Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 13

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 24
Previous Edition:

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

googlemap

Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 24, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta ART WILLIAMS TRAVEL Reminds you to reconfirm your r el urn reservations on international flighli 72 before departure CENTRE VILLAGE MALL PHONE 328-3201 The Icthk itinc Herald SECOND SECTION Lethbridge, Alberta, Saturday, June 24, 1972 PAGES 13 TO 24 NOW IN OUR NEW LOCATION CECIL OXENBURY DISPENSING OPTICIANS LTD. 101 PROFESSIONAL BiOG. 740 4th AVE. S. PHONE 328-7121 "Do you have a spare pair of gfann for holiday Overtime vetoed iii county In a close vote, the County of Lethbridge has vetoed a re- quest that its two public works foremen be paid overtime for work on weekends and holi- days. But referring to the narrow rejection, councillor John Mur- ray said thin edge of the wedge is in they know we're weakening." Overtime pay to foremen has been a bone of contention on a number of occasions, but coun- cil has so far held fast. Foremen with the county make per year. They arc in charge of crews which be- long to the Canadian Union of Public Employees and are en- titled to overtime pay. County secretary Bob Madill said overtime is kept to a min- imum and must be authorized ahead of time. Councillor Henry Numml said the two foremen knew that they did not qualify for extra pay for extra hours when they accepted employment. "We hire by the year, and and that includes Saturday and he said. "No councillor Steve Slemko shot back. "Saturday and Sunday are extra." Councillor Miro Tomasta said when men are called out on a weekend to deal with an emer- gency, "they should be com- pensated for it." Reeve Dick Papworth voted against authorizing overtime to foremen, breaking a tie vote that pitied Councillors Tomas- ta, Slemko and Jim Nicol in favor of paying overtime, and Nummi, Murray and 0. E. Wobick against. Student job market The sludent office of the Can- ada Manpower Centre requires the following workers: sales- clerks, a house cleaning lady, a typist, a waitress, a computer programmer, a delivery boy, cabaret waitresses, experienced farm labor, an experienced auto-body shopman, a yard- a porter, militia men and beet labor. The student office is located at 323 7fh St. S. or telephone 328-8164 weekdays. AIR CONDITIONING Alton Refrigeration Ltd. For the best buy in Air Conditioning Phone 327-5876 CUFF SLACK, Certified Dental Mechanic BLACK DENTAL LAB lower Level MEDICAL DENTAL BLDG. PHONE 327-2859 'KEYNOTES' Thys Vyiiot ii so rare os a day in June? A steak cooked on an ouldoor electric broiler whose fuse has blown out. Classified ad in news- paper: "Lawn mower, push- Type. Used very (illle, and, when used, pushed very Spring: when it rams afike on the just and pociolfy an the just, because rhe unjust have borrowed their umbrellas. Doctor to pa rien I "Your blood pressure's very good for a mon who never agrees with iho After six months of using o new bourbon-flavoured toothpaste, o test group re- ported they had 43% cavities, nnd couldn't cara less. We do Care Enough to You "Mmic Happy" at MUSICLAND SUPPLIES LTD. 13lh St. and 3rd Ave. S. Lethbridge. Phono 327-1056 Same as for alcohol Judge Hudson wants change in drug laws By LARRY BENNETT Herald Staff Writer Provincial Judge L. W. Hud- son of Lethbridge Ihinks pen- alties for the illegal possession of marijuana and other such halucinalory drugs by a person in a motor vehicle should bo more in line with the same of- fence when alcohol is involved. In a new court policy initiated by the judge in magistrate's court Friday, three Lcthbridge and district men were ordered to turn over their driver's licences to a probation officer for three months, each was also fined and placed on proba- tion for two years. "When a person is convicted of impaired driving where al- cohol is involved he loses his driver's licence the fine for open liquor in a car is also harsh everyone agrees drugs like marijuana obscure all the senses persons guilty of having drugs in a car present a possibly terrible he said. Sentenced alter pleading guil- ty to separate charges of illegal possession of marijuana (while in a motor vehicle) were; James Douglas Greeno, 18, of Wrentham; Eugene Kie- ster, 17, of 632 10th St. S. and Gary Brian Yoshinaka, IB, of 1033 20th St. S. Court was told Greeno had been charged with illegal pos- session of marijuana following search of a car wliich he was driving near Raymond. The RCMP reported Kiester had care and control of a park- ed car in Waterton park and had been charged following a routine vehicle inspection. Information presented in court stated Yoshinaka bad been a passenger in a car dur- ing a routine inspection wliich resulted in his subsequenlly he- ing charged. In sentencing Yoshinaka, Judge Hudson noted the young man, an employee for commun- ity services, should likely lean) AT THE 'OUT' SET Director David Acomba and actor Luke Askew are shown during rehearsal of the Canadian movie, Out, now being filmed in the area. The produdion has a crew of 20 and a cast of six principles. Story was written by Bill Fruet, formerly of lethbridge, and the film is being shot in and near Spring Coulee, Magrath, Lelh- bridge and Vancouver. It will be released in October. film operation going ivell By MAIILENE COOKSHAW Herald Staff Writer "Everything's running so smoothly it's almost was jroducer Jim Margellos' com- ment on the movie pro- duction, Out, being filmed near Letiibridge. The film is being shot by a 20-man crew under Pacific Him Films, a Vancouver-based com- pany. It is financed by Cana- dian Film Development Corpor- ation and investors from East- ern Canada. The crew has been shooting [or close to two weeks on an abandoned farm near Spring Coulee, and some sequences will be filmed in the towns of Spring Coulee and Magrath, the Lcthbridge airport, CHEC radio station, Schwartz Agencies Ltd. office, acd possibly the city police station. The film will conclude with one week's shooting in Vancou- ver and editing in Toronto, and should be ready for distribution in October, Mr. Margellos said. The script was written by Bill Fruel, a former resident of Lethbridge now living in Toron- to. Mr. Fruet has written three other scripts, including Rip Off, Going Down the Road and Wed- ding in White. All have been made into movies. Director is David Acomba of Toronto. The three leads in a cast of six principles are Luke Askew of Hollywood, Patti Oatman of Toronto ar.d Eli Rill of Toronto and New York. "It's a fantasy love said Mr. Margellos. "Luke As- kew is a rock disc jockey who operates from a farm in the country. With the increasing success of his program come pressures that force him to leave. In the meantime he meets girl, loses girl, and gets her back Jim Margellos has been work- ing in the film industry for five years, ar.-d is the producer of Another Smith for Paradise. "Everything is going very well, we're right on schedule. SMILEY'S PLUMBING GLASS LINEO WATER HEATERS SI 10 INSTALLED Phone 328-2176 MOVING? OWEN AGENTS FOR ALLIED VAN LINES People have been so friendly and co-operative, it's a pleasant experience making a film here. "Even the weather hasn't been a problem. Everytime you turn around, the weather's changed, but it's changed at all the right times for us. "People have been very good to us. We needed a Citroen, a French luxury car, for the film. Paul Van Cleve has the only one in southern Alberta and he just offered it lo us. "CJOC has proVided us with radio equipment for the farm, and both the city police and the HCMP have been wonderful. Norm Fookes lias offered us the use of his hovercraft and the Magrath fire department has been wonderful. They were making rain for us until 4 o'clock Thursday morning." "It's things like that that make it so pleasant. People think very highly of Lethbridge. I mentioned I was coming here and everyone told me I'd love it. The city lias a nice feel to it." "More films are being made in Alberta and Saskatchewan he said, "It's good to see the whole country being ex- posed in film." Genetic counselling urged bv conference delegates By RICHARD BURKE Herald Staff Writer Genetics counselling has now become an accepted practice with services offered across Canada to detect genetic dis- eases. Scientists stressed the im portance of counselling often the past three days during the annual meeting of the Genetics Society of Canada at the Uni versity of Lethbridge. Genetic counselling helps i couple weigh the chances o! their having deformed or men tally retarded children, Dr Nancy Simpson said Friday. Dr. Simpson, a biologist from Kingston who specializes in hu- man genetics, counsels couples on the seriousness of the defect and the risks involved in hav- ing the child. The couple must then make the decision, balanc- ing the facts with the desire to have a child. Anglo Distributors SERVICE CENTRE 419 5th Street South Phone 328-6922 NOW OPEN t Government Licensed Technician I Repairs to Radios, Televisions and Tapa Recorders. SONY LLOYDS DUAL NORESCO (Human genetics is the science of how inherited char- acteristics are passed on from parent lo child.) Much of her counselling is done with couples who have a family history of muscular dys- trophy. It is not practical to dp gene- tic tests on large portions of the population, Dr. Simpson said. Although a large number of genetic diseases have been identified, rare. most are relatively Dr. Simpson suggests If a child is found lo have a disease such as muscular dystrophy or hemophilia, the entire family should be tested early to deter- mine tfie probability of inheri- tance. Geneticist prefers abortion to severe-handicap births Abortion is probably moro ethical than allowing a severely handicapped infant to be born, Dr. Margaret Thompson, 1972- 73 president of the Genetics So- ciety of Canada, said here Fri- day. "So mucn suffering, unhappi- ness and pain" is caused by severely handicapping dis- orders in children, "that they are negative in terms of qual- ity of Dr. Thompson said. "The right lo life is meaning- less unless it goes hand-in-hand with a great number of other rights, such as the right to lealtb, the right to some kind of normal role in society, the right to a full and productive she said. Dr. Thompson is senior staff eneticist at the Toronto Sick Children's Hospital and a medi- cal biology professor at the Uni- ersity of Toronto. She said medical science and other human aids have altered he thinking on "natural selec- ion" and "survival of the fit- est" when applied to liumans. Parents can now select icalthy children by using such medical aids as genetic coun- selling, she said. Tests can be done on preg- nant women to determine if the developing fetus has any ab- normalities. The decision to have an abor- tion in the case of abnormalities must be made by the parents, Dr. Thompson said. MORE STUDENTS School enrolment in both Lethbridge public and separate schools has increased by students since 1961 when a to- tal of students were en rolled. There are currently S, 997 students enrolled in city schools. Stabbing suspect may be in district Lelhbridge city police have been alerted to be on the look- out for one of three suspects being sought by the RCMP for questioning concerning the early Thursday morning stab- bing death of Frank Irwin Mott, 65, of Cranbrook. Mott was discovered dead In his Cranbrook cabin by neigh- bors who had become suspic- ious of an unusual window blind arrangement Thursday. A member of the Cranbrook detachment of the RCMP said the Mott car had been noted leaving the residence "in great haste" at about 2 p.m. Thurs- day. The car was later discovered in a roadside ditch about 30 miles southwest of near the small community of Scientists seek tvheat resistance Scientists at the Lethbridge Research Station are hoping to prevent the spread of two wheat diseases common in southern Alberta. Dr. Ruby Larson, cytogenetl- cist at the research station, said at the Genetics Society of Can- ada meeting here that she and Dr. T. G. Atkinson have recent- ly found a resistant genetic characteristic. A hereditary characteristic ol wheat grass, resistant to the mite, has been isolated, Dr. Larson said. The next step is to isolate the chromosome wliich carries the resistant character- istic and attach it genetically to a regular wheat plant, she said, Once attached, the resistant characteristic would continue through future generations of wheat. The diseases, wheat streak and wheat spot mozaics, cause serious viruses in growing wheat, cutting down the yield. MITH EPTIC ERVICE Pumping Septic TanVs Sumps Oil SpMfs, etc. Phone: 326-6212 Res. 328-4833 Hi-Way 3 East Lethbridge WINDOW COOLERS BTU BTU BTU LARGER SIZES AVAILABLE CHARLTON and HILL LTD. 1262 AIR CONDITION CENTRE OF THE SOUTH 2nd AVE. S. PHONE 328-3388 Wardner. It had rolled over sev- eral times as it crashed into the ditch. There was no sign of the driver. One of the three suspects was noted hitchhiking near the Al- berta B.C. border Thursday afternoon and was reported as having mentioned Calgary as his destination. AH three suspects are de- scribed as being young, two are believed to be 10 or 17 years old and the third is reported to be about 20 years old. The Cranbrook detachment ol the RCMP reported no war- rants have been issued for the men and no charges have been laid concerning the death. "All police forces in Western Canada have been alerted to be on the lookout for the three men so they may be questioned said a Cranbrook RCMP spokesman. o control his own life first, bd- "ore working with others. The judge chastised Yoshtoa-