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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 2, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta Oclobur 3, 1971 THE IETHBRIDGE HERALD 23 Vietnam lour ;s ahead goe over protests SAN DIEGO, Calif. (AP) Ignoring a long protest cam- paign by anti-war groups, the aircraft carrier Constellation left on schedule Friday for her sixth tour of duly off Vietnam. A threatened sea-going picket line fizzled when only two small boats, one with a sign saying Peace, showed up in San Diego Harbor. SLEPT AND CREPT A sign at Mcramec Caverns near Stanton, Mo., reads: "Jesse James Slept and Crept Here." INSURANCE LIABILITY BONDS AUTO FIRE ROSSITER AGENCIES LTD. ESTABLISHED 1911 Lower Floor 517 4th Ave. S. Phono 327-1541 FOUND GUILTY Bern- ard Lorlic was found guilty of kidnapping Pierre Laporte, former Quebec Labor minis- ter, after the 12-man jury de- livcrated for hours. lie Is to be sentenced Nov. 22. Staff slashed THOMPSON, Man. (CP) International Nickel Co. of Canada Ltd. announced today that 51 staff positions have been terminated at its plants here. WANTED SCRAP IRON NOW PAYING MORE FOR ALL TYPES OF SCRAP METAL Farm Industrial Anything Made of Iron! COPPER BRASS RADIATORS BATTERIES CAST IRON Truck Loads Carloads Truck Scales Magnet Crant Service National Salvage Company LIMITED NEW LOCATION 206 33rd Streel North Phone 328-1721 "Scrap Is Our Business" NDUSTRIAL AUCTIONEERS Offer by Public Auction at Unreserved Sale CONSTRUCTION EQUIPMENT SOUTHERN PAVING LTD. DATK FRIDAY, OCTOBER 8TH 43 Ave. East and 2nd St. Claresholm, Alberla ASPHALT PLANTS Barber-Greene 50-75 ton-per-hour As- phalt Plant, Barber-Greene L.P. gos-fircd Dryer, G.M. 4-71 power, tondem cxle Portable 18" x 3-4' electric Con- veyer 5 yard Bin, 18" x 5' belt feeder Barber-Greene electric 24" Bucket Elevator Barber Greene 3-bin Gra- dation Unit Horizontal 3' x 8' Double Screen Barber- Greene model 840 Pugmill Diesel Power Childers model D25 Hot Oil Heater Viking 3" Transfer Pump 000 gal. ond gal. Asphalt Storage Tanks Estee Model 750-AW Pollution Control Washer, 670-2142; 1964 Portable 20-30 tin-per-hour Asphalt Plant, 1W020 I.H.C. diesel power.CARS 1968 Dodge Monaco 2-dr. Hard- top 1968 Chrysler Newport 4-dr. Sedan 1962 Chrysler Windsor 4-dr. Hardtop. PICKUPS 1967 Ford W Ion 1965 Ford ton 1960 CMC Vs ton 1956 Mercury !i ton. SERVICE and DUMP TRUCKS 2-1967 CMC Dumps 1961 CMC 970 Dump 1966 Chev. 60 Dump 1962 Chev. Tog Axle Dump 1956 IHC Cab-Over S'A Dump 1963 Ford C1000 Van hyd. tailgate 1963 IHC V225 Truck Tractor Pitman 58 Hoist 1957 Dodge 900 Distributor Truck 1957 IHC Water Truck spray bar. LOADERS, BACKHOES and TRACTORS Massey Ferguson model 470 wheel loader, diesel power Melroe Bob-Cat wheel loader Cockshutt model 550 loader-back- hoe Fordson Major diesel tractor Massey-Ferguson 55 diesel tractor Tow Motor 6000 model LT 60 forklift. CRAWLER TRACTORS 1964 Caterpillar D8H hyd. angle dorer, hinge type ripper, canopy 46A61 12 Allis Chalmers HOME hyd. angle dozer, canopy, HD11EC 7771 Caterpillar D4 hyd. angle dozer, Hyster D4N winch, canopy, 7U17246. GRADER 1960 John Deere model JD570 articulated motor grader, 005950, scarifier, diesel power. Euclid Motor Scraper CRANES and BACKHOES P H 255A dragline, 55' boom, diesel power P H 55 TC Crane, 8-ton capacity. 17044 mounted on IHC truck. COMPACTORS Seaman Gunnison model 6-19 DuoPactor steel roller and 8-8.20 x 15 wheels Esskk self propelled R3ORE Tandem vibratory steel roller Essick VR54T-4 vibratory steel roller Buffalo-Springfield PSRC14 9 wheel cimpactor Aveling-Barford Tandem steel roller, diese! power. PAVER and TRENCHER Blaw-Knox PF-25 paver Rubber drive, Ford V4 gas power Parsons 310 trenchliner. GENERATOR SETS Bemac 50 KW generator diesel power 33 KVA generator, Perkins diesel power. TRAILERS Prebuilt 10' x 50' Comb. Utility-Office Trailer washroom facililies, Atco WL-40 Comb. Utility-Bunk Trailer washroom facilities Troilmobile 40' T'A Van 5 Equipment Trailers, Till deck and utility. WELDERS and AIR COMPRESSORS Miller 350 amp diesel power Hobart 300 omp welder, trailer mounted. Gardner-Denver 85 Rotary air compressor 6W3-8621, trailer mounted Kellogg 125 air compressor, Kellog 321TV Shop air com- pressor electric motor. OFFICE EQUIPMENT and MISCEL- LANEOUS Trailer mounted and stationary Asphalt Tanks, some wilh heat coils fuel tanks Monarch 2" Pump Sows, Grinders Chain 12 Space Tap and Die Sots Sockets Sets Steam Cleaner Road Signs 12 Space Heaters Rolary Tiller Dragline Buckets Steel truck deck Office furniture including desks, chairs, filing cabinets, adding machines fire extinguishers. AUCTION SITE PHONE (403) 235-2725 Licence 10396, 10477, 10478. in HI. AD SI ILin K.I, i. TO. n.c, N.W.. AM R791 ll ItlV'l.. Ill in Nil, 1, on fits-sini IMUI IJR.'Ml Wheat production figures higher than last year OTTAWA (CP) Canada's 1971 wheat crop is estimated at 521.7 million bushels, 57 pel- cent above last year's 331.5 mil- lion but about 14 per cent lower than the 10-year average of B09.5 million bushels. Statistics Canada reported Friday. In an estimate of crop produc- tion based on projects as of Sept. 15, the statistics bureau sail' the barley crop should reach a record (iSG.l million bushels, 58 per cent above last year's 415.7 million and 181 per cent above the 1960-G9 average of 233.4 million bushels. Production of oats for grain is forecast at 381.4 million bushels, one per cent above the 1970 crop of 367.8 million but two per cent below the 10-year average of 378.1 million. The problem-plagiied rape- seed was first hit by Bertha army worms and later by a stem forecast at a record 100.0 million bushels, compared with 72.2 million last year and 17.6 mil- lion on the average between I960 and 1969. The flaxsced crop should pro- duce 2S.8 million bushels, 45 ner cent below last year's 4.9 mil- lion but well above the 10-year average of 20.2 million. The combined production of fall and spring rye is estimated at 25.3 million bushels, 13 per cent above the 1970 crop of 22.4 million and 92 per cent above the 10-year average of 13.2 mil- lion. Mixed gram crops are ex- pected to yield a record 102.2 million bushels, up four per cent from 98.6 million last year and 37 per cent above the average crop between IfICO and The larger wheat crop, due to an increase hi acreage by Prai- rie farmers following a govern- ment program lo cut back on Manitoba is expected lo pro-1 Alberta is expected to produce hoi. dry weather stopped crops ducc about 70 million bushels of about 90 million bushels com- j from filling normally. the total compared with 30.5 million last year. Saskatchewan will produce wheat'production last year, isithe lion's million expected to yield 502 million I from 210 million in bushels on the" Prairies. 11970. pared with V2 million last year. The harvest is well advanced The bureau reported that av-iin Manitoba, north-western Sas- erage crop yields in Ixrtfc Mani- toba and Saskatchewan were generally above those of WO: but were lower in Alberta where T) 1 JJclH J" criticized katfhev.-an and .soulhern Al- berta, Tlw Saskatchewan har- vest was almost finished by Monday this week despite tough threshing conditions. In British Columbia, the har- vest was delayed somewhat by cool, wet weather but yields of most field crops are reported higher than those in 1970. CALGARY fCP) Out-of- date bail laws are responsible for an image that different laws exist for the rich and the poor, says Eldon Woolliams, Progres- sive Conservative MP for Cal- gary North. "There are not two sets of laws in Canada but there has been in appearance because one group can stay out of jail while awaiting trial and the oilier has lo stay in." The Conservative justice cri- tic told a political science da.ss that a major overhaul of Can- ada's bail legislation is requir- ed to retain respect for law and order. Mr. Woolliams also called for abolition of vagrancy laws on grounds thai they are often "he- ing used as a holding charge" while police look for informa- tion. "Materialism shouldn't de- cide whether you are going to give someone freedom in the 1870s." AFTER THE VERDICT Lady Amalia Fleming, Conslantine Androutsopoulos ond John Skelton, left to right, are pictured in Athens after a military tribunal convicted them of trying to assist the jailbreak of a would-bs assassin of the Greek premier. The big eye and ear doing the job Dutch astronomers seek answers GRAVEL SALE! WB overstocked In 'A Inch washed gravel, Thii gravel is excellent for r o a d i, parking areai, etc, Reg. Price cu. yd. SALE PRICE CU. YD. T0LLESTRUP SAND and GRAVEL CO. Phone 327-3610 By ALTON BLAKESLEE LEYDEN (AP) With a lele- scope that stretches for a mile, Dutch astronomers are search- ing for answers to two great puzzles: is the actual shape of the universe? kinds of awesome, eniptive, perhaps evolutionary events are going on in the centres of galaxies, the great celestial families each com- posed of many billions of stars? The big eye and ear for doing this make up the great radio telescope at Westerbrork in northeastern Holland. It con- sists of ]2 discs or antennae, each 82 feet in diameter, strung out in a straight line over a full mile. Ten of them are in fixed positions but capable of being turned to face in any direction, while two are movable along 300 yards of rail track. ANTENNAE 'SEE' Thus they can be focused to listen for radio irg natural cosmic .coming from any part of the universe. They are so sensiUve they can in effect it is thought, almost to the edges of the universe, at distances of many billions of light years. The facility is maintaining a Dutch pre-eminence in radio as- tronomy, and is attracting, among others, numerous foreign astronomers who do not have quite comparable equipment at tome. The telescope has been gath- ering data since last June and so far has had "only a few in- fantile says Dr. Jan Hendrik Oral. The world-famous astronomer has retired as direc- tor of the Leyden University Ob- servatory, but his research con- tinues, much of it centred upon the radio telescope. At age 70, Dr. Oil's eyes under bushy white brows dart with interest as he talks of what the big telescope may discover: "One thing I've learned in my life is that one must be pre- pared to meet entirely unex- pected things. Especially in radio astronomy we have seen so many things no one expected, had no inkling of, particularly the instability of the nuclei (cenlres) of galaxies. "When I began my career, the expansion of the universe had not yet been learned There were only the first specu- lations about alarge-scale structure to the universe." UNIVERSE EXPANDING Then in 19SS, Edwin Hubble "gave clear evidence that tlv: universe is and the I understanding came to be that all the galaxies were rushing away from one another, speed- ing faster the farther distant they were from man's observa- tion post on Earth. Optical telescopes are se- verely limited in then- possibil- ity to investigate our own gal- axy because the more distant parts are obscured by dust clouds. Radio telescopes thus opened a new window on the universe, Dr. Oort points out, for the en- ergy in the radio spectrum can penetrate through dust clouds and can be gathered in by huge individual telescopes or by ar- rays such as at Westerbrorfc. Radio astronomy brought a burst of discoveries after the Second World War, including more evidence to support the theory that the universe began with a "big a gigantic explosion of a primeval atom, some to billion years ago. Scientists believed that lots of things happened after the big bang, particularly in the first few seconds and minutes, it was about two billion years before radio galaxies began to form in great numbers, with fewer of them forming since then. The astronomers at Wesler- brork plan intensive studies the nuclei of distant galaxies j with the goal of helping estab- lish the structure and evolution j of the universe. j Measuring the shape of the j universe now is not much more than a wish and a hope, Dr. Oort says. Success may depend upon comparing the dimensions of far-away radio galaxies, whose distances can be mea- j sured. with similar nearby radio galaxies. j "It is a real possibility this j can be the astronmer says. "In a couple of years we will see if the probability ex- ists." QUALITY DRY CLEANING BY THE LOAD 8 IB. (NORMAL GARMENTS) PRE-5POTTED AND AFTER-SPOTTED BY OUR ATTENDANT FAST SERVICE -USUALLY 1V4 HOURS -NO NEED TO WAIT -LEAVE YOUR LOAD WITH US -WE'LL DO IT FOR YOU AND HANG IT UP -CALL BACK LATER INDIVIDUALITY YOUR LOAD IS DONE IN ITS OWN DRY CLEANER Parkside Coin-Op Laundry Dry Clean Ltd. FIRST IN LETHBRIDGE WITH COIN-OP DRY CLEANING 2634 South Parkside Drive For Further Information Phone 327-0811 p.m. WEEKDAYS p.m. SAT. WESTERN CANADIAN SEED PROCESSORS LTD. NOTICE OF PARTIAL REDEMPTION j TO THE HOLDERS OF 7% SINKING FUND SERIES A OF WESTERN CANADIAN SEED PROCESSORS LTD. j DUE NOVEMBER 1, 1980. j NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that pursuant to the Trust Indenture j made as of October 31, 1960, between WESTERN CANADA SEED] PROCESSORS tTD. ond BRITISH CANADIAN TRUST COMPANY, I Trustee, succeeded by the CANADA TRUST COMPANY as Trustee securing such debentures, principal amount of Sinking Fund Debentures Series A of WESTERN CANADIAN SEED PROCESSORS tTD. bearing the under-mentioned dtstiguishing nunv bers and letters and of the under-mentioned principal amounts, have been drawn by lot by the Trustee for redemption (in whole or in part) out of sinking fund monies on the 1st day of November, 1971, ond such debentures or the portion thereof called for, redemption will therefore, be redeemed on the 1st day of Novem- l ber, 1971, at the principal amount thereof upon surrender of the I snid debentures with oil unmatured coupons appertaining thereto in lawful money of Canada, at the Canada Trust Company, 3rd AvenuB and 7th St. South, tethbridge, Alberto. Coupon Debentures in denominations of eoch call- i ed In full: A1473 Prepare for Mars ciiniSTciiuRcii. N.Z. lor) Unite! Slates geologists plan a niinuio study nf craters on (he Antarctic lev in the next few months, in preparation for a landing some day on Mars. i Walt Seclig. a U.S. National Sci- ence Foundation representative here, Iold interviewers condi- tions in Antarctica are earth's closest lo those on Hie red planet. A1475 A1484 A1493 A1502 A1511 A1519 A1560 Coupon oiled in full: A0008 A0036 A0043 A0062 A0080 A0102 A0130 AOI34 A0159 A0160 A0178 A0179 A0183 A0185 A0191 A0229 A0240 A1566 A1569 A1581 A158.1 A1594 A1609 A1620 A1687 A1691 A1725 A1726 A173I A1746 A1760 A1766 A1768 A1799 A1834 A1860 A1861 A1876 Debentures in denominotions of each A0246 A0262 A0264 A0285 A0333 AQ334 A0335 A0345 A0346 A0363 A0370 A0371 A0384 ACM07 A0426 A0429 A0439 A0454 A0463 A0467 A046S A0479 A0492 A0496 A0509 A0541 A0576 A0600 A0624 A063.5 A0679 A0688 A0692 A0709 A0730 A0741 A0743 A0768 A0772 A0778 A0827 A0861 A0862 A0869 A0892 A0914 A0927 A0953 ROUT OK TIllv MATTER Finland is slnrting to use root wood to holster its annual liar- i vest of. wood fibre. Coupon No. 22 due November 1, 1971. should be detach- ed from the Debentures before presentation and cashed by thf holder in the usual way ot any branch in Conndo of the Bonk of of Montreal. NOTICE IS ALSO HEREBY GIVEN Hint in accordance with the terms of the said Trust Indenture oil interest on ony debenture specified in this notice os having been drown for redemption or any portion there of to bo redeemed shall cease from ond after the 1st day of November, 1971. Doled ot lethbrdige this 16lh day of Septembei, 1971. i WESTERN CANADIAN SEED PROCESSORS LTD. By J. J. BANFIELD, Exccutivn Vice-president and Secretory. Qualify yourself for a better future COMPLETE YOUR EDUCATION BY CORRESPONDENCE Catch up on the subjects you need to complete High School by taking courses through the CORRESPONDENCE SCHOOL BRANCH ol the Alberta Department of Education. Junior High and Elementary courses are also available. EARN YOUR HIGH SCHOOL DIPLOMA Earn credits toward matriculation on the same basis as students who attend a regular high school. Courses are available for many Senior High School subjects. Junior High School subjects and Elementary grades. SPECIAL ADULT UPGRADING PROGRAMS These are arranged for adult students (18 years or over) to upgrade their education through selected courses. Textbooks are loaned to students residing in Alberta and not taking other courses in school. Correspondence courses may be started and completed at various times throughout the year. For application torm and lurther Information or send thi? coupon TO: THE DIRECTOR. CORRESPONDENCE SCHOOL BRANCH DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION. EDMONTON. ALBERTA PLEASE SEND CORRESPONDENCE COURSES INFORMATION: Grade in which I am interested Name Address A OWlHMMEIfT W1 DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION ;