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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 14, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta Gloucester buried near brother, son Friday, Jun. 14, 1974 THE LETHBRIDOE HERALD- owner Scientists launch WINDSOR, England (Reuter) Prince Henry Duke of Gloucester, who died Monday at 74, was buried today with full military and state honors. Five princes and five com- moners-members of the duke's personal the flag- draped coffin borne on a gun carriage drawn by six black horses through the streets of Windsor, west of London. A The princes were the Duke of Edinburgh, the new Duke of ;-5 Gloucester. Prince Richard, Prince Charles, the Duke of Kent and Prince Michael of Kent. At St. George's chapel, Windsor Castle, Q-ueen Elizabeth was joined by ex- king Constantine and Queen Anne Marie of Greece, and representatives of other foreign royalty for the service, conducted by the Archbishop of Canterbury. The duke was later buried at Frogmore in Windsor Park, near the graves of his elder brother, the Duke of Windsor, formerly King Edward VIII, and his son. Prince William, killed in an air crash two years ago. The duke, third son of King George V and Queen Mary, was Queen Elizabeth's last surviving uncle. The new Duchess ol Gloucester attended the funeral, her first public appearance for almost eight weeks. Officially, the 27-year-old Danish-born wife of Prince Richard has been stated to be indisposed, but she is under- stood to be expecting a baby. She sat with the heavily- veiled 72-year-old Duchess of Gloucester, between the Queen and Queen Mother. wants rewards Vandals sprayed black paint throughout a house on the northside Thursday causing about damage. The house is located at 114 Meadowlark Blvd. and was being built by Jorgensen Construction. 1019 9th Ave. N. Fred Jorgensen, the owner, says he's going to speak to the Lethbridge Housing Association about establishing informer awards. These would be given to people who report seeing someone damaging a house under construction. There are informer awards in Edmonton and Calgary and the amount of vandalism has been reduced greatly, Mr. Jorgensen claims. world weather lest Thieves take tapes, bikes Stereo and bike thieves were at it again Thursday. Stereo tapes and a .22- calibre rifle valued at were taken from a car belonging to Gerald Kyllo, 2130 10th Ave. A S. Mr. Kyllo told police his car was locked when the theft occurred. An additional worth of stereo tapes and equipment was taken from three southside residents. Two of the thefts occurred at the owners' residences and one occurred at Dunlop Ford. A 10-speed was stolen from Gordon Klack, 2309 13th Ave. S Thursday. The theft occurred at the Holiday Inn and the bike is valued at WASHINGTON (AP) -A scientific expedition of 38 ships from 10 countries is heading for the tropical Atlantic for a new attack on the mysteries of global weather. It is the spearhead of a still larger 13 aircraft, six kinds of space satellites, 65 oceanic buoys and nearly land-based weather will take part in the three-month venture, officially opening Saturday. The project will cost million. More than 4.000 scientists and other personnel from 72 countries, led by the United States and the Soviet Union, are being deployed over a 20- million-square-mile sea-and- land area of the planet's equatorial belt. The project has been de- scribed by U.S. government weathermen "as perhaps the largest and most complex international scientific experiment ever undertaken." Its aims are to: find means of fore- casting the world's weather a week or more in advance, compared with only a few days at best right now. better means of fore- casting hurricanes and ty- phoons. -Explore theoretical possi- bilities for large-scale modi- fication of the weather. new information on the causes of the great climate changes, such as the drought in Africa's Sahelian belt. u u determine whether, and to what extent, man's pollution of the atmosphere affects global climate. SAND gravel ASPHALT SAND andGBAVEL Construction Co. Ltd. PHONE 328-8196 Bermuda governor leads honor list LONDON (CP) (Ted) Leather. Canadian-born governor of Bermuda, and J. R. (Jock) Colville, once private secretary to the late Sir Winston Churchill are prominent among more than 700 British and Commonwealth citizens re- ceiving awards in the Queen's birthday honors published to- day Leather. 55. a Toronto native and former British member of Parliament who succeeded the assassinated Sir Richard Sharpies as governor of the West Indian island last year, is made a Knight Commander of the Or- der of St. Michael and St. George Colville. 59. who also served the-then Princess Elizabeth as private secretary in 1947-49 and now heads the Churchill Centenary Trust, is made a Knight Bachelor and becomes Sir John Colville. Prominent among four new life barons in the lis_t are Hun- garian-born economist Prof. Nicholas Kaldor of Cambridge University and educational expert Sir" John Wolfenden. ADVISER TO WILSON Kaldor "was a key economic adviser to Prime Minister Harold Wilson in his 1964-70 administration and still fulfils that role. Wolfenden. former director of the British Museum, became celebrated in the late 1950s for his report on homosexuality and prostitution which had the result of sweeping the prostitutes off London s streets. Alfred Walter Allen, chair- man of the Trades Union Con- press (TUCK the umbrella body of British organized labor, also becomes a life baron, while Lady Margaret DelacourtSmith. widow of another ennobled trade unionist, becomes a baroness in her own right. The exclusive award of Companion of Honor