Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 34

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: 48

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 25, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta THI IETHBRIDGE HERA1D Thunday, Moy 3i, 1972 Progress made with, spring suedini OTTAWA (CP) Prahiu [armers, particularly lliosc in Saskatchewan, msAe consulor- nhlc progress with their spring seeding last week, .Statistics Canada reported Wednesday. Although dry conditions were reported in eastern Manitoba, southwestern Saskatchewan and southern and enst-ccnlrril Al- berta, the rest of the Prairies either hnve enough or too much moisture. Early sown crops are begin- ning to emerge and weed growth is generally heavy, the statistics bureau said in im lliinl report on Prairie crap con- ditions this year. Information for the report is H-ircd In Ottawa Tuesday night by correspondents in the field. Crop conditions by province: Albrrla: A lilllc more than one third of Ihc land has seeded varyinn from lit) per cenl in the southeast lo less than id per cent in the north. Seeding will become general this week. Moisture is "fair In poor" in both the southern and casl-cen- tral areas bill "good lo cxci'l It-iiL" in Hie nnrili. I'aMuiY nm-' KIRC i diiions viii'y. liy wjirin ;uul si-aUci-ecl iMaiiUohn; About -Id pel1 mil fanniTS plnnlcd more of Hi spring rnips IUIYL' Ix-i-n i than one- half of Iht ultil si'odo SlmviT smliiif; in north- acreage, half of the const, n tl i s t r i r I s hns 1 vt'ii I one miarter of Ihc flax red by consinenihli1 and most of Hie rapcpecd. Crops in the suutlnvi'st arc well ad- t'cssive nif.islurc in sonic v.iM-i vnnccd, hut are growing more ern districts, hnl rain is nmlud .slowly in Uie northeast, cast- in Lht? east. There; is a heavy j contra! mid sou then s L The prowlh of wild oalx Knrly- southwest region rt'inams sen- seeded f e r e a 1 s and spirial cnisly dry although liea j hou crops have germinnlt'rl ut'll.; crs are reponcd in the soulh- Paslurcs art1 ''fair to pood.1' It's the real thing. Coke. s prorJucl ol Cacj-Cc'a Lltf. HEAD HUNTER Ivan Head, special assistant to Prime Minister Trudeau declines to join demonstrators from the Ollawa Women's Resource Group who lunched on the sidewalk outside the Rideau Club in Ottawa. Aboul 30 women surrounded the club's doors to protest Ilie club's refusal to serve a woman lawyer, Jane Caskey, when she went to the club last week wilh an all-male group of lawyers. (AP Wirepholo) ATOM WEEK-LONG SALE your dining with this fine quality chandelier. Superb European crystals plus price make it a great buy! A Schonbek beauty our graceful chandelier for your dining-room. Has hand-polished European cryslals, prisms, five lights and a delicale style polished brass finished frame-. A chandelier lo high- lighl your home with beauty! Aboul IS" diameter, 37" length, 18" body length. A fine qualily chandelier al a special Ealan price! Make it yours today! Chandeliers, Second Floor Eaton's brings you special values on Summer craft work and knitting needs Eaton's Sayelle, Yarn SPECIAL The popular, ell-purpose yarn you can machine-wash and dry. Choose pink, while, cardinal, ll. low, st'nsfar, grey, nile green, spruce green, dk. green, aqua, sky blue, copen blue, navy, oatmeal, beige rr.ix, brown, grey mix, cranberry or mauve. 2-or. skein. SPECIAL................................................... Nylon crimp set yarn For all baby and finer knils. While, brown, dk. pink, searlrl, yellow, black, sky blue, nucisc. navy, It. grey mix, copen blue, chalk green, gold mix. 1-oz. balls. SPECIAL..... ye I- Bulky Sayelle yarn Choose bulky Sayello for nil ycur heavier kniis. Wliire, pink, purple, nrnpe, sissy blue, lilac, bi-jc, lemon, ll. '.-rcen, blue mist, ll. gold, nalurcl, navy, green jockey red, ll. pink. 2-oz SPECIAL................... Wooli, Lo Eaton's has elegant gifts she'll cherish At special May prices you'll love! Give llv bride u -.pccinl gift. A tin'l A cjifi she'll use oflon like ore of ipcucilly pi iced liridal from Fcnon's. All at low Mciy pi ices you'll Silvcrplcitod tea sot will n lifrhrnc! gadraon paltern on all five pieces. Service hcs If cipol, rof frf? pot, err n in jurj, nnd 1" oval liny with side handles. Special gifi of lo'Vi-lorni silver polish includncl. 1847 Rotjor Bros, flatware. 30-piocn sol has MX eich knives, forks, salad forks, dessert spoons, lr-ctsnocm< Glonminc] silverplnto will Insl for years! IP lioO'-'l from I (ivp, Gcil'lcind, Re fine I ion, nr K'mo I'r'fl-iil- SPrCIAL K.bMT 1 59 Chinnwari, Sncond Floor Eaton's Buyline Slnnp Tonight Until 9 and Friday 9 'Til 9 For These Supor Sale Values. Use Your Eaton Budget Charge Account, Teacher staff cuts scor EDMONTON (CP) Mass liysleria over spiralling ccluca- lion custs has been generated, resulting in discrimination against Alberta teachers hy 'unic school hoards, Walter Hughes, iiresidont of the Alberta Tenclicrs At'socialioji, s ;i i d here. Sonic school hoards arc not using logic in releasing large numbers of Icaclicrs lo cut costs, he lold a news confer- ence. A ''critical" uncmploymenl situation is being created "at a lime government priority is on he said. OUT OF WORK A possible teachers new graduates, those changing johs and others could he out of work in Alberta and looidng for jobs by Ihc fall, he said. pooiiKK 'STANDARDS The policy of cutting teaching staff irresponsible aiul "some iKiards are cutting teach- ing staff before consiricring cut- ting other non-labor oriented services." "This can only result in poor- er educational standards and an increasing pupil teacher ratio at a time when the public wants the accent placed on in- dividualized instruction." Dr. N. P. Krynk, associate executive secretary of the as- sociation, said natural attrition, such as retirement and resig- nation, should take care of any need to reduce staff. He also said that some school boards appear to have money "but arc not spending it." "It's inconceivable that the taxpayers of this province should have their money used to create employment in other areas, but that their children's education should have lo suffer for lack of adequate funding, or an unwillingness of boards to hilly appreciate the magnitude of releasing teachers before searching for alternative meth- ods or culling costs Dr. Ilrynyk said the govern- ment is as much to blame as the school boards. There was a deficiency in the foundation system of financ- ing elementary and secondary education as well as in the action of the school boards in "jumping on the hand wagon." Alberta prices high OTTAWA (CP) A drug-sub- stitution plan approved by the British Columbia government was described as premature today by a spokesman for the Pharmaceutical Manufacturers Association of Canada. Don Harper, a public relations spokesman, said the association does not oppose the principle of .substitution but feels federal drug regulations should he changed before it is imple- mented. He said current regulations require manufacturers to prove the safety of drugs but do not guarantee that all reaching the market are medically effective- Under a British Columbia or- der-in-council passed last week, j pharmacists would have the op- tion of substituting cheaper drugs of satisfactory quality un- less the prescribing doctor stip- ulated otherwise. Mr. Harper said the associa- tion would not endorse substitu- tion unless specifically ap- proved by the prescribing physi- cian or unless the medical effec- tiveness of all drugs reaching the market was assured. Also, he said, it has yet to be proved thai substitution actually results in lower prescription prices. A substitution program has been in effect in Alberta since I3S2. he snid. but the province's prescription jvicc, do- Icripincd in an annual survey by ll't1 Canadian Pharmacists Association, was the second hi.Che.--l in Canada in 1970. The iii-i'i-age Alberla price of evctvdwl only by- Quebec where Ihc 1370 price H.K. he said. The Cana- dian average was S4.0I and the P..C. pritvM.OI. Manitoba had the lowesl price-S3.VI. 'hari karf By VICTOR MACKIE Ileriild Ottawa Bureau OTTAWA Prime Minister Pierre Trudeau by stalling off the federal election has commit- ted "political liari John Dicfenbaker, former Progres- sive Conservative prime minis- ter said here. "This is the most damaging thing Trudeau has done to Uie government. There is no ques- tion he was going to go to the country this summer and then lie backed away. "It is an indication of the magnitude of his said the veteran parliamentarian. He pointed out that the gov- ernment was elected in June, 1968 and has served four years in office. The voters arid many of the Literals in Parliament had expected Mr. Trudeau would call a spring or summer I election and were surprised he had decided against it, he said. "There is such a thing as the electorate reacting to an uncer- tain course particularly when it comes to making a decision about going to the country. The electorate will consider the prime minister was overcome by fears of losing office and will conclude he wauled lo hang on to power as long as said Ihc Prince Albert Progres- sive Conservative who was first elected lo the House of Com- mons in 1940. Park towns autonomy opposed CALGARY (CP) The Na- tional and Provincial Parks As- sociation of Canada has written a letter to Premier Peter Lougheed opposing autonomy for Banff and Jasper townsites. The Alberta government had expressed an interest in taking under its administration the two resort towns which now are controlled by the national parks In which they are situated. Parks association president Dr. J. G. Nelson of London, Ont., mote "in our opinion, Al- berta's boundaries do slop at the gales of the national parks, which to all Canadians." An amendment to the Parks Act being considered by parlia- nicnl allows agreements for a province ''lo usr and occupy public land within a park for the purpose of providing accom- incdaiion for persons visiting the park." I. N'ifliiil, director of the i national parks, said the j amendment is aimed at "legal- izing" a provincially-ntn lodge in :i Nova Scolin park, not at providing autonomy for park lou-ns. Ex-Albertan dies MONTREAL (CP) Ray- mond 1C. Grout. 511, chairman ol the honnl of Sliawinicrin Engi- neering Co. .'iiul a pionCi'r in dc- u'lopmcnl of nuclear power sta- tions in Canada, died in hospi- tal here a Icv.glhv illness. A nalivo of Edmonton, Mr. (iroul worked on Hie design for Canada's firsl experimental 1111- rkvir reaclor al Chalk Itiver. Out. and also on (he rtCL'chwnod bydri) ek'dnc devcloplll n I in N'cv. Hninsu k-k Sl.IIHOS Kll.l. II 1KHIOTA (Iti'lilcrl Eleven persons died in I a n d s 1 i d e s caused by torrential rains which have badly damaged roads and bridges and flooded low-lying lowns in many areas of Colom- bia, officials said Tuesday. Pub- lic Works Minlslcr Argclino Durnn said Ihe government is seeking Sin million in foreign aid to repair tlic damage. [Voplc all-ai lo Irnvc (heir cars MONTREAL The midnight slasher lias people afraid lo leave Ihcir cars, sa< s .suburban Verdun cily nnmrillor Kogrr Seguin. ll's not Ibal people are of being slashed. ll's ll-.o I ires of Ihc cars Ihal are hcing ml up. "We're living loday in Ihc law of the jungle citi- all over Vmlup arc. sleeping in llu'ir he said' Mr. Seguin offered a r r- w a r d for information leading In arrest and con- viction of slashers. He recalled a similar out- break 15 years work of a who np- cralcd by Ihc full moon and slashed only whitcwall tires. ;