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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 12, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta 1 IN MEMORIAMS HORVATH In loving mem- ory of a dear grandson and nephew, Allan John, who pass- ed away June 11, 1967. Time will go on but your memory will never fade. missed by grandma and grandpa Horvath, Auntie Ethel, Uncle Pal and family. 4265 MOJ5ER In loving mem- ory of a dear dad and grand- Louu Moser Sr., who passed away June 11. 1960. He was always quiet, kind and true, He never deserved what he Election reform plan outlined OTTAWA (CP) Barney i of those who con-; Danson North) said tribute sums of more than Bombing breaks quiet of university campus Monday the spent on his 1972 federal election campaign is "somewhat disgusting." The money, double the amount originally budgeted, he said, was contributed by friends and supporters who "were more than generous." "Frankly, I think this a wasteful expenditure. For this reason, I am urging signifi- to By COLIX FUOST BELFAST (AP) Until a surprise bomb blast last week- expenses to be audited end, the university whose civil by an independent chartered ac-1 rights campaign exploded into countant and certified before a! Northern Ireland's sectarian judge. 'violence was the quietest place Both Conservative Leader in town. Robert Staaiield and New i Back in 1968. student activists Democratic Leader Davidjplayed a leading part as crgan- The bombs in the city centre can be heard here, as all over Belfast. One demolished the Wellington Park, a favorite stu- dent drinking and dancing centre. Many students have moved out of their homes in hardline trouble spots and into to a lesser extent, in municipal voting rights. Thus, in leftist eyes, a revolu- tionary situation existed. STUDENTS TOOK LEAD Queen's students and younger' SAIGON (AP) The Viet- graduates had a key role in or- j nam document being worked TutMUy, JUM 12, 197) THI UTHMIDOE HMAlD Vietnam document calls for truce within 24 hours gamzing that march and sim- went through. cant election-expense reform and remembered legislation and I was interested evsry day Helen, Ernie J in knowing who, across Canada, Sask and family. 4251 has spent more." he said. Lewis have criticized the gov- ernment for not giving the Com- mons legislation to control elec- tion expenses. Mr. Lewis said in Moose Jaw, Friday night that the Xsw Democratic Party will MERVYX In loving mem- ory of a dear father and grand- father William Edward, who passed away June 12. 1970. Like falling leaves the years go buy But love and memories never die. and rememberad always, Gladys. Gordon. Dougis and Debbie. 4290 Stephen Roman, chairman of i withdraw its support of the mi- Dennison Mines Ltd.. the Con- i nority government unless the servative who opposed Mr. Dan- Liberals introduce this prom- son in the last election, spent an i ised legislation. izers of the civil rights cam- paign that later exploded into violence. But the main student body quickly saw that ex- tremists had taken over from idealists. Tkey turned away from violence, from whatever side, and got back to their books. the university's "halls of resi-! ilar protests that followed, (j e n c e apart- Among them were such self- ments intended for students proclaimed revolutionaries as from outside the city. Bernadette Devlin McAliskey, They were readily accom-1 Michael Farrell and Eamon modated because the troubles have kept away students from Britain and abroad, but about 200 foreign students have stood McCann. who banded in a loose organization calling itself People's Democracy. For a matter of weeks they up to the troubles, among them j were able to command support a detachment of Japanese. The weekend bomb disguised; Eyen Belf ast as a fire extinguisher, could estimated on his cam- i In a political telecast Sunday, change all that. It was placed paigns. according to figures ta-' night Mr. Stanfield called for on the doorstep of a Celtic stud-1 th' bled in the Commons last legislation limiting campaign ies centre at Belfast's Queens' month. spending and providing for University. The blast caused considerable long inured to the violence, are less ambitious to get into Queen's few years ago even they recognize it as Mr. Danson outlined a seven-, "limited financial assistance" point election reform program j from the federal treasury. (janiage but no casualties. The HORVATH In loving mem- ory of a dear newphew. Allan John, who passad away June 11. 1967. To live in the hearts of thcss loved you, Is not to die. loved and remember- ed by Uncle Andy. Auntie Marie and Cindy. Michael. Eva and Beraie 4291 he said would ensure that can didates do not have to pete with wealth.'' The program is: permanent voters' list to shorten the campaign by three or four weeks. though safe. "There's no social life left in j the city." a girl said. inside the university on both sides of the Catholic-Protestant divide. Support out in Paris calls for a realistic cease-fire within 24 hours after signing and includes timetables for other provisions of the origi- nal truce, Saigon government sources said today. ton. They were delivered to him by acting U.S. Ambassador Charles Whitehouse. The communique was sched- uled to be signed last Saturday, but Thieu balked. Article 20 of the original pact says the United States, North dwindled when the extreme leftist involvement be- came clear. "I just hadn't said one student at that time, "that people's democracy was an- other name for Communist die- The informants said the plan I and South Vietnam and the Viet being drawn up by Henry Kis- i Cong shall respect the neutral- singer Hanoi's Le Due Tho also calls for implementation of Article 20 of the original pact. This could mean an end to U.S. bombing in Cambodia. Kissinger and Tho resumed discussions today in Paris in an effort to work out enforcement ity of Cambodia and Laos. There are truce agreements in Vietnam and Laos, but none in Cambodia. PROVIDES TIMETABLE The sources who made public the draft of the 14-point commu- nique said the does not add In presenting his seven-point i reaj damage and probable in- "com- program. Mr. Danson said leg- 1 tention may lie in stirring up I "Those who prefer the bright tatorship." islation also would have to in- sectarian hatred amor? stu- j lights to hard work head off for Final withdrawal symptoms elude limitations on national' have so far kept! Dublin or British universities, j came with the major rioting of party- campaigns. of jt_ "Those who are here are August, 1939, and solid in- working their backs off to qual-: dications that the civil rights PHILLFPS In loving mem- free mailing for each i necessary candidate to be provided by the i wealth. Reform post office. due.'1 vote card, telling each voter where their polling station is located, to be sent by the dis- trict returning officer instead of each candidate. ban on paid radio and television campaigning. Broad- casters should provide free time to each candidate as part of Pclitics cannot bs for th_ wealthy alone, nor should it be BOMBERS UNKNOWN to compete with! Celtic studies are identified Is long j ify and get the hell _ i Northern with the Roman Catholic-nation- alist side of the Northern Ire- SHARED FERMENT land divide. Thus the logical as- oat of raovement had given way t o i something out of resur- gence of the outlawed IRA and i another long bout of the secta- public-service programming. maximum expenditure of ory of a dsar husband, father and grandfather, John Phillips, j 25 cents for each registered who passed away June 12th. j voter. 1939. 1---------- It's not the tears at the time of parting That tell how the heart is torn. But the silent tears in after And remembrance Prison killer recaptured at Montreal Yet a few years ago the uni- rian violence that has long dis- sumption would be to blame the vcrsity was in ferment, and for j figured Northern Ireland's his- bomb on Protestant extremists. I a it seemed that Queen's j ton- of the original, much-abused I basic to the original ceasefire pact for Vietnam. agreement. But the pact pro- Kissinger returned to Paris i vides a timetable for imple- from Washington today but j menting some of the original stipulations. Timetable provisions affecting the United States and North made no comment on the dis- closure of the communique. Saigon government sources Vietnam include: immediate halt to US. Bombing, however, is rarely j so simple ES that. Security au- i thorities say it could also have been planned by the militants of students would be in the fore- j The university, like the prov- leftist the Provisional wing of the i Irish Republican Army, either I to stir up trouble on campus, or to divert attention from their ue bomMngs in the city centre i The students have front of the anarchist-pro- claimed Year of Revolution of 1968. silently borne. remembered by his wife Emerald, sons Larry and Kenneth. daughters Rutli and Ruby and their families. 4219-12 McILWRAITH In loving Head-o" crash injures 2 MONTREAL (CP) Nor- mand Champagne, found re-, turned from and i sponsible last year for the th norm_ of thful prison slaying of sex-murderer j. t r i Leopold Dion, was captured' 5 early today shortly after he had bargained his way out of the Philippe Pinel Institute where be had held three employees Queen's College in the 19th w u r Tf- VtQC Inner an in- The proclamation by various organizations put stu- i the forefront of violent demonstrations in several Eu- ropean countries. In Paris that May, they nearly brought down late ince itself, is split roughly two to one between Protestant and Catholic. For many of the stu- dents, perhaps most, university life is their first real contact with those of the other denomi- nation. Schooling outside is al- most entirely segregated. The second-year mathemati- cian said Protestants and Cath- olics generally get along well enough. "You do get a sort of tension -June means exams." said a At first these events had little s e c o n d-year mathematician, on i thAi-o's harf in the "anri that's all that worriM Then came the celebrated v.nen there s oaa trouoie ui tne and tiial s an inat vromeb }-.a ccnH j Londonderry civil rights march i citj. fie saia here was born i rf October 5. 1963. which devel-, "Otherwise, it's quiet." Ons woman is in fair condi- tion and another is in satisfac- tory condition today following a head-on collision early this morning on Highway 4, four miles south of the city. Iris Van Orman, 18, of memory of a dear father, and 29th St. A S., was the driver grandfather, John Mcllv.raith, who passed away June 12. 1969. A day of remembrance sad to recall. Without farewell lie left us all. A loving nature, a heart of gold, How much we miss him, could never be told. and remembered by of a northbound vehicle which by police in Montreal's east end two" hours after he left the psy- chiatric institute. The eight-hour drama began Monday afternoon when Cham- pagne, v.ho told a coroner's in- i quest into the Dion death that he thought he was Laurence of Arabia, and anothei Pinel century. It has long held an in- ternational reputation in math- ematics and the sciences. oped into a clash with the Royal Ulster Constabulary. Students marched under the banner of "one man one vote." The university is grouped designed to highlight the griey- Reta, Walter, and family. 4221 collided with a southbound car driven by Joseph Toth, 45, of: Milk River. Mrs. Van Orman was taken to Lethbridge Municipal Hos- pital where her condition is re- ported as satisfactory. Linda Toth, 22. was also taken to hos- pital. No other serious injuries were reported. Damage is estimated at 500. patient. Andre Gratton. took around the Old College building on Belfast's south side. Around lie the prosperous Malone Read homes of Belfast's industrial and professional elite. "This is the safest place in three hostages at the institute, i Belfast.'1 said the young math- Drapeau defends Olympic plan Graf ton was allowed to leave shortly after. Champagne, arm- ed with scissors and a walkie- talkie, demanded to see Claude Poirier, a reporter for radio station 'CJMS, and asked for a three-day leave. A conversation between Champagne and Dr. Lionel Be- liveau, head of the institute, was broadcast over CJMS with Champagne demanding a three- day leave and promising to re- turn Friday morning. eraatician. NOT ALOOF Yet neither emotionally is ances of the Roman Catholic third of Northern Ireland's pop- ulation. It was later admitted that many of these were well founded, that Catholics had a raw deal from the Protestant WON'T ENTER POLITICS CAPE TOWN. South Africa (AP) Heart transplant pio- neer Christiaan Barnard said Monday he dees not intend to enter politics. "They haven't in- vented a party for me yet.'' he said. It had bean reported ear- lier he might be willing to indicated that Saigon and Wash- ington are in general agreement, on the communique but said. reconnaissance flights or whether it will be concluded de-' North Vietnam, pends on Hanoi's reaction to re- of U.S. min- visions proposed by the South esweeping operations in North Vietnamese. Vietnamese waters within five days after signing and com- pletion within 30 days. of negotiations of a joint economic committee with 15 days. The sourc'es said the plan also calls for a meeting of opposing Vietnamese battlefield com- manders at points of direct con- flict within 48 hours to avoid hostilities. DRAFT IS AUTHENTIC U.S. sources would neither confirm nor deny the report, but they said the communique that was disclosed was "authen- tic." The motives for releasing the draft of the Paris document were not clear immediately, but sources said Saigon may have been snnoyed over what thev claimed were efforts by Presi- dent Nixon and Kissinger to gain a last measure of con- cessions from President Nguyen Van Thieu. Thieu met with his national security council again today to go over communications re- ceived from Paris and Washing- PLAN CHEAPER RATES TEL AVIV (AP) Tourism Minister Moshe Kol said Israel v.as planning a new program to develop inexpensive accom- modations and services for budget-minded visitors. majority in jobs, housing and. run for parliament. THE STAMP MAN His name is Imre Van Mosdossy and he has designed no less than 870 stamps in the past 19 years. For a look ot him, and at Canada's ralher production of stamps, see the article by Stephen Franklin, complete with color photos this Saturday IN YOUR LETHBRIDGE HERALD WEEKEND MAGAZINE physically nor Queen's totally from the violence. Pattern defending his responsible QUEBEC (CP) Jesn Drapeau, plans for an Olympic village cz land already given over to "green space" in Montreal, said Monday his Olympic Village plans will free more parkland in the city. Conservation and citizens' groups have been fighting the mayor's plans to locate the 1976 Summer Olympic Village on Montreal's municipal golf course, saying this will reduce green space in a city which they contend is already short of parkland. But in a four-hour session be- fore the Quebec national assem- bly's municipal affairs com- mittee, Mayor Drapeau said this isn't so. He said the city's Olympic plans will in fact add 393 acres of parkland, although 125 of tnese acres w ill bo provided by sotting up a golf course in the city's north end on land thai is already op.n. But at the request cf Munici- pal Affairs Minister Victor Mayor Goldbloom, who is also minister for the environ- j nient, the mayor agreed to have I sn alternr.ive plan for foe; Olympic Village submitted to i Paltern 7140 Area pioneer dies at JW A Cardston resident. Dr. V. V. Christie, died Monday night at the age of 89 after a long illness. The well known veterinar- ian, rancher, and public health pioneer came west in 1906 from his birthplace in Quebec. His career in veterinary practice saw success in tuber- culosis research ami with equine glanders, a contagious animal disease. The tuberculosis findings cf the veterinarian who studied in Toronto and Clucago had ap- plications in the research of human tuberculosis. Dr. Christie was the chief veterinary inspector in Alberta until his retirement in 1950. He began the Christie Ranch- ing Company on Twin Lake near the Montana border in 1907. ihc International Olympic Com- mittea This would have a temporary j Olympic Village set up in the form of a tent city. Mr. Drapeau made it clear, however, that he thinks it un- j likely that a tent city will be i accepted by the committee. He refused to request once again that the Olympic Village be decentralized, with athletes housed in various parts of the city. The IOC has already twice re-; jected this idea. In defending his plans before tr.e legislature committee, Mr. Drupeau said the present mu-1 nicipcl golf course is c'.csed to i the public now, except for golf- cis. who must pay on clajs en weekends to play golf there. In relocating the mumcioal golf course and building Tne Olympic Village on part of the piesent golf course, the mayor i said, 35 acres cf parkland now closed to the public except for paying golfers will be opened up as a park. New 6ENERAL SAFETY REGULATIONS Now Available for Alberta Workmen the 463 SIZES 8-18 HEAT WAVE STRIKES NEW YORK NEW YORK (Reuter) Sweltering New Yorkers faced rmre record temperatures to- day and the water and power problems which to go hand in hot hand with the hsat. The most pressing problem was water dropped dramatically as thou- sands of fire hydrants were opened by ghetto youths seiking relief from the record tempera- tures It was degrees Monday, one degree warmer than the previous high set in 1920s. SEVEN sleek, svelte, smooth i ways to look wonderful! Zip up 1 basic pantsuit plus variations Seasan after season, he 11 j _ to sailor to con- wear and enjoy this cardigan. trast to hooded ailure. Crochet handsome, sporty cardigan all in one piece, use knitting worsted in 2 colors. Mainly single crochet with rais- 1 cd rib-stitch bands. Pattern i 7140: sizes 36-42 incl. Printed Pattern 4537: Hair Sizes 141-., Masses' Sizes 8, 10, 12, 14, 16. 18. SEVENTY FIVE CENTS in coins (no stamps, please) SEVENTY-FIVE CENTS for each paUern_add 15 cents each pattern cash, cheque or money order. Add 13 cents for each pattern for first-class mailing and special to Alice Brooks, care of Print plainly PATTERN NUMBEIf. NAME, ADDRESS. Totally New 1973 Needlecraft Catalog crammed with knit, crochet styles, crafts. 150 designs, FREE directions. 75 cents. THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD 60 Progress Ave. Scarborough, Ont. MIT 4P7 for each pattern for first-class j mailing and special handling. Print plainly SIZE, NAME, ADDRESS, STYLE NUMBER. care of THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD j 60 Progress Avo. j Scarborough. Ont. I MIT 4P7 j Print plainly PATTERN NUM- BER. YOUR NAME- AND AD- DRESS, and the name of the Lethbridge Herald. DO NOT send it to The Herald. It's a changing world new technology new machinery new methods new hazards. To meet the new challenge of progress The Workmen's Compensation Board is constant- ly reviewing and up-dating accident pre- vention regulations. Employers who come within the scope of the Workmen's Compensation Act have received this new 80-page handbook, prime reference for accident prevention. Copies are available at no Charge to workmen through their employers, any branch office of The Workmen's Com- pensation Board (Calgary, Lethbridge, Red Deer, Grande or by sending in the coupon to Edmonton Head Office, i THE WORKMEN'S COMPENSATION BOARD ACCIDENT PREVENTION DEPARTMENT 9912 107 ST., EDMONTON, ALBERTA T5J 2SE Please send my personal copy of the revised "Safety Regulations Governing Accident Prevention" to: Workmen's Compensation Board Alberta NAME ADDRESS EMPLOYED BY MAIL NOW M ;