Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 1

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: 19

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

googlemap

Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 23, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta Forecast high Tuesday near zero -A- voxnr LETHBRIDGE, ALBERTA, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 23, PRICE NOT OVER 10 CENTS e SECTIONS PAGES DELIGHTED DUNCAN Jim Duhcon, coach of Calgary Stampeders, gels a hug from his wife, Libby, after his team won the Western Football Conference championship. Calgary beat Sask- atchewan Roughriders 15-14 Sunday to take the best-of-fhree final. 1C Stalin NEW YORK (AP) As premier of the Soviet Union, Nikita Khrushchev led the campaign during the 1950s to dishonor the name of Joseph .Stalin. Reminiscences attributed to him by Life magazine renew his denunciation but say Stalin's second wife kept Khrushchev alive so he could rise to power. The first of four instalments, published in the magazine's Nov. 27 issue, describes Stain as a brutal man and murderer of millions who became unbal- anced during the Second World War, He distrusted everyone, his inner circle distrusted Mm and each other, and as early as 1923 Lenin wrote that Stalin had the requisite qualities for leadership but was not above abusing power, the article says. The reminiscences say Stalin had an insatiable capacity for alcohol and permitted thousands of Rus- sians to starve because tie thought pleas for help were plots against the state. The reminiscences are being published later in book form by Little, Brown and Co, Tass, the Soviet news agency, reported last week that Khrushchev said the memoirs were a "fabrica- tion, and he was indignant at this." It was the first time Khrushchev had been quoted in the Soviet me- dia since he was ousted in 1964 by Leonid Brezhnev and Alexei Kosygin. Repudiation likely Ralph Graves, managing editor of Life, said the magazine had spent a year verifying the authenticity of the manuscript "We had to be sure that what we had was not R Graves wrote in a foreword. Ho said the editors expected a repudiation from Moscow. Now 76, Khrushchev lias had heart trouble since last June and has been in hospital twice recently. He lives in seclusion in a villa 15 miles from Moscow. Khrushchev, according to the publication in Life, says Stalin's excesses, "unpleasant as they may must be spelled out for "the self-purification of our party." The recollections also express concern because "a few of our influential military leaders are try- ing to whitewash Stalin and put him back on his pedestal. They're trying to prove that if it hadn't been for Stalin, we would never have won the war against Hitlerite Germany. The reasoning behind this sort of claim is stupid. Reign of terror The article accused Stalin of causing clissstrous crop failures throughout the Soviet Union in the early W30s, then liquidating those around him as being re- sponsible for the famine. It says that during the great purges of Iho 1930s, Stalin murdered millions of per- sons, including some of the country's greatest mili- tary tacticians and reduced the effectiveness of the Soviet army when Germany invaded Russia in tho Second World War. "Honest, loyal Leninists, devoted to the cause of the were the first to go when Stalin imposed his arbitrary rule on the the article said. "We have no choice but to rehabilitate all of Stalin's victims All those who perished not only be given Iwk fhcir names: they should be presented to the people as martyrs of the terror waged by Stalin." Khrushchev survived tho purges, the articles says, because he was teaching Communist parly dogma at the Moscow Industrial Academy to Nadezhda Scrgcycvna Aliiluyeva, Stalin's second wife who com- mittal suicido in 1932. Guinea Cross alive attack Mil, f- VY y ABIDJAN, Ivory Coast (CP) wBjlly j The government of Guinea JBSBiifci said today that mercenaries -i hired by Portugal tried through i WA the night to land on its shores eT but Guinean forces repulsed K'-.iJSSS them. W4 oy t-- The UN Security Council at f an emergency meeting Sunday night called for the immediate I withdrawal of all foreign forces in the West African country and J s agreed to send an investigating mission. f( l "The fight has not President Sekou Toure's govern- j, i menl said today in a broadcast v t from Conakry, the capital. "The S enemy is still here. All night he t tried io disembark other ineree- -naries, but in vain. Thus ji 4 the second day of the war that f't x Portuguese colonialism has ini- posed upon us is Earlier broadcasts from Con- akry charged that about 350 En- i ropean and African mercenaries i X under the Portuguese flag at- tacked the defence ministry and the airport early Sunday to di- PRESIDENT TOURE vert Guinean troops from north- accuses notes MONTREAL let- Tte l''Ly note suggests U 1 ters apparently written by kid- Thant, United Nations Cardinals Front is Liberation du Quebec terrorists in exchange for the were being studied by police ex- release of Mr Cross. 1 Inrfav SAYS CROSS WELL V P :a B PtprSial police spokesman The letter, signed with (H Qi said no decision had been made name of the kidnappcu trade i as to the authenticity of the commissioner says he is weU p calls Satuiday JusUce Minister Jerome Cho- as a po htic the Roman Curla-lhe central auette said in an interview Sun- will keep me m capuviiy as Catholic day on radio station CJAD the long as to authority, do not secret communications "appear to be accept their demands. cardinak lhe only authentic." The spokesman wouU not say permitted to vote for a The note signed "FLQ" and if an attached private note ad- Pel the public letter signed "J. R. pressed to Cross aMhe immediatel reldndM Cross" were being compared B n 1 1 s h embassy m uerae specmation about a possible re-with earner communications ap- Switzerland was also .being Mmsclf parently from the terrorist kiri- studied or if it was forwarded to J -PP-. The Pope's order came in i POPE PAUL may retire archbishop of Toronto. He ce' brates his 76th birthday Nov. 2 Cardinal McGm'gan was Ca ada's youngest Roman Calhol archbishop and its first En lish-speakuig cardinal when was appointed Archbishop Regina in 1930. The radio broadcast this morning also said invasion Tpj -ir forces were lining the Guinean fi 1 m frontier with the Ivory Coast, JL Sierra Leone and Portuguese C Guinea. It said three members of the M. hanned Guinea Opposition flj f party, Nabi Youla, former am- bassador in Paris, Ibrahim Kake and a man called only Diallo, were in Abidjan, where MONTREAL (CP) A p they were directing the invasion rade organized to commem operations. rate a battle victors' by Frencl The radio said a captured Canadian nationalists over go mercenary leader, Portuguese ernment forces in 1837 turne Capt. Ambrose Fernando, told into a show of support for sep his caplors the mercenaries ratism and the outlawed Froi were calling themselves "Com- de liberation du Quebec whe mandos of death." young demonstrators took He said before they left Bis- over Sunday, sau each was given about About 800 cars, many drape fleur-de-lys and greei The Portuguese government white and flag> Carried t to Lisbon said Guinea's charge retelling nationalists' of tl of Portuguese involvement in {rom Montleaj the invasion was without "tha st about 25 miles nort slightest foundation. A state- East o( (he dfy rou rnent said Portugal has enough whkh say the rebe troubles already in its African travelled territories, (because of its neigh- to show interest in "Pr'sing creating more." Toure's govern- quashed by government fora ment openly provides sanctu- but the red, green and whi aries foT guerrillas fighting the colors have appeared recent colonial government in Bissau. communiques from tt Guinea is on the west coast of FLQ, which has claimed respo the West African bulge, with ability for two political tadna Portuguese Guinea, Senegal and pings and the killing of Quebt Mali on its north, Mali and the Labor Minister Pierre Laport Ivory Coast to the east, and Lib- When the motorcade arrive eria and Sierra Leone on the in St. Denis, slogan-chimtii south. youths took it j both Mr. Cioss and Mr, La pope lo yam echo trunk of an abandoned car Oct. 75- ,c pararfe ggggS Provincial police stood by while the separatist chants -rhe last letter from him was abovTS i- changed to slogans supporting lomd jn an east-end church both died in office above the t- the terrorist FLQ, outlawed by hours after the discovery said cardinals 80 d the War Measures Act of Mr. Laporte's body. a i- No arrests were reported. PUBLISHED BY PAPERS Enclave to elect a pope. But a The letter published by the becomes 80 during n the committee which organized two newspapers Sunday was ad- c "onclave can stay on. it the demonstration, said it was ..to a may con- Despite the new restrictions, not plaimed as a pro-separatist