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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 2, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta 40 THE LCTHBRIDGE HERALD Wednesday, May 7, 1773 THINGS YOU 11 IN PARLIAMENT 928 of them based in the Ot-i tuwa-Hull area. OTTAWA (CPi Some! There were 1.U18 Canadian-1 foreign country selling coffins I World War and veterans i you learn in Parliament: l made tracid-s sold in the i to year of llu; Korean War. j Air Canada employs 18 vice-1 United S.tatas last year, while! worth of them were brought in. presidents. j 35.155 U.S.-made tractors were! ____ Excise tax on tobacco prod-j Isold in Canada. Nearly half! j uds brought into j There arc- 24.930 federal em-j were small garden and lawn ve-' There are an estimated j federal coffers in 1971-72. hides. i veterans of the First World War j living in Canada, an estimated At last count there were toward improving facilities for British Columbia appears to pioyees engaged in ''Scientific research and development ac- tivities." Under the Local Initiatives Program the federal govern- ment has contributed The United States is the only t veterans of the Secind I 305 federal public servants, snowmobiles. Through the many changes in fashion one thing has always remained the same. And that's Tip Top value. Bo this summer, you can make high fashion waves without going overboard on your budget. Here's some of the shirt, suit and casual wear news that's just breaking. s w 3 Short-sleeves dress shirts. Have sportcoat will travel. Here's one of the most versatile items you could own. De- pending on the type of shirt and slacks you choose, the sport coat can take you almost Patterns include bright summer checks, herringbones and plaids. A.t other stores you'd up to S75 00 loi this quality. The only way to do busi- ness when the weather sets irm is 10 loll up your sleeves. For more cool comfort, our perma- press short-sleeve dress AND UP shirts come with current collar styles in every conceivable colour. Patterns range from country checks to city stripes and plains. Summer suitings. Tip Top's "Extra Value" suits are on for summer. Earthy glen checks, smart solids and implant plaids give you a fashion air that's been reconfirmed by such hand- some details as bold lapels and deep-cut vents. Comfort's another priority of these breezy light and mid-weight suits. Compare at up to Sport Shirts. Short-sleeve sport shirts are up to some new tricks, having great fun play- ing up the latest collars, colours and patterns. Col- lars come long, pointed or AND UP rounded. Knits and woyens will be seeing lots of stripes, checks and plains. No matter where you look, you won't find a better sport shirt collectio7i or value. The pick of the slack rack. The choice is yours between slightly flared or boldly flared bottoms. Tip Top has them all in Wrinkle- free knits. Patterns a-- plenty plaids, bold checks, subtle checks, stripes, geometries, solids... Open a convenient Tip Top Charge Account.. Light-weight warm-up. Here's something to take the nip out of cooler summer even- ings. A light-weight 100% nylon cire shell, lined with snug terry. The fabric that once only lined the bathroom rack, looks and feels great in this sportswear interpretation. Red or navy trimmed in white. be the most popular province for retired RCMP personnel. Out of retired Mounties 843 live in B.C. compared with 613 in Ontario, 411 in Alberta, 232 in Nova Scotia, 213 in Que- bec, 159 in Saskatchewan, 139 in Manitoba, 98 in New Brunswick. 52 in Newfoundland and 19 in Prince Edward Island. There are 262 potted plants in the Confederation Building in Ottawa, now being occupied by 83 MPs. A Toronto firm has a contract to water the plants over a 12-month period. The lowest-cost three-bed- i room bungalows financed by Central Mortgage and Housing Corp. last year were in Vancouver, in Edmon- ton, in Winnipeg and in Montreal. No such bungalows were financed by CMHC in Toronto. After a six-year program costing the fisheries de- partment has established that Atlantic lobsters can survive and reproduce at Fatty Basin at the head of Useless Inlet, B.C. An error in the post office ca- lendar, giving February 31 days, didn't cost the taxpayers anything. The department paid the private contractor only for the 28-day version it delivered later. Wrong people raided COLUNSVTLLE, HI. (AP) A man and his wife, terrorized in their bedroom by federal agents, say they will decide to- day whether to file criminal charges against members of a narcotics squad who have ad- mitted they raided the wrong address. "Imagine how horrible it wa? to have my wife having to watch me beg for my said Herbert Giglotto, a 29-year-old Collinsville boilermaker, of the raid last Monday night. He and his 28-year-old wife Louise said Sunday they would meet with their lawyer today in St. Louis. Another couple victimized by a similar raid the same night at their home a few miles north of the Giglotto's apartment filed a damage suit Wednes- day in U.S. district court ia Springfield. Donald Askew, 40, and hi? wife, Virginia, 37, said that, as in the raid on the Giglotto apartment, agents did not show search warrants but simply smashed through doors. St. Louis officials of the fed- eral drug abuse enforcement program have declined com- ment. INVESTIGATION BEGUN But Myles J. Ambrose, direc- tor of the program and a spe- j cial assistant attorney-general, said Sunday that an investiga- tion is being conducted. Giglotto said that after the agents smashed through the front door they handcuffed him and his wife "and shoved us face down on the bed." He added: "There was a crew-cut psychopath who held a cocked pistol at my head and kept saying, 'You're a dead man, you son-of-a-bitch. I'm go- ing to kill you.' Lifting a short, lime-colored negligee, Giglotto said: "My wife only had this on. They kept gawking at her, and they wouldn't let her get something to cover herself." He estimated 15 agents were in his bedroom at one time. pulling open drawers and chests, tossing clothes onto the floor. Other rooms also were rifled. Giglotto said he pleaded for j 15 minutes for the agents to I check his identification before i one of the men came upstairs i and said: "Wo tim nivmx i people." "We have the wrong CENTRE VILLAGE MALL OPEN THURSDAY and FRIDAY UNTIL P.M. I American wins j Tokyo prize i TOKYO CAP) American I Itickey Ncwbury and his son? j Heaven Help the Child won tho I three million yen I grand prize of the Tokyo Music Festival international eeriest in a field of 31 entries. The 31-year-old native of Houston, Tex., composed, wrote and sang his own song. Americans took three of the top seven prizes and Japan took two, with the others going to England and Bulgaria. The one million yen gold prize went to American Paul Williams for his song Look What I Found. Silver prizes of yen each went to Frankie Stevens of England and Kito- hiko Ozaki of Japan. Stevens sang Sandy Sandy, composed by Led Reed and written by Geoff Stephens. OzaM's Day of Shining Love was cwnpoeed by Kyohd TsutsumL ;