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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 22, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta Saturday, June 22, 1974 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD-35 IN MEMORIAMS OLIVER In loving memory of a dear auntie and mother, Alice, who passed away June 21st. 1973. remembered by Pearl and Lamar, Goldie and Dolly, Ruby and Earl. 4263 LARSON In loving memory of my dear husband, Riley, who passed away on June 23, 1954. Quietly remembered everyday Sadly missed along life's way, Just as you will always be, Treasured in my memory. remembered by his wife Pauline and family. 4255 DODD In loving memory of Jack Dodd, and Elaine Allen, father and daughter. A certain smile a certain face. A certain someone none can replace. Wishing today as we have wished before that God would of spared you many years more. remembered by Mrs. Margaret Dodd and family. 9257 NEILSON In loving memory of a dear mother and grandmother. Geneva P. Neilson who passed away June 23, 1972. Precious forever are memories of you. Today, tomorrow and all life through. remembered by son Bob. Carolyn. Tracy and Jeffrey. 4265 GIACCHETTA In loving memory of our dear father and grandfather. Carmen Giacchetta. who passed away June 22nd. 1970. His memory is our greatest treasure. In our hearts he lives forever. missed by his wife. Mary and family. 4266 GIACCHETTA In loving memory of a dear husband, father and grandfather who passed away June 19.1970. A certain smile, a certain face. A certain someone none can replace Wishing today as I have wished before That God would have spared you many years more. Sadly missed and remembered by wife Elisa and sons. Felix. Tom and James and families. 4306 FOX In loving memory of a dear son and brother Kenny, who passed away June 24. 1972. June comes with great regret A month that we cannot forget A- day of remembrance sad to recall Without farewell you left us all What we would give if we- could say "Hi Kenny" in the same old way. Beautiful memories are all we have left. Of a son and brother we loved and shall never forget. remembered and sadly missed by mother and dad. Deana and brothers. 4307 CARDS OF THANKS PORTEOUS I wish to express a most sincere thank you to my doctors, nurses and staff of St. Michael's Hospital for the care and kindness extended. Portcous BEVAN The family of Jhe laic Mrs Elizabeth Ann McDonald i Bevan wish to thank the doctors of Campbell and the Medical One of the s-jMunicipal -Hospital for v -their nursing care during her illness. We 'also wish to thank the members of Ihe L.D.S. church. Bishop Peterson, the Relief Society for the chora, tribute and ail our relatives and friends who assisted in so many ways during Ihe loss of our beloved mother and grandmother. -The McDonald and McColl families. 4259 CARDS OF THANKS BYAM Thank you to everyone for visits, cards, flowers and many kindnesses shown to my family during my hospitalization. Mabel Byam 4262 THANK YOU To whom It May Concern: On June 19th an Admiral color TV was delivered to the YWCA and its donor or donors were not revealed. The girls at the "Y" wish to express their sincere appreciation for this fantastic gift! 4227 THE MULTIPLE SCLEROSIS SOCIETY of Lethbridge wishes to give special thanks to Paul and Nola Madge of Milk River, who hosted their picnic. Thanks also are extended to the attending nurses, bus driver and all those who contributed to the success of a very pleasant outing. 4260 To my many friends in the Barons Community. I wish to express may heartful appreciation for the tribute paid to me on the eve of my retirement. I will treasure both the memories of that occasion and the beautiful gifts. My sincere thanks. Allen 4162 McLEOD The family of the late O. W. McLeod extend sincere thanks to the nursing staff of 1st and 2nd Floor Main at St. Michael's, 2nd Floor at the Auxiliary: the doctors and the Haig Clinic; Mr. Calderwood; Martin Bros, and the many friends who sent cards, flowers and food. Your kind expressions of sympathy made our loss easier to bear. It was deeply appreciated. 4309 DUHAMEL We would like to thank all the nurses at the Lethbridge Municipal Hospital on Floor Four and especially Floor Three who were so kind to us and my late husband, Menzo Duhamel. Also thanks to the doctors who worked so hard to help, to all our friends who stepped in and took over the serving of lunch and those who so kindly- furnished it. and to Rev. Jost who conducted the services. Duhamel. Donald Duhamel and family. 3796 MOSCOVICH We wish to extend our heartfelt thanks to all our friends and relatives who helped us bear the recent loss of our beloved daughter and sister. Thank you for your many acts of understanding, sympathy and prayers, for the cards, the beautiful flowers and donations, we say "Thank You." Your concern has been deeply appreciated. Dr" and Mrs. Joseph Moscovich Dr. and Mrs. James Moscovich 4261 FLEMING I wish to extend a heartfelt thanks to the doctor, the staff on the 3rd floor at the Municipal Hospital, for being so very- kind to me and so very good with my late mother, at the time of her passing. A special thanks to the family, relatives and neighbors for their help, the flowers, the donations, the lunch and all the cars: the pallbearers. Rev. Jordan. Martin Bros, and anyone who helped in any way. Thankyou Fleming and family. 4308 PALMARCHUK Words cannot express the sincere appreciation which we would like Jo convev to all our many fncnds and relatives for (heir Uioughfuiness at the Joss of our dear father. grandfather and Gido. Alexander Palmarctiuk. Thanks to his doctor and the nurses in the Intensive Care I "nit who cared for him dunng his brief illness: to 1he many friends and relatives for cards, flowers and visits: 1o Mr Win Jackson for his comforting words and 1o pallbearers and honorary pallbearers. We especially thank the ladies of Ihe A.U.U.C. and the W B.A. who prepared such a lovely dinner and all who helped serve and Mr. Geo. Solomon of Edmonton for his kind and helpful words in the Ukrainian language. Palrnarchuk Family 4258 Henry deals secretly over nuclear missiles Turner speech 6a disappointment' By LESLIE H. GELB New York Times Service WASHINGTON Secretary of State Kissinger, without informing Congress, made at least two secret arrangements with Soviet leaders in 1972 on the number of strategic nuclear missiles on each side, administration officials said today. The secret arrangements concerned the interim agreement, expiring in 1977, that mutually limits offensive nuclear missile launchers. It does not concern the treaty, signed in Moscow at the same time in May, 1972, that restricted defensive missile systems. Kissinger, according to sources, gave private assurances to Soviet officials that the United States did not intend to build the maximum number of missiles permitted by the interim agreement. The second arrangement made by Kissinger had the effect of allowing the Russians to build more mis- siles than Congress had been led to believe was permissible under the interim agreement. This arrangement was dis- closed to a senate committee yesterday in closed session congressional sources said, by Paul H. Nitze who resigned last week as a member of the American negotiating team for the arms talks. But the Congress has yet to be inform- ed of the first arrangement. Kissinger, asked today about Nitze's testimony before a Senate armed ser- vices subcommittee, said, he said that he had explained this matter to the subcommittee and it is based on "classified information." "That view must be based on a mis- apprehension of the negotiations by some of the witnesses." Sen. Henry M. Jackson, D.- Wash.. chairman of the sub- committee, said later today, "I don't think it will upset the balance of power but the numbers represent a substan- tial alteration "of the agree- ment as represented to the congress." Government experts do not consider the additional Soviet advantage in numbers of mis- siles of military significance. But the fact that the Nixon ad- ministration did not submit the secret understandings to Congress may be a violation of the Arms Control and Disar- mament Act of 1961. Under the interim agree- ment the ceiling on missile launchers for the United States was set at 1.710 and for the Soviet Union at The Americans were allow- ed 1.054 land based missile launchers and 656 submarine launchers. If Washington decided to retire 54 of its older land-based missiles, it could build up to 710 submarine launchers. At this point, according to administration sources, the first secret arrangement was made by Kissinger, then presidential adviser for national security affairs. At the Moscow summit, before Nixon and Brezhnev signed the agreement, Kissinger gave a "unilateral assurance" to Soviet leaders that the United States would not build up to the allowable 710 submarine missile launchers when it decided to retire the 54 older land-based missile launchers. The administration officials said they did not know why Kissinger did this, but they speculated that he might have meant it as a gesture of good will. According to several senators deeply involved in nuclear arms matters, no member of the Nixon ad- ministration has ever official- ly informed Congress of this unilateral assurance. These senators did not want to be identified. The agreement allowed, 618 land-based missile launchers and 740 launchers on nuclearpowered sub- marines. But if Moscow decid- ed to retire 210 of its older land-and sea-based launchers, it could have as many as 950 submarine missile launchers on no more than 62 modern missile submarines. The reason that modern nuclear submarines and mis- sile launchers were specified, officials explained, was that the 22 older diesel "G-class" submarines with 70 missile launchers were not to be counted as part of the total of 950 submarine launchers. This is where the second secret arrangement made by Kissinger is involved. On June 17 in Washington, according to the sources, Kissinger met with Soviet ambassador Anatoly Dobrynin and "clarified" the understanding on diesel submarines. The sources said that Kissinger told Dobrynin that it was his understanding that the Soviet Union could put 70 modern missile launchers in the old diesel submarines, thus going over the 950 total without violating the agreement. Rhodesian elections scheduled SALISBURY (Reuter) The Rhodesian general elec- tion will be held Tuesday, July 30, Rhodesian President Clif- ford Dupont announced Friday. A formal proclamation dis- solving Parliament also set July 6 as nomination day for the 58 white and black con- stituency seats in the House of Assembly (Lower Nominations for Senate (up- per house) seats will close Aug. 7, with the 10 white Senate members being elected by the House of Assembly on Aug. 15. The 10 African tribal be elected by an electoral college formed by the Council of chiefs Aug. 13. CALGARY (CP) Finance Minister John Turner reiterated to oil industry representatives Friday the Liberal government's inten- tion to reintroduce the May 6 budget if returned to office July 8, declaring it is the only way to "protect the national interest." In a 35-minute speech to the Calgary Chamber of Commerce that was oc- casionally booed, he said the higher tax rates proposed for petroleum corporations would bring a fair share of energy revenues to the people of Canada. Most of the audience of 500 were oil industry representa- tives, who said after the luncheon they were disap- pointed that Mr. Turner did not say anything encouraging. They were particularly cri- tical that the minister did not mention the federal export tax in the speech. Mr. Turner said his budget proposals would prevent the "erosion of the federal corpo- rate tax tak- ing away incentives for the oil industry to continue its activi- ty in Canada. If the budget proposals were implemented, the federal gov- ernment's share from energy revenues would be increased to 15 per cent from five per cent in 1974 while the provin- cial share to 47 per cent from 43 per cent. "It is quite apparent, there- fore, that even after the pro- posed measures the federal share of the revenue stream from this resource would still be modest.'" Mr. Turner told a news con- ference later that he has con- sulted industry represen- tatives since May 6 and is prepared to discuss the issue further with the provinces, es- pecially Alberta and Saskatchewan. He said he did not include the export tax in the federal government's 15-per-cent share because the tax, es- timated at billion this year, would only pass through the federal treasury in ac- counting. Of the amount, billion would be used as price shelter for Canadians against higher energy prices and the remaining paid to producing provinces in equalization payments. Scotty Cameron, genaral manager of the Independent Petroleum Association of Can- ada, challenged Mr. Turner's figures. He said his figures indicate that for an export barrel of oil from Alberta, Ottawa's share would be 62.9 per cent, the province 29.29 per cent and the industry 8.21 per cent under the budget. For a domestic barrel at the federal share 30 per cent, the province 54.67 per cent, and the in- dustry 15.33 per cent. In the case of Saskatchewan, the federal share from an export barrel would be 63.2 per cent, the province 38.9 per cent, and the industry a net loss of 2.1 per cent. For domestic oil, the in- dustry would lose four per cent on investment after the federal and provincial shares of 29.91 and 74.09 per cent respectively. "Obviously, if the budget proposals were reintroduced without substantial changes, there won't be any initiatives left for the oil Mr. Cameron said. Hans Maciej, manager of the Canadian Petroleum Association, said he was dis- appointed at the speech. Day camp program announced The city community services department has announced that registrations for day camp programs will be taken every Monday, excepting July 1. at the east end of Henderson Lake at 9 a.m. Registration fee for the weekly day camp session will be Activities will include swimming, games, canoeing, drama, arts and crafts. Information on the camp may be obtained by telephoning community services at 328- 2341. Fire hazard low here Southern Alberta remains green and fire free and should stay that way until middle to late summer, according to provincial forest officials, while 29 forest fires burn in Northern Alberta. A forestry spokesman called the situation in Southern Alberta very stable as the forests in this part of the province are still fairly moist and green. Inquest An inquest has been ordered into the death of a 17-year-old Foremost youth who died Tuesday from injuries receiv- ed in a collision between his 10-.speed bike and an automobile one-quarter mile south of Foremost. Richard Thompson was travelling south when he was in collision with a southbound car. No date has been set for the inquest. THE Sunday Crossword (formerly the New York Herald Tribune Crossword) Edited by Robert B. Gillespic Artists to show at Glenbow The work of two members of the University of Lethbridge art department is being shown until June 30 in a two-man exhibition at the Glenbow Art Gallery. On display in the Glenbow Gallery. llth Ave. SW Calgary, are paintings and sculptures by U of L art instructors Bill McCarroll and Jeff Olson. Mr. McCarroll has 14 paintings on plexiglass in the exhibit, while Mr. Olson has four large neon and wood sculptures on display. This is the first time either artist's work has been shown by the Glenbow Gallery as a feature. Attack nets men 21 days Two Saskatchewan men charged with assaulting a woman in Gall Gardens were sentenced in provincial court Friday to 21 days in jail. Robert Moosewaypayo. 18. of Tisdalr. and Michael fhcechau. 19. ol Chogoness. were charged June 14 for assault. The court was lold the two men attacked the woman and her boyfriend. They knocked them Jo the ground and kicked IheiD. The two men pleaded guilty lo the charges June H and were remanded to Friday for sentencing. Crossword 1 with 6 Warship, of a kind 11 Soft drinks 16 Dinner course 21 Passover feast 22 Flying Finn 23 Round molding 24 Musical phrase 25 Alec Guinness movie may be floating game 29 Rave's partner 30 Asian peninsula 31 Oda occupants 32 Frankieand family 33 Ottawa's prov. 34 Full 35 renewal 36 Conduit 37 Garden pest 38 Delicacy 39 Hokkaido men 40 Galloway ALL IN THE CARDS By Tap Osborn ACROSS 43 Stripped or not stripped? 46 Tank town; signal end of 48 Bar order 49 Rope 50 Fido's rope 51 Dressy Christian? 52 Greek letters 53 Turkey 54 Visionary 55 Indian abode 57 Queeg'sship 58 Irritate 72 75 77 78 79 80 82 59 Chicago water n.g. for card 89 sharks 63 Hat 64 Stooge name 65 Eastern rulers 66 Misanthrope 67 Hassle 68 Corn spike 69 Like an arbor 70 Stand of woods 71 Tiff 90 91 93 95 96 99 100 101 102 Bosh! Chance word French rioughboy Panther Bobby WWII agency Shandy author Game dame with game name; lady hurler? Shrub Intended Sects Campus VIP Magician's prop Concerning Gaucho weapon Kind of plexus Older Fate Knocked out of the game7 Hash house Conversa- tional pauses Ness. e.g. Reeds 103 Indian princess 104 George Herman 105 Hebrew letters 106 Nosy, in a way 107 Energy 110 Bedouin's milieu 113 Poplar 114 Pay 115 Nerve 116 French ruler is brown bomber and card game 120 Rent 121 "-for Life" 122 Biblical river 123 "La Plume deMa-" 124 Inveigled 125 Friend, to a tar 126 "Beli Tolls" character 127 Boss or wool DOWN 1 Houston player 2 Author Brendan 3 Tag or card for short 1 4 IOU j 5 Make gaffe 6 Timeless. j in a way j 7 Racetrack j musician 8 Mountain 1 nymph i 9 China pon 10 Pewter ingredient 11 Live under the same roof 12 Total 13 Sophia 14 Moslem teacher 15 short 16 Treat cracked ribs 17 Man from Little Rock 18 Kind of party or tennis 19 Winglike pans 20 Rostrum 26 Turkish inn 27 Beat soundly 28 Poet Wylie or novelist Glyr; 34 Rail 35 36 Climber's spike 37 Lure 38 Puppeteer Lewis 39 Taior Tibetan 40 Wild movie or game of kings? 41 Put in order 42 Assail 43 -Thule 44 Slender 45 Not a solid suit? How sad! 46 Ted or Parson 47 Mystery-writ- er's "Oscar" 50 Suspicious 52 Yearn 54 Swindles 55 Touches for a loan 56 S-curve 57 Kind of pin 59 Oscar 60 Chemical compound 61 Knife parts 62 Fortunately 63 NewOileans street 67 Southpaw Warren 70 Young horse 71 TodryrSp. 73 Doorman or key 74 Cheaply made: flashy 76 Sea bird 77 Balsa 78 Place 80 Funt'sword 81 Choir member 82 Compost 83 Loafs 86 Train 88 Recede 90 Out cold 91 Teaitme treats 92 Turkish measures 93 Impeachment judges 94 Chinese coin 96 Fuzry 97 Happy: Fr 98 Talent 99 Fundamental 103 Girl of song 104 Artful Dodger 105 Near 106 Katmandu's setting 107 Revolutionary pamphleteer 108 Cream 109 Carried on 17 X 17, by Alice D. Vangban ACROSS 1 Word for Yorick 5 Best: comb. form 7 Synthetic S Vestige 13 Wood worker 16 Redo an oil 18 Work unit 19 Where Anna naught 22 Incense teceptac'e 23 WWII and Korean 25 Tally 26 Nitpicked 27 01 that thing 28 Creamed, in sports 29 Patella site 30 Kind of house 31 Dread 32 The Man 33 Fawkes 34 Wooden nail 35 Brazilian river 39 Soot brown 41 Khski 42 Mr. Mulhns 43 Middle: anal. Wall St. and golf term 47 Come out Fine fur 50 Fallrno- 51 Kind of surgeon 52 Ursa 53 Inclined 54 Reiterate 55 Treatment fotVlPs 59 Utter foote 60 Golden 61 Stanley Ko-walski's mate 62 Being DOWN 1 Sandarac tree 2 Nonsibilant speakers 3 Fall Sewers Bees do il 5 Mobile slate rabbr 6 Dec. 7 Proportion Trains run on them 9 Eat crow 10 Restless cavv 11 Dempsey's French patsy 32 Jreland 16 Military heights 1. EML Oft-read Ac; 17 Fashion group: sbbr 20 Exist 21 Mice alternative 23 Cunning 24 Consumer! CI L N B M S U I 25 Ocean 28 Implore 30 Sea bird 31 Marsh 33 Chick 34 Role 38 Anomis Attention 41 flat? Gang 44 Nancy's summer 36 Mamartenes 45 Headlmet 37 5th Sunday -86 Stormy birds- after Easier 47 Dutch commune PTOGRAMS 110 Farmer's spot 111 Big bird: var. 112 Box 113 Nazimova 114 Branches 115 Chew hard 117 Hit hard 118 Forty winks 119 Giant of Old Plateau 50 Exempts 53 Sharp 54 Mapabbre- vation 56 Prosecutors abbr. 57 lace 58 Greek tener SOLUTIONS LAST WEEICS PUZZIES 1974 by NEWS Synd 1m. B S N O EA XLURI.N PI.URANO A V OSETNU. -By Wilson Dew 2. ECKDS FCVRT CJDRL 1CKNTR1 NKHWDRHH N E 1 1. Z J W D S S 7. H T R H H F C 1, H H Z D 1 N K S S E V L ZI R By Earl Ireland 3. H A <5 STYLE E T Y L E O P I T G O AD V N O H A D LAN'AIOG LV1JOY PSOOJOi -By Barbara J. Ragg 4 G R t K L L.J N U L E N J L A F G G N S L E F G G N O G LOG Ft! MJLA SR -By Joynel Davidson Last Week's 1. Shaggy dog was sold for for rag when be dropped off to sleep at sonny garagr sale. 2. Hangry rfimbers bung grimly onto sheer diff by sheer grit. 3. Young pup bites ten real bad girls and boys. 4. Exerrisr exorcises one's stiffness sometimes. ;