Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 45

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: 84

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) - October 9, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta Oetobw t, 1t74 THE LETHMIDQE HERALD 49 RCMPcutroats Joseph Thompson is a carpenter 'with In- formation Canada exposition branch in Ottawa and one-of his duties is to produce cut-outs of an RCMP officer. The replicas are used to promote the force at exhibits, displays and fairs throughout the world. Paralyzed youth given new hope by Soviet medics TORONTO (CP) A Toronto youth who had spinal sur- gery in Leningrad, Russia, last January to relieve paralysis of his legs says it has helped his condition. _ Edgar Reiprich, 18, paralyzed in both legs since a 1971 mo- torcycle accident, said in a weekend the five months he spent in Russia have given him new hope. He is convinced that he would have died from recurring kidney infections if his mother had not ignored the skep- ticism of Toronto doctors and taken him to Russia, he said. "If I can make it through this whiter without getting sick, then my doctors will say the operation helped said the Grade 10 high school student. "I haven't gotten sick yet." Before he underwent surgery at Leningrad's Polenov Neurosurgical Institute, he spent most of his time in hospital with kidney infections. But after the five-month trip that cost him and his mother he says he has found new hope. "I wouldn't have gone to he said, if not for his Leningrad treatment. "I would have given up." Nevertheless, doctors in both Canada and Russia have told him it will be at least two years before he knows whether use of his legs will be restored. He remains confined to a wheelchair, but three times a week attends a hospital clinic where he walks with the help of parallel bars. He said that news of his treatment has brought him thou- sands of letters from paraplegics wanting to know whether treatment in Leningrad is worthwhile for them. "It was a he said. "Maybe I just went over there for hope. But I'm not going to any more." Drought-stricken Niger requires world help By WILLIAM CRAWSHAW London Observer NAMEY, Niger Niger, the land locked and drought ridden West African republic whose army seized power on Easter Monday this year, would not have survived 1974 without international help and will not get through 1975 without more of it. That is the verdict of its new president, Lt. Col. Seyni Kountche, gave in an exclusive interview. Ford wrong poll says WASHINGTON (Renter) Most Americans believe that the rail pardoning of former president Richard Nixon was wrong, an opinion poll publish- ed Monday indicates. The Louis Harris poll, pub- lished in the Washington Post, says that 60 per cent of those polled said they believed President Ford erred in par- doning his predecessor for crimes be may have com- mitted. Fifty-two per cent of adults polled between Sept. 23 and 27 say they would have felt better if Nixon had made a full admission of guilt and 96 per cent if he had been tried. An overwhelming 74 per cent thought Nixon was guilty of obstruction of justice and of abuse of power in misusing agencies. These two accusations were among toe three listed by the House of Representatives judiciary committee as the basis of its recommendations that Nixon be impeached. President Ford is scheduled to appear before a judiciary subcommittee Thursday to de- fend his Sept 8 pardon'of the former president The amount of food receiv- ed by Niger in the form of in- ternational gifts this year totals tons. The major donors were the U.S.A., France, West Germany, the EEC and the UN's world food program. The country had to buy rather more tons) than it was given to keep its four million people alive. But the cumulative effects of the seven year drought are such that, according to the president, international aid will again be vital if -the country is to survive 1975 despite this year's above average, rainfall and hopes that October's harvest will top one million tons. "I have told the inter- national community that we shall once again depend on them, at the same time thank- ing them for keeping us alive this year." said the president. Besides those who had given food, he singled out neighbor- ing Nigeria and Dahomey for .making available several hundred vehicles apiece, and Britain for the outright gift of 31 four ton tracks and spare parts. "As far as toe long.- term development of Niger is con- cerned, we have no plan said the president. "We seized because we had to, not because of any ambition, so arrived without any blueprint for the country's salvation. And in (he five mouths we've been in power, the drought has not let us do anything more than react to one crisis after another." The broad outlines of development, he added, must be determined by the needs of the country's agriculture and livestock, on which most of Niger's people depend for a living: only just over of them are wage earners of any description. Ulster a sleeper in British campaign London Observer BELFAST In the vcam- paign for the Oct. 10 general election, the issue of Northern Ireland is a sleeper. It is true that any under- developed countries still left with a desire to biame Britain cite the state of Ulster as a typical example of British ex- ploitation. It is true that British constituencies with large expatriate Irish minorities can be distorted a little with the problem. But only the extreme left wing, a wing so extreme as to be outside hailing distance of Parliament, has tried to ex- ploit the issue. It makes no mileage with 'the Liberals or liberals. It is shunned like a radio-active area. It is not in Britain with, of course, the proper exception of Northern Ireland itself a question in this election. This is odd because the con- dition .of the province comes as a shock to a visitor es- pecially after a long absence. The British press which has tended strongly to sympathize with the Catholic minority, though not with the IRA, has not exaggerated: Belfast is a major disaster area. Its state is far worse than the sum of the incidents that have been every day reported. It was never a very elegant place. It is now a slum city. It has an air of dereliction, as if the Industrial Revolution had withdrawn and left only its debris behind. It looks as if the' police had abdicated, which is partly true. It looks as if the social services had been dis- banded which is not true. The typical horror in Belfast is little, raw, red- brick houses', where every single' window and door is sealed with cement blocks. Shops have been blown open, dozens of public houses shattered and post-off ices and police'stations are fortified and ringed with concertina barbed-wire under which no sanitary department has swept for 12 months. In Northern Ireland the general election is, of course, only about Northern Ireland and has nothing in common with the election in the rest of Britain. Here there reigns an irrationality that is a sort of berserk assault upon logic. When talking to a colleague who works in the Province he said: "If you are going to ask' intelligent questions you may as well go home." The IRA line is unfortunate- ly now in effect the cause of the Catholic minority. It runs something like this: "We are at war with the British, but Britain may not react in a warlike manner. Interment without trial is intolerable, but it is treason for a Catholic to give evidence in a criminal court. The British should leave, but should continue to subsidize the health service, pensions and the social ser- vices that the Irish Republic cannot begin to match." The fact that the Dublin Govern- ment views with horror the prospect of taking over Northern Ireland is not con- sidered. The Ulster Protestants have not gone quite so deeply into illogic. For a public front they now have the rebel Conser- vative, Enoch Powell, im- ported from the English Midlands: BOB TAHLECK STANDS FOR Broader representation on city council Continuing support for essential community service programs Stricter monitoring of the allocation of city contracts. For Alderman elect BOBTARLECK X Concerned for the 70's Committee Ib Etoct Bob Tarteek Sears Wimie-the-Ftooh presents Sears best for your baby Here's 'Pooh' with a room full of bargains for baby and you! 'Pooh's' best stretch sleeper b-Sculptured solid tone stretch terry. Elastic-back waist, domed from, legs, double crotch. Machine wash-dry. Pink. aqua, white. 29R038409 off our best T-shirts c-Rne-rib stretch nylon hugs baby. Long sleeves, crew neck, dome shoulder. 'Pooh' embroidery. White, pink. blue. red. navy. M L (27-32 tos.j. 29R 017145 Reg. ea. Save on 'Pooh' jumpsuit d-Rnest stretch nylon in cute gingham check. Adjustable shoulder .opening, dome crotch. embroidery. Pink. blue, red, navy. Li.27-32 fcs.) 29R 013 229 Reg. ea. off'Pooh'print sleeper 2-way-stretcn cotton and nylon terry. Domed front and legs. Easy machine wash-dry. Piiifl on white ground. Sizes fbsj 29R 038 151 Reg. f-Save on colonial ttyfe crib. Foam padded, 5-posrt'on mattress support Double action lock system on both sides, teething rails. Kiln-dried wood, non toxic white enamel. 29R 065 052 Reg. g-AH-round bumper pad protects baby on four sides. Soft quilled vinyl over 1 Vz" seroFoam padding. Extra high head Sides foot Boxed edges. 'Pooh' print on white. 29R 063 035 SAVE M CoTCrib Sisal and white cotton felt in- sulation, Serofoam polyurethane. Print quilt vinyl top. white quilted vinyl .sides. Reg. k-Mutfeal mobile of 'Pooh' and his friends win entrance osoy as tney hover under their umbrella. Winnie-the-Poob theme, wind-up music box. Adjustable damp fits most cribs and playpens. 29R 026 012 r-Satt on merit playpen. Thick quilted vinyl pad in -pooh' print Padded covers over frame protect baby. Easy-lower sides'and center fold mechanism. Draft barrier. 29R 067 016. Reg. Now t-SoW oval rug can also be used as a wall hanging. Beige nylon pile nas and Tigger' screen print. Non-skid backing. White fringe trim. Machine washable. 44x27-. Made in Canada. 29R 026 021 it-Deluxe toy Foam padded bench-seat top. -Pooh1 printed vinyl cover wipes dean. 4 casters for easy mobility. Sturdy wood frame, snagproof interior. 29R 026 075 One only Jt. v-Wirmie-Jhe-Po oh bi Just what little ones want to cuddle up to in M Chromed steel frame. 3 position swing tray can be removed. Acts as infant feeding lounge and youth chair too! Foam padding. 'Pooh' print 29R 068 022 Reg. on table. Qirift print vinyl, thick foam pad top. Plastic tub. 2 storage shelves, glide shelf, towel bar. safety belt Chrome tubular steel frame. 29R 064 02S bed. Soft plush orton1, removable nylon jacket machine washable. 11' bear 29R 001 590 bear, floppy legs. 29R 001 617 and Winnfe-thc-Poolr baby diary. A delightful way to record your baby's first years. Colorful -pooh" illustrations. 27 pages. Gift boxed English 29R 026 052. or French 29R 026 053 Come in to-day Or shop by phone Call 328-9231 Nursery lamp Ceramic "Pooh" and his fapnjfs. Mas shade. switch, 6'cord. 16-h.CSA approved. 29R 026 OiO Music balloon lamp hows colored plastic balloon shade. Wind-up music box. 19" overran CSA approved 29R02601S "Pooh1 nighties Reg. ta. COSan BaraneWSe. HJ to 19 PWfW on 29R010M6 Fitted crib shed cotton fcnfl. OsSHc STHlira rostSturtt. iFfls mattress. Podh' prim. 29R 010 718 'Pooh' dish set BreaMeseaaritmeila- Plate, bowl and tumbler feature rijtfi stones. DtShwasJhCir sale. 29H 026 051 Quitted crib pads SM9 Vinjrt reverses to s0Ti TPoolir print on White. 29R 010 750 Lounge rocker Chromed tubular frame, plastic shea. pad in tuiflfl wmyl. R0tf oc 29R 027 065 Thermal blanket Smotherpnool i used atone. Warmtoi i, cocfl tti summer. Clothes hanger-up He9. Four wooden pegs on a decorative batik. Moums on door or waV. Screws ind 29R026017 'Pooh' print vest _____ cotton wasnaMe. M. 20. 26. 32 Pkg. Receiving blankets prrrfl. Whlpstltdhed eSges. 3-in-1 comforter pidnl RarmeWBe Jining. Use as dumber and burning bag jool Open Simpsons-Sears Ltd. Training Pants Reg. Made of 100% cotton. potyurcoane foam irrterttrdng. Package of 3. 976 Off towel sei ScW cotton terry Faceaatb prtttt, 30" so 29R0107J6 Cotton knit gown ConvertStte boQtnii. snap frontt, JPooh" prinA. F3ts to 16 tos. 29R 010 675 'Pooh' diaper bag flap. interior vitijfl (SHrtjjtef. txrtfto stetyvB. SrwtMter Strap. Simpsons-Sears supports me Untied Way and our cornmusijty. Store Hows: Open Oafly am to p.m. Thursday and Friday ajm. to 9-OO p.m. Centre Vfflage MM. Telephone 328-9231 ;