Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 35

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: 57
Previous 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 9, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta 34 THE LETHBRIOGE HERALD Wednesday, May 9. 1973 pilot casually of towards development onquerors of Canada's frozen north passing into history r.v r.oKOFJis YurU Times Service N.V.'.T. The traditional Canadian pilot, a daring and stubbornly self-reliant hero in the Conquest OL the frozen north, has became largely a figure of history. Like the dogsled and the igloo, the old style aviator for raw instinct and exper- ience were the basic flying sids, has become a casualty of the rush toward development. In the fast-paced search for gas and oil, there are probably more pilots flying in the Arctic now than ever before, but they are a very different breod. "Those old days are over, no cniestion.'' said Robert P. En- gle. an executive who started flying here in the 1950's, when pilots routinely had to determine their location by an- alyzing shaded contrasts of snow, and to guess from the color of a frozen lake whether the ice was strong enough for a landing. "This new generation is de- pendent on navigational said Engle. don't look out the window very much, the way we did." Because he used to flv with maps that had big blank spaces v here the land was unknown, the traditional Arctic bush pilot had to depend on a rough sketch of landmarks provided by someone like an Eskimo hunter who had padded over the ice in muk-luks. and almost all his landings were on skis or floats, depending on th-3 season. Now the government has chartered every inch of the land, completing the maps, and the oil boom has brought the construction of two dozen hard- surface runways ranging up to- ward the North Pole. The most recent blow to the tradition came last month with thj promulgation Ot- tawa of a strict new set of re- gulations covering small corn- msrckil planes. The rules, which raised the standards for training and equipment as well as operation, were generally welcomed by large established operators here, but some of the men who run one-airplane out- fits are worri'id. "I know the north and I can fly it as well as anyone, but I cannot afford to meet the new training requirements, and I don't know what I'll com- plained the owner of a single- engine plane which he flies on short supply runs in the wilder- ness north of here. The ministry of transport's dec's.'cri to tighten the rules fol- lowed by only a months the widely publicized crash of a bush pilot named Marten Hartwell during a mercy mis- sion, Kartwell had bsen bound for Yellowknife from an Arctic is- land 500 miles north of here, carrying a nurse and two Es- kimos who were thought to be seriously ill. All three passen- gers ultimately died, but the pilot was rescued after a month long air search that cost the government more than million. The most spectacular aspect of the incident, and the reason for much of the publicity, was Hartwell's admission that he had kept himself alive during his month in the wilderness by eating the flesh of one of his dead passengers. But from the point of view of some pilots here, the basic effect has been "to put tha bush pilot in a bad light" as one of them expressed it. because Hartwell had under- taken a flight that was beyond his competence. "Hartwell didn't have an in- strument rating, so now every- body wants their pilot to an instrument said Fred Carmichael, who runs an air service out of Imivik. "But they're missing the point. A kid with a couple of hundred hours can think he's the ticket just because he's instrument rated, but he's still nothing against a man with years of experience in the territories." Some northerners say that an increasing number of travelers here simply refuse to fly in single engine planes, and they have enough money behind them to make their opinions listened to. ON SALE: MAY 9th to 12th WHILE QUANTITIES LAST POLYESTER SLEEVELESS PANT TOPS Kresge PRICE Each Cool crisp prints to take you thru Spring right into Summer! 4 styles! Ail belted! 32-38. SHEER AUURE! ELEGANT Our list price 2.98 ea. KRESGE SPECIAL 100% nylon trirt beauties in Pink, Marina and Mint. S-M-L, SHORT GOWNS have lays on fronts, scoop necks, short cap sleeves and Isce trims. BABY DOLL PJ'S feature tops v.'ith sheer overlay on fronts, niiort cap sleeves and lace trims. Little panties match. PANTYHOSE Our regular Kresge SPECIAL price 990 Ea. All Nude 100% Nylon. BIKINI PYJAMAS Our list price 3.77 ea KRESGE SPECIAL Each Cool blends of 60% fortrel" polyester and 35% cotton for now! Topi is sleeveless. Bikini pants match! Pink, Aqua, Mauve, Mint. S-M-L Reg'd.T.M. MEN'S HOSI Our regular price Pr. Kresge SPECIAL Multi-ply Stretch Jfflk nylon! One size fits 10 to 12. POLYESTER PULLOVERS KRESGE PRICE Ench I ullv irixhioiifd lop- pers show up with fancy fronts and 'set-in short sleeves! Choose from 3 classic necklines! Shades of Light Blue, Yellow, Navy. Wine and While. S-M-L. Not all colors to styles. 4 >Sj VINYL TRAVEL BAG CANDLEHOLDiR 4 suiter gusseted! Deluxe shadow stripe. KreseePRICF. Plastic 'Crystal holders with 2-10" candles. Kresge PRICf- Daily 9 am. to 6 p.m. Thursday tud Friday 9 a.m. to 9 pjn: World's tallest buildings The World Trade Center, lower over Manhattan like mainsmasts over a ship. They rise feet, a hundred feet higher than the Empire State Building. The center has nine million square feet of office space and its very own zip 10048. COLUMNIST'S NOTEBOOK By HAL BOVLE S'TCW YORK (APj Re- i marks a housewife gets tired j of hearing: j "All you do is mess around with dispers and dirt all day. j What do you know about the world i "Can't you let me get at least halfway through my mar- tini before you start telling me what a hard day you've "Yes, as plumbers we still make emergency house calls. We probably can get a man there by tomorrow afternoon at the latest. Incidentally, I as- sume you are familiar .with our policy of requiring a down payment in cash before we begin work." "Mommy, our class in civ- ics is adopting an Eskimo vil- lage. Can you give me "Of course, I don't expect you to start taking cut the garbage can all the time. But I tell you my back hurts to- night." "I'm working late tonight. Don't hold dinner. You and the kids eat without me." "Excuse me for being alive, your highness. What are you on your high horse about to- "ivry husband is stashing away every penny he can get his hands on to buy me a fur ccat for my birthday. What do you think your husband will give COUNT TO 10 "Mommy, the cat next door had kittens, and the lady said I could have two of them. Shall I try to get her to give me "You seem to think that money grows on trees. Why don't you get a basket and go pick a "What is the, women's liber- ation movement all about, anyway? What do they need liberating from? I hope you're not going to start spouting their kind cf nonsense." "No, we can't afford to have tha house repainted this year. What if it doss look run- aown? I feel rundown. too, every time I have to make a j mortgage payment." j "J didn't you spent the i whole Inking mp? and watching television soap op- eras. All I said was it's kinrl cf funny how when I come home every night and touch the sofa, it always feels warm." "Why is it that we always seem to have asparagus and cheese on the nights I'm par- ticularly "Well, if you don't feel that you have anything fit to wear, why don't we just stay home? I didn't want to go anyway." "If you sometimes think that, marriage is just a trap for a wife, what do you think a hus- band thinks every "Mommy, Tommy sneaked into an X-rated movie. Do you want me to tell you what he said he Philosophy lhw.fi letted Tom Mind, president and vice-chancellor of Trent University at Peterborough, is determined to maintain the university's founding philosophy of small classes emphasizing individual interation. That philosophy is threatened by increasing financial pressures brought en by re- duced government grants and a slower-than-expect- ed growth in student en- rolment. ;