Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 16

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: 34
Previous Edition:
Next Edition:

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) - May 5, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta 16 UTHBRIDGE HERALD Saturday, May 5, 1973 N exl election campaign Liberals give up on Alberta By PAUL JACKSON OTTAWA Prime Minister Pierre Elliott Tnideau's federal Liberals have more or less writ- ten off Alberta for the next election. True, the federal Liberals nill make some token attempt to gain seats in the Rocky Moun- tain province, and a few tal- ented candidates will launch their own individual campaigns to break through the total hold the Progressive Conservatives have hi Alberta, but realisti- cally if the Liberals managed to pick up even one seat it would be an occasion for great joy for them. "Quite commented an executive assistant to one Liberal cabinet minister in Ot- if I was running the fed- j eral campaign I wouldn't scene! one cent in Alberta. I wouldn't j spend much in Saskatchewan either." In Saskatchewan, ot course. the Liberals v.on only one seat last Oct. 30th.. that of Justice Minister Otto Lang in Sr.ska- toon-Humboldt. But at least that one seat more than they in Alberta. Ironically, during the last fed- eral campaign in Alberta, the Liberals ran at least a couple of candidates who. by any objec- tive assessment, would have had the chance of doing a bet- ter job in Ottawa than the Con- servatives MPs who represent those ridings today. Unfortunately, as Piogie-.uve Conservath e House leader Ged Baldwin once noted. Liberal candidates in Alberta to carry the burden of Mr. Trudeau's highly unpopular pol- icies around their necks which mean that no matter ho'v good the individual candidates are personally Albertans tend to vore on a party basis. Also, Albenan voters fear, as Crowfoot constituency MP Jack Homer pointed out recently in the Commons, that Liberal from Alberta will simply follow the party line when they get to Ottawa rather than represent the views and stands of the people who voted for them back home. Mr. Homer, who in the Trudeauraama year of I9a3 ac- tually increased lus majority over his Liberal opponent by 20 per cent, claims this is tiie rea- son former Liberal cabinet min- isters Pat Mahoncy, defeated by Conservative Peier Bawden in Calgary South, and Bud Ol- son, defeated by cattleman Bert in Medicine Hat, lost their seats "A'bertans don't like people who betray l.hfm.'' Mr. Homer, told ths Commons. Although some Alberta MPs in Ottawa claim Alberta Pre-' mier Peter Lcugheed had little' influence on the federal e'ec'uon i outcome, quite a number feel i that has long as -Mr. Longhead's poularity maintains its current level and ai long as he throws his support behind the federal Progrf-sive the Liberals and the New Demo- crats will be locked out ot Al- berta for a long time to come. Some Liberals would like to see Mr. Lougheed out of the premiers' seat. The trouble with 1 tliis is that the next logical step j for J.Ir Lougheed is to bid for the federal Conservative lead- ership Ii be did. and wen it. i the federal liberals would find it bard to come up with a thy opponent. Mr. name spell? magic for the fed- eral PCs who. with Robert Stanfield as current leader, jusi can't seem to make the big i breakthrough nationally In a way. both Mr Trudeau 'and Mr Stanfield will be was- 1 ting their time if tl.ej campaign in Alberta next election finis It's douutful if Mi' Stanfield j had any real influence himself on the outcome of the Alberta results, and wi'ile Mr. Trudeau might be said to have in- I financed the results persnna'ly it certainly wasn't a positive in- flut> es It's also ironic that it v.a-> in 1 Edmonton that Mr Truaeau made what might have been considered to be his certainly most apt for speech of the campaign. Based on physical fitness, the prime minister told Canadians they should shape up and stop going to seed. The air at the meeting i was electric. Even in Ottawa the standard i of Liberal officials in Alberta is j recognized. Blair Williams, for instance, who ran the Alberta campaign last Oct. 30th, is now national director for the Liber- als at federal headquarters here in the capital. True, the PCs picket! up all 19 Alberta seats, but at least the party realized tiiat Mr. Williams put on the best campaign possible under the circumstances One of the reasons Mr. Trudeau can't get an> seats m Alberta is that he fails to in- clude the feelings and reasoning o! the province's residents in his pclicy-mpkin? decisions. Mr. Tnneau and his cabiret just don't understand Alberta. Soviet press starts drive to boost Brezhnev image Shepherd of fortune Tim McGahey leaves next week on a trip through Europe as shepherd for a fortune in musical instruments. He has bssrv hired as manager for the five-week European debut tcur by the National Arti Cen- tre Orchestra. By ROGER LEDDINGTON MOSCOW (AP) Tre Soviet' press has begun an intensive campaign to project Leonid Breziirev as the unrivalled and revered leader of the Soviet Un- ion. With a shower holiday publicity unlike tiling seen since Nikita Khrush- chev was purged from tho Kremlin, the official news media have been lavishing praise in the general secretary ci the Soviet Commimi.-t party. paity cited Brezhnev personally 72 j times Wednesday in connection with the May Day festivitias! ar.d the award to the party chief of the Poize Prize. year, in appeared tc- bs con.'ormity with the Krem'in's official proscription of the "rait of psrsonalitv" and adherence to the principle cf collective leadership. Pravt'a mcnt'cnsd Brezlmev only three times. Wallace strong enough S? o to run for presidency .NEW YORK fRet. en Gov. George Wallace cf Alabama, and paralysed from the dawn a year ago. is strong enough to make another rvn tor the presidency in 19-70, says a Chinese acupuncturist been treating him for tv.o months. Dr. Ling Sun-chu, a Shanghai- hern v.ho combines u> dlticr.at acupuncture West- cm medical knowledge, has btcn treating Wallace once a week since February, both to' relieve pain and to restore streT'tii to his legs Wallace was sho: at a politi- i cal rally in Laurel, a year' age Iho paralysis v.as believed to havp ended his poiLical ca- reer, but he has lema'iicd rc- tive as gcverno- c." Alabama ar.d Tuesday made a SVn'nite spesch to tha stale lcj, standing at a pccrum equipped -.nth brace- air] grips. csnt'nues to p-o.v Dr L-ng sal'! in an uicrvtca ''At the time I s'arted HM he was end v.anted to retire. "He is now strong enough that he can still run for picsi- dent" i Analysts predict JL THE FINEST ACCOMMODATION FOR YOUR RETIREMENT INGELWOOD LODGE (located on Taylor Way in West Vancouver, B.C Providing ihe most luxurious single or double accommoda- tion. Planned activities, cards, billiards, movies, bingo, 24-hour supervision and outdoor recreation. graduate nurse. Nutritious, planned meals tea and eve- ning snacks. All above -from only 513 daily Weekly or monthly accomoa'ation available 725 Inglewood Ave., Vanvouver, B C PLEASE WRITE FOR OUR BROCHURE other amenities for your enjoyment. good year steel industry Enhance your home with SPRUCE TREES Do your own woric and save! Choose from Colorado Blue and Green Spruco Trees are 5 ft. to 12 ft. tall ONLY PER FT. IF YOU ACT NOW Phone 236-2133 GRANUM By SANDRA INGALSBE TORONTO (Cpi Last year WPS a gocd one for the Canadian steel industry and seme analysts say 1973 -will be even better with demand ex- pected to rise at laast seven per cer.t Economic indicatois point to higher levels of capital spending ar.d consrruKion, a record year for car makers ar.d less import pressures since the Japanese and Ger- man currencies were reval- ued As demand increases, fur- ther rises are also ex- pected. Gairdner and Co. sajs as a result c: currency rea- lignment Canadian steal pro- ducers stand to capture a larger share of both United Stste.3 and dorreaiic nraiLcs. Negative factors for the in- dustry axe a possible renego- tiation of the Canada-US, auto pact and pending con- tract negotiations in the auto industry. Carada's three big producers. Steel Co. of Can- Not with our fast 10-minute installation M'NUTE MUFFLER INSTAUATIONS 3rd and 4 r> 5'. S. Ph 327 8886 Open daily 8 a.m to 6 p.m I ad a (Stelcol. Dominion Foundries ar.d Steel (Do- i faseo) and Algo-ma Steel are j optimistic about higher earn- I ipgs for 1973. Gairdner and Co i Stelco's disappointing scc-cnd- half in 1972 was due mainly to co-ts cr'd tcclinical problems related to rearrangements cf I facilities for expansion, j breaking in production facilities and the maintenance i costs related to overhauling I existing faci'ities Such prcblcn1.; could persist until thi1' q'j.-.iei- and "it v.oukl ap K-c.r ttisi the slock is fccmewhdt v uke, aUe Ucweier. can be i bought en v. in antici- i patio'i c: fur ths las: Hires quarters cf iha year, with prom'sing uinhe.- Ljrrirgs gains.'' S.elco clciad Wednesday at Grndy Ltd says fa- voraUe eccnrmic factors she jld preface increased earnings for both Steico Do.Vfco but adds. "V.o would CLU.icn corn- panics will be cperatir.g ar. or close to. capacity ar.d will be faced with the need to make maior in facilities in t'rj nejr futtu-e." Babscn's reoommcrids Do- fasco v.irh arfjcicctecl 1973 earr.ircrs cf P2 70 a :vare, for msc'ium-ie: to stock c'c-'ed V.'c'lr.Catiay at M> orid record for hamburger iii2 niadr KINGSTON. R.T 'API Robert llaterne certainly isn't bcycotting meat Tiie 21-year-old student devoured 83 without a 2'j-bour period Thursday night to set what was billed a.s a world record A spokesman tci New- England Food Management. Inc. which sponsored tiie hamburger-eating spree a t the University of Rhode Island, slid the G-iinr.e-s Book of Records li-ts the old wciId hamourgpr-eating king as Philip Yazdizk, who put away 77 patties in 1955 in Chicago. Maternc. who ate his regu'or dinner before I he j-jid his jumped to 212 from 199 pounds CAREERS NURSfNG SUPERVISOR Ecksi Memorial Sanatorium, Calgary Day Shift Supsrvisicn and relieve ass's'.cnt matron as required; relievss supsrvicion of p.m. shift 1 days per involves some in-service training. Eligible for A.A.R.N. regisi.-aticn; respons'ble nursing expeiisnce essential. Sa'ary range S707 to S891 per month. Closes May 15, 1973. Competition Number: 9186-C-3. Information end application forms from: GOVERNMENT OF ALBERTA, PERSONNEL ADMINISTRATION OFFICE. ROOM 1101, JOHN J. BOWLEN BUILDING, 620 7th AVEN'UE S.W., CALGARY, ALBERTA T2P OY8 SERVICE SALESMAN! DUTIES 1. To reoair order's fc-" department customers, 2. Dispense jobs to deportment jiaff 3. Calculate for mechanical repairs QUALIFICATIONS 1. A keen interest in and a basic knowledge of mechanical repair work. 2. Willingness ord ability to meet people at all leveis of business. REMUNERATION Above average salary a full lanys of employee benefits. Contact The Service Manager Corner Mayor Magrath Drive, 16th Ave. S. Phone 328-8861 EXCITING OPPORTUNITY THE POSITION: wcik leading to mcr.agemsnt in the expanding field cf consumer and or industrial P3r.ce THE CHALLENGE- To a well planned training projrcmme ch will dfive'cp ycur potential for early man- agement responsibilities. Ycur grade 12 plus education ond previous business experience in banking, finc.r.ce or soies can hc'p to acce'2ro'e >our progiess. Dssire and daterm'nalicn C.-R ihe ksynoies to success. A degree of mobility is urja'iy required. THE COMPANY-.' Canada s second largest sales finance organiza- tion, 250 bianchcs ccast to coast, ond poli- c.3s for growth and opportunities fo1- its emp'oyess. If you are in.eiested in a secure future, pleate telephone TRADERS GROUP LIMITED HURST Office 328-3347 Res. 326-0704 'dOVE'RIWIHNT OF ALBERTA FARM MANAGEMENT TECHNICIANS Interesting positions ore now available at various locations throughout the province for individuals who will assist m carrying on a farm business analysis program by instruct- ing, promoting and publicizing the program through contacts with farmers, supervising and directing the completion cf records, inspecting submissions from clientele and assist- ing in the fann business analysis. Requires Grade XII with some- poM -secondary accounting courses or graduation from Agricultural college with courses in Farm Management. Public speaking ability ond a farm background a definite asset Salary This competition will remain cpsn until a suitable candidate has been Competition Number 4402-2. APPLY: OF AlBIRTA PERSONNEL ADMINISTRATION OFFICE 500 TERRACE BUILDING 106 STREET AND 96 AVENUE 1 EDMONTON, ALBERTA Radio and television reports on the May Day ce.'ebrations fo- cused on Brezhnev's speech in Red Square Tuesday, llis image dominated the TV screens as the government network showed films of the annual parade. MEDIA CENSORED The difference between this year and 1972 was not acciden- tal. In a country where every wcrd disseminated by tho media is censored before it readies the public, the holidav coverage o'niously resulted from a top-level decision to en- hance and solidify the party chief's image as the Kremlin's j most important occupant. The pro-Brezhnev prass cam- paign hss been building up, since the party congress in j 1971, when Brezhnev began' reorganizing the poiitburo. i But the flowering of the cam- j paign does not necessarily mean that all is harmony at the top leveis of the Soviet lead- eichip. There have been, in fact, indications of tugging and pulling between the civilian pol- iticians who favor the new trend cf bivad business contacts with the United States and the hard-nose conservative military and party elements who are dis- trusfful and suspicious of that trend. Brezhnev has had to lead a power struggle inside the Krem- lin in the last two years to coa- solidote his supporters and weaken his opponents. There v.as an appearance of notable success last with the an- nouncement cf a poiitburo change that dumped men end added three others to that top ruling body. SHERIFF'S AT PRAIRIE FARM POWER LTD. 421 33rd STREET NORTH, LETKBRIDGE MONDAY, MAY I4fh-7 p.m. TERMS CASH NO RESERVE OFFICE FURNITURE AND EQUIPMENT off.ce desks with arborite tops; secretarial deitc 'l-shcpe'; executive chairs; chairs; 8 ft. o.bonte topped counter; 4 drawer filing cabinet, steel stor- age cabinet; offica chairs; Royal 550 electric typewriter; Brother electric adding SHOP EQUIPMENT AND PARTS Airline cir compressor; Forney F85 240 amo. gas pow- ered welder; Kieen King spray pressure washer; 10-tort floor fack; hydraulic Jack; metal shelving; Lg. A frame for hoist, gas barrel pump; pumps; new 18" John Deere cultivator shovels; new John Desre drill parts; crawler; motor dolly; numerous and various new and used machinery parts; Ig. selection of nuts and boils; used tires and rims; 2 new cylinders. Many more items too numerous to mention Versatile 35' grain loader with B and 5 engine. 7 sections chain harrows. Items rroy viewed at 421 33rd St. N., Sunday, May 13lh 2-4 p.m. Monday, May 1 p.m. Sale time Sale conducted by HURLBURT AUCTION SERVICE LTD. Phone 328-4705 1920 2nd AVE. S. IETHBRIDGE AUCTIONEER TED NEWBY KEITH ERDMANN lie. 41 lie. 458 JOHN CAMPBELL RANCH MACHINERY and LIVESTOCK AUCTION SALE 14 miles south cf Pincher Creek to Waterton Dam Road, 1 mile east, 1 mile north FRIDAY, MAY 18, 1973 A.M. NO RESERVE LUNCH AVAILABLE TERMS CASH TRUCKS 4 wheel drive, 318, 4 speed, speed transfer coss; 1964 Chev. 1 TOO, Cascade steel grain box, raclcs, hoist, only i9j Doc'ne 1 ton, comes with propane hefted water tank, duel wheels, P.T.O. TRACTORS Ford 5000 disel factor with H D. Ford front end loader, manure bucket, hay forks, rock picker, 3 pt. hitch; Oliver 1900 105 H.P. diesel tractor, live P.T.O., hyd.; Ford 8N tractor comes with 3 pi. hitch c< inert John DeerK tractor, good for parts; D-4 Cat with c'ozcr blade. HAYING EQUIPMENT AND MACHINERY Heston s'aik hand No. 30 used one season; Heston hay binder; New Holland No. 516, 205 bushel manure sarcader, 1 yr. old, like new; J.D. No. 39 T 3 pt. hitch mower; New Holland No. 280 P.TO baler; Bear Cat hammer- mill; IHC 12' high wheel DD. drill; Robin P.T.O. post hole auger; 3 sec. flex harrows; Rome disc harrows; straw bunch- er; grain auger comes with gas encine and trsp.; Ro'of.ex 15' cultivator; Rcloflex 10' cultivator; 2 New Holland S.D. rakes with tandem hitch; Alteen 15' double disc; J.D. ferti- lizer spreader; Bale elevalor; Lindsn post driver; 2 4 wheej farm wagons; 12' 7 land roller; Hay forks for 3 pt. hitch and F.E. loader. SHOP AND MISC. EQUIPMENT Miller 225 amp. arc welder; acetylene welder ond cutler; 90 Ib. propane bottle, pig bottle and torch; John Deere chain saw, new; 2 chain hoisls; air compressor; bench grinder; cattle squeeze, elect fence posts; barb wire, no. 9 wire; hand post driver; feed bunks; 2 barrels roofing tor; 500 gal. 2 ccmpt. fuel tank, complete; 300 gal. 1 compt. fuel tank, various lengths lamb portable logging chains; socket sets; wrenches; hammers; shovels; forks; aluminum extension ladder. SPECIAL 1971 Vamoome A.T.V. 6 wheel drive, fibreglass body; 2 stock saddles; 4 sets harness, some with brass knobs, horse collars; bridles, halters; horse shoes, etc.; 2500 bus. self feed- er; 1000' of 6" steel pipe, 36" to 40" lengths; Franklin calf pullers plus other Vet supplies; Winchester 12 pump shot gun; semi ojto. 22 rifle with scope; 303 Enfield rifle; 300 bales straw. HOUSEHOLD Zenith fridge; Tappan else, fange; RCA 21' color W; Amona 21 cu. ft. upright a'eep freeze; kitchen table ond cnairs; chesterfield and chair; occasional chairs; radio record player combo; bedroom suites; 2 antique wood stoves; dishes; etc; set Encyclopedia Americana. LIVESTOCK 110 Hereford ranch cows with calves at 25 Char Hereford and Angus Hereford cross cows with calves at foot. The bulk of these females are second calf cows. They have been run under range conditions and are excellent 00 head RWF and I'l calf heifers bred to Shorthorn bulls to calve in Sept. ond Oct. These are 2 year old heifers, showing good size and frame 7 range bulls, 2 Char bloods, 3 Hereford, 3 Shorthorn Hereford; 7 good rcnch saddle horses, some mares with foals; 1 Hoi- stem milk cow; 1 Angus cow with blood Maine Anoj heifer calf; 1 Char cow with Vi blood Chianina heifer ca.f. SALE MANAGED AND CONDUCTED BY CROSSROADS OF CANADA'S CATTLE COUNTRY J'gWJ Phorw'403 231 3315 AUCTION MARKET ;