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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - April 4, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta THE lElHBKlUCr. rll promoted inspector in Lelhbridge cily police in cr Five injuries and dam- age resulted from a two-car rear-end collision two miles cast of Lcthbridge on Highway 3 shortly after this morn- ing. Two persons remained in Lellibridgo Municipal Hospital this moriu'ug in serious condi- tion as a result of injuries they received in the accident. John Gainer, 1126 Dili St. K., was reported to have suffered reverse whiplash, possible head injuries and multiple facial bru'ses. Kalliy Boyrl, 621 9lli St. S., suffered multiple cuts and bruises and a fractured wrist. Three other persons received minor injuries in the pile-up. Clara Kobes of Calgary re- Albert JlackcLt, 65, a Uth- bridge city .staff SCT- pcmit, lias been promoted lo Lhc rank of police inspector. Inspector Hackctt joined Mic cily force 'in 1940 as a constable, acid was promoted to acting police sergeant in 13.11. In a n n o u n c ing Inspector IlackcLL's promotion, Police Chief II ul pi) Micliclsrm de- scribed trim ns a loyal, hard- working lionesl police ofti- cer who has dedicated his life to public service. Inspector HnckeU Is In charge of the office, staff and general administralion of llic cily police buildinp. He ivos horn in Tabcr in 1907 and married Emma Kostelnik of LettibridEC in 1931. They have hvo diildrcu, Shirley- Anne of Edmonton and Thomas John Hackctt of Gal- gary. MODEL UN IN CITY More than 100 delegates from western Can- ada and the northwestern United States are in Lethbridge lo allend the ninlh annual model United Nations sponsored by the World Affairs Club oi Ihe Lelhbridgc Callegiale Institute April 3 and 4. Forty-three countries ore reprsienled at trio assembly, and topics for debate ore taken from Ihe book of UN Resolutions. President is Dr. Frank Simon, professor on the facully of education ot the University of Calgary; and secrclary-ceri- eral is Henry Krause, social science instructor at Wilson Junior High School. Nuclear weapons and marine pollution JL opposed by student United Nations meet J_ SL o' valion of a possible concussion. Mnrjone Girbay ol Co.-Jdale was treated for "superficial in- juries, held overnight for obser- vation and released from SL. Michael's this morninp. Dorothy Miller, the fifth per- son injured in Ihe accident, re- ceived only minor injuries. RCMP report the cars, driven by Gainer and Girbay, had slovred for a thick patch of fog when the accident occurred. By MAKLENF f.OOKFHAW Jlcrald Staff IVrilrr An amended resuluUun re- stricting Hie ot nuclear de- vices 'or underground explo- sions was passed almost unani- mously Monday at the firsi clay of the 1572 model United Na- tions Assembly. Sessions are held at Lhc Lcth- bridge Collegiate Institue. The original resold'um rejected because according to Ghana and the U.S., It was ton vague, and there was a lack of policing which did not corres- that here should he restrictions made; and most it as the first step lovrards disarmament. The F'eople's Republic of China delegate brought up the nui j or objection, when she said that the resolution required in- spection of internal matters, which was in direct defiance of the UN principles of not intcr- fcring with private problems Assembly president Dr Frank Simen said that the in terpretalion of the article of in ternal intervention was a per pond with the dumands made sonal and individual mater, for obedience. Pakistan found the suggestion The nations were In general i by the Union of Soviet Socialist AUCTION BARN REGULAR EVENING AUCTION AT THE AUCTION BARN 2508 2nd AVE. t IBRMS CASH NO RESERVE SALE STAfUS Our regular weekly auction of many and varied items roo numerous to list, plus a '64 CHEV. 2 DOOR STICK AFTER YOUR SPRING CLEAN-UP REMEMBER OUR FREE PICK-UP Our rirow for A A al lha VI Chiiken will conclusion of the innde FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CONTACT AUCTION BARN Phono 327-1222 2508 2nd Ave. N. Auctioneer: lltL HOPE-lrc. 845 Soles RAY CULIEY Republics that the country must kL-cp of the othci major nuclear powers' advances in or- der to protect world peace, "ludicrous, and referred to its own war ns an example of what could happen. Pakistan lold the smaller countries that they must not be subservient [o the nuclear pow- ers and live in fear of anniliil- alion, bul vole for the restrict- ion of their power, Argentina agreed and said the principles of peace and work expressed in the UN char- ter would be violated if some of restriction was not made. France agreed to follow the leads laken hy the major nu- clear powers. Malawi found the resolution ambiguous Lut enforceable if the amendment suggested by Ghana was adopted. The U.S. and Japan showed iheir agree- ment by withdrawing two pre- viously-submitted amendments in favor of Ghana's amend- ment. Ghana's suggestion was that for the purpose of better rela- tions, the rations choose for themselves rather than have obedience demanded ot them, and that after having made that choice, they work with the International Atomic Energy Agency, rather than under it. Most countries found the sug- gestion logical and practical, and the People's Republic of China agreed to give Ghana complete co-operation. The resolution as amended was adopted by a vote of 40 to two, with Spain and Kenya op- posed. The other topic of discusion and debate was the threat of marine pollution to all nations. The assembly passed an amended resolution which sug- gested that a body be set up 1 by the UN to investigate and assess damages to the marine ecology. The body would compose its own legislation, with final ap- proval given by the World Court and passed by the Gen- eral Assembly, to ensure that the deleterious actions were prevented from recurring, in- cluding the possible suspension of shipping privileges. The amended resolution was passed 39 to two. The model UN's topic of de- bale at today's session was the problem of colonial restriction in South Africa. The delegates will attend a bargaining hit by teachers'' convention I n> CM.DWEU, Herald Staff Writer EDMONTON A hefty ver- bal broadside was levelled at the concept of regional collec- tive bargaining during the opening session of the AlberU Teachers' Association annual representative assembly Mon- day In Edmonton, Dr. Bernic Kceler, executive secretary of the ATA told 450 Hayslaclv CatCllGS lire delegates representing teachers in the province (hat An estimated damage' majiy small school boards have resulted from a hay stack (ire apparently one mile south of Dan's Green- to to house on 43rd St. overnight. j responsibilities. banquet at the I.ethbridgc Col- legiate Institute tonight, with featured speaker Dr. David Clark. Dr. Clark Is the director of the school of agriculture at the Lethbridge Community College and former member of the A firelighter official said the. If we are to have regional Economic and Social Council at firc' of undetermined origin, bargaining lor collective bar- Ihe United Nations General As- brought under con trol gaming purposes, then let Imiltcd that they cope with their scmbly. He will speak on his experi- ences wih the United Nations in Africa. shortly after 10 p.m. Monday. Firefighters remained on the scene this morning to keep the hay wet lo prevent it from re- igniling. have regional government for all school he said. "The money saved by the elimination of half the school boards in the province could be used to provide additional leaclinrs." ''Present indications are that Lherc will be increased central control and decreased local au- tonomy in financial matters. If this turns out to be so, it would be best to stop talking to the monkey and start lo talk di- rectly to (lie organ grinder. 'Should teachers be forced to bargain provvneially, it must be with the government, not with any other organization." In the field of educational finance, Dr. Keeler said the Lougheed government has so far [ailed to lie impressed with the need lo pay for quality edu- cation. "The continuance o( the in- adequate six per cent escala- tion rate on the basic grants lo school boards is forcing us lo Ihe totally unacceptable posi- tion of a choice between enough money for salaries and enough teachers for our ho said. Lethbridge Holiday Inn open for business May 24 E. n. CLefty) Wilson, man- ager ol the new Holiday Inn on Mayor Magrath Drive, said Monday the hotel should be j ready for business by May 24. j Applications for 1QQ jobs nt I the note] are rolling in, he said, but there is a noticeable lack of "experienced'1 food and bev- erage room waitresses and housekeeping applications. There are about 30 positions in the waitress and housekeep- ing categories. Mr. Wilson said he Is pleased with the calibre of applications received so far from I.elhbridge and district residents. Some ap- plications have been received from as far away as Calgary. He said he hopes to hire most help locally. Actual hiring will take place next month, after applications have been process- ed. Thar c'TTc'- a ncv.r in mo-' 1 i' "her, .1 in-- corrc n rnnrc irnrv.r'int than 'he hope of gain. And triil' Ml annuities Trom Manufacturers I.sfc nITcr, They prcnidc nn .lulomalic, Euar.inlcei! income TOJ People have, a'-Veil us Tvwny questions about annuities in iks [mpnn.'sn! Miih ,v.: C'nn T arrange for some of lha money in he returned to my if 1 die f h an annuity I ha l tranter the income in my v. ifc if "-he miilivei me'.' Tlnw do afTcct my income Is an annuiiy i practical way nf ".urplcnicnting Canada Pension Tian anri nther retfrcnienl incorr.c To provide wjlh Ihe v-c have published an read. bncklct called "Annwitics Ihe Vcy to a golden azc." It's jouri for itic viihntit fill in and return the coupon bclnw. And if you like to diKUsi anmiuics wiih ynu couldn't find a heller person lo talk to lhan the Man from Man'iracUireri. MANUFACTURERS LIFE INSLJRANrr. COMPANY 40} PROFESSIONAL BIDG (E. Phons. 323.4051 I A. ED BPUNHER Svpervitor Qusineit and Personal Eitaie Planning send ma, obligation, a free copy of the feooVTftl: the hey lo a golden age." University concert Wetlnestlay The next concert in Hie Unl- vcsKy of l.c til bridge concnrL se- ries Vill be at p.m. in the Valca Memor- ial Centre. Performing uil! be thr Uni- i vcrsity of LeLhhridge Choir, ac- oompanirrl Ijy Louise Chnprnan and concluded hy George Skip- ivor Hi. j Kalhlecn Holl, pianist and n j fourth-year music major sin- dent at the U of L; and the j ncv.-ly-formctl Madrigal Singers. a group of university slutlcnt.s under Ihe direction of Profes- sor Skipv.orrji, will also per- form. The U of f, choir will amg '.several numbers, including three by n. Vaughan I The Madrigal Singers will I pcrtorrr. 2 selection ol songs hy j Wilbyc, Dov.-land, Bennet, Gib- hnns and Morley. Miss Holt's tv.o pieces are Eoflot.'i rlaas I'cnu hy fJchns.sv1. and Sonata in I1' Sharp Major, opus 30 hy Scriahine. Tickets arc 50 cents for slu- denli and J2 for adults and arc available at f.cistcir.'s liic switchboard operator at f.he U of L, or the Yatns box office prior to he performance. Spring Carpet Specials Check our many ofher specials in our floor covering department! RUBBER BACK COMMERCIAL CARPET Deiifjni -100% Nylon Tibr -For Kilchcni, Baths, Family Rooms .49 REVY SEMI SHAG HEAVY 100% NYLON SEMI SHAG -Nylon Fibre Tu-Tono Colon Traffic Rated Tn Tone Colon Heavy Nylon Yarn Special Colon REVY FEATURE VALUE FROM HARDING MIUS SCULriURED EXTRA HEAVY PILE ACRYLIC CARPET -Heavy TraHic Ruled Colon Cora .95 Our Carpe! Department Mgr. ot 328-0971 REE ESTIMATE REVELSTOKE ;