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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 20, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta Junt 20, 1973 THI LETHftftlDGt HERALD 31 Of Jhanh, Jn BIRTH GOERZEN Abe and Pat are happy to announce the ar- rival of their son, Dean Ed- ward, on June 3, 1973. 4761 DEATHS MUIR Donald Wallace, passed away in Salt Lake City on Tuesday, June 19th, 1973, be- loved husband of Mrs. Ruth Muir, 2210 23rd St. S., Leth- bridge. Funeral arrangements will b3 announced when csm- pleted by'CHRISTEN SEN CARD OF THANKS BLACKER I would like to express my sincere appreci- ation to my doctors and the nurses and staff of Unit Five of the Lethbridge Municipal Hos- pital for the wonderful care which I received while a pa- tient there. Thanks also to my relatives and friends for visits, SALMON LTD. FUNERAL HOME flowers, gifts and cards. Doris Blacker Brezhnev tries to re-assure U.S. congressional critics CAMP DAVID, Md. (CP) i by helicopter Tuesday night President Nixon and Leonid Brezhnev switched their sum- mit talks to this mountain hideaway today after the Soviet leader had lunch with top sena- tors in an attempt to break down congressional barriers to expanded United States-Soviet trade. Nixon and Brezhnev flew here after joining their top aides for a leisurely dinner cruise on the Potomac aboard the presiden- tial yacht Sequoia. They planned to hold their third and fourth days of summit talks in the woodsy seclusion guaranteed by Marine and barbed-wire fences. The two leaders spent about hours together Tuesday, concentrating on the thorny is- sues of trade and economics. Two hours of meetings took place at the White House, the rest aboard the presidential yacht, on Nixon's helicopter or in the president's limousine. Details of the face-to-face N i x o n-Brezhnev discussions i reached last October. Nixon i mindful he was talking to mem- ___.. _ f n were not disclosed. Members of the Senate for- eign relations committee who accepted Brezhnev's invitation to lunch said he sought to over- come congressional roadblocks to granting the Soviet Union nondiscriminatory treatment on a major trade pact trade. Under Privacy bill down the drain? IN MEMORIAMS 4765 OTTAWA Justice Minister I Otto Lang said Tuesday he can live with proposed amendments to privacy legislation now be- I V A PEARSON In loving mem-1 parliament to give police ory of a dear grandmother and great-grandmother, Sadie Pear- CIS? ison wno away 20' i 1971. DODSWORTH Passed away on Saturday. June 16, 1973, Stewart Dodsworth at age 6." years of Fort Macleod. Mr. Dodsworth served as the_Alber- ta Wheat remembered by Miles, Noel and Erin. 4762 prior to retiring to i leod two years ago. The re-j mains have bsen forwardsd to Provost, Alberta for services; and interment. Funeral ar-j rangements by EDEN'S NERAL HOME LTD., Fortj Macleod. C138 CHRISTENSEN In loving i memory of Emran Christensen, who passed away June 20, 1967. I .-._ ___, j___U..-J- CARDS OF THANKS EKENSTEEN We wish to express our sincere thanks for all the expressions of sympathy during our recent bereavement; to the family, friends and neighbors for the cards, food, flowers, and visits. Your kind- ness will always be remember- ed and appreciated. Ekensteen family 475S Not just today but every day, silently remembered. loving wife, children and grandchildren. 4764 WILSON In loving memory of a dear wife and mother who passed away suddenly June 20, 1968. The eye that shuts in a dying hour open the CHESTER I wish to thank the doctors and nurses on Fourth Floor, Municipal Hos- pital for their care and kind- ness during my recent illness; also my friends for visits, anH gifts, and others for many cards and good wishes. I. Chester 4799 of next in bliss; welcome will sound in the heavenly world j'ere the fare- .vell is finished in this. We pass from the clasp mourning friends To the arms of the loved and lost; And those smiling faces will greet us there Which on earth we have val- ued most. and remembered by husband Charlie and family 4763 McKENZIE My sincere thanks to relatives and friends REMAINS ON BOARD CLARESHOLM Regard- indlllVS LU 1 W CUMJ 4-i vyut _ --_ for cards, visits, flowers and ing preventive social services, ail kindnesses shown me i it was moved by town council- while a patient in Lethbridge lor Stoklosa that Murray Mc- Municipal Hospital. Also to Kenzie be advised that council the nurses on Floor Two and approves of his remaining on 1 the board due to his education- al interest as well as the fact doctors, all are greatly appre- ciated -Mae A. McKenzie that he makes his living 4797 town. in Physical fitness of Canadians said (awfuF VANCOUVER (CP Doctors say their patients need more exercise, should be more aware of the need for genetic coun- selling and possibly should cut down on the use of headache ta- blets. The conclusions were voiced in speeches and panel dis- cussions before about doc- tors Tuesday at the continuing joint meeting of the Canadian and British Medical Associ- ations. The need for physical ex- ercise was advocated as a re- sult of a survey of the physical fitness of Canadians. It's awful. The other problems apply to patients everywhere. Dr. Clarke Fraser, medical genetics professor at McGill University in Montreal, said 23 to 30 per cent of admissions to children's hospitals are for con- ditions passed from parents in the genes that determine family characteristics. Doctors could help many such diseases, such as Panel chairman Dr. R. C. greater powers to bug sus- pected eriminals. But a New Democratic Party member charged that the amendments, presented by Lang to the House of Commons Justice Committee, mean that the '.'hole purpose of the anti- bugging bill "goes down bet drain. "How can you call it privacy legislation any de- manded Stuart Leggatt New He charged that the amend- ments create a special class of citizen in crimi- nal violate ths prin- cipal that once a person has completed his sentence for a crime "that's the end of it." The proposed amendments, modeled closely on a submis- sion by the Montreal police force, would authorize the use of electronic eavesdropping by police on private commu- nicaitions.of ''a particular per- son" or "to and from a particu- lar place." A judge who would give the authority would have to be sat- isfied that a suspect met three of the following criteria: he has a criminal record; he is appar- ently living beyond -his visible means of support; he is be- lieved to be engaged in criminal activities: or he regularly at- tends places frequented known criminals. Leggatt argued that __this means a person who has served his sentence can be continually under surveillance for the rest i of his life. "Doesn't this, in fact, add a life sentence to any major of- he asked Lang. The justice minister replied that although no one should be found guilty until proven guilty, it would be "an absurdity" to suggest that no one could be in- vestigated by police until proven guilty. "A person with a constant record of crime has to be dealt with differently." Lang said. i Leggatt noted that the una- i mended legislation now before the committee for examination only would have allowed police 1 to use bugging devices against suspected criminals when they could convince a judge that a specific criminal offence might be planned. But to give police the power of general surveillance over anyone with a criminal record takes away one oi the basic fended by Liberal Hugh Poulin (Ottawa "It a man comes back into society as he should, he will not be bothered or he said, welcoming the move to leave police with one of their "most effective means to detect crimes.'1 "Where are all the Liberals on this asked Gordon Fairwcather However. Jean-Jacques Blais ment, but only presenting them r SK MiT-.-.Ssinoi said that, hs "to facilitate detailed dis- agreed to seek rnost-favored-na- tion status for the Soviet Union. But a bi-partisan majority in Congress has lined up against approving the request until the Soviet Union allows Jews to emigrate freely from behind the Iron Curtain. The senators said Brezhnev denied there was a "Jewish problem" in his country. The 66-year-old general secre- tary of the Soviet Communist Party talked for nearly two (hours at the meeting, then i fielded questions from the 20 senators present. would said" that he strongly resist the amendments which would allow police to bug certain classes of persons and places. He agreed with Leggatt that this would classify a portion of society as "criminals." Lang stressed that he was not 'to facilitate detailed cussion." He said the controversial amendment would involve a more delicate question of judg- ment on behalf of the author- izing judge and require a vigil- ant political process to keep check on this use of bugging de- (Dem vices. bers of Congress." Humphrey said that Brezh- nev, who consulted a small red book apparently containing sta- tistics, said that of appli- cations to go to Israel last year, 60.200 were approved. Senator Edmund Muskie (Dem. Me.) said he had the im- pression that the Soviet Union would not allow the issue of Jewish emigration to stand in the way of better American-So- viet relations. But none of the senators was willing to say that he had with- STILL TOUGH -gave the impression of being a officially proposing the amend- "I could live with it, but I'm j man who is positively relaxed, meets on behalf of the govern-'not advocating Lang said, 'not at all arrogant and very drawn his support for legisla- tion that would bar trade con- i cessions to Russia as long as it One committee member, Sen- continues to restrict emigration. ator Vance Hartke (Dem. Ind.) Nixon and Brezhnev will re- said Soviet leaders such as turn to Washington Thursday Brezhnev "are not as hard as j night for a dinner at the Soviet they used to be but they still j embassy, then move Friday to are pretty tough." the Western White House at San Senator Hubert Humphrey j Clemente. Calif. i.) said Brezhnev Brezhnev leaves the United States Monday, flying to Paris to meet with French President Georges Pompidou. Harrison of Vancouver said cjvji rights in society, Leggatt ASA is one of the great socio-1 argued. medical problems of the day j The New Westminster MP and that far too many j also criticized the definition of a ce which may be bugged by police as "a place 01 premises regularly frequented by known criminals." "This could mean there will be bugs in every one of the ma- jor beer parlors on the Lower Mainland where I come from." use far too much of it in- discriminately. SUPPORT ASA But Dr. John Loewenthal. a kidney and stomach specialist from the University of Sydney. Australia, said he was "stag- gered at how good a drug" ASA is. He said something like 10 million tons of it has been used by the western world "and the incidence of kidney and stom- ach disorders from it are min- imal." Dr. Loewenthal agreed mis- use of the drug, such as taking large doses every day, should be prevented But he said it's wise use Was necessary n he said. The amendments were Motorcycle i fined treatmg most common muscular dystrophy, by ensur- ing that the patients and mem- bers of their families, even cousins, get genetic counselling. PARENTS NOT TOLD Jn Two Lethbridge youths were ajl_ i each fined and costs Tues- I day after they pleaded guiltv His p-n, though Dr. Harrison said he i'v- ancl Jam3s t3lanle> alatt n a> 8- of 403 Qt St. considered anyone taking two ASA table's a dav every dav is were charged under city by- Ibuser and thll every- i a atter po.ice noticed a lei to help here, either by pro- viding the counselling or by referring the couple to a genetic he said in a joint-session address. Dr. Fraser said he still sees too many patients who have had deformed or diseased chil- dren becausse of inherited fac- tors who ask: "Why didn't somebody tell He said more than 50 inborn errors of metabolism such as phenylketonuria (PKU) and some ether chromosome de- fects, such as mongolism, now can be detected before birth. A panel of experts on treat- ment of ulcers voiced differing views about the use of prepara- tions containing acetylsalicylic acid the common in- gredient in most headache ta- blets. IN POOR SHAPE "There's no question that Ca- nadians are in exceptionally poor shape said Dr. Ton Timpson of Colling- wood. Out, president-elect of i the academy which held a one-' clay meeting as part of the gen- eral medical deliberations. He said a report on a bicycle test given 400 students 18 and 19 showed they weren't even in the condition of most over-40 Europeans. Dr. Timpson and his 300 col- leagues in the academy are concerned mainly with the med- ical care of athletes and young- sters engaged in team sports. He declined to blame a lack of recreational facilities for the poor showing of Canadians in stayine trim and fit. Constable fiiictl in crash rase A city plead :'d EDMONTON (CP) police constable who ,______ guilty to speeding at the time of an accident in which another policeman's car was struck was fined in provincial court. Constable Wayne C Smith was off-duty when his car struck a car driven by another off-duty policeman, sending the other vehicle crashing into the side of a motionless CNR train, the court was told. Both policemen, who were off duty, received minor in- juries. Load level control. Perma press cycle. 5 year unit warranty Perma press cycle. Three heat temperature control. One year warranty. Value Days Poir Color S10.0O Extra DISHWASHER Front leading. 16 place jetting. Rinse agent. Double detergent dispenser. One year full warranty. NO FROST THINWALL REFRIGERATOR Color S10.00 14.9 cu. ft. 2 full width contilever cabinet shelves. Fixed meat drawer. Butter and cheese compartment; 2 lift-out egg trays on door. Freezer holds up to 131 ibs. SELF-CLEAN 30" RANGE Value Days Color Extra 20" All SOLID STATE BLACK WHITE TV elements elements. Auto clock control. Glass oven door. Infinite switches. Recessed cooking top. Solid state tuners and chassis Built-in dipole antenna. Strap handle. 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