Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 14

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: 26
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


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

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 7, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta THE IETHBR1DGE HERALD Thursday, May 7, 1970 Czechs. Russians Sign Treaty PRAGUE (AP) Czechoslo- vakia scaled its relationship with the Soviet Union Wednes- day in a new 20-year treaty of friendship and mutual co-opera- tion signed by Czechoslovak leaders and by Soviet Commun- ist party leader Leonid Brezh- nev and Premier Alexei Kosy- gin. Tlie treaty provides for in creased political and economic co-oper'ation but details were not made public immediately. A LOT OF WOODS Alaska's Chugach National Forest covers acres. Mr. Motorist Did You Know! In the event of an accident we will contact your insurance adjuster for you! Whatever it takes College gives For a first class job by experienced personnel- Contact DEAN MARKER COLLEGE Mercury Sales Ltd. Body Shop 1916 2nd Ave. S. Phone 327-5763 For 24 Hour towing Service Call 328-5344 T Seeding Operations Slow Except In South Alia. OTTAWA (CP) With the exception of southern Alberta, little seeding of grain has been carried out so far in the Prairie provinces, the Dominion Bureau of Statistics said Wednesday in the first of its series of tele- graphic reports on crop condi- tions throughout Canada. The bureau said rain and snow last week delayed field work in Manitoba and much of Saskatchewan. It was expected; however, that seeding would be general in Alberta by May 15 and in Saskatchewan by May 18. Surface soil moisture sup- plies are good in most districts jut low temperatures have de- .ayed pasture and weed growth. The DBS report, prepared with the help of a selected ?roup of crop correspondents rom the federal and provincial agriculture departments and jrivate crop observers, gave "ew further clues as to the af- 'ect of a Feb. 27 announcement by the federal government of acreage payments to induce vheat farmers to .cut their icreage this crop year. A' report last month by the bu- eau indicated wheat farmers intended' to plant only (Remember 'Mothers' Wootco BABY BUDGIES From newly-arrived stock. Delightful pets that are easily trained. Choose from males or females. A. ORIENTAL FINCHES imported from Africa. A unique 'living gift' and excellent rf I B. JAVA TEMPLE BIRDS that are easy to keep and delightful to have around house. for USE YOUR WOOICO CHARGE ACCOUNTI YOUR CHOICE! acres this year, down 26 pei cent from But farmers hat indicated their intentions before the' government had announce( its plan to pay ?6 an acre foi land in. summerfallow or an acre for land in forage crops up to certain limits. Wednesday's report said some seeding has been done in the Maritime provinces due to warm weather last week. Crop and pasture conditions gener- ally are a week late in Quebec, although in the south of the province temperatures allowed some field work to be done. In British Columbia, mild weather conditions throughout the winter and early spring per- mitted an early start on the land in southern parts of the province. Crop conditions by province: MANITOBA One to two weeks of favorable weather is needed before the land will be suitable for seed- ing. Severe floods have been re- ported at Gretna, Emerson, Carman and Gladstone. Cool, wet weather allowed little weed and pasture growth and feed supplies are low in the western districts. In the southwest, three inches of precipitation have been re- ported since April 1 and there has been no planting. In the Winnipeg area, rain and late snowfalls have waterlogged fields. Field work has been delayed across the province due to ei- ther snow or rain. SASKATCHEWAN Little seeding is reported in the area north of a line from the southwest to the northeast cor- ners of the province. To the south, some snow remains and cultivation has not yet started. It is expected that work on the land will be general by May 15 and seeding under way by May 18. Increased acreages are antici- pated for all special crops, the bureau said. ALBERTA Cool spring weather has caused slow melting of the light winter snowfall. As a result, water absorption in the soil has been good and surface moisture reserves are good in all areas with the exception of one or two Mints in the east-central and southwestern districts. The first field operations were reported at Taber hi mid-April and a week later work began in other areas and soon will be jeneral throughout the prov- ince. The harvest was com- ileted last fall in southern Al- )erta but in southern and north- :rn regions portions of the crop remained unharvested until this pring. Trudeau Works On New Que. Premier OTTAWA (CP) Is Prim Minister Trudeau trying t "capture" Robert Bourassa b !ore the Quebec Liberal leader takes over as premier? Mr. Trudeau and Ms chie Quebec lieutenant, Regional Ex pansion Minister Jean Marc hand, have been busy publicl interpreting what Mr. Bourass will do as premier. They have even beer, sayin what Mr. Bourassa thinks, be fore the premier-elect can sa himself what is in his mind o major issues. Some observers say the objec of this operation is to attempt tt condition Canadians to what Mr Bourassa will do as premie and to get Mr. Bourassa to con form to these expectations. Others say Mr. Bourassa iis own man with his own man date and the country will jus have to wait to see what ha does, on his own, without anj Ottawa coaching. Since Mr. Bourassa won the Quebec election April 29, Mr Trudeau has told reporters that the Quebec Liberal leader will: the province's eco- nomic ills only through co-oper- ation with Ottawa, the other provinces and private investors; c c e p t federal-provincia. shared-cost programs which the previous Quebec administration rejected; Ottawa credit for fed- eral expenditures in Quebec; about foreign adven tares with' France; a new national park for Quebec; revive special status or the two-nation theory. proceed with the fed- eral-provincial constitutional re- view; Quebecers more if he wants more tax revenue instead of asking Ottawa for more money; up for re-election in 1974. Mr. Marchand said Saturday that Ottawa-Quebec relations would improve. He knew Mr. Bourassa per- sonally "and I don't think he would be critical only for the purpose of being critical." Quebec and Ottawa seem bound for easier relations even if Mr. Bourassa does only half the tilings Mr. Trudeau and Mr. Marchand say he will do. Military Equipment Dropped NAMAO (CP) The Cana- dian forces this week dropped a 12-ton bulldozer and a road grader from a C-130 Hercules transport plane to complete Canada's first successful para- chute drop of heavy equipment. An attempt to drop the bull- dozer three weeks ago failed when something went wrong with the parachutes and the Bulldozer dug a two-foot hole in the ground. New equipment was used for the successful drop near Na- mao, 10 miles north of Edmon- on. The vehicles landed within 50 yards of the target area and vere undamaged, a Canadian Torces spokesman said. The vehicles were started soon af- er the drop. The exercise, by the tactical ir" movement section of the ield service support unit, was n preparation for a similar rop planned for May 13 at Harbor on Southampton sland at the mouth of Hudson "fey- The Canadian Forces have announced plans to construct an airstrip at Coral Harbor big nough to accommodate Her- ules transport planes. DRAFT DOCTORS KINSHASA (AP) The ongo has only 494 doctors, one 3r each inhabitants, the ealth ministry reported. The overnment now is drafting doe- rs for remote areas, such as rientale province where the atio is one doctor per iliabitants. 'PAGODA' FLOOR CAGE OR CHROMED STANDARD Floor coge ij brass-platod wire with vinyl bottom ond 'Pagoda' top, 54U" high, 16V diam.. with stand. Regular cage is heavily chromed, measures 13x14x19" long Boil come with 'PAGODA' FLOOR CAGE accessories. YOUR CHOICE 14.97 Deluxe floor cage is made of bross-ploted wire with plastic bottom ond 'Pogodo' top. 50" high, 16" square. With cupl, perches. COMPUTE 24.97 Open Doily 9 am. to p.m.: Wednesday 9 a.m. lo 1 p m I _______Thursday and Friday 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. College Shopping Mall 2025 Mayor Magrath Drive STEVE SPISAK INTRODUCTORY OFFER STEREO TAPES 10% off B.F. GOODRICH BELTED DUAL WHITE WALL Mounted and Balanced 31 SIMILAR SAVINGS ON OTHER SIZES We are fune up on our Sun Engine Electronic Analyser Now its famous of Royal Triton oils and greasas OPEN 7 A.M. TO 11 P.M. DAILY UNION 76 MAGRATH SERVICE Mayor Magrath Dr. qnd 4lh Ave. S. Client 338-9766 FORMER.., ON On Sale Thursday Evening, Friday and Saturday MILADY'S ENSEMBLE Tor both and boudoir. Set In- cludes tissug holder, powder dish, glass and lotion dispen- ser. Colors of Lilac, Pink, Gold or Avocado, all with lovely white cherub decoration. Reg. Woolco Price 5.19. SET ,67 LOTUS BLOSSOM COMPOTES Beautiful long stemmed decorative glasi dish, idea! for use as candy dish or centrepiece. Red, Blue, White, Gold, Avocado. Reg. Woolco Price 2.88. EACH 1.97 BRENTWOOD GOLF BAGS Specially designed golf bag for !ady golfers, 14 club club style with large side pockets ond matching hoed. Tapestry Olive, Tur- quoise and Orange, Reg. Woolca Price 24.97. SPECIAL 19.77 FLORAL TOTE BAGS Assorted bright florals featuring side pockets and zippered fop. Reg. Woolco Price 4.96. EACH 2.99 LADIES' FLIGHT BAGS Made of Duponf nylon o luxury fabric de- signed for strength as well cs beauty. Reg. Woolco Price 9.96. SPECIAL 8.66 LADIES' DEARFOAM BEDROOM SLIPPERS Washable, mule style with foam Innersolei. Sizes. Reg. Woolca Price 2.97. SPECIAL 2.38 CRISS CROSS SANDALS In Whits with corked platform and heel. Reg. Woolca Pries 4.97. SPECIAL 3.97 LADIES' PANTY HOSE Seamless strelch. Beige, Spice, White, Navy, Dark Brown. Sizes Reg. Weolco Price .88. SPECIAL .67 QUILTED NYLON DUSTERS Assorted styles and colors. Sizes Reg. Woolco Price 6.87 6" POTTED MUMS Lovely full blooms In your choks of Pink, Bronze, Whits and many other popular colon. 2. The Family Ring for Mother A lasting treasure. Add a beauliful birih- itone as your family grows. Available in 15 different settings in White or Yellow 10K Gold. PRICED FROM 22.95.. 49.95 7-PIECE GOLF SETS Jackie Sayers consisting of No. 1 and No. 3 woods. No. 3, 5, 7, 9 irons ond puller. Available in right and left hand styles. Reg. Woolco Price 59.97. SPECIAL 49.97 BOXED STATIONERY Eaton, Crane ond Pike's fine English vellum itationery paper. Reg. Woolco Price 1.75 to 2.78. Health and Beauty Dept. SOLID COLOGNES Choose from 4 fragrances Dana, Tabu, Ambush, and 20 carats. Limited Time Offer Reg. 2.50 Size. NOW 1.50 CLEARANCE OF LADIES' HANDBAGS Assorted stylej ond colon In patents and leathers. Reg. Woolco Price 3.99 to SPECIAL LADIES' PANTY HOSE Seamlesi sheer mini slretch. Spice, Beige, Dark Brown. Sizes to 10 ond to 11. Reg. Woolco Price 1.37. SPECIAL .99 ORLON PILE DUSTERS 3 styles to choose from In colors of Mauve Blue, Turquoise ond Pink. Sizes Reg. Woolco Pries 10.63 to 12.63. SPECIAL LADIES' TAILORED HANDBAGS Styled double handles and 2 jippered pockets irt your choice of k'rinkle and plain vinyl. Black, Brown, Navy, Bone, Beige. EACH FRIDAY 10 A.M. SPECIAL ONE HOUR ONLY LADIES7 CARDIGANS 100% Acrylic fine, gauge and bulky knit Beige, Green, White, Yellow, Red, Mauve, Turquoise. Sizes S.M.I. M A A Reg. Wooleo Price 4.67. SPECIAL biW V on HER DAY With a GIFT from WOOLCO Daily 9 a.m. la 6 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.j Thundoy and fridoy a.m. te 9 p.m. College Shopping Mall 2025 Mayor Magrath Drive ;