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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - January 29, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta tanMrr If 71 TM UIHMUDOI MUID Canada may provide world with example in anti-smoking drive LONDON (CP) Britain's doctors, playing a leading rale In the country's anti-smoking campaign, figure tint Canada may provide the world with a special example of what de- termination can accomplish. And yet then is a feeling among some. of them mat even me Canadian policy, which Is being watched ckMely, may not strike at the root of the en- courage future generations to turn their backs on cigarettes. "I believe that Canada is well ahead of any other coun- try, at least in government- proposed says Lord Rosenhelm, president of the Royal College of Physi- cians, which established an anti-tobacco organization known as ASH, Action on Smoking and Health. Rosenheim, who feels that Brifeh action Is so far inade- quate, was referring to the proposed complete Canadian ban on all cigarette advertis- ing at contained in legislation introduced in me Commons at Ottawa. BAN HEALTHY STEP This, be feels, would be a healthy step forward, far su- perkr to the Brttlafa govern- ment action which, in addition to the imposition of a health warning on all cigarette pack- ets, organized some anti- smoking commercials on tele- vision. These commercials have been switched from TV to movie bouses. Touching on the cigarette- box warning, Rosenheim said In an interview: "I doubt whether this Is going to atop people smoking 30 cigarettes a Dr. John Dunwoody, direc- tor-general of ASH, agrees though he la convinced that me over-all campaign, while still inadequate, is gradually producing some results. Over-all cigarette consump- tion has declined slightly, he aays. The average British male smokes about 130 cigarettes a week-that is, among those who haven't kicked the smok- ing what worries (he campaigners is the British tendency to bum the cigarette down to an extremely short butt. "The shorter the butt the more dangerous is the ciga- rette ia Dunwoody says in referring to those who inhale. "All this would be says Dunwoody, "but I feel that more must be done. We've got to get right down to Newest cabinet minister Pat Mahoney is lawyer, scholar businessman and football fan With the in elusion of Patrick Morgan Ma- hoaey as its newest member the federal cabinet gained a one stroke Friday a Westerner lawyer, businessman, scholar and football fan. Mr. Mahoney became minis- ter of state, without specific duties. The portly MP for Calgary South entered the cabinet's ranks just eight days after his 43rd birthday. He was the only new appointment amid a com- prehensive shuffling of minis- ters announced by Prime Minis- ter Trudeau Friday. His appointment boosts West- ern and business representation in the at a time of ap- IN MEMORIAMS GROVES In loving mem- ory of a dear father, Harry Groves, who passed away Jan- uary 29, 1969. Silent thoughts true and .tender Just to show we still remember. -Always remembered by Mel, Jean and boys, Marie. Ralph and boys. 6237 KAYZER In loving mem- ory of our very dear friend, Sam Kayzer, who passed away January The years are swiftly passing; But still we don't forget, For in the hearts that loved you, Your memory Hngers yet. remembered by George, Mary and family 6242 MAGWOOD In loving mem- ory of our dear daughter, Ruby, who passed away January 30, 1950 Many a lonely heartache Many a silent tear, But always a beautiful mem- ory Of one we loved so dear. missed by mom, dad and sister Lila. 6227 GROVES In loving mem 00 of my dear husband, Harry Groves, who passed away Jan- uary 29, 1969. Somewhere beyond the sunset, where happiness never dies, He dwells in God's beautiful garden, amid the blue and gold of the skies. If steps could be made from heartache by adding tear- drops to, We would build a stairway to heaven and climb it every- day to you. remembered by his wife Gladys. 6228 RAYMOND In loving mem- ory of a dear wile, Ethel Ray- mond, who passed away Janu- ary 29, 1968. Four years ago today, the one I loved passed away, But God hat helped us through these grieving years, Aching hearts, fears unseen, wishing your absence was only a dream, A thousand tomorrows we would give, if only you had been spared to Jive, My trouble you shared 'Jid helped me them to bear, Time will never erase mem- ories of your tender care, Ever smiling, always content, loved and respected where- cvcr you went, Too good to die, too precious to lose, it was God's win, we cannot choose. remembered and loved by her husband Isa- dorc, daughter Esther, and son Wilbert Raymond and family of Blalrmore parent disaffection In both com- munities. Mr. Mahoney, previously par- liamentary secretary to former finance minister E. J. Benson, began to be rumored as a cabi- net contender after he played a large roie in piloting the tax biT and Canadian Development Corp. bill through the Commons and into the statute books. Although both bilk were Mr, Benson's responsibility, me wearying work of sitting in the Commons during the bills JengSiy passage was delegated to Mr. Mahoney. He defended each bill during clause-by' clause analysis. Mr. Mahoney was first elected in the 1968 federal election s e r v i n g an abnormally-shorl four years before being elevated to ministerial ranks. He became parliamentary secretary on Oct 1, 1970. Born in Winnipeg, he was edu- cated in Calgary and settled there. He won several prizes for scholastic achievement before getting a BA in 1990 and law degree in 1931, bom from the University of Calgary. ACTIVE IN PARTY At about the tame time, he began playing an active role in the Liberal party, becoming zone organizer for the Alberta Young Liberal Association in 1951-52. Prior to his election he was executive vice-presioent and director of Chinook Shopping Centre Ltd., vice-president'and director if Standard Holdings Ltd. and director of Bums and Dutton Construction (1962) Ltd Consolidated Concrete Ltd., In- dustrial and Road Equipment Ltd., S-G Mine Developers Ltd., Soalta Development Ltd., and Standard Construction (Interna- tional) Ltd. Prior to 1966 be was also: president and director of the Stampede- Football Club Ltd.; president and director of the Canadian Football League and the Western Football Confer- ence; and a member and vice- chairman of the executive com- mittee of the University of Cal- gary senate. Malta talks end ROME (Reuter) Talks be- tween Britain and Malta on the future of British bases on the Mediterranean island ended suddenly today when Prime Minister Dora Mintoff of Malta decided to return home to con- sult his colleagues. At tine end of Z% hours of talks today, Defence Secretary Lord Carriogton of Britain said: "A certain amount of progress has been made." He said the NATO position has been explained to Mintoff who wished now to return to Valletta to consult with his col- leagues. Mintoff has demanded W7 million annual rent for the bases and an immediate down- payment of million. The combined British-NATO offer has reached million so far, of which Britain would provide million. However, a report from Ot- tawa Friday disclosed that Can- ada and about five other NATO countries were combining to offer aid worth about million in addition to rent pay- ments. The names of the other countries were not disclosed. Informed sources said Canada would contribute a in- terest-free Joan which would be t of the economic develop- ment program. PAT MAHONEY He has been president of the Alberta Roadbuilders Associa- tion, and the Prairie Roadbuild- ers Section of the Canadian Con- struction Association. He now is a member of the Calgary senate, vke-preEiden of the Stampeder Football Club a member of the CFL commit tee on league expansion, and a member of the Calgary and Ca nadian Chambers of Commerce and the Law Sbdety of Alberta He married Mary Alma Sneath in 1955. They have four children: Michael, 12, Patrick 10, Sheila, 7, and Darcy, 4. Chinese reject plan PEKING (Reuter) China told President Nixon today the only way out in the Indochina war is to accept the Viet Cong's proposals for ending hostilities This would mean an immedi- ate and complete United States withdrawal and an end to U.S. support of Saigon and other "puppet a commen- tary published by the official New China news agency said. This first, unfavorable Chinese response came almost four days' after Nixon an- nounced his eight-point plan in Washington and less than a month before the president's scheduled visit to Peking: Chinese news media until now had been carrying only North Vietnamese and other hostile reactions to the Nixon plan. Diplomats here viewed the Chinese attack as a passible in- dication that Hanoi has decided to reject the plan. Nixon's plan, announced last Tuesday night, offers total U.S withdrawal within six months ol an agreement and new presi- dential elections in South Viet- nam. It also calls for a cease- fire throughout Indochina and the freeing of U.S. servicemen held prisoner by Hanoi and the Viet Cong. The agency eonunenUry called the plan "a clumsy trick of the U.S. government to 'de- ceive the people and cover up its aggressive ambitions." The Chinese people are deter- mined to support the Vietnam- ese people "to the it said. Stole EDMONTON (CP) rence Percheaon, 26, of Ed- monton was sentenced to 90 days in jail after he was found guilty earlier of fraudulently obtaining from General Foods Co. of Winnipeg, his for- employer. the achbol child, with lectures and other means, to impress on the children the dangers of smoking." ASH intends to send doctors Into the schools for lectures against smoking. The Health Education a branch of government, says it al- ready sends some lecturers into the schools though it con- cedes that it is limited in its operations by the lack of re- Rosenheim says the council gets about from the government annually to cam- paign against smoking, while about million is used to advertise road safety. "Now, this is out of all pro- portion and something ought to be he says, indicat- ing that more pressure will be brought on the government to increase anti-smoking funds. The council Indicates it is the lack of funds that has forced a halt in TV aoti-tmofc- ing commercials. Medical concern over smok- ing is probably more acute in this country than in many oth- ers principally because of the high incidence of lung cancer. Rosenheim estimates the an- nual death toll of time be- tween toe ages of 35 and M far more than thoss killed in road accidents. White House dinner guests shocked by singer's action WASHINGTON (AP) A White House dinner honoring the founders of the Reader's Digest WAS interrupted when a member of Ray Comiffs sing- ers unrolled a protest sign be- fore invited guests and chas- tised President Nixon for the United States bombing of North Vietnam, "President Nixon, stop bomb- ing human beings, animals and the young singer said as she displayed a sign that read: "Stop the Killing." More than 100 surprised guests at the dinner Friday for Ula and Dewrtt Wal- lace, co-founders of Reader's Digest, were silent as the woman continued: "You go to church on Sunday and pray to Jesus Christ. If Jesus Christ were in this room tonight, you would not dare drop another bomb." The woman identified herself as Carol Feraci, 30, a profes- sional thtiugh not a reg- ular with from Los An geles. She told reporters she was a Canadian, born in Toronto, who had lived in the United States for 10 years. Conniff, who said later he was as stunned as anyone at the demonstration, launched his group Into their first song be- fore anyone reacted to the young woman's comments. But, when it ended, a Nixon friend, John Mulcahy of Bronx ville, N.Y., snouted, "Throw her Conniff toM the srngtr that it might be a good idea and she left. Outside, Miss Feraci said she was not a member of any anti war organization, but planna feelings. plea because of personal Bottomless dancing taboo at Vancouver nightclubs VANCCWER (CP) Bot- tomless dancing is out at six Vancouver nightclubs and fe- male performers will return to wearing G-strings. Martin Roitman, operator of the Club Zanzibar and the Gulf Club, said Friday the op- erators of six chibs have agreed to end bottomless dancing and each has posted a bond. The first to break the agreement will lose his money. He said the agreement also covers the Factory, the Place, the Penthouse and the Bunny Boom. Mr. Roitman said the Gate Kobenhavn will remain bottomless because it doesn't have a liquor licence to lose end is not a member of the Canadian Restaurant Associa- tion. Police raided several clubs earlier this week and took pic- tures and names of dancers. But no charges were laid. British Columbia Attorney- General Leslie Peterson re- cently criticized the topless- bottomless craze, and some club owners fear the province may eventually bring In legis- lation to close them down. Toe club operators have Pnddling stays LOS ANGELES (AP) Spanking end other forms of corporal punishment will be al- lowed to continue in the second largest school system in the United States. By a 4-to-3 vote, the Los Angeles board of educa- tion approved the paddle policy Thursday night. sent a letter to Mr. Peterson, informing him of their agree- ment and that they will not offer what they consider an obscene performance. Radar site attacked near Hanoi SAIGON (AP) A United States jet fighter attacked radar site within 75 miles of Hanoi Friday night, in the clos- est strike to the North Vietnam- ese capital this year, but the results were not known, the U.S command said today. U.S. military sources also raid U.S. aircraft are daily knocking out as many as loi North Vietnamese trucks carry ing war materials southward along the Ho CM Minn trail in Laos. The fighter that attacked the radar site, an F-105 'equipped with special electronics gear that can intercept radar signals was escorting U.S. planes con- ducting bombing missions in northern Laos in rjpport of Lao- tian government troops. The U.S. cir.nmand said the fighter did not cross the border into North Vietnam, but fired its radar-homing missile from within two miles of the frontier. The radar site was reported to be 30 moles away from the Lao- tian border and 25 miles nbrtb of the demilitarized zone. HOTEL BLAZE An explosion and fire ln< tht north- weilern Alberto town of Clalrmont destroyed town'i hatil. Thrn person, were tr.at.d In hospital for turni. temperature at the time of the blaze wai about 35 degrees below zero. A faulty heater Is believed to have caus.d Ih. blast. "There la no need to mar- shal all the evidence that in- criminates the cigarette as the major cause of morbidity and he says. A problem, be adds, is that the government collects about biOJon a year through to- bacco import dutier Finding Some people take a lot of convincing CALGARY (CP) Some people take a lot of convinc- ing. Eighty-one persons board- ad two buses here Friday morning for plane connec- tions in Great Falls, although the air controllers strike was settled Thursday night. The trip takes seven hours. "We were expecting a 'lot of raid a spo- kesman for Western Airlines which started the return trips during the strike. "I guess many of them were sceptical that planes would get off in time for them to meet their commit alternative revenue would not be easy but if the time lost through death and illnesses because of disease brought on by smoking could to calcu- lated, he was sure the Int revenue would be offset by In- creased productivity. African resolution urges withdrawal ADDIS ABABA (Router) African members of the United Nations Security Council com- pleted a draft resolution today which would have the council call on Britain to withdraw an opuuon-sampting commission from Rhodesia. They hope to present it Monday. the draft resolution, which ia subject to a British veto, would have the council demand Brit- ain "to withdraw immediately the Pearce Commission from the territory of Southern Rhode- sia." The commission under Lord Pearce is in Rhodesia to find out if a recent Anglo-Rnodesian agreement, leading to eventual recognition of Rhodesian inde- pendence, is acceptable to all Rhodesians including the black majority. The African Security Council members did not formally sub- mit the proposal pending talks witti other council members In- cluding Britain. British sources Indicated that a direct call on Britain to with- draw the commission would vetoed in the Security Council. Thedraftresolutio nalso would have the council condemn "brutality and repression against the African people of Southern Rhodesia by the illegal regime" and call on Britain to safeguard African rights. Britain vetoed a proposal last month to reject the Rhodesian settlement, and there have been strong indications that the Brit- ish government will not back down now that the council is meeting in Africa. B SIMPSONS-SEARS ALL DAY MONDAY SPECIALS OPEN MONDAY 9 A.M. TO P.M. Ladies' Dress Clearance Just Each A fashion array of dresses directly out of eur new spring catalogue. Smart spring styles and colon in fabrics to suit everyone Arnels, Fortrels, Voiles and Linen blends. Good size range Including Misses', Juniors', half sizes and maternity sizes. Regular cata- logue values up to Ladits' Dreu Department 65 pee. Ironstone Diniierware 24.99 Silting for 12 people In thg beautiful tiush- tont pattern. R.siits chipping and cracking and is detergent and dishwasher proof. China Ironing Table Rtg. 11.98 Fully adjustable up to has sturdy 4 paint leg design. Mesh tap is x HevMwarM Floral Chenille Bedspread 8.99 Reg. 14.98 100% cotton chenille ii machine wajhoble. Choose from assorted colors In single end double slz.. Itddlng and Lln.n Snowmobile Boots Reg. ,5.9......... 9.99 Has removable ilpptr felt lining. Water rt- pellant nylon shgll. lightweight yet warm. Beer Glasses Reg. 33c tach 6 for 1.19 Smoke colored facer glases are the ideal thing for that party, la-oz. size. Hous.war.s Satin Brocade Comforters 7.77 8.99 Non-all.rgenic, moth and mildew proof, machine washable. Gald, green and blue. lidding and linen I Chicken and Duck Pillows Candy Assortment 1.99 FRUIT CAKES. Reg. 2.49......... HERiHEY CHOCOLATE BARS. 3 25c Reg. lOc each for HEKSHEY CHOCOLATE BARS. 3 for 88e O for 77c OLD FASHIONED BROKEN CHOCOLATE. Rtg. 99elb...........Ib. for Cord.d .daes for extra slrenglh. Sanlgard for hygl.nlcally freshness Silo 19" X l.ddlng and Lln.n Men's Acrylic Sweater Sets 8.99 SPECIAL Cardigan and Mock Turll. Neck of 100% acrylic knir In aiiorled colors. Sii.s M.n's Fumhhlnfi QUALITY COSTS NO MORE AT SIMPSONS-SEARS ITMI HOUK: Open Dally o.m. 10 p.m. Thursday and Friday a.m. p.rr Centre Tel.ih.ne 1.314111 ;