Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 21

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: 37

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives


Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 27, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta Tuoday, 17, 1972 THf UTHBRIDOI HERAID 21 Senator Edward Kennedy pre-. diets that Senator George Mc- Govern will win the Democratic I presidential nomination next month and go on to become the next president of the United Slates. Kennedy, who reiterated he had no Interest in either the presidential or vice-presidential nominations, made his predic- tion in an interview in tlie latest issue of Business Week maga zine. Asked whether he thought McGovern would win the Demo- cratic nomination on the first ballot, Kennedy replied: "Yes." Kennedy said he could cer- tainly support McGovern, who has been criticized by ether presidential contenders as being loo radical in liis proposals for tax reform, redistribution of -in- come and defence cuts. Canadian leadership "paved the way" for President Nixon's visits to China and Russia, Mitchell Sharp, external affairs minister, said In London, pnt. Mr. Sharp said in an inter- view that Prime Minister Tru- deau's visit to Russia "showed] it was and set the stage for Mr. Nixon's trips. Word was received in Reglna this week of the death of form- er Regina city deputy police chief James (Smiling Jimmy) Lyttle in Victoria where he had moved with his wife, Alice, fol- lowing his retirement In 1964. Mr. Lyttle won the Canadian amateur heavyweight cham- pionship In 1933 and was run- ner up on four other occasions. Olivero Caslenata Pali, one of Guatemala's top political leaders and an avowed guerrilla fighter, was murdered in Guate- mala City as he sat in a res- taurant with Ms wife and daughter celebrating the girl's birthday. Costenata Paiz, M, was ap- parently the latest victim in a long and bitter struggle between the Central American country's right-wins leadership and left- wing guerrillas. He was first vice-president of Congress, the No. 2 man in the legislative arm and a close friend of President Carlos Arana Osorio. Martha Mitchell, the fast- talking wife ol former attorn- ey-general John Mitchell, has taken up residence at the West- chester Country Club in Rye, N.Y., after leaving California in what she described as a dis- pute with her personal security Rain brightens crop picture Que. referendum silly-Trudeau CALGARY (CP> General rain across Alberta last week- end improved crop condition? substantially, to within a few percentage points of .normal, the Alberta wheat pool report- ed today. The pool, in its weekly crop report, said the wheat crop con- dition index was "well into the mid-nineties." A percentage of 100 indicates a normal crop. The report said 20 per cent _ _ ey crops were in the shot blado age. School official fined EDMONTON (CP) Dai I Engel, 53, of Sherwood Park was fined and sentenced to a day in jail and two year probation after pleading guilty to a charge of breach of trus involving Court was told that Engel former secretary-treasurer o the separate school syslem Sherwood Park, a residentia district adjacent to southea Edmonton, had charged his personal car expenses to scho accounts and wrote cheques non-existent replacemen teachers. per csnt o' the wheat and 63 ter cent of barley was in shot ade stages. AMAGB REPORTED The report said there was ome light hail damage in scat- ered areas, and insect dam- ge was reported light to ieavy in numerous localities. Damage was reported in the nrr rent of bar- isler Pierre Trudeau says that tern Quebec, southwest Quebec those who support the idea of a --1 Mnnlrral referendum on Quebec indepen- dence should think out the pro- posal more thoroughly. In an interview with the In southeastern Alberta, Sas- Empress district, on the ntchewan border, from vorms, cutworms, grasshop- flea beetles and red tur- lip beetles. The district east of Calgary also reported grasshopper damage and flea beetles rapeseed crops. Damage was reported in the Edmonton area from the beet web worm. In all areas control measures were in progress to limit insect dam'age. The pool said a return t o warmer weather this week would lead to rapid develop- ment of crops across the prov- ince. French language network Mr, Tnideau said he found a referendum "a little too simplistic or silly a solu- tion." He waa replying to a question about the referendum, sug- gested recently by Gabriel Lou- )ier, Unite-Quebec leader in the Juebec national assembly. Mr. Trudeau said it would be necessary to establish where and how the referendum would take place. "For example, would the ref erendum be held only in Que bee or would it be held across the whole country, which is als interested in the future of Can What about those parts the province such as south- and English-speaking Montreal against a separatist government or against Quebec independence in a referendum, he asked. SHOWS COROLLARY "From the moment when one aid that Canada itself is not a sacred entity, from the moment 'ou say that one can demolish he boundaries of Canada by separating from it, why can one not also demolish the Quebec Mundaries by separating" parts from the whole? "Agreed, the Canadian'boun- daries are not he said. "But why should Quebec's be? The separatists should reflect on this a little." Earlier Mr. Trudeau repeated that he felt the separation of Quebec from Canada was merely art hypothesis. Quebec- ers still had not rejected their elected governments on either the federal or provincial levels. The Idea of separatism was n out of the injustices perpe- French-Canndians, Mr. Tnideau said. "It is clear that tho French language has not been respected across the country and even by the federal government In the past as an official language. "And it's because of this that people are upset. And they say at a given moment, 'if you don't want us to feel at home In this country, we arc going to sepa- rate.' The situation is a real prob- lem, Mr. Trudeau said. RENT-A-BOBCAT Pays tribute PARIS CAP) Emperor Halle Selassie of Ethiopia vis- ited the tomb of Gen. Charles de Gaulle at Colombey-les- Dsux-Eglises in eastern France. Availabls by I he Day, Week or Month (with or without operator) O Landscaping O Uca Pen Cleaning Hauling EotV Filling O DiEveway Excavating Corral Cleaning Phone 328-4765 PfiftENT RQfTAL 1410 2nd Avenue 5. SENATOR MCGOVERN next president? guards. She again vowed to leave her husband until he leaves politics. "This is nothing but a cops- and-robbers game, and I'm trying to get my husband out of she is quoted as saying in The New York Daily News. She left her villa at Newport Beach, Calif., she told reporter Marcia Kramer, because a sec- urity guard provided by the Nixon committee had yanked a telephone from her bedroom. TB wonder drug poses dangers HALIFAX (CP) A so-called new wonder drug for tubercu- losis, rifampin, is no more won- derful than the old ones end must be used just as carefully if it is to be controlled in the future, a medical specialist said today. Dr. Owen Clarke of the Uni- versity of Western Ontario, Lon- don, Ont., told about 200 dele- gates at a Canadian Tubercu- losis and Respiratory Disease Association meeting, that the new drug, introduced in Canada in of great value. But doctors must be wary about using it and be "abso- lutely certain" that it is used correctly, he said. The great danger in rifampin is that tuberculosis bacteria, which cause the disease, can readily become resistant to the drug, he said. FOUND 10 CASES "Already in Canada there iave been 18 cases that are re- sistant." Doctors must resist the temp- tation to allow the drug to be used for any other purposes lian the treatment of tubercu- .osis. In an interview he said there is a tendency to use a new anti- biotic for all sorts of diseases, and this would increase the changes that drug-resistant strains of tuberculosis bacteria might arise. When it is used correctly, It does provide 100 per cent cures, he said. However, it also is much more expensive than the present treatment methods, which combine streptomycin and two other drugs commonly referred to as 1NH and PAS. When INH is used in control alone, it costs about for one- year's supply of pills; when ri- fampin is used, it costs for one-month's supply. Trudeau interview good reading for businessmen By PAUL JACKSON Herald Ottawa Bureau OTTAWA Prime Minister Trudeau's in-depth interview in the current issue of U.S. News and World Report magazine makes important, and most es- sential, reading for the Cana- dian business community. For one thing it does much to cut way much of the emotion Killer grizzly bear killed by rangers YELLOWSTONE NAT10NAI PARK, Wyo. (AP) RangerL in Yellowstone National Park trapped and killed a 400-pouud sow grizzly hear yesterda; thought to be the one that kill ed a park visitor Sunday. Assistant park superinten dent Bob Haradcn said lh< hear was caught in a snar trap baited wilh meat near Ih unauthorized campsite wher Harry Eugene Walker, 25, o Anniston, Aia., was mauled t death. Harden said tlte bear, on of an estimated 250 grizzlies i the park, was shot and the re mains were sent to the Mon tana State University at Boze- man to determine if the bea had eaten human flesh. nd hysteria that many Cana- ian businessmen, particularly n the natural resource indus- ries, have expressed about the eeming trend of the Trudeau dministration's policies. In the copyrighted interview, he prime minster makes clear hat U.S. and ether foreign in- vestment is still welcome in this though the gov- rnmcnt wants more control of vhere that investment will go, and that Canada is determined o see that this country is able o export competitively with the J.S. on world markets. On U.S investment in Can- ada, the prime minister doesn't feel there has been a major change in American policies "The united States has always considered Canada a good coun try to invest in. I don't thin] anyone is changing his mind on that." He also says that the over whelming majority of Canadi ans and the Liberal governmen have made it clear they ar not against foreign investment "Our feoling is that to main lain our rate of growth, ou technological development, ou high standard of living, foreij investment should continue t be made welcome in Canada. CEREMONY SET PHNOM PENH ident Lon Nol will be sworn i formally as Cambodia's firs president July 3 and 4. SIMPSONS-SEARS The Drama of Drapes Telesliop 328-6611 Insulated damask does a lot more than just hang around a plume' with acrylic foam hacking keeps out summer heal, winter cold. And they're Perma-Frest for easy-care. Just machine dry. Full-bodied fabric is 64% 36Tr rayon blend. Sunfnst colours gtiaranlecd 2 yrs. 3-fold pinch pleated lops. Federal Gold, Fern Green Let the sun shine in with modern semi-sheer acrylic h 'Saturn' for out of lliis world window fashion. IW% acrylic fabric hand washes, drip (Ins. Keeps your room private ;el lets in the cheerful light of the sun. Yarn-dyed (or longer col- our life. 3-finger pinch pleats, empire hooks included. Weight- ed corners. Gold, Green or Pr. Width Lglh. Sola 50" 45" 14.98 12.99 75" 45" 21.98 19.99 100" 50" 75" 100" 50" 45" 63" 63" 63" 84' 29.98 25.99 16.98 15.99 26.98 23.99 34.98 31.99 20.98 18.99 Pr. Width Igth. 75" 84" 29.98 26.99 100" 84" 44.98 37.99 125" 84" 51.98 45.99 150" 84" 64.98 54.99 75" 95" 34.98 29.99 100" 95" 45.98 36.99 125" 95" 59.98 46.99 150" 95" 69.98 59.99 Pr. Width 50" 75" 100" 50" 75" 50" 45" 45" 45" 63" 63" 63" 84" Reg. 15.98 23.98 30.98 19.98 29.98 39.98 25.98 Sale 13.99 19.99 26.99 16.99 25.99 32.99 20.99 Pr. Width Igth. 75" 84" 100" 84" 125" 150" 75" 100" 150" 84" 84" 95" 95" 95" Reg. 39.98 50.98 65.98 76.98 42.98 55.98 83.98 Sals 32.99 41.99 49.99 62.99 34.99 44.99 69.99 Quality Costs No More at Simpsons-Sears STORE HOURS: Op.n Daily 9 a.m. ta p.m., Thursday end Friday 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Centre Village. 328-9231 ;