Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 2

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: 32

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 28, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta 2 THE IHHBRIDGE HERALD Thursday, October 28, 1971 ATOMIC BLAST AUTHORIZATION -James R. Schlesinger, Afomic Energy Commission chairman, points out Amchitka Island on a map during a news conference Wednesday in Washington. President Nixon authorized the explosion of a five-megaton atomic war- head under Amchitka Island in the Aleutians. Predicted fall vote out on By DAVE McINTOSH .._ OTTAWA (CP) On June" 20, bouncy George Hces pre- dicted a fall federal election. "If you don't get the feel of the game after 20 years you're awfully he told re- porters then. Wha' hoppened? "Trudeau wanted to go but be just couldn't dig out an issue to justify an the Conservative MP for Prince Edward-Hastings, ebullient as ever, said Wednesday. Prime Minister Trudeau en- couraged everybody to bet Mr. Hees about his election prediction. Mr. Hees bet bottles of whisky. "I have to pay off only one he said in an inter- view, "and he will get two bottles of Re- Monday." Chivas Regal sells in the liquor stores here for ?9.70 for a 25-ounce bottle. NFLD MEMBER WON The winner is Ambrose H. Peddle, Conservative MP for tiie Newfoundland riding of Grand Falls-White Bay-Labra- dor. "Ambrose was the only one who offered to bet against Mr. Hees said. He added: "I have my sources of infor- mation inside the government. They told me the government had received advice that infla- tion and unemployment would be worse this winter than last. "Trudeau wanted to go then. I have that as a fact Commissioner appointed to settle teachers dispute EDMONTON (CP) Elvin A. Christenson of Edmomton was assigned today by the gov- ernment to settle a dispute be- INSURANCE LIABILITY BONDS AUTO FIRE ROSSITER AGENCIES LTD. ESTABLISHED 1911 Lower Floor 517 4lh Ave. S. Phone 327-1S41 tween the North Central School Authorities Association and the Alberta Teachers' Association. Alberta Education Minister Lou Hyndman said the decision of the commissioner will be bidning on both sides. The request for arbitration by the opposing groups made it possible for students and 850 teachers to return to their classrooms this week, ending a strike. Mr. Hyndman said the ap- pointment of an impartial com- missic-ier "will likely be con- sidered by other negotiating groups should an impasse oc- cur in future mediation talks." guess from inside information. Tru- deau didn't because it became obvious what he was trying to do and he couldn't find an issue to justify an election with his large Liberal major- ity. How about a new predic- tion? said Mr. Hees, "The fall of 72." "It will be a tough winter so the election won't be next spring. Trudeau will wait until the fall after everybody has hau his holidays. "I'm willing to make the same bet." TRADITION BigTaste Ancient opera house gutted CAIRO (Reuter! Fire today destroyed Cairo's century-old opera house, built in 1869 to cel- ebrate the opening of the Suez canal. Its elaborately decorated top floor and ceiling, rich with paintings of Verdi, Mozart, Beethoven and Schubert, col- lapsed in flames. Among the crowds were ac- tors and actresses who had stood on its historic stage, many weeping openly. In pre-revolu- tionary Egypt the opera house and opera square were the scene of many fashionable gath- erings. CP Rail orders 250 flatcars MONTREAL (CP) CP Rail announced today it has placed a S5 million order with Marine In- dustries Ltd. of Sorel Que., for 100 piggyback flatcars and 150 container flatcars. The container cars each have a capacity of 100 tons. A. F. Joplin, CP Rail vice- president of marketing, said the new container facilities are needed to handle import and ex- port traffic which is expected to double by the end of 1972. Delivery of the flatcars Is scheduled for the early months of 1372. Elect chairman WINNIPEG (CP) Dr. Er- S'irluck, president of the Univesity of Manitoba, has been elected chairman of the paririe interprovincial commit- tee on university rationaliza- tion. The committee was set up to make recommendations to the Prairie Economic Council on co-ordinating university activi- ties and developing new pro- grams for the region. It is comprised of ministers of education or university af- fairs of Manitoba, Saskatche- wan and Alberta, presidents of prairie universities and chair- men of university grants com- missions. Kosygin in high spirits with Castro, workers HAVANA (Reuter) Soviet Premier Alcxi Kosygin ex- changed light-hearted banter with Cuban Premier Fidel Cas- tro in front of construction workers during a tour of nearby building sites Wednesday. The visiting Kremlin leader, wearing an open-necked shirl seemed in high spirits as h was driven around in an arm jeep by Castro. He offered a bust of Lenin a a prize to the best gang of work men in exchange for a white construction helmet while he in Adoption of wage freeze doubted WINDSOR, Ont. (CP) Wil- liam Dodge, secretary-treasurer of the Canadian Labor Con- gress, said Wednesday he did not expect Canada to adopt a wage and price freeze similar to the one adopted in the United States. A freeze "certainly would not be acceptable to the union he said during a Buildings crumble in quake NOUMEA, New Caledonia (Reuter) One person was killed and many injured by a severe earthquake which today shook the town of Santo, on Es- piritu Santo Island in the Fran- co-British New Hebrides, offi- cial sources said. Buildings crumbled through- out the town ,roads were cut and electricity and water sup- plies interrupted, the sources said. The epicentre of the 20-second quake was right in the centre of tire town of First reports said the quake reached an intensity of 6.5 on the open-ended Richter scale. In Washington, the U.S. earth- quake centre monitored it at 7.4. The New Hebrides are a vol- canic archipelago of 37 Pacific islands north of New Caledonia. Their population is estimated at over mainly of Melane- sian stock. THOUSANDS HOMELESS MANILA (Reuter) Thou- sands of villagers hare left their homes in Bulacan province just north of Manila as fkxxlwaters from a shattered dike continue to rise, police reported. The dike, which runs through adjoin- ing Pampanga province, burst last week as the Philippines is- land of Luzon was lashed by storms which caused dozens of deaths. news conference prior to ad dressing the Windsbr branch o the Canadian Club. He added that the Canadian union movement is "eategori cally opposed to any wage anc price freeze because we do no see anything like what's hap- pened in the United States hap- pening in Canada." Mr. Dodge was critical o measures introduced recentl. by the Canadian government I fight unemployment, s a y i n _ that they do not 'go far enoug to solve the problem, within a reasonable time. He said the measures wen toned down because of a fear o inflation but if the labor move- ment "had to choose betweei unemployment aiid inflation w would take inflation." Election helps early welfare cheques mailing ST. JOHNS, Nfld. (CP) The Liberal government was accused of instructing tha post office to deliver all provincial welfare cheques days early. John Crosbie, a former Liberal cabinet minister seeking election as a Con- servative in today's New- foundland election, said the early mailing was 'an ob- vious attempt to influence voters on polling day." Cheques normally are mailed on the last day of the month. There was no Immediate comment from the govern- ment on Mr. C r o s b i e 's charges. Vice Marshal dies PRAGUE (AP) Karel Jan- ousek, commander of the Czech- oslovak air force before the Sec- ond World War and a wartime air vice-marshal of Britain's RAF, died to a Prague hospital PEACE MISSION IN BELFAST Evangelist Arthur Bles- shl of Hollywood, carrying a seven-foot wooden cross, hands out "Jesus Loves" stickers to people as he walks on a peace mission in Belfast Wednesday. TRADITION Rye Whisky Schenley made it full-bodied and mellow. Yet smooth. You made it our fastest growing Canadian Rya Whisky. For your Dining enjoyment at Conm (EJief (NOW LICENSED) "JRia" Will entertain you with her folk longs In our Dining Room from to p.m. THURSDAYS and FRIDAYS Proftulonal Bldg. Aeresi from Paramount Truoln. spected the home-building pro- ject just outside Havana. As they approached a plat- form to address workers the two men argued amicably for a few minutes over who should speak first. When convinced by his host that he should make the first speech, Kosygin declared: "Surely you have noted how we can quickly come to an agreement with comrade Fidel, but it is not only about the speech. Also over other matters we are coming very rapidly to an agreement with him." The Soviet leader is on a four-day visit to Cuba after a nine-day tour of Canada. "In the world two forces are and com- munism. We must say that the Socialist cause is winning. We see it in Soviet Union, Cuba, East Germany, Poland, Czecho- slovakia, Bulgaria, Hungary, Romania, Korea arid Vietnam. It is an enormous peoples' force which no one in the world can defeat or Kosygin said. Hijacked plane had protection SAN JUAN (AP) The pas- sengers and most of the crew of the hijacked American Airlines 747 jumbo jet arrived in this Puerto Rican city Wednesday night, and one of them who wit- nessed the hijacking said at no time did he see any action from the three sky marshalls or the off-duly FBI man who were aboard. Marvin W. Schwartz, a freel- ance photographer from New York, said the first he knew that any such protection was aboard was after the landing at Havana. He said a voice called over the loudspeaker for the federal agents to come forward but "no one made a move." Two American jetliners sent to Havana Wednesday afternoon brought 230 passengers and seven crew members to San Juan .They appeared in good health and lively spirts after their two-day detour through Cuba. Schwartz said the hijack took place about 40 minutes after the plane took off from New York Monday night for Puerto Rico. He said the hijacker was about 25 years old. He said he tried to speak to the man to English and Spanish, but got only the clipped reply: "I don't want to say anything." Enriqua Burgos, a San Juan lawyer aboard the flight, said the hijacker was "a Puerto Rican who couldn't find work in New York." Schwartz said he was about four feet from the stewardess who was taken hostage. IVo decision made on training site SUFFIELD (CP) A deci- sion on whether to use the fed- eral government's 700-square mile area here for training West German tank, infantry and artillery personnel will not be made for months, Col. R. G. Weeks said Wednesday. Col. Weeks Canadian Forces attache in Bonn, made the com- ment as a group of seven West German officers and govern- ment officials toured the area. Col Hoerst Rotzall, leader of the West German group, said his party felt that both the area at Suffield and at Shilo, Man., would be suitable for such training. The West Germans arrived in Ottawa Oct. 18 and visisted Shilo and Calgary before ar- bill for K visit TORONTO (CP) Toronto taxpayers will be faced with a bill "in excess of in police overtime during Soviet Premier Alexei Kosygin's two- day visit here, Police Chief Har- old Adamson said today. The exact cost will not be known for about a week, he said in an interview. Nearly every member of the force worked over- time. Most worked 12-hour days. riving here Monday. They were scheduled to leave for Ottawa Thursday and return to Bonn Oct. 30. "The information we gather In Canada will be presented to the defence ministry in Col Rotzall said, and any de- cision will be made jointly by the West German and Canadian governments. WELCOME OFFER He said armies always aro concerned with increasing their mobility and now are using weapons with far greater ranges in the past. "As you know the space have for training in Germany is small and we welcome this offer from Canada" to use the training areas. Col. Rotzall said any plans his government might develop for training would be similar to those of the British Army which has signed a 10-year agreement with Canada to use the Suffield area. A 22-page report, prepared recently by three Edmonton scientists and commissioned jointly by the federal govern- ment's environment and de- fence departments, says Bri- tish troop exercises next spring in the Suffield area could dam- age the delicate ecology of area. Weather and road report SUNRISE FRIDAY SUNSET Lcthbridge Pincher Creek i Medicine Hat Edmonton Grande Prairie Banff....... Calgary Cranbroofc Victoria Penticton..... Prince George Kamloops Vancouver Saskatoon Regma Winnipeg Toronto Ottawa....... Montreal St. John's..... Halifax Charlottetown Fredericton Chicago New York Miami...... Los Angeles LPre 8 4 .05 4 .01 22 15 .06 .06 H 24 24 27 19 2 22 3 16 3 28 12 45 27 38 18 23 8 36 19 40 26 27 13 ...30 11 ..49 28 66 52 64 49 ..63 51 57 44 59 51 53 48 59 44 73 48 67 64 82 71 62 56 .07 Las Vegas.......71 52 Romo..........71 46 Paris 40 London.........61 46 Berlin..........50 39 Amsterdam.....57 32 Moscow........23 19 Stockholm.......50 37 Tokyo..........66 49 FORECAST Lethbridgc-Medlclne Hat Today: Mostly cloudy. Snow- flurries in a few localities. Lows tonight 10-15. Friday; Sunny and a little milder. Highs Calgary Today: Cloudy becoming sunny this afternoon. Light snowflurries in a few lo- calities. Lows tonight 10-15. Friday: Sunny and a little milder. Highs in the mid 30s. Columbia Kootenay To- day: Clear and cold. Winds brisk northerly in main val- leys. Friday: Sunny, clouding over in the afternoon. Highs to- day 35 40. Lows tonight 15-20. Highs Friday upper 30s, low 40s. Ranching course ideas wanted now By ROSS GIBB Herald News Service TABER A high standard )f attendance at Taber division ugh school courses is a pre- requisite to recommendation or credit in each course. Inexcusable absences amounting to five per cent or more of the attendance time may be grounds for the princi- ial withholding credits. Gassed as excusable are ab- sences for health and medical easons and farm work leaves f the student works on the amily farm. Not excusable are absences [ue to hunting and shopping rips, though eases of bereave- ment, family difficulties and amily holidays may be con- idcrcd as excusable if appli- alion is made to the school rincipal. Absence defined as truancy mil be dealt with immediately ccording to the truancy pol- cy. Students and parents will be ept informed of attendance ccords through report cards nd other means but the onus or maintaining satisfactory at- emlance lies with the .Undent nd parents. They will be re- iiircd to explain all cases of bsenteeism. Tho new policy, recently dopted by the board of trus- ces. was recommended by a committee of three high school rincipals in consultation with hool superintendent James L. Jcorge. T h o committee comprised )onald V. Kilback of W. R. lycrs High School, Taber, lichard G. Robinson of Cham- xsrlain High School, Grassy and Ralph S. Ringdahl of Tauxhall High School, Vaux- all. >v BEHLEN STEEL BUILDINGS CANADIAN MADE HEAVY GAUGE SPECIAL Jo" wldo x tV long Behlen Building complete with end walli and large double sliding doors, and Including base plates and anchor bolts. Regular ONLY Special Ends Oct. 30 GENERAL FARM SUPPLIES COUTTS HIGHWAY PHONE 327-3165 LETHBRIDGE, ALTA. P.O. BOX 1202 OFFICIAL AS AT A.M. TODAY COURTESY OF AMA ice, slippery. Remainder to Courts is bare. Highway 5 and 6, mostly cov- ered with ice. slippery. Highway 23, wheel paths bare. Highway 25, wheel paths baro to Turin. Highway 36, north from Ta- ber, covered with ice. From Taber to Chin, covered with ice. Chin to Warner is mostly bare. Highway 61, mostly bare. Highway 62, the first 12 miles nrc covered with ice and re- mainder is bare. Highway 1. Trans Canada Highway, Calgary to Revel- plowed and sanded, some slippery sections. Snow tires or chains aro compulsory while travelling over the Rog- ers Pass. Banff-Rsdium and Banff-Jas- per highways have some slip- pery sections rad have been ii.dcd. Logon Pass closed for tlie season. PORTS OP ENTRY (Opening and Closing CoultJ 24 hours; Carwny 6 n.m. to 9 p.m. MST; Del Bonila 9 a.m. to p.m.; Rooscvillc, B.C. 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Ktngsgatc, B.C., 24 tours; Porthill RykcrU 8 a.m. to midnight. Chief Mountain closed. Wildhorse, R to I p.m. Login Pais closed, Highway 2 north Fort Macleod to Granum, narrow strips of bare pavement show- ing in the wheel paths. Granum to Nanton is ice covered and very slippery. Highway 2 south Fort Macleod to Carway, covered with ice, fairly slippery, sand- ed. Highway 3 west Lothbridge o Pearce, wheel paths mostly >are. Pearce to Fort Macleod nostly covered with Ice, quite slippery. Fort Macleod to Cole- man, completely ice covered except for few places of bare lavement showing in the wheel laths. Highway 3 east, tho wheel rnths are bare to Coaldale. Joaldale to Grassy Lake, cov- ered with ice, slippery. Highway 4, Letlibridgo to Vllson Siding, partly covered vith ice, wheel paths mostly >arc. Wilson to two miles past New Dnyton is covered with ;