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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 27, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta War claims settled OTTAWA (CP) An expcn-1 allotted payments to Canadian sively-bounil, 72B-page m i n o r j citizens physically maltreated footnote to the history of the Second World War has bec-n is- sued by the government. It is the official report of the war claims commission, which by enemy authorities or whoso property in foreign lands was damaged or confiscated becauso of the war. Killer must attend church each Sunday for 10 years ORLANDO, Fia. (AP) A woman who pleaded Ruilty to murder has been sentenced to po to church each Sunday for the next 10 years by a judge who admits lie skips religious services now and ayain him- self. Earlha Lee Griffith, ap- peared before Judge Claude Edwards, 50, recently and was told she could decide hcnv to spend the next 10 years of her life. "I told her she could go lo jail for the next JO years or spend every Sunday through 1982 in a said Edwards. "For the first time since I SAND GRAVEL ASPHALT TOLLESTRUP SAND AND GRAVEL Construction Co. Ltd. PHONE 328-2702-327-3610 have known her, she smiled. She chose church." Miss Griffith pleaded guilty March 27 to the second-degree murder of Eddie Lee Lamp- kin. She admitted shooting him to death in the Orlando homo they had shared. "There were tremendous extenuating circumstances in her Edwards said. "Her boy friend had earlier beaten her almost to death and had threatened her with a weapon." Edwards stipulated that Miss Griffith must obtain a high school diploma within the next four has com- pleted the lltn grade. He also ordered her to pay the in court, costs at tho rate of a month. GRANT OTTAWA (CP) The elec- trical engineering department of the University of Alberta at Edmonton has been awarded a grant from the nation- al research council. The grant, which covers a four-year pe- riod, wilt aid in the university's laser and plasma technoloj research- 'S FINE FOODS OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK A.M. TO P.M. 1516 9th AVB. 5. BETWEEN THE TWO HOSPITALS R.M.HARDY A ASSOCIATES LTD. CONSULTING A TESTINtt f'foctrrt June 1, 1972 the testing irri tolpsftion pfovitfed bjr R, tf. ItARDY 4 ASHJCIATES LIU, MATERIALS TEST1HQ lABORATORIES ITS, PON-DESTRUCTIVE INSPECTION Lm tw conw'fdstsd tcmfmftd undef R.M.HARDY ASSOCIATES LTD. OPERATING IN THREI DIVISIONS: GEOTECHNKAL OIV1S10M MATERIALS OIVISfflN DIVISION 1252 3rd Avenue North Idthbridge, Alberlo Phons (403) 327-7474 TIN OJ1 Behind Ihe dry official prose, which H'W will t read, arc the stories hundreds or Canadians who suf- fered til the hands of Japanese and German authorities. "Case No. for example concerns a Jewish woman named Mines, first name unpub- lished, who was born in Mont- real and taken to Latvia by her mother. When German troops over-ran that Baltic country in 1941, she was 17. For a year, she under house arrest. Then from 1942 to 1945 she was a prisoner of the SS, made to do forced labor, frequently beaten and re- quired to strip in the presence of SS troops. MONEY AWARDED For her three years of mal- treatment, she received an award of For her loss of post-war earnings because of weakness when she returned to Canada, she received another Other applicants for awards included businesses. The T. Eaton Co. received for property in Germany destroyed by allied air raids, while the Ca- nadian Pacific Railway and Ca- nadian Pacific Steamship Co. received a total of for property losses in Europe and .he Far East. The money to pay such claims came from a fund created mainly from enemy assets seized in Canada. Altogether, there were payments and applications disallowed. Claims paid totalled about million. The report, by Thane A. Campbell, apparently was not rushed through the printers. The commission ended its work n 1959 and the final report was vritlen in 1966. The book itself s, for some unexplained reason, dated 1970. Canadians who were mal- r e a t e d in prisoner-of-war camps might today manage a vry smile at the way in which heir sufferings were converted nto dollars and cents. FORMULA SET Where maltreatment oc- ;urred, the formula provided: "A. For the total period of imprisonment, a general award of 20 cents per day: B. In addition, for the follow- ng aggravating incidents, if es- ablished, "1. For the first lour months of enforced shackling, MO. "2. For forced participation in a hunger-march of early 1945, 80 cents per day of tho duration of the march, with an additional for the pre- ceding period of unusual and unjustifiable duration "C. A special individual award for any unusually-seri- ous maltreatment established by an individual claimant, in such sum as the proper tri- bunal might consider just and equitable The report noted that awards or maltreatment of prisoners of var in European camps aver- iged 60 cents a day, with the otal ranging generally from 200 to with a few up to 600. No figures were given for prisoners of the Japanese, al- hough one of the commission's ules was: "The treatment accorded by he Japanese to their military ,nd civilian Internees was so larbarous and inhuman as to varrant a universal per diem ward without the necessity of stablishing specific maltreat- ment in individual cases." BOTH JAILED FOR CONTEMPT lawyers Pierre Cloutier and Robert temieux, handcuffed to each other, as they were led out of court at Montreal to serve contempt of court sentences of to eight days respectively. Cloutier was sentenced for yelling "no brutality, no while Lemieux was sentenced for refusing to devulge the names of two jurors who gave him the final vole al the end of the Jacques Rose kid- nap trial. HEAR-IN-PERSON! A DESTROYER OF RUSSIA'S UNDERGROUND CHURCHES ESCAPES RUSSIA TO FIND GOD MEET THE MAN... HEAR HIS STORY! MILLIONS ACROSS CANADA READ OF HIS DRAMATIC SWIM THROUGH ARCTIC WATER TO FREEDOM! Reyno retires from No. 2 NORAD job OTTAWA (CP) Lt.-Gen. Edwin Reyno, 54, of Halifax, deputy commander-in-chief of North American Air Defence Command at Colorado .Springs, Cnlo., for the last three years, retires from the Canadian Armed Forces In September after 34 years service. Gen. Reyiio, one of the last of Caiada's Battle of Britain pilots of the Second World War still in uniform, will turn over the No. 2 NORAD job to another vet- eran Canadian airman, Maj.- Gen. Reginald Lane, 52, of Vic- toria. Gen. Lane will be promoted to lietuenant-general. He has been deputy commander of Mo- bile Command, wilh headquar- ters at St. Hubert, Que., since uAgust 1969. Gen. Heyno is a former chief of staff of NATO's Fourth Allied Tactical Air Force in Germany, former chief of personnel of the Canadian Armed Forces and former vice-chief of the defence staff. NORAD's new deputy com- mander, Gen. Lane, was a war- time Pathfinder and bomber pilot with three tours of opera- tional duty over Europe. He is a former commander of Canada's No. 1 Air Division in Europe under NATO. Action Canada parly names dietician CALGARY (CP) Mrs. Main' Cochrane, 3 36-year-old dietician, was nominated by the Action Canada Party to contest Calgary Centre in the next fed- eral election. The only other candidate for the nomination, Lawrence Bed- dcr, offered all the votes cast for him to Mrs. Cochrane to make (he result unanimous. HEINTZMAN COMPANY LIMITED MONDAY, MAY 29th GILBERT PATERSON JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL 17lh Ave. and 71 st Street South LETHBRIDGE UNDERGROUND DMNGELISM Box 1296, Calgary 2, Alberta Hehlzman Hoopnr, President ol n ft Company Untiled, U pleated lo announce the recent ocquliitkxi of al! outstanding iliaroi of tho Company by Ida f the Estoto of Ihn latn C Herman Thtt following orn lltn Offictn and of tho Componyi President and Director, Ann Hointimon Hooper; Senior Vice-Prpiident ond Olrnctor, V. Hoopflr, CA.j Vkft-IYfiildent, Secretar> onn" Director, Donald R. Stenlft, Q.C.j The Lethbridge Family "Y" Is Offering TENNIS SCHOOL 72 Far all tliose people who would like 'o learn the proper skillt involved in the sport of tennis. Instruction by: MIKE GEORGESON Mike hoi been on cctive participant In ihe sport of tennis for llie past 7 years and for the last 3 years has worked as an instructor In conjunction with the Lethbridge Tennis Club. 9 LESSONS 3 DAYS A WEEK 1-HOUR LESSONS FOR A 3-WEEK PERIOD 2 Separate 12-30, July 5-24 Players grouped according to age Cost: YMCA Members Non-Members For Further Information Call THE LETHBRIDGE YMCA Ph. 328-7771 PROCTOR GAMBLE CELLULOSE, LTD. engaged in tho production of Bleach Kraft Pulp in Grande Prairie, Alberta, the following openings! PULPING DEPARTMENT 1. PRODUCTION MANAGER Responsibilities to include management of chip screening, digesting and bleaching areas reporting directly to the Unit Manager. Qualifications, the successful applicant will be a gradu- ate engineer, probably a chemical or mechanical en- gineer with 5-10 years experience in continuous process supervision, pulp mill experience, although desirable, not a requirement for ths position. 2. MAINTENANCE MANAGER will Jncluda ths successful maintenance of the pulping department, reporting directly to the Unit Manager. Qualifications, a engineer, preferably mechani- cal with 5-10 years induitrial experienco in the mainten- ance of a continuouj process operation, supervisory and planning experience required. Pulp mill experence is de- sirable but not required. These positions to be filled In July, 1972. Resumei ihould be jubmitted prior to June 1, 1972, THE PRODUCTION DEPARTMENT 1, PRODUCTION MANAGER Responsibilities will include tha management of pulp drying, finishing, warehousing and shipping areas, re- porting directly to ihe Unit Manager. Qualifications, a graduate engineer, probably chemical or mechanical with 2-10 years experience and continuous process supervision. Pulp mill experience, pulp drying (Flatt) and the finishing is desirable but not essential. 1. MAINTENANCE MANAGER Responsibilities, planning and supervision of mainten- ance programs within the production report- ing to the Unit Manager. Qualifications, a p.roduate engineer with 7-10 years of industrial maintenance experience including planning and supervisory functions. These positions to bo filled In August, 1972. Resumes to be submitted by June 15, 1972. WOODYARD DEPARTMENT 1. MAINTENANCE MANAGER Responsibilities, Include all maintenance within a depart- ment: receiving, debarking, shipping, mobile equipment, etc. Qualifications, an enqincer graduate with o minimum three years industrial maintenance experience and famili- arity with mobile equipment maintenance. 2. ELECTRICAL SHOP AND ELECTRICAL TRAINING MANAGER Responsibilities, to include the supervision of the elec- trical shcps, technical technician training and trouble-shoot- ing throughout tho mill, graduolp clnr.trical with n mmi- pi'.'rn of 5 yrcirs experience in industrial electrical mnin- -trnoncf, prfforablv on continuous processing. These positions to bf filled by July, 1972. Resumes to submitted by Juno t, 1972. UTILITIES AND CHEMICALS DEPARTMENT T. POWER HOUSE PRODUCTION MANAGER Responsibilities, will involve power house supervision with direct reporting to the Unit Manager. Qualifications, Alberta 1st Class steam engineer licensn. 2. PRESSURE VESSEL INSPECTOR Tho successful applicant will hold an Alberta 1st clasi steam engineer license and will hovn extensive experience in pressure inspection. Ho wilt reporl directly to the Unit Manager, 3. MAINTENACE ENGINEER Tho successful applicant will bfl o graduate ungincnr with 3-10 yoors experionco in power houso maintenance. A. INSTRUMENT ENGINEER The successful applicant will be a graduate engineer preferably mechanical or clectricol with extensive porir-nco in industrial instrumentation. Graduates of n technical school (2 yrarO will bn con- sidt-rrcl bosrd on thnir experience in iho field of Instru- mentation. Those positions will bo filled in August, 1972. Resumes to bo submitted prior to July 15, 1972. All applications mny be submitted In confidence lo the PER- SONNEL MANAGER, Proctor and Gamble CELLULOSE, LTD, R.R. No. 2, Grando Prairie, Albnrta. Saturday, May 27, 1972 THE LETHBRIDGE HtRAlD X9 HhAiir nisH-AVhu i-oujt The heart of Brother Andre, Potatoes have fed bntli thr> founder of the Oratory of St. j rich and the poor throughout Joseph in Montreal, i.s on dis. world for more than four ccntu- play at that famous shrine. t ries. A. W. BROSiUS CAI5.M f A FARm MUUIUN 1 mile west of Fort Macleod on Hwy, 3. Turn north on Hwy. 1, continue 1 mile to Spring Point Rocid. Follow Spring Point Road west 23 miles, then U mile south. MONDAY, JUNE 5th-10 a.m. LUNCH AVAILABLE TERMS: CASH CULTIVATORS, BALERS, DRILLS, COMBINE, ETC. Oliver 9 ft, cultivo'or, 'level type'; Bale stookcr 'Kelvin Thompson' 10 bale cap; Case 12 ft. hoe drill, 7 inch ipoc- ing with Kirschmann fertilizer attach.; Oliver 1? ft. double disc drill with fertilizer attach.; Cockthutl 6 fl. one way tillc-r with leeder attach, and packers; U single disc; McCormicV Deering no. 9 horse drawn mower; PTO type binder; Cockshutt no. 2 12 fl. PTO swathcr; Advance Rumcly threshing machine; Oliver sido delivery raVc, rubber tires; Mclroy pickup, reel and cutter bar; Inland sprayer 32 ft, with pump and reg.; JD 12 ft. no. 400 rod 21 fl. 6 inch Mayralh grain auger with Brigcjs-Siratlon motor; 16 ft. 4 inch grain auger; McCoy Rend roller PTO auger, good condilion; IHC 6 ft. culler bar PTC plus extra knives; Mc- Cormick 7 ft. cut PTO "three point fbt deck 14'x8' v.'ith JD running genr, rubber 24T BALER 2 years old, excellent condition HESSTON HAY BINDER PTO with hydraulics, 10 ft. cut Only 2 years old COCKSHUTT 422 COMBINE Heavy Duly Air-Cooled Engine 6 TRACTORS McCormick WD 9 "cliesel" with hydraulic at loch., pood rubber, good condition. McCormick Standard WD 6 good rubber. MASSEY FERGUSON NO. 135 DIESEl 455 hours, with Robin Front End Loader Plus Bale Fork (10 bole capacity) TRUCK 1944 Chevrolcl truck with qrrjin box and Itock rocks. ANTIQUES No ct old lanterns; 2 old radios; 'Renfrew' r_ream separator; 4 drawer dresser; 3 complete beds; 5 old chairs; 3 sad -rons with one wooden handle; wooden plane; 2 rnink traps; hoy knife; pair of Scotch collars; Horn's Comfort stove; Sunbeam Oak No. 115 "coal'' stove; Prairie Oueen "wood" slove, Guelph Stove Co. MISCELLANEOUS 12 planks 3'xlO'x24' plus quantity of fence posisj qrais seeder; McCormick 3-5 h.p. engine, woter cooled; U bogs fertilizer 16-20-0; 6 bogs fertilizer 11-55-0; 75-ft. endless belt; TOtary pump; dump rake; quantity of wogon running gear; set of Iractoi- chains; old-type rodweeder; 3 sets harrcws; post hole digger; tiro chains; 'i dot. neck yokes; 2 sets harness; '2 doi. collars; anvil; vice; goi pump; one stock saddle; spark plug pump; Ibs. of grass seed; bob sleigh; saws) hammers, etc.) o very forge quantity of scrap iron. KEN HURLBURT License 274 DAVE McNAB LicensB 670 W. M. "BILL" COX ARNOLD JORDAN COMBINED FARM AUCTION SALE 1 mile west of Fort Macleod on Hwy. 3. Turn north on Hwy. 2, continue 1 mile to Spring Point Rood. Follow Spring Point Rood west 18 miles, then mile north. SATURDAY, JUNE 10th-10 a.m. LUNCH AVAILABLE TERMS: CASH TRACTORS McCormlcV WD 6 'Diesel' belt pulley, lights, pood rub- ber, good working condition; McCormicIc WD 9 'Diesel' live hydraulic system, cob, lights, good rubber, good work- ing cond.j JD MC 'Cot' gas, with dozer blade, hydraulic controlled, running condition) Mossey 44 'gas', fair rubber. TRUCKS 1950 IHC ton trutk groin box. 1959 Mercury ton truck, running condilion. CULTIVATORS, PLOWS, DRILLS, AUGERS 8 ft. Victory V blade; 6 ft. JD one way seeder ottoch.j 12 ft. Massey high wheel double disc drill with fertilizer attach., good working order; McCormick 4 bot- tom disc plow; 13 ft. Jeffrey cultivator, 12 ft. cultivator, 2 older type double disc drills, good for parts; 18 ft. Moy- rath 6 inch groin ougc-r with gos engine) 16 ft. Moyrath 4 inch grain auger. SPRAYERS, MOWERS, RAKES, BALERS, ETC. Weed co-op 2-4-D field sproyer, 200 gal. tonk wilb 48 ft. booms; 6 ft. Cockshut! no. 15 mower with extra blades; 7 ft. Cockshutt no. ISA mower with extro blades; 7 ft. McCormick mower; S wheel Farmhand side delivery one dump rake; 6 bole stooker; Oliver 60 baler, working condition; Oliver 50 baler, working condition; 12 ft. Massey swather, PTO with convos; rubber tired bale wogon; harrows; two-wheeled trailer; 2-two compartment fuel tanks, 400-100 and 250-500 gal. cap., wagon running gears ond wagon wheels. ANTIQUES 5 legged ock dining room table with 5 leaves and 4 chairs; 2 antique bedsteads; dresser with bevelled mirror; drop-loaf dining room table with extra leaves; no. of kerosene and gas lamps; no. of fruit jars, 3 locker boxes. 2 ok! cupboards; 1 old butter churns, quantity of old books; GE washing macnino wilh daily dipper; hand crank forge with duct; npst; old type jack; v.-ogon jack; old-time broad DXCS; Petrr Wright anvil; no. 40 vice; quantity of Irons; number of old horse coMors. bridles, hnllrrv hornet, rood -Jips; old-type fanning mill with botjcinr nttath.: "lir? shriritcr" or "tirp number p( pld waoon whffK. HOUSEHOLD ITEMS Clircrr- table wilh -1 rKnm; UlrNfn table will-. A choirs; McClary "propann" A burner stove; oil stovp; Srrvel "propane" re frige rotor: propanp ho! plate; 2 for firrplacc; cream srparator; 8 old bathroom fixtures; microscope set. MISCELLANEOUS "Tost-DriM" bits; tan and din set; onvit; homrnfrjj wrenches; sawv socket sets; battery chargers; elcriric motors (one wiOi grindstone; log chains; 12 rolls barb wire; 2 hydraulic jacks; li ton hoist; one hydraulic ram; 1 cattle strntchrr; one bun sow; onn sfocfc sadalej bridlci No. of 5 gal. cans; very largo quantity of scrap iron. LIVESTOCK 30 head of qualify ranch cowi cnlvr.i at foot, 3 inddld horses. ;