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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 22, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta 34 THl LETHBRIDGE HERALD Novtmber 22, 1972. M But They Always Ring The Church Whenever a merchant leans back and claims I don't have to advertise. I've been on this corner for umpteen years everybody knows what I've then he's wooing sales trouble. You see, they remember what he used to have but they don't know that he has updated his mer- chandise to include new, modern lines. They don't want what he used to have so they go on to his competitor, who told them of the new shiny wares on his shelves through his local newspaper. You see, the corner might be familiar but the people aren't! It's just like the old church that stood on the corner for 75 years. "It was well-established but the minister still rang the bell every Sunday Why not ring your bell EVERY WEEK through an ad in... The Lethbridge Herald Phone 328-4411 and ask to have a Lethbridge Herald Display Advertising Representative Call on you! Coming Going the going can be tough in a bur- geoning sport. All Terrain Vehicle (ATV) racing. With six wheels and plenty of power, the low-slung vehicles plow up the track, left, and sometimes leave it momen- tarily, below. Photos are from this year's Grand Nationals competi- tion at Monroe, Mich., won by de- fending champion Scott Slonaker, of York Haven, Pa. Below left, Scott, 17, receives a congratula- tory bottle of champagne over the head from his father with runner- up Danny Stevens, 18, of Pontiac, Mich., standing by. Pilot errors are blamed for worst air disaster LONDON (AP) Pilot errors caused Britain's worst air dis- aster which killed ail 118 per- sons aboard last June, a top government legal official said Monday. Attorney-General Sir Peter Rawlinson told a public inquiry that the pilot of the British Eu- ropean Airways (BEA) aircraft, Laboratory studies bow I j we age j LOS ANGELES (API In a new laboratory on the third floor, a biologist isolates brain cells that may control the aging i process. In vault-like "sensory depri- vation chambers" on the second floor, researchers watch what happens when E person goes deaf or blind. In cluttered offices on the ground unsorted furniture and the general bustle of moving woman faces the "challenge" of leisure time. This is the Ethel Percy An- j drus Gerontology Centre, set- tling into its new S4-million j home at the University of South- ern California. Gerontology is the study of all Hie. aspects of aging, and students gather here from seven depart ogy, psychology, architecture, physical education, sociology, pubb'c administration and eco- apply Iheir work to problems of the elderly. "This is the largest and most significant ccnl-e of its kind In the United says the j centre's publications director, Dr. Richard Davis. "Gerontol- ogy is one field that's growing while so many others are con- tracting. For the first lime In our society, there's a concern with what happens to people in old age..' MAY MEAN LONCiER LIFE Researchers are Investigat- ing.- "generation gap" In families where three genera- tions arc living; Ihe elderly nre treated in other cultures; tho elderly prefer to bo segregated URC. In biology, says one re- searcher, the scientists want (o dclcrmine whether aging is a process Inherent in all colls or whether; ccrlain cellular centres contol aging in nil cells. which crashed seconds after takeoff from London's Heat- hrow Airport on a flight to Brussels, may have suffered a mild heart attack. Rawlinson said the pilot, Cap- tain Stanley Key, 51, may have been under stress after a dis- pule with his labc': union over strike action. Key was opposed to labor stoppages in the publi- cly owned BEA, Rawimson j said. He said a post-morten on Key revealed a minor hemorrhage which could have caused a dis- tracting pain in the chest. There also was "an almost in- explicable error 11 seconds be- fore the aircraft stalled and Rawlinson said. This was when the droop le- ver operating the front flaps in a steep climb was prematurely pulled back, causing the air- craft to lose altitude rapidly. The inquiry is expected to last a month. NEW SEA OIL DRILLING EQUIPMENT IS DEVELOPED VANCOUVER (CP) A com- pany incorporated in British Columbia has directed develop- ment of equipment which may enable oil comnanies lo handle offshore petroleum wells at depths as great as feet. Tile equipment would enable oil men to work beneath the surface in ordinary clothes and using ordinary tools and without, necessity of high air pressures and subsequent decompression. The company is Lockheed Pe- troleum Services Ltd., a subsidi- ary of Lockheed Aircraft Corp., and the Cdrly subsca trials were conducted in B.C. waters during 1970. Development of well-servicing equipment would enable oilmen to work nt great depths, consid- ered a major area where oil companies hope extensive nclro- leum reserves may be found in the next decade. The inilial study was under- taken by the American Ixick- heed company in 1D66 and the Cnnndian subsidiary wns lorm- ed three years later. Dummy wellhead hardware wns set up at 150 feet in B.C. nnd one of Ihb most dif- ficult aspects of wellhead com- pletion on I he occnn floor was nicccssfully demonstrated. That wns conncclion of flowlincs lo tho wellhcnd plumbing. NOT EVERYONE Subscribes to The Lethbridge Herald And THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD'S CHINOOK (Guaranteed Largest Rural Circulation in Southern Alberta) But then not everyone comes in out of the rain, either! Subscribe to The Lethbridge Herald Today! The Chinook is part of The Lethbridge Herald, published every two weeks! The Lethbridge Herald Subscription Rates: 3-MONTH SUBSCRIPTION 6-MONTH SUBSCRIPTION 12-MONTH SUBSCRIPTION S8.25 '29.00 (MAILED WITHIN 300 MILE RADIUS) Lethbridge Herald CLIP AND MAIL Subscription to Tlie Lethbridge Harold. Enclosed is for my NAME or 7th Stntf South P.O. Box ;