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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 5, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta I THE tnllBRIDGE HERALD Tliunday, Novtmbtr 5, 1970 Roundup Of District News VISIT IRON SPRINGS UINS1 Mr. "nil All's. William I'crlk'h recently visilcd former Iron Springs roHdcnls Mr. and Mrs. T. Kailczchck at Calgary re- cently. They also visilcd (heir son-in- law and daughter, Mr. ami Mrs. Norman Gicsbrcchl. POSTTONE CLASSES NOBLKFOHD Tlie Ladies Kcop Fil classes are being postponed until fur- ther notice. The north county recreation director has not re- ceived nil material pertinent to the sessions being planned. SIGN HYLAW CARDSTON (IKS) A sign bylaw passed by lovvn council recently to provide minimum standards for signs on display in the HANDICRAFTS NOBLEFORD (SpeciaD- The nc.xi handicraft niifling has been scheduled (or Ihe art room on Nov. 11 at p.m. BALL SUCCREDS NOBLEFORD (Special) The annual firemens ball was successful with guests present from Lelhbndge, Monarch, Car- mangay, Pictwc Bulle lid Ko- I Tho Double D-J's from Clurosholm supplied the music. H'INS DINGO NOBLEFORD Manin DeBucr of Barons is happy Ihese days after winning the jack pot bingo put on by the Nobleforti branch o( llic Royal Canadian Legion. He won the on the 63rd and last number. MEET NOV. 12 NOBLEFORD The annual meeting of the No- ble-ford Community Ice Centre is sclieduled tor the ice centre Thursday, Nov. 12, at 8 p.m. SALE SUCCEEDS NOBLEFORD (Special) _ The Nobletord CG1T group held a successful rummage sale re- cently. Tlie girls were able lo add S76 to the treasury. This "1 help them with their ac- tivities for tlie coming year. Honorary Degrees Seller Closes Shop; Skips Town CALGARY Alv Dan oungbcrg, who formed the Norlh American University find sold honorary degrees at ?5fl apici-c. has apparently closed shop and left town. His telephone lias been dis- connected, he no longer reports lo his job and is not found at Ms suburban apartment. Mr. Youngberg sent invita- tions to people selected from Who's Who in America of- fering them an opportunity to buy a degree from tlie univer- sity. was one of the few places where his school would bo legal, but IhU is to be corrcclcd wilh leg- islation in January. Sixteen, students were taking courses, with tuition for a four- year decree costing ?230 a quar- ter. Tlie 22 page calendar listed accreditation from three boards, all of which Mr. Youngberc cre- ated. ''Yes, I may have made a mis- lake there. "I saw this big blank space at the bollom of the last page so I figured that accreditation 20 gave friendly replies would be a nice thing and made i I Up my 01VT1 accreditation boards and four letters included cheques for he said in an interview about two weeks ago. The university also offered 933 j undergraduate as well as grad- lisle and business administra- tion courses. Mr. Youngberg and his wife composed the staff. II was a correspondence oper- ation working from a post of- fice box in Salome, Ariz. Mr. Youngberg never visited the community, but an agent for- warded bis mail. Mr. Youngberg said he chose Arizona as a base because (liat Child Clinics and wrote them in." Mr. Youngberg said other schools had requested informa- tion on how they could be ac- credited by the same boards. The 35 year old geologist attempted to operate a similar school as Canada university from his Calgary address, but provincial education authorities vetoed the plan. People with whom he worked at the Alberta Oil and Gas Con servation Board indicated he might have returned to Arizona. Companies To Co-operate jln Nortli Oil Pipeline Tests FLQ Will Strike Again Terrorist Lull Labelled Tactic Costs Leap TAEER (IKS) Town council recently approved bylaw covering the borrowing of for the sewer lagoon construction and other work, revised from covered by first reading Aug. 10. Funds being obtained from Central Mortgage and Housing Corporation are subject to a 25 per cent forgiveness on two- thirds of the amount. ScaLa Matches Every Dollar With 50 Cents By VERN DECOUX Crowsnest Pass Bureau COLEMAN Harry Scaba, chairman of the Coleman Fish and Game Association Christ- mas supper, has been devoting many hours time during the past month making pMns and preparations for the supper which will be an annual event. Mr. Scaba announces that do- nations from Crowsnest Pass merchants towards the ban- quet have been so gcncrovis Ulat Uie event will not be costly to the Association. As a result of (his any money left over from the sale of tick- ets to members planning lo at- tend the event will be turned over to the CWldrens Fund. The Pish and Game banquet will be held in the Ella Hall on Dec. 5 and supper will be from 7 to 9 p.m. after which a short program followed by an eve- ning of dancing will complete the evening. The Children's Fund is anoth- er of Mr. Scaba's projects and with money cleared from the banquet and with contributions from the m e m b e rship Mr. Scaba plans on holding a Christ- mas party for the mem- bers children. The Christmas tree party will be held Dec. 13 in the Lions Scout Hall at 2 p.m. for mem- bers children. The young people will all be treated to hot dogs, pop and other goodies and cof- fee will be provided for adults. For every dollar that (he mem- bership contributes towards the Christinas tree parly Mr. Scaba has pledged to rlonalc 50 ccuLs. Stcilte Dinner RAYMOND (HNS) Presi- dent Fay Walker of the LDS Taylor Stake hs.s announced the annual slake dinner for all members and interested friends has been bet for Nov. 6, at the Cullurn A full course barbecue Ijccf dinner will be .vcrvod starting at 5 p.m. Serving will continue until 8 p.m. There will he .special en- tertainment. COALDALE Tlie Barons- Eureka Health Unit is sponsor- ing the following infant and pre- school clinics: HAYS: Tuesday, Nov. 10, in the school from 10 a.m. to 12 noon and 1 to 3 p.m. PICTURE BUTIE: Tuesday, Nov. 10, in the Library Build- ing from 10 a.m. to 12 noon and 1 to 3 p.m. TABEH: Tuesday, Nov. 10, in Iho Health Unit Office in the Administration Building, from 10 a.m. to 12 noon and to 4 p.m. NOBLEFORD: Wednesday Nov. II, the clinic is cancelled due to the holiday. VAUXHALL: The clinic in Vauxhall is cancelled Wednes- day, Nov. 11, due to the holi- day. COALDALE: Thursday, Nor. 12, in the Health Unit Office (upstairs in the Town Office Building) from 10 a.m. to 12 noon and to 4 p.m. TABER: Thursday, Nov. 12, in the Health Unit Office in the Administration Building, from 10 a.m. to 12 noon and to 4 p.m. SHAUGHNESSY: Friday, Nov. 13. in the school from to p.m. Fluoride tablets are available at all clinics free of charge. Adults who have not received an additional feeding of oral polio vaccine should have one QW, Dr. R. B. C. Palmer, medi- cal officer of health, urges par- ents to ensure their children are fully protected against con- lagious disease. Buttons Galore COALDALE (HNS) 'fire recent news item carried in The Herald requesting small buttons for the Coaldale Com- munity Hospital Women's Aux- iliary has prompted an over- whelming response. The buttons are used in making doll clothes for Ihe Nov. 18 fall tea and bazaar. Buttons were received, and ire stili corning from many points in the area. The auxiliary, along will) Mrs. James Oshiro, s grateful to the public re- sponse. Names Engwer TABER (HNS) For im- iroved liaison between Tabcr's lelail Merchants Association and its parent Iwrfy, the cliam- rer of commerce, TDMA presi- dent Ilardin Aikin has appoint- ed Edward lingwor to repre- sent the TRMA cm the chamber Mr. Eugwcr. a progressive businessman, served the cham- ber as a council member for a number of and as ils president rt ISM. CALGAHV (CP) Northwest Project Study Group and Mac- kenzie Valley Pipe Line Re- search Ltd. announced Wednes- day the companies would co- operate in some pipeline tests and other Arctic studies. The Northwest project is spon- sored by six petroleum and transmission companies, some with interests on the Alaskan north slope, while Mackenzie Valley is supported by 15 firms, most of them working in the Canadian North. Soth groups are studying the feasibility of using pipelines to move crude oil and natural gas from tlie Arctic to markets in the United States along routes that would generally follow the Mackenzie River. Northwest project announced here that it will undertake a study of the effecls on tlie Arc- tic environment of a 48-inch nat- ural gas pipeline. Test facilities would cost about million. Anne Murray Gets Gold Record HALIFAX Anne Murray of Halifax has received word that her recording of Snowbird had sold l.OOO.COD co- pies. Miss Murray, a native of Springhill. N.S., will he pre- sented with a gold record by singer Glen Campbell on the Mery Griffin Show in Los An- geles Nov. 10. Snowbird, mitten by Halifax singer composer Gene lan, was recorded by Miss Mur- ray for Capitol Records last summer. The song is on popular music charts in the United Kingdom. Miss Murray leaves here Fri- day for Los Angeles to tape an appearance on the Glenn Camp- bell Goodlime Hour Christmas special before going on to Nash- ville to appear on the Johnny Cash Show Capitol Records will release her new single Sing High, Sing Low on Nov. 16. Hy GERATID McNEIl, OTTAWA (CP) Experi- enced police officials soy the current terrorist lull in Mont- real is simply a tflclic. The Front de Liberation dii Quebec, they say, will be back, with an- other bombing, another kidnap- ping, perhaps an assassination. "Once the guards are with- drawn and the city relaxes, they'll spring another predicts one agent. "It wouldn't make sense for them to take the risk now." The FLQ has developed since it made a modest debut by throwing molptov cocktails at three Montreal ar- a disciplined ter- rorist group o[ unknown dimen- sions. The passport for entry into a cell is commission of a serious crime. Police say this has forced them to back oft from infiltration attempts in a num- ber of cases. The cell system itself limits the impact of infiltration. Pierre-Paul Geoffrey, serving a life sentence for 31 bombings in 1969, indicated that the handful of members in each cell know one another by first name only. LITTLE CONTACT Police say that only one mem- ber of each cell has contact with an upper-level cell. One published report, based on a ''confidential BCMP report" hut unconfirmed by police, says the ethers. And the cell may not bo activated ior some time. "Even if we penetrate a cell, its only the tip of tlie says one delcctivc. "The FLQ is the only really clandestine organization of its type in Canada and it has its overt side. Not all the cells are armed." The overt side is said to be made up ol persons in strategic places who use influence or in- formation to help the FLQ. MANY JAILED Indications are police have done good work in smashing armed cells that become active. Waves of bombers in I9C3, 1966 and 1363 were successfully pres- ented. Police now have warrants out for five men in connection with tie terrorist kidnappings, that of James Cross, British trade envoy in Montreal, Oct. 5 and of Pierre Laporte, Quebec labor minister, Oct. 10. The body of Mr. Laporte, strangled by his captors, was found Oct. 18. The FLQ itself has indicated that three cells were used in the two Chenier cell, which kidnapped Mr. La- porte, the Liberation cell, which kidnapped Mr. Cross, and the Dieppe cell, which claimed credit for killing Mr. Laporte. The worst break in the two cases so far involves Paul Rose, a prime suspect in the Laporte kidnapping. Sources on Parliament Hill lowed, then lost two days before Laporte was s t r a n E 1 e d, the story goes. REWAKD MAY IIEI.I' II past experience is any there are 22 aimed cells with say Quebec police wanted to 130 members. j pick up Rose and gnll him but If one cell is infiltrated, there i BCMP suggested that he be fol is practically no contact with' lowed instead. Rose was fol- playing soldier in the woods. guide, it is only a matter of lime before police nab the wanted men, especially since heavy rewards have been of- fered. A reward helped break the first wave of FLQ bombers in 1963. Since then, police have used straightforward methods, snap- ping pictures at demonstrations and gradually singling out men later involved in bombings. Police have often been criti- cized for this, but it has enabled them to pick out possible terror- ists. Among those photographed frequently was Rose. Although prosecution for bombings, armed robberies, murders and other crimes has been easy, police have had more difficulty getting prosecu- tions in other areas. Since 1964 there have been stories that the FLQ was en- couraging or sporting guernlla training camps in the Lauren- tians. Why didn't the police adl FOUND CAMP They did, in 1964, bursting inlo what evidently was a para- military camp in the woods near Shawinigan, Quo. They found army surplus jackets with "Quebec" shoulder flashes and other military gear. Six youths were arrested but charges against them were dis- missed, A judge said there v.'as no law in Canada against wear- ing army surplus jackets, or Also in 196-1, the FLQ began using intimidation, wliich police privately suggest is connected with light sentences in some se- rious cases. While a Montreal judge was trying the first FLQ wave, they say, his wife's car was forced into the curb on the Jacques Cartier bridge by an- other car. Sympalhizers paced court rooms later in the 1960s lo "im- press" police juries and judges. And 19C9 began putting heavy guards on the court house as threats of bombing were made. The FLQ has impressed po- lice wilh its internal discipline. In 1967 it called off bombings dining the year for Expo 67. Last spring, it again went si- lent during Ihe April federal election campaign as the sepa- ratist Parti Quebecois made its [irst organized bid [or power. Priest Elected To U.S. House BOSTON (Heuter) Rev. Robert F. Drinan, a Democrat, became the lirsl Roman Catho- lic priest ever elected to the U.S. House of Representatives when he defeated incumbent Philip J. Fhilbin and Republi- can John McGlenen in Tues- day's election. Father Drinan, 8 Jesuit, Is dean of Boston College Law School. He ran as a peace can- didate and had a large army ot student supporters. FOR (JUA.ST LONDON (AP) Fashion de- signer Mary Quant, I he. mother of the miniskirt, has pjven birth to her first child, a boy. Miss Quant, 36, has been mar- ried for M years to Alexander PIunkct-Grcene. licr partner in lie" fashion enterprises. Fleets Cut In Mideast (R e u t e r) The United Stales and the So- viet Union have begun reducing their Mediterranean fiecls to 'he levels maintained before the Tonlanian crisis in September, the U.S. defence departmenl said here. Spokesman J c rr y W. Freid- licim said 10 U.S. ships, includ- ing tlie aircraft carrier Sara- ;oga, have passed through the Elraits of Gibr altar, reducing Clh Fleet strength to just under ships. He said more ships arc sched- uled to br pulled out by mid- S'ovcmbor and t.bc fled will re- turn to 'tis prc crusi-s level of abnul. 4U vessels, including carriers. The Soviet navy is also re-; ;urninp In its prc Jordan' strength of about 50 ships in the j Mediterranean, Freid li e i in re- j He said the Soviet ships I have left by both the Black Sea ami Gibraltar cnlranccs to the' At an It51 SAVING For 3 Days Only The wig's word for fall fashion, look grenl everywhere you go wilh any one of these 13 "Icnock-out" shades. All aro made from nan-allergenic, lynlhefic fibre thai nevrr requires pro- fessional care. You can wash if in colci water (hen sfyle if 1o luil your mood. Buy now and save! Heallh ond Beauly KKKP KYKS for marker buovs when you're Some ifidi- calc fishermen's lines, other dearly indicate walcr hazards. SIMPSONS-SEARS STORE HOURS: Daily 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.; Thursday oncl Friday 'lil 9 p.m.; Closed Wednesday a) I p.m. HOME BAKE SATURDAY 9 A.M. CENTRE VILLAGE ;