Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 10

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: 34

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) - November 4, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta 8 THE IETHBRIDGE HERALD Thuridny, November 4, 1971 i. today's FUNNY Water supplies unsuitable ou north Indian reserves None of in the Cold Lake Mr. Clark says Canadian i manganese .01, sulphate 250, to- drinking water standards and j lul dissolved solids 500. objectives call for the follow- ing levels, in parts lion: hardness, !20, per mil- iron rt all ihe require- iiMdcrid acceptable :iii.irds tor drink- ivs It. (.'lark, iccr for tin.' de- ihan affairs, tu VY T. superintendent of Clark says none of s met the acceptable for manganese and In than the acceptable content. Four had a of less than parts ion and one had less ihan parts per million iron. Most of Ihe wells were drill- ed in the last u-ars and tested in the i: months. On.IKCT OF I'KOTEST Water supply has been one object of protests by Indians on three northeastern Alberta re- serves, amoni; them the Kehe- win and Saddle Lake reserves near St. Paul. The Indians have moved ihe protest into the offices of the Indian af- fairs department here, where they have conducted a sit-in numbers of producers have not demonstration since last Thurs-'. delivered their full barley quo- Barley deliveries speeded WINNIPEG (CP1 Large export sales of baa-ley made by the Canadian Wheat Hoard in recent weeks mean producer deliveries of this grain will be higher than predicted and 10 existing wells were put Chief Commission G. N. into service at a cost of IBEAFOKM But because the prairies have little water within the objec- tives of the Canadian stan- dards, acceptability has been revised to 1110 for hardness, .H fur iron, .05 for manganese. 500 for sulphate and for total j dissolved solids. Mr Clark says a large por- tion of Ihe Cold Lake reserve. miles northeast of here, has alkali water at shallow deoth and water at deeper lev- els. Some drinkable water can be found in relatively shallow wells near the centre of tho reserve. In 1969-70 a total of test holes were drilled, of which nine were completed as wells. -Mr. Vogel said it now is an- ticipated that producers will he able to deliver from 20 to 25 bushels of barley per quota acre before the end of the pres- cut crop year. "In p r e v i o u s years large Add 2 million WASHINGTON (API The census bureau estimated Tues- day the total population of the Unit cdS t a t e s as Sept. 1. The figure, which in- ''If this to happen again, we would have to. termin- ate quotas and introduce new ones to bring the quantities of barley required to meet our sales commitments into the ele- vator he said. The bright outlook for produ- j In a well boring program was carried out on I the reserve at a cost of FOl'NIl UNSUITABLE j Waler from a spring on the reserve was tested and found j chemically unsuitable for use. Mr. Clark says construction I of dugouts is not an acceptable solution to the water nroblem. "You can be assured that if there had been a cheaner solu- tion to the water supply prob- lem the department would not have gone to the expense of supplying and installing a wa- ter treatment plant and a liam to form a storage reser- cor delivery opportunities fo -1 said the treatment eludes armed forces overseas, j lows the harvesting on the Prai-! planl whid) trcats the wilter was an mcrease of 2.1o9.00, or ncs of the biggest barley crop from ,hc rcservoi adjacent 1.1 per cer.t. over the estimate for Sept. 1. 1970. in Canadian history, a record 613 million bushels.' I WORLD OF SHOES 317A SIXTH STREET SOUTH the reserve school, does an ex- ceptionally good job when it is kept clean and siroolicd with tho necessary chemicals. But the reservoir had been allowed to drain out and the drain gate left nartlv open. Mr. Clark said engineers had to saw the locks off the gate, clean it out and refill the voir by opening a beaver dam upstream. At last renort the reservoir, on Relfa Creek, was fiiil and over-flowing. Skyscraper fight ends in defeat SAN FRANCISCO (AP) _ A bitterly fought campaign to pre- serve San Francisco's skyline from an onMaught of new sky- scrapers ended in defeat here. By a nearly 3-to-l margin, voters rejected dress manufac- turer Alvin Duskui's initiative to clamp a six-storey limit on all new building construction. The campaign pitted Duskin and conservationists against the Chamber of Commerce, real es- tate interests, banks, major cor- porations, labor unions and a formidable list of city officials headed by Mayor Joseph L. All- ot o. Duskin said a rash of highris buildings was destroying th character and quality of life in San that prettj soon tourists wouldn't find any thing different about the city. The Chamber of Commerce and other opponents counterei that they wanted to preserv. the beauty of San Francisco :co. "We don't have to adopt the simplistic philosophy that tall is lad, short is opponent, said in a newspaper advertise- ment. Many opponents said the1 agreed on the of the Duskin initiative but couldn't gt. along with the arbitrary six-sto- rey yardstick. How to test a good beer for quality! Has it high prime Hallertau hops from Bavaria? Has it the finest Canadian golden barley malt? Is it brewed from pure spring water? Heidelberg has S Heidelberg has Heidelberg is V It's the the matt, it's the pure spring waterthat count Heidelberg FINE QUALITY BEER Welcome to Heidelberg riot KINGSTON, Out. A Kingston penitentiary official testified here he was'told there was a considerable amouM "I glue-sniffing during a rint at tin1 maximum security last April that left two prisoners dead and a dozen others in- jured. Bernard Fleming, assistant deputy warden in charge (if cus- tody, was giving tcstJmoney during tiie Ontario Supreme Court trial of 13 Kingston pris- oners charged with non-capital murder in the deaths of convicts Bertrand Kobcrl and Brian Ensor. Sir. Fleming said there were large amounts of intoxicating glue available for the 500 con- victs in the main eellblock to sniff. It was available in the prison hobby shop and some prisoners stored glue in their cells. The prisoners went on a ram- page the night of April 14, tak- ing six guards hostage who were released unharmed when the rebellion, involving about convicts, ended four days later. Under cross-examination by defence lawyer L. II. Teppcr, Mr Fleming said the riot broke out in the evening, at the end of the prison routine. Mr. Teppcr asked Air. Flem- ing whether he agreed that djir- ing the early hours of the riot the convicts "took out home brew, popped pills, got high, had a girlie show and two fel- lows opened house.'1 "I heard rumors to that ef- he answered. The Crown alleges that Ihe n fi.tmr: convicts charged with murder' lii.'ce were involved in a series nl Mr. healing? of sex offenders, s trustees just before block was surrendered. Kleiuing testified tint and Robert were both driver who hilled son, I father mmrdetl 8 SANTA MONICA, Calif (AI'J------On Sept. 3, Kugcnc Friedman's only child was hit by a truck and died Fight months later Friedman shot and killed the man who had been driving the truck. Friedman was convicted of voluntary manslaughter and, tl'orgh the prosscution de- manded death, was sentenced to thn p years' probation. Last out. 12 a judge set aside Friedman's conviction and Tuesday a Superior Court jury awarded tlie 44-year-old Beverly Hills man in }all' comnl CP tabulation of Newfound- land vote- fm-ii all polls by parties compared with vote in fast two elections (percentages liiTl PC Lib NDP 11 Others 6.161 Totals (Copyright 1971 by The Cana- j dian Press) I for the death of his 10. 'lii.' trial of Fric-'-'ian's suit against Beverly 11 Us Auto Imports, which owned the truck that killed Ethan, lasted .six days. Alter the. shoting April 13, Friedman said he had the (i.-hrdon that his dead son was standing beside him and nreiird prnl.'.'clion. Tin- unly charge ever lodgod again.-! Ihc truck driver, Lou Wall.-. 31, was driving with a r e i uked licence. He and Friedman attended a hearing an thet offence just before Friedman shot him. serving sentences for crimes in which children were lhe victims and Ihc pri-on population knew whv they were behind bars. PrJ-on officials had classified Knsor as a dangerous sexual of- fender. Hubert, said Mr. Fleming, was six years on fivo counts of assault causing bodily had been convicted of disciplining his children by plac- ing them mi a hot stove. The trial continues. LIABILITY BONDS AUTO FIRE ROSSITER AGENCIES ITD. ESTABLISHED 1911 Lower Floor 517 4th Ave. S. Phone 327-1541 THE WORKMEN'S COMPENSATION BOARD ALBERTA GENERAL SAFETY SEMINAR LETHBRIDGE SCANDINAVIAN HALL 229 12th Street 'C North NOVEMBER 4, 1971 7.30 p.m. NO CHARGE So much more to enjoy IN LETHBRIDGE: 613 4th Avenue South Telephone 328-4214 ;