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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 29, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta DEATHS ANDERSON Passed away at Twin Falls on July Mrs. Lydia Anderson of Car- at the age of 66 years. Funeral arrangements will be announced when com- pleted. MARTIN BROS. Directors of the funeral service. C633 MUTTON Passed away in the city on July Mrs. Elizabeth Hutton at the age of 91 beloved wife of the late Mr. Walter Hutton. Funeral arrangements will be an- nounced when completed. MARTIN BROS. Direc- tors of the funeral service. C635 SAWATZKY Lori passed away suddenly on July at the age of 17 beloved daughter of Mr. John Sawatzky of Raymond. Funeral arrangements will be announced when completed. CHRISTENSEN SALMON FUNERAL HOME Directors of funeral service. C640 BEATTIE July John Alfred aged 52 beloved husband of Mrs. Betty 2327 53rd Avenue Calgary. Also surviving are a Mrs. Glenn two John and William and a all of two Ontario and Ontario. Services at JAC- QUES FUNERAL HOME 17th Ave. Tuesday at Rev. Philip officiating. Rockyview Garden of Peace. C641 A calf and a half Farmer Julius Van Aalst holds up the heads of a Hereford calf born last week on his Owen farm. The four eyed calf was born to a naturally impregnated cow. Dr. Robert Curtis of the Ontario Veterinary Col- lege says the calf's chances of survival beyond a few days are slim because of complications from the deformity. IN MEMORIAM MOSKALUK In loving r memory of a dear Interpreting father and who passed away July Two years have passed since that sad It was God's will that you should not stay A million words cannot ex- press. Our sadness and loneliness by his wife Francis and all the family. 8519 Portugal cabinet blow to president's prestige FRAME STYLES From AROUND-THE- WORLD By ROD CURRIE The Canadian Press The formation after a long delay of a new Portuguese cabinet top-heavy with young Turks of the military is generally being interpreted as a blow to the prestige of Presi- dent Antonio de Spinola. Having apparently been de- nied his first choice of new prime Gen. Spinola finally accepted the nomina- tion of Col. Vasco the socalled behind Required personnel for truck equipment shop. Knowledge of welding and hydraulics are an asset. Excellent working conditions and company benefits. Apply to Box Lethbridge Herald the April 25 military coup that brought Spinola to power and ended 50 years of The new 16-man cabinet in- cludes seven military men and its appointment amounts to a takeover of the previous centreleft civilian coalition by radical army officers. As the Times of London comments radical young officers have sharply pulled in the reins and shown Gen. Spinola that he was put in office as their but not as their master Aside from the damage to the previously towering stature of the moderate the long delay in forming a new cabinet has had a near-disastrous effect on a whole range of festering problems that beset Portugal at home and abroad. In the vacuum since the fall two weeks ago of the earlier cabinet under Prime Minister Palma Carlos a gloom has set- tled over the country's eco- There's Still Time.. and there's still good reason to HIRE A Hundereds of students of all ages have obtained summer employment with the help of the Student Manpower Centres in Lethbridge and Southern Alberta. But there is still a need for jobs for many students for the remainder of the summer. If you need help for a a or any part of the balance of the student holiday period CONTACT THE HIRE-A-STUDENT OFFICE IN YOUR I Blairmore ui nil. Court House 15 Cardston M.D. Administration Shelly Matkin Claresholm Sr. Citizens' Drop-In Centre Lynn Baxter Coaldale Sportsplex Building Linda Pavan Fort Macleod Town Office Brenda Tillsley Picture Butte North County Rec. Office Cheryl Davies Pincher Creek M.D. Bldg. Box Terry Bond Taber Post Office Building Steve 235-3977 345-3960 234-4425 732-4774 627-3433 31 Aug. 15 Aug. 15 Aug. 31 Aug. 15 Aug. 23 Aug. 31 Milk River Town Office Vauxhall Town Office Lethbridge -424 -7th St. Selk Maureen Yamashlta Garrett 654-2556 19 Aug. 15 six 31 nomic and business commu- nities and the critical situa- tion in its African colonies has got increasingly out of hand. There have been race riots in capital of the west African colony of and the Mozambique Liberation has been emboldened in that colony in recent weeks. Because of the vital tourist trade has and a further blow came with publicity given to 14 deaths and 400 con- firmed cases of cholera. Aside from the military presence in the new it also includes Communists and Socialists to give it an increas- ingly left-leaning thrust. although Spinola is said to have been frustrated in his attempts to name Lt- Col. Mario Miguel as new prime Miguel significantly remain on as defence minister. Spinola prevailed in his deter- mination that a non- Communist handle home af- the portfolio responsible for formulating the constitu- tion and election legislation. These compromises tend to observers that Spinola has not been re- duced entirely to the simple role of figurehead. The optimistic view now is that with a stable government finally in place in Lisbon it will come to grips soon with the many problems that have sapped confidence at home and abroad in the ability of world's youngest to survive. But if it does not quickly dis- play a talent for assertive observers it will be impossible to avoid catastrophe in the colonies and an economic crisis at home. Blaze gets camping rig A fire did about damage to a 16-foot holiday trailer parked in south Lethbridge about 1 a.m. today. Lethbridge police report the belonging to John 2213 27th St. was burned to the frame. Mr. Landeryou left the trailer unattended on the street with the propane tanks still tn Makarios saw independence 11 women of Cyprus as lifetime goal ordained as priests ASSOCIATED PRESS Archbishop a soft-spoken led Cyprus through its bloody war of independence from Britain. He became its first president and was beset by the sectarian feuding and terrorism that has dogged the island nation ever since it became free. Born Michael Mouskos at Panavia on Aug. he was the son of a poor Greek- Cypriot herdsman. When he was the boy entered the Kykko monastery in the Troodos mountains near Pan- ay remaining there seven years. He went to Greece in 1938 to study theology and took the name meaning when he became a monk. He was ordained a priest in came to the United States to study at Boston University and served as a priest in Orthodox churches in New England. But back in he was elected Bishop of Kition and he returned home to take up his duties in 1949. When Makarios returned to he had two missions in to spur independence from British rule and to reorganize the Cypriot church. In at the age of he was elected his campaign was on in full. OPPOSED BY TURKS But Makarios soon ran into opposition from the Turkish- Cypriot minority because of his support for with Greece. The Turkish- Cypriots opposed as did the guardian of the Turkish-Cypriots' rights. A bducted child returns 'a few pounds heavier9 RAPID S.D. Eight-year-old Mary Marguanta a few pounds heavier and the owner of a little white is back with her family after almost three months. The abducted May was found unhurt miles away in western South Dakota Monday and reunited with her mother Tuesday night. A suspect in the Edward was in cus- tody at Rapid City on a kid- napping charge. who worked on the Losaw was being held in lieu of 000 bail. Asked what she'd been do- ing since May Ed was work- ing and we were just travell- ing Her Lorraine said Mary has gained a little weight. Mrs Losaw talked with re- porters Wednesday at the motel where she spent the night with Mary and a poodle the girl said was given to her July 4 after it appeared in a parade at a Wisconsin community. FOUND UNHURT Mrs. Losaw said authorities telephoned her at midnight Monday night to report that Mary had been found unhurt. Asked how she felt at that Mrs. Losaw would anybody feel when someone told them they could have million and not pay .a penny tax on it. You wanted to you wanted you wanted to Mary spent Monday night with the family of George who heads the FBI office in Rapid City. She said it was nice to talk with her family Monday night. was midnight but they woke up three sisters and a brother so I could talk to Eight die in B.C. mishaps By THE CANADIAN PRESS At least eight persons died in accidents in British Colum- bia during the six of them in traffic accidents. Two motorcyclists were killed on Vancouver Island. Blair Arthur 24 of Duncan died Saturday when the trail bike he was riding ran into a chain blocking a mountain road. And Gordon James a crew member from HMCS was also killed Saturday when the motorbike he was driving ran into the rear end of a car. Three Port Moody men were killed in Burnaby early Saturday in a head-on collision. They were identified as Samuel Hans Andrew and Gary 21. Police say Dominico An- tonio of Van- couver was probably driving about 100 m.p.h. just before he was killed in a crash early Sunday. Police said his 1974 sports car went out of control along a city street and hit a power pole after skidding 400 feet. An unidentified Surrey boy was missing and presumed drowned Sunday after he fell off a pleasure craft in the south arm of the Fraser River off Richmond. A Richmond Dennis George was kill- ed Friday evening when struck by a train as he walked along the Burlington Northern Railway tracks near White she said. all cried. I told them about my they said they'll try to get a fence for it in the back Spencer was arraigned in federal court Tuesday on a warrant charging him with unlawful flight to avoid prosecution. He was sought on a New York warrant charging him with kidnapping. A spokesman for the U.S. at- torney's office in Rapid City said Spencer has waived ex- and will be returned to New York Friday. The fight he led against the British in the early 1950s began with passive then undergrounds were form- ed to battle the British with smuggled arms. In the British seized the archbishop and exiled him to the Seychelles Islands. He re- turned in 1959 as a national hero and the undisputed leader of the Greek-Cypriots. He was elected president at the end of his term was extended by the House of and in 1968 he was re-elected to another five-year term. Makarios came to value Cy- priot self-determination above enosis. As he sought to establish a constitu- tion that protected both the Greek-Cypriot majority and the Turkish-Cypriot minority. But late in 1963 he proposed' constitutional changes that the Turkish-Cypriots con- sidered threats to the rights of their and bitter communal warfare followed. Makarios opposed a Turkish plan to partition the and in early a United Nations force came in and restored a modicum of order. The military coup in Greece in stirred the situ- ation up but the UN Se- curity Council extended the life of the peacekeeping forces and Greece made concessions that helped to quiet the situation. The Greek-Cypriot under- ground continued aimed at achieving and earlier this month Makarios warned that the un- derground and the Greek mili- tary regime might be joining forces to overthrow or assassinate him. New Ford engine can save 25 per cent Mich. Ford Motor Co. says it can achieve a 25-per-cent gasoline savings with a new stratified- charge but can't build it unless future United States pollution rules are relaxed. Ford President Lee lacocca said today that the firm is optimistic than about the stratified charge en- which spread combus- tion over a longer period of time to obtain a more efficient burn. engines have two rather important They can meet current emission and they can deliver a fuel- economy improvement of up to 25 per compared with current he said. The experimental cannot be tuned to meet the scheduled 1978 limits on emissions of nitrogen oxide lacocca said in re- marks prepared for the 1975 Lincoln-Mercury preview. CHANGE PREDICTED experts contend that the present standard is too must be and will be but we can't spend hundreds of millions of dollars to build a product that couldn't be sold under existing lacocca said. Opening the first model pre- view for lacocca also called on Congress to continue the 55-mile-an-hour speed limit past its automatic ex- piration next June. deaths have declin- ed 25 per cent since its incep- he said. it has reduced fuel consump- which in turn has saved people money. a continuing 55-mile limit would enable us to save still more because we could refine our engine- driveline combinations to provide optimum perfor- mance at more economical PHILADELPHIA Amid wide 11 women are to be ordained Episcopal priests here the first of their sex to be given that clerical rank in the. church's history. The ceremonies at Phila- delphia's Church of the Advo- cate were set in defiance of the denomination's long-time practice and regulations. But in the view of the bishops conducting the ser- well as that of Philadelphia's strongly dis- approving Bishop Lyman ordinations will stand as theologically although irregular. The officiating bishops said they were acting in obedience to the spirit of a risen Christ who summons believers to in newness of in seeking liberation and dignity. Their course of action came in spite of a plea from the church's presiding bishop. Rt. Rev. John that they abandon their rebel manoeuvre. The women become the first in the Western world to be or- dained through the so-called chain of authority traced back to Jesus' apostles by laying-on of hands from one generation to the next. This line is maintained in the Roman Catholic Eastern Orthodox and Anglican of which the 3.1- million-member Episcopal Church is the U.S. branch. Often called a it embraces both Protestant and Catholic traditions Ordaining women in it constitutes a historic breakthrough in the male dominance of the priesthood in that heritage. primary motivation is to begin to free priesthood from the bondage it suffers as long as it is characterized by categorical exclusion of per- sons on the basis of says a joint statement by the 11 women The ranging in age from 27 to are from eight states. Their theological train- ing they've been serving as a prelimi- nary step to the priesthood. Most of the bishops of their home have warned that their ordinations would subject them to dis- ciplinary either suspension from their work or prohibitions against filling any priestly role. Only priests can consecrate the elements at holy commu- nion for the church's central service of worship. 'Human factor' caused jet crash Fleeing cyclist killed CALGARY A 24- year-old motorcyclist was killed Sunday when his motor- cycle crashed into a car in a downtown intersection during a high speed police chase. Calgary police said William Sutton of Calgary died in hospital of head and internal injuries four hours after his motorcycle collided with a car in the Centre Str. and Seventh Ave. intersection. The motorcyclist was stopped and questioned by police two blocks from the ac- cident scene early Sunday morning. A police statement said when Sutton was told by police that his motorcycle could be impounded because it lacked an Alberta the man jumped from a police mounted the and sped away. Police estimated the speed of the Sutton motorcycle at about 70 miles per hour at the time of the collision. A police cruiser was chasing the motorcycle at the time of the accident. The driver of the car involv- ed in the accident received minor head injuries. The driver's name was not PARIS French and Soviet investigators have fail- ed to determine the exact cause of the crash last year of a Soviet supersonic transport near Paris. But they said Saturday the accident was proably due to a human A prototype model of the TU-144 aircraft in Goussain- viile on June during an international air show. The six crew members and seven per- sons in the village and 10 people in the village were severely injured. A communique on the issued in Paris and said the inquiry ended after a study of the materials and of the cir- cumstances of the The communique said the French and Soviet experts un- animously concluded that nothing was wrong with the plane. The experts said a Mirage jet flying nearby may have surprised the pilot of the Soviet causing him to make sudden in direction. They also speculated that a Soviet crew who was not strapped into his seat because he was taking may have fallen over the pilot and blocked his work. But their speculation could not be con- firmed. The plane was billed as able to carry 140 passengers for more than miles at a maximum speed of miles an hour. CAREER WANTED ACCOUNTANT a professional firm is seeking a qualified accountant responsible for complete accounting records and assistant to the manager. OFFICE ASSISTANT For a complete filing system and normal office routine. Typing but not a requisite. Applicants should Include a complete resume of qualifica- tions and salary expectancy to Box Lethbridge Herald ;