpt. J. Harper Prawse. MXJL THE GROWING CIVIL SERVICE Nobody can view the steady in- crease in the number of government departments and activities without becoming alarmed at the number of tseisons who receive their liveli- hood OU5 of the public funds of the country. This "becomes espe- cially important wnea considering government expenditure and con- sidering ways of reducing the tax was removed in 1171 (935 per cent) without, an instance of ruptured ureter or single death. The cases were divid- ed into two groups: 689 with snrall stones less than o -mm m width, and 564 with largest, ones. 5 ram, and more in width. In. she small stone group the stones were passed in 39 t per cent of the cases and in the large stone group in 85J9 per cent. Ample room for the downward pas- sage of the stone was made by dilat- ing the lower end of the ureter with metallic bougies (dilators) and by rubber bags at-the- higher levels. Despite the presence of a stone in the water in the ureter in most cases urine passes into bladder without causing pain or soreness often for a considerable ume. When pain and soreness occur the stone must be removed. _ _ _ in the above series of cases treat- [oiL eA bv 'jse of cystoscope and dila- tors port to butter lor domestic con- of the United Nations Relief ar.c Rehabilitation Administration _......, Kera'.d and Weekly Star) The government is coming under Canadian' of TtoaVman descent, heavier attacks each month, as it Skeoch has an outstand- becomes more and more apparent mg academic record. He obtained that the many problems it has to a B.A. degree from McMaster uni- face cannot be solved -separately. Among the most and problems is production, versity and an M A. from the University of Toronto He taught hieh school in Saskatchewan for T THE WHOLE PROBLEM j a small increase in the pnce per pound of butter. AH that they wi'.t do is to reauce their efforts, as a smaller output at higher pnces en- ables them to maintain their in- come with less effort. The prire increase which will be required to alter this situation will have to be such that the resulting rewards of agriculture will pull new rspital and youneer workers into action That is certainly going to be some price increase! politically that of and later held staff markets and prices. But, this poste at the Univcrsitv of Toronto 1 1cm is not isolated. It is complete- and the University California. ly ued up with the problem o: ur- Try these six for busy housewives..." says course, every woman is looking for ways to save time and food, these days. That's why so many smart housewives rely on Kellogg's cereals. Because Kellogg's are not only delicious and nourishing for breakfast but are such a grand help in making tasty dishes out of left-overs try these six hints and see I A grand start for i bowlral of crisp, delicious Kellogg's Bran Hskes, with that heartening flavour everyone loves. Try them with fresh fruit... their ffndv laxative quality will help you keep fit. After-school snacks? Kellogg's All-Wheat is the answer let the youngsters help themselTes. They love full-boiiied flivonr... and yon know how good Canadian whole wheat is for them! A Here's a delicious stimulant for suauner luncheon appetites! Spriakle tempting Kellogg's Krmnbles on macaroni and cheese... your familv will cheer this food-saring special! the most of meat! Kellogg's Corn Hakes will save meat and add cew, mouth- watering flavour, to your favourite meat loaf recipe. Try this supper special tomorrow... See how it saves mew! Snack in the shade have t picnic ia your own garden. What could be more de- lightful than delicious All-Bran muffins with cream cheese! The easy-to-make recipe is on the side of the All-Bran package- Night raiders in the kitchen Hare plenty of tasty, crnnchy Kellogg's Rice Krispies on hacd for them. Easy-to-digest ___and so crisp they sing out snap-crackle- you pour on milk or cream! Now, more than ever an important part of the Canadian diet! BREAKFAST is an importam meaL Nutritionists tell us that it must contain our daily needs of pro- teins, carbohydrates and minerals. But breakfast needn't be elaborate or expensive. Feature a Kellogg's cereal as the bright spot of the meaL Try the hints aboTe and see how Kellogg's can help yon save food. They're made from corn, wheat, rice some naked, some shredded, some popped. Always always fresh! Kellogg's pioneered ready-to-eat cereals. For orer a quarter century, Canadian honsewives have known and trusted Kellogg's products. Today Kellogg's is the greatest name in cereals! Pep i the letter flakes mitt Mber parts ef Canadian Wheat extra Jeliciota and extra crisp! This is a real family favourite. Made by in Canada, SAVE TIME...SAVE FOOD! NFWSPAPFR! NF'WSPAPFEJ ;