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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - January 6, 1975, Lethbridge, Alberta Monday, January 6, 1975 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD 19 89 LOANS AND INVESTMENTS MORTGAGE MONEY FARMERS MERCHANTS TRUST 303 SI. S.-328-55'18 Births, Deaths if Cards C DEATH S HAEDY Passed away on January 5, Donald, aged 65 years, beloved husband o Mrs. Margaret Hardy o Saskatoon. Funera arrangements will be an nounced when completed by EDEN'S FUNERAL HOME LTD., Fort Macleod. C5557 WEBB Hannah Elizabeth, beloved mother of Mrs. Rose Cook of Calgary, passed away at Raymond on Monday, January, 6th, 1974. A graveside service will be held in The Temple Hill Cemetery in Raymond on Wednesday, January 8th at p.m. Rev. A. Baldeo officiating. CHRISTENSEN SALMON FUNERAL HOME LTD., Directors of Funeral Service. C5554 CAHOON January 2, 1975 at Provo, Utah, Mr. Roy In Memoriams Thanks OF LETHBRIDGE NO. 26 The School Act. 1970 (Section 7) PUBLIC NOTICE BY-LAW NO. o-df'.lwnt olt "1 win. Jeffy almost made one basket, but 1 almost made British medical strike spreads to North Ulster LONDON (AP) A work slowdown by British doctors is spreading to Northern Ireland where an un- easy holiday truce has tem- porarily suspended sectarian warfare. About 400 consulting physi- cians in Belfast, who handle cases ranging from childbirth to bullet wounds, said they will join their British colleagues Monday in a "work-to-contract" action. Financiers give town buildings FAYETTE, Iowa town of Fayette, which has fewer than residents, has become prin- cipal owner of a factory in Illinois, seven shoe stores in California and a bank building in Muskegon, Mich. The buildings are all part of a multimillion dollar gift to the town by a group of finan- ciers. The catch to the gift is that right now, virtually all the money received from rental on the buildings is going to pay for construction cost, maintenance, taxes and in- surance. But Mayor, William Drake says that eventually there should be a good dividend to Fayette taxpayers. The gift results from a New York financier's friendship for Upper Iowa University, which is located at Fayette, and the desire he and five of his financial partners had to dispose of a number of buildings constructed in 1963- 64. David Bolger of Hacken- sack, N.J., and his partners apparently took depreciation allowances on the buildings for income tax purposes between the time they were constructed and this year, and started looking for ways to dispose of them. The holdings consist of 62 Vz per cent of the National Lum- bermen's Bank building in Muskegon; the National Can Corp. factory building in Rockford, 111.; buildings hous- ing seven Kinney shoe stores in several California cities; a building housing a Piggly Wiggly supermarket in San' Antonio, Tex., and a San An- tonio warehouse building. The town probably won't realize large cash benefits un- til the leases expire and the buildings are paid for. Bolger said his associates wanted to give the property to Upper Iowa University but found that wouldn't give them the tax breaks they wanted. He convinced them that the property should go to the town on the theory that whatever benefitted the town would benefit the college. Confusion clouds kidnap investigation OTTAWA there has been a misunder- standing, an external affairs official said Sunday of charges by police in Minneapolis that Fred Clarke, Canadian consul there, was refusing to co-operate in help- ing solve His Nov. 27 kid- napping. Clarke, 63, was kidnapped outside his home and stuffed into the trunk of his car. After his release a few hours later, police advised him his car had been involved in two holdups while he was in the trunk. Immediately after the in- cident, he talked with investigators, but Don Vick, supervisor of Minneapolis detectives, said Friday he un- derstood Clarke was under orders from external affairs not to become involved in the investigation any further. Vick said he had been visited recently by three con- sular representatives advising him Clarke was too upset to give police any further statements. Vick also said Clarke refused to participate in a police identification lineup. The external affairs spokes- man said in Ottawa Sunday that Clarke had been given no instructions not to co-operate. "We want their (police) co- operation in apprehending these men and so want to co- operate with he said. "This report is the first in- dication we've had of this situ- ation and I'm sure there's simply been a misunderstan- ding. He said attempts would be made today to clarify the situ- ation. John Ehrlichman; Robert Mardian; Charles Colson (charges Frederick LaRue; Jeb Magr- uder; John Dean; Herbert Porter. The Plumbers: Egil Krogh; Ehrlichman; Colson; Liddy; Barker; Martinez. Dirty Tricks: Dwight Chapin; Donald Segretti; George Hearing. The ITT case: Richard Kleindienst; Howard Reinecke. Tax violations: Edward Morgan. Illegal political contributions: Herbert Kalm- bach; Jack Gleason; Robert Vesco (a fugitive, charges Harry Sears (granted John Connally (still to be Jake Jacobsen; Harold Nelson; David Parr; Stuart Russell: Tim Babcock; Harry Dent; Jack Chestnut (indicted still to be Mitchell and Maurice Stans, former secretary of commerce, were acquitted after trial on political contributions charges. Gordon Strachan, an aide to Haldeman in the White House, was originally named with his former chief in the cover-up indictments, but his case was separated from the other de- fendants and his trial is ex- pected to be held early next year. A major case still out- standing is the bribery and perjury trial of former treasury secretary John Con- nally, alleged to have used his influence in the White House to have the administration increase government sub- sidies for milk. Earthquake refugees angered by aid delay This means they will work only 30 hours a week. A spokesman for the Irish doctors said they also will withdraw from all medical ad- visory groups but they will continue to treat emergency cases. The work-to-contract slow- down began Thursday among the British doctors who serve as consultants to the national health hospitals. It was an unprecedented move and followed a deadlock in negotiations over new pay scales between the British Medical Association and the health ministry headed by Barbara Castle. The slowdown might paralyse Britain's state-run health service if family doctors and interns join the action next week as they have threatened. It was clear Saturday that the doctors were not 100 per cent behind the slowdown. OPPOSES ACTION Dr. Michael Walsh, chief consultant at a district hospital north of London, said: "It is completely wrong to use patients as a tool in negotiations." He called the slowdown "disgusting, un- believable and completely un- ethical." But the consulting physicians' association said 80 per cent of its members were taking part. Dr. Peter Childs. a 58-year- old senior consultant at a Lon- don hospital, said: "See my figures for yourself. I made a total profit of for last year. It would not be good take-home money for a lot of working men. I've been sub- sidizing every national health patient I have ever operated on." Prime Minister Harold Wil- son's Labor government drafted its latest pay offer to the doctors in an effort to dis- courage the physicians from treating private patients. The doctors want to preserve their current prac- lice of working both within and outside of the national health service, arguing that patients with enough money should be given the op- portunity to receive private care. Consultants now are paid an average of about a year for their work for the state. Medical association spokesmen said that by contract the doctors work 30 to 38 hours a week. But many put in as much as 20 hours a week in unpaid overtime. Patterns Crochet These! 7393 BEESHAM, Pakistan (Reu- ter) Unrest surfaced among Pakistan's thousands of earthquake refugees Satur- day as gale-force winds stopped helicopters from bringing them supplies. With the helicopter fleet grounded for the fourth con- secutive day, a big Hercules transport plane was called in to drop tents and blankets to homeless quake victims in the Pattan valley of the Karakoram mountains. At isolated Pattan village, refugees gathered to complain loudly to army officials about being denied supplies for so long since the quake, which struck a week ago and killed about persons. At Beesham, a staging post for relief operations, angry villagers who 'trekked down from the surrounding moun- tains protested that the emergency supplies were go- ing to the wrong people.' Look outstanding together in vivid, two color capes. Button into cozy capes with a chic, dramatic look and neck-hugging collars. Crochet of knitting worsted in shell stitch. Pattern 7393: Sizes 2- 12; 10-20 included. for each cheque or money order. Add each pattern for first-class mail and special handling to Alice Brooks, Lethbridge Herald, 'Needlecraft Department, 60 Progress Avenue, Scarborough, On- tario. MIT 4P7. ;