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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 15, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD WEDNESDAY, MAY 15, 1946 "Perfect Mother" Freed Of Murder AtaEKTA SHORTHORN SELLS FOB S EDMOXTOX May Monarch, lOOthi, a cm bull owned Highlights In The News Mexico's purchase of the British- Downed Mexican Rail- May a modest downtown home, Mrs. Mar- garet Kcigat, tile 38-year-old "per- fect was with, her oi-rcj children today, freed of a charge: of knife-slaying of her 42-year-old husband. Henry Knight. It- took a 12-man jurv" crdy 13 minutes yesterday to return an ac- quittal verdict before Mr. Justice W. j. jDonovan in court of king's The two-day trial brought out a storv of years' of family "strife, bit- ter quarrels, and brutality. It- came mainly from irie children, of whom" testiSed for their' mother. Knight earae home dru: evening of March 31. complained cf food served for his supper, and in a seuSe with his wife, after threat- ening times to kill her. was stabbed. Mrs. Knight said i bull owned bv 1 _. 7.. iV Cauce Gainer, Mexico breeder, Brought the S est price ever paid in Alberta -I Shorthorn when his 'r. C. J. Broaghtsri v I of Dsytcn. Wash., claimed him for S63iX> Tuesday. An- v other bull sc-di bv GstUitiger -J went to Ward Brothers of Deepvsle, Man., fcr S2.050. t road to Vera Cruz was confirmed Norway wii- stake a t Twenty persons two faaiilies were mace homeless by tire which i destroyed two houses at Cobalt. No one was in lured. O j _____________________________ I At less; a cozen were re- j ported injured ir. the crash of a to keep rccmers. Mos-t of his Pennsylvania railroad freight en- employment iiistiranee was spent on gine and a trolley in scuth Phiia- Ziciusr. and at he tried "to delphia. iOr en ncs the cf thousands of daiiars" 'A-ortri of long bread away from her husband. A 15-year-old daughter. Lillian, called her mother "the perfect mother." She told the court "my fath.gr was always drunk, and if he couldn'5 get liquor he seemed to be as had as when he had it." Mrs. Hnight told a story of an unhappy home, marred by quarrels and brutality. Several times sne had been in hosuitai after her hus- band had beat her. Krjight had been unemployed since last Augus: and his wife had "I re-a-ise YOU nave su_erec con- quarians saifi: the skeleton K s six- FORCIBLY REPATRIATED DEGGZXDORF. Germany. May hunclred and forty- three Stissian citiaens who fought for the Germans during the war forcibly were repatriated to the Soviet" TTnion Moiidav bv the Unit- ed States 3rd Army. One Russian slit his throat, but his injury was not great enough to delay his return to his homeland. Montreal he was convinced that as soon as India has self government the majoriiy of Moslems would find they had all the autonomy they re- Quire and that they had "nothing to lose but everything to gain frca; a united India." Teck township police are seeking a fun-loving marauder has en- tered the oSices of the Gold Rand Mines st KirkiaRd Lake twice re- cently. Nothing has been reported aliasing from the offices but the visitor OK both occasions tore up important documents, played darts writing pens anci splashed iak over the 78-Year Cripple Back In Alaska; After Gold He Left Alaska highway, saying both he and the 1928 car were too old. Granger said he telegraphed Capt. George Black. Progressive Coiiserva- MJP. for Yukon. Approval to iraiel over the road was received after. Commandos Were M WK1T5HORSE, Y.T_ Mar 15.- Seventy-eight -year-old W. G. I Granger of Albuquerque. XJM-, a I tt survivor of the 7rail of "SS. is back J [Not ia TOiitehorse planning to set symel _____ gold he left 48 years ago. XUERSBERG> 15-UV-Ad- Mr. Grar-ger. who has used ruir.il Gerhard Wagner cojjtendtxi crutches for 23 years. reached before the iatercauoaa! miiitary Whitehcrse via the Alaska highway tribunal Tuesday that i: .was traveiliag in a 1928 automobile fectly proper" for the Germans to criminals. Men who have orders to carry out crimes I cannot con- sider as soldiers. la total it was perfectly proper." The tribunal denied requests by Rudolf Hess and Hans Frank who sought permission to establish by an interrogatory submitted to War Secretary Robert Patterson that Haas Gisevius, an anti-Nazi Ger- man, was on the American payroll as a spy. and accompanied by a vouog uniformed British conunaucos partner. F. Steinhilber. without- trial because "they were "I took S175.00 out of No 3 c" saboteurs and and could Monte Crisco in 1SSS." he said. "And no: considered soldiers." Co1- H- J- assistant AhfD EASY TO MffTJEMIMAS A Satisfying Treat for Summer Suppers! So light and tender so temptingly delicious, Annt Jemimas are ideal for- sarisfying suppers! Prepared in z twinkle and eaten z smile you're al-ways sure tear the tantalizing fragrance of golden brown Annt Jemimas will be a. big hit__ demaod many encores! Treat the family tomorrow to a. light, satisfying meal of Aunt Jemimas! lived -.ears ssc. had been found in an tomb on a farsa ia England. A bear's love fcr milk snd the ac- curacy of Mrs. H. Merritt with a gnin. led to the death Sunday of a 400-pound black bear the South Gillies section, 35 miles southwest of Fort, William, i j New York and Ixrndon will r-e jliaked directly for the first time- in commercial aviation May 31 when two American air lines will open regular passenger service 10 the airport at Heath How. "W. J. Parker of Winnipeg, dele- gate to the international confer- ence of agricultural producers which i opens in London May 21. said in Birmingham that Canadians were impressed with the extent of mech- anization on English farms. Don Harris of Short Beach. N.S., is in hospital recovering from in- juries be suffered when a land- mine detonator washed up on the beach exploded. He iost. his right hand, a finger of ihe left hand and suffered body lacerations. The TOtis annual session of the Grand Black Chapter of the Royal j Slack Knights iri St. Cattarines concluded after passing resolutions opposing any change in the Union Jack and against changing the name of Dominion Day to Canada Day. What is probably the longest milk route in the world has been estab- lished on tee Alaska highway. Hauled 1.200 miles in refriEerstor trucks from farms around Tapper Creek. B.C., it is delivered to Yukon residents and sells for 25 cents z quart. Canada made at least as fav- orable an impression in Latin Amer- ica daring the last few years as any other country in the world. Ml j. "Veschler. former trade commission- er in Santiago- Chile, said in an address before the Montreal Board of Trade. Hans J. Heinecke. 33. German naval ofScer held as prisoner of war No. 53542 in Canada for the last four years, died suddenly of a heart failure at No. 40 intemmen; camp at- Farnham. Qae. Burial will be in Mount Koyal cerneterr, Mont- real. Chemical tests to the de- gree of intoxication of automobile drivers accused of driving under me influence of alcohol should he admissable as evidence beiui'e Ca- nadian courts. Dr. J. M. Roussel, medico-legal expert-, said in an ad- dress before the Montreal Rotary Club. Prices c? ail Belgian goods anc services will be reduced" ten per cent in two weeks by government order, it was announced ia Brus- sels. Observers described the forth- coming price reduction as part of the government's program to main- tain the stability of the Belgian franc. Delegates to the 29th annual meeting of the Naw League of Can- ada in sessions at" lac Beauport, Que., decided that there would be no let-down in the league's services to seamen in Canadian ports such as Halifax. Sydney and JTJS, Saint John, XJ3., Vancouver and Victoria. Devadas Gandhi, son of India's Nationalist Leader Mohandas K. Gandhi, said ia aa Interrienr in i The League's Sea Cadet movement will be promoted and developed to the fullest possible extent it was decided at the annual meeting in Lac Beauport, Que. J. W. Sanger of Winnipeg. National Sea Cadet chairman. "reviewed the league's plans for strengthening of the Sea Cadet organization. He an- nounced 14 Sea Cadet camps will oe in operation again this summer. with an expected attendance of more than 10.000 cadets. iind out about it and I'm going there as fast as I Using a cratch to scrape together a small mound of pebbles the grave! street, the old sourdough chiff. now oa the stand as a de- witness, three instances in which he said TO STUDY ATOM FILM TOKYO. May large metal box, marked "confi- dential" put aboard a Wash- ington-bound plane at Atsugi Air- field Tuesday night. It contains captured Japanese fika shewing she immediate after-effects of atomic bombs dropped on Hiroshima and Nagasaki last August. The film is expected to provide atomic experts with valuable data before the July bomb tests at Bikini atoll. "The gold I'm after is as big as them fellows. It's coarse and nug- gety." Kis expedition. :c Whitehorse was halted 21 Fort St. John. B.C.. where t Canadian authorities tried to pre- vent him from continuing alone" the them without j wired the bodies with cemoJi- i i charges and sank them in Nor- j 5 wegian waters. i you say that wasn't aaur- i CoL PhUlimore shouted. j "These ceooie were captured as i saboteurs." :he witness replied.; .uing alone the were not soldiers but were APPEAL TO ALLIES LONDON. May XIos- cow radio said Tuesday the Greek leftist political coalition EA.M. had appealed to the Allies to "present the forcible restoration! of sl'.e mosiarehy in Greece, which would result in civil war." Doukhobors Wreck Store At Krestova XELSOX. B.C.. May resting operation of a community store as against the principles 6t iheir religion Doukhobor fanatic last night reportedly bad take over the co-ooerasive store at Kr tpvs. reduced the interior to shambles and were staging a..s down strike in the midst olnthel wreckase. An attempt io fire the building, it lias reported, was foiled by other members of the sect. The story a-as told by Doukhobors had cosie front KresJoya. The 1 radicals made their first movej agauisf the business May 1 and had occupied the premises since Sunday. Their numbers from 12 to 20, i mostly older people. Eiders of the community who re- cently launched a drive to encour- age the members to a more co- osjerative attitude toward Canadian laws and customs were reported studying the situation. The store along with a school was recently opened by the elders. SAPPER NOW LOOKS FIT VANCOUVER.. Mar per 3111 Goccard of "the Rova! Eri- i gineers -s-eighs 140 pounds, looks fighting fit. has a thick shock of oars, wavy hair and a heavy black beard ifcat needs daily shaving. Five months ago he was brought to Vancouver military hospital on a stretcher, a liberated prisbner-of- AS AS ers and sores, ne was wracked with dysentery and often scream- ing in delirium. Ke was not. ex- pected to live. Thursday he will leave Vancouver for his home near Ipswich. Suf- folk. Sr.giar.c. to rejoin his father and sister, whcir. he hss not since he sailed in 1941 for Sinsa- pore. Bill was captured in Singapore in 1942 and he and the other Bri- tish sappers worked for six months under the Japanese. Growing thin on the meagre rice ciet. suffering 'oncer Japanese brutality, Then he was rerr.oved to Formosa j where he spent three years in pri- j son camps camps ricden with dysentery, beri-beri. malaria, spinal I meningitis and pellagra rash. Ke has mosi of them.- j Liberated bv the Arr.c-ricar.s :r. j September. 1945. he. wss brought i to Vancouver military hospital. j SIX GERMANS HELD i IX SOLDIER SHOOTING KUSRNBERG. May j German civilians, all men, have beer, arrested by military police scouring the suburban area for clues in Friday's fatal shooting of two American soldiers in a jeep. The six are being held for further inquiry, security officers announc- ed, because their identity papers were incomplete and they were un- able to explain their presence in the area. It was not immediately apparent whether any o' them were connected with the mysteri- ous shooting. I CATCH ALLIGATORS FOR A Mo wonder she is astonished at the Idea. Yet. catching alli- gators has something to do with filling her pay envelope. In a little tropical town, where the sun stands straight overhead at noon, alligator sldns are a source of income. But while they can grow fine alligators, they cannot make paper. And in this far away town you will find Canadian paper being used for printing, wrapping and stationery just as it is in many other places throughout the world. So the alligator skins are shipped to Canada to make belts and bags, and this provides dollars for the tropical country to buy paper from us. That's why the little lady who types letters all day for the paper company is deeper into the alligator-catching busi- ness than she suspects. She's in the banana and pineapple business, too and many others she never thinks about. But then so are YOU for at least 35 cents ont of every dollar you earn comes because Canada buys and sells goods in other countries. Stop and think what it means. Over one-third of your income more than you spend on food for the family comes from Canadian export and import trade. HOW YOU CAN CREATE GOOD TIMES Because foreign trade plays such a big part in your life; and makes jobs and wages for you of course you will want to see it grow. Therefore if you have to wait a while, because merchandise you want is being sold abroad your patience will help. And if you happen to be helping to produce any article for foreign trade, put your best into it for it is a little part of Canada. That will help, too. Everyone icho buys or sells merchandise abroad makes jobs in Canada. That is why ice have a Foreign Trade Service in the Department of Trade and Commerce. It maintains able trade commissioners in 26 countries, and an. experienced export and import staff at head office, to collect the most up-to-date information on foreign markets and give practical help to every business thai wishes to buy or sell in other countries. Department of Trade and Commerce OTTAWA, CANADA Hon. James A. MacKinnon, Minister H. W. Mackenzie, Deputy Minister CENTS OF EVERY YOU GET.., COMES FROM CANADA'S TRADE ABROAD LJ EWSPAPERl ;