Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 18

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: 60

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 24, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta Wednesday, May 24, 1972 IHE IETHDRIDGE HEUAID 35 Senator wants to know why so many Indians in jails By .10I1N KHSSF.I. Ilnimiilmi Timr-s PRAMALKA, Onl. (CP) -When Ihings quiet clown on Parliament Hill, a Bramalea family usually receives a telephone call to get out In the airport and pick up Canada's second who's coming to stay for the weekend. The Guy Williams, a native (if liritish Columbia. Tho Charlie Morris, bis wife and 15-year-old daughter Cheryl. There was just such a for tho Norrises in April when tho senalor called to say ho was coming, but tliis time with friends. Chief Jimmy Sewid and his wife were coming along for a meal on Saturday before returning to their B.C. village on curl of Vancouver Island. Chief Sewid had just been invested with the Order ot Canada lor bis book (Quests Never 1 Leave Hungry and for his con-Iribulions lo Llic B.C. fishing in-cluslry. Chief Sewid has part lip In five vessels foiling the Pacific coast. The guests were treated royally, but Senator Williams was treated as one of the family. He Is Ion. Ten years ago be was made Cheryl Noiris' honorary grandpa when she asked: "Can I call him grandpa Her falher was working in Burnaby B.C., al the lime. Today she laughs about Ihc whole situation, but Senator Williams is still her grandpa and will always be called by that name. He was appointed lo Ihe Senate last December. The first Indian senator was Ihe late .lames Gladstone ot Alberta, a good friend of Senator Williams. Scnalor Williams says be was probably appointed to Ihc Senate because of his decn in-v o 1 v o m e n t Ihe Nalivc Brethren of B.C., which he calls the only self-supporting, ''independent Indian organization in Canada." Senator Williams has been president for 12 years. He now is u member of the Senate's conslilulional affairs committee and is studying the parole system ol federal prisons. The senalor says he has dis covered in Ihe few months of his study that 40 per cent of the people in federal prisons in Manitoba, Saskatchewan, and Brilish Columbia are Indians, lie suggested Ihe cause of the high percentage of Indians in the prisons is the lack ol legal assistance other than legal aid. "The Indian has very little faith in legal aid. He pleads guilty whether he is or not. lie j'cct'pts the sentence when pronounced. And, unfortunately, he becomes a repeater. In prison there is no longer any responsibility required for survival a person is a number instead of an individual." Senator Williams asks: "Wilh less than one per cent of the lotal population ol Canada being Indian, how is it that 40 per cent of the inmates arc He says he will be asking some embarrassing questions and pressing for answers of the department of justice if need be about Ihe Indian r CANAL WITH NO WATER Native workmen walk along the dried up bed of a massive irrigation canal in the Howrah distrid of Bengal which is suffering from drought in Ihe areo. Villagers have been digging holes in Ihe bed of ihe canal to galher drinking waler. These men are government workmen engaged in Iho digging of ihe canal. Jim IHIaniai'lcr key man in fo except hey force the car down inslead of up. However, early qualification runs at Indianapolis saw all three Parnellis run without this feature and with the coolers relocated directly atop the air cooling ducts. Another unique feature of the Parnelli is its progressive-rale suspension, providing for much greater variance in the height of nose cone. This suspension has a travel of four inches up seen in Formula I or Can-Am cars, and four down, more like that "Tlu's progressive-rate suspension is my chief Dilamarter says. "Most people think it's simple to set a car to turn continuously in one this isn't the case. "When a machine turns Unser left and right, you simply set the suspension for the most-agreeable mean. On a onc-direc-lion circuit like Imly, you must sol for maximum stability m lhat direction. The closer you come lo the optimum varies directly with the lap times your car can obtain. "We've had a lot of trouble setting up, but I feel we have achieved the best possible ratio. More than anything, our team wants AI Unser to be Ihe firsl man lo make it Lhree in a row. We are not worried that brother Bobby captured Hie pole or thai both the McLarens and the Eagle are faster. "We do care about being around at the end of the 500 miles. We have an exceptionally talented group of men and are working lo that Canadic J1T CArtO.M! Mrl.AUGJHJN INDIANAPOLIS (CP) Jim Dilamarler is one of the best at his job-programming, low-slung cars to carry Ihcir drivers as safely as possible at speeds approaching 200 miles an hour. And despite Ihc [act that he sets up cars always lo turn led, l.iis expensive and lomperamciilal machinery has carried him from Ihe quiet streets of Out., lo Gasoline Alley and The Speedway for Ihc Mtmorial Day Jim Dilamarler is chief me-chanic for Al Unser, defending champion of Hie Indianapolis 500 and the man trying lor ai unprecedented tliird consecutive victory. He aiwl his wife, Sally, and their daughter, Jamie Lynn, live here during the summer and spend llieir winters m California But he's slill a Canadian cili-zen and retains his Ontario driver's licence: His widowed mother still lives in Welland. His father died Iwo years ago in a car crash. As a child, Dilamarler was interested in everything mechanical and tinkered wilh any-Ihinp that needed fixing He de. velopcd an early love for cars, but unlike most youngsters, il was the suspension rather than the engine lhat intrigued him. high schonl and a succession of jobs lhat didn't interest him, Dilamarter moved lo California 10 years ago. lie and a friend built a car and entered it in California Racing Association sprinls. ENMOY LEARNING "We gol it going prctly good, learning something new every time we went he says today. "Thai's what I enjoy most about racing. It doesn't stand still. Its always changing end chief m Laic hi 19G4, George Bignotti, one nf the most respected mechanics in Ihe U.S., noticed Di-lamarler's ability and took him lo Indianapolis in 1905 as a cas. mil extra. He joined the team permanently in Dilamartcr's first love is the Indianapolis 500 and Ihc championship cars which run on Iho United Slates Auto Club circuit. At Indianapolis, Dilamarler has worked for John Surlees and Jackie Stewart and has been the mechanic on three Indianapolis-winning cars. In I960, his first year at Incly, Dilamarter helped prepare Ihc American Red Ball Snecial which carried Graham Hill to viclory. In 1970 and 197., he won with Unser in the Johnny Lightning Special of Parnelli Jones. ENTER THREE The Vels-Parnelli Jones racing team, which Dilamarter and Bignotli joined in 1363, have entered three cars in the May 27 spectacular, with Andretli and Joe Leonard in the cockpits of the other two. Dilamarler is chief mechanic for tbc Unser car exclusively. These three revolutionary vehicles, called Parnellis around the track, are the brain-child of Brilisb aerospace designer Maurice Phillippc and his associate John Baldwin. Both recently worked for Colin Chapman of the Lotus team and had much to do with the design ol Ihe Lotus 72. The Parnelli is a complex machine. One of its main features are the wings designed to sit on either side of the chassis almost in line with the driver's head. They resemble aircraft wings and were designed to house the oil cooling system and increase the downthrust which holds the machine tight to the track. The wings work like airplane train NATAL (HNS) The second hunlcr training course for Sparwcod gol under way recently wilh 23 participating students. It is under the direction of Frank Mitchel, coordinator. There are J2 local instructors. It will continue for five weeks wilh sessions being held at the Sparwood Elementary S c h o ol each Tuesday and Thursday Perma-Prest treated, Koratron approved slacks have Fashionable touches and casual soortv looks.olus a saving of SPAHWOOD During Ihcir recent nice-ting, councillors of the District of Sparwood, on recommendations made by George Majic, legal counsel for the district and Egon Tcnsfeldt, Western Design Associates Ltd., supervisor for (he complex, ap- proved and signed the construc- tion contract between the dis- trict of Sparwood and V a n i r Building Sales Ltd., lor the con- struction of the initial phase of the recreation centre now under construction at Pine Ave. and Heri Cedar Crescent here. Construction is well under way on the initial phase of Ihe complex. It includes a com- plete community hall, a lower concourse and the arena. The centre building, a two Blorey section, houses the com- munity hall on the second floor, complete with wash- rooms, kitchen, storage facili- ties, meeting room ami a 42 foot by 72 foot main hall will be completed with the excep- tion of some finishes on the lower floor and some plumbing fixtures. The arena will he without dressing rooms, bleachers and artificial ice under this con Iracl. but complete wilh sur- roumliiH! slabs, boards a n d screens. The Bnller Building shell will be complete and insulated. A complete plumbing, healing and cleclrical system will be. provided, wilh all necessary al- lowances to complete the com- plex, including the curling rink 3rd swimming ponl. Tlie centre building will have a complete plumbing and heat- Ing system and infrared heat- ers will he provided in the nrcna. In .iwarding the con- tract lo Vanir Building Sales Lid., council stressed tho need for an early completion of (lie building in order lo obtain max- imum benefit from the locid incentives grant approved by tho government. Cwmril also reserved the right lo participate in the con- tract through supervising engi- neers Wcslcrn Design Associ- dies I .Id. Council has aside for sile work, including parking and iiK'idt'nlal ex- pi'ires Midi as legal and older fees Money realized from t b e local incentives grant and funds collected by Ihe ways and means society, will ue used t'j provide the iceplanl and slab for the hockey rink, dressing rooms, bleachers and additional finishes required. The extent of tlu's work will largely depend upon money available at the time when the complex is ready for this addi- tional work to be carried out. The council of the District of Sparwood has applied for an ex- tension and increase in the in- centives grant and is enquiring about other funds available from both provincial and fed- eral governments at this lime- The pledge drive of the ways and means sociely will lie Intensified and it is hoped that funds raised will be sufficient to complete the building. In this regard council wishes to express it's appreciation material donations made and offered by John Audia and his son, Millar and Brown Ltd. and the B.C. Telephone Company. The stockpile of fill dirt and gravel along Pine Ave. will be made available at no cost for anyone inleresled. District clerk Miss Lnrclta Monlc-miirru, Anthony DcLuca. A. Cimulini and Egon Tcnsfeldt of Western Design Associates Lid. will be able to supply fur- ther information. Defied orders, German army colonel dies K1LCOCK. Ireland CAP) A Second World War German army colonel who defied Hit- ler's orders to destroy Paris bc- foie the liberation was buried hero Saturday. Col. Hans Jay died Thursday at age 77. Iln was credited wilh helping lo persuade Ihe German mili- lary commander of Ihc greater Paris area, Gen. Dcilrich von nol to blow up Ihe French capital as llic liber.iting Allied armies approached In HIM. .lay, who was dircflly respon- sible lo von Cholliiz, com- manrled ccnlrnl Paris. Von fhnllitT: was under orders from Ililler lo defend Ihe cily "lo (lie last: cartridge" bill iu- slcad was persuaded by Jay lo surrender lo Ihe Allies. What value! These casuals are cut from a blend of Trevira and Avril Rayon for lasting good looks. They're machine washable, so you can forget costly dry cleaning bills. Perma-Prest means they'll never need ironing.They're Koratron0 approved to insure good looks that last. waist band for that always-neat look. The unfinished leg lets you choose the length that's just right for you. All this, a choice or colours, styles and a S3.99 that's REAL value. a-Trlm Fll Flares with fashionable bell loop styling. Even waist sizes: 30-42. Colours: Blue, Tan, b-Trlm Fit Flares wilh the over popular continental waist style. Even waist sizes: Colours: Blue, Violel or Dusly ROSE. Full Fit Slacks (Not Slraighl leg sly la. Bell loop waist, Waisl sizes: 34-44. Available colours: Blue, Tan, Grey Super Slim Flares (Nol Bell loop waisl. Front bullon-llap pockels. Even waist sizes: 28-3B. Colours: Oyster, Violet or Dusly Rose. SAVE 3 DAYS ONLY VALUE AvniMNn from lo cop.r.t In C.Tnncl.l IhrcMirjli nU Pimprons- Ko.nrs llns very spor.lal offer is mo sinccrcEl effort Simpsons-Soars cnn m.iko lo bnmi you mcrcliandipn Hint conililncs (inn quality iviirt tfio lowest possible prico. QUALITY COSTS NO MORE AT SIMPSONS-SKAUS STORE HOURS: Open Daily 9 a.m. lo p.m., Thursday and Friday 9 a.m. lo 9 p.m. Ccnlro Village. Telephone 328-9231 ;