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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 11, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta 2 THt IFTHBRIDOE HFBim November II, 1971 News in brief Lillle boy dies of shock when 'soldier' gels rough EDMONTON Cana- dian Armed Forces firefighter who "threw" a little boy be- cause he had wet his pants was sentenced Friday to eix years for manslaughter. William Russell Kilarski, 26, of Edmonton told the Alberta Supreme Court he "threw" three-year-old Edward Micklos across his knee. He said he didn't spank him because when the boy hit his knee, lie appear ed to lose his breath. A pathologist testified the boy died of shock related to mas- sive internal bleeding. Medica witnesses said the injury was caused by a great force, prob- ably that of a blunt instru- ment. Kilarski said when he moved into the home of Linda Micklos, mother of the dead child, he assumed the role of a father to her three children. Werry wants long look ahead on Alberta electrical CALGARY (CP) Utilities Minister Len Werry said Fri- day the province must plan its electrical energy development until the end of the century. lie told a chamber of com- merce meeting that all avail- able information should be as- sembled to provide: Current and projected needs and sources of Alberta electn cal energy; Use of public and private en- ergy resources to supply elec- trical needs until the year A review of electrical rates served by municipal and ate sources, with an eye to uni formity of rates. Closets of clothes for wives just another income tax caper EDMONTON (CP) Tliree clothing store directors bought 537.000 worth of clothing for their wives in an attempt to evade income taxes, provincial court was told Friday. The men, Morry L. Marco- vitch, Irving Marcovitch and Herbert Burg, all of Edmonton, pleaded guilty to evading taxes on almost in income. They also pleaded guilty on behalf of their companies White Stag of Canada (19G3) Ltd., Maxine Maternities (1963) Ltd., and Toni Lynn Sports wear (1963) Ltd.. All were remanded to Nov 17 for sentencing in provincial court. They also pleaded guilty to filing false income tax returns. 8223 million oil refinery project of U.S. company HALIFAX (CP) A com- pany headed by New York in- dustrialist John II. Shaheen will construct a million oil re- finery in the Canso Strait area of eastern Nova Scotia, it was announced Friday. Premier Gerald Regan told a news conference that the re- finery would have a capacity of barrels a day, making it the largest in Canada. Mi1. Regan said agreement for the refinery had not yet signed and would await assurance from the company that contracts had been signed for the supply of crude oil and the sale of refinery products. However, Mr. Shaheen said he expected construction to start as soon as weather per- mits next spring and jobs would be provided during the building period. When in oper- ation by late 1974 or early 1975, it will provide 557 permanent jobs. Wyman has faith in Worth EDMONTON (CP) Uni- versity of Alberta president Dr. Max Wyman says he doesn't agree that the timing on the appointment of Dr. Wal- ter Worth as deputy minister of advanced education was a mistake. Dr. Wyman, commenting on the appointment following a board of governors' meeting Friday, said he doubted that Dr. Worth, a former University of Alberta vice president, would be "biased" In his new post. He said a former president of the University of Calgary had served as chairman of the universities commission but the university of Calgary links "never prevented him from do- ing his job." "I have every faith that Dr. Worth mil listen to the public and will do the best for educa- Dr. Wyman said. ADDING ANOTHER WAR The National War Memorial in Confaderolion Squnre in Ottawa received an extra touch early Friday. On the eve of Remembrance Day, per- sons unknown painTed on the dates 39-45. CP Wirephoto ''Supreme being' reference wanted in bill of rights New postal code speeds mail TORONTO (CP) Residents of Metropolitan Toronto are being notified by the post office of a new postal code that will help speed up mail delivery. The code, which goes into ef- fect here Nov. 15, is described by the post office as "an essen- tial ingredient" in automating the processing of mail. SAND GRAVEL ASPHALT k TOLLESTRUP T SAND AND GRAVEL Construction Co. Ltd. r PHONE k 328-7702-327-3610 A A With the code, the post office will be able to determine auto- matically person's address "right down to one side of a city street between two ad- dresses, and sometimes even further." Originally launched in Ottawa in 1971. the code has since been extended to Manitoba, Sas- katchewan. Alberta, the North- west Territories and most of Ontario. SURVIVES VOTE JERUSALEM (AP) The Is- raeli government survived a no- confir'once motion Wednesday by opposition parties which claimed a stale-owned develop- ment company spent million in bribes to foreign government officials to win construction ten- ders. GOVERNMENT OF PROBATION OFFICER CALGARY To work in Calgory and Gllechcn oren. Will have been raised in Ihe cullural soiling of the Nativo Peoples of Alberta and have a command of the language nccossary lo communicate with native probationers. Counsels adult offenders and paroloos, High srhool and course! in the social sciences prefer- red-proven leadership or community involvement. Salary lo J758 par month. Commencing salary dependent on experience. Competition No. 8123-C-8. This competition will remain open until a suitable can- didiato is loloclod. It. formation and application formi Iromi GOVERNMENT OF ALBERTA Personnel Administration Office Room 1 101, John J. Bowkn Building -7lh Avnnuf S.W. Colgniy3, EDMONTON (CP) Pre- mier Peter Lougheed said Fri- day he will spend the holiday weekend considering an opposi- tion amendment designed to in- sert a reference to God into the Alberta Bill of Rights. The preamble reads: "Where- as the free, and democratic so- ciety existing in Alberta is founded upon the principles fos- tered by tradition, that honor and respect human rights and 'undamentsl freedoms and the dignity and worth of the human persons. Leighton Buckwell (SC Fort Macleod) asked that the word God, or some reference to a "supreme being" be included in the preamble. His amend- ment to the bill rights was seconded by Opposition Leader Harry Strom Mr. Buckwell ho dws mil expect I hat "the. course, of his- lory will be chsnged" by inclu- sion of a reference to God. He added however, that the intent of the bill is to practise the Christian ethic in a broad sense that could be accepted by all faiths. Mr. Strom, supporting the amendment, said he was "very much concerned about our readiness lo water down our re- lationship" with a supreme be- ing. The opposition leader said he and his party were prepared to stand and be counted on the principle. Premier Lougheed said he "appreciated the thought" and asked that he be given the weekend to consider it. Soccer results ENGLISH LEAGUE Division I Chelsea 1 Leicester 1 Coventry 3 West, Ham 1 Derby 2 Crystal P 2 TCverinn 2 Man City 3 Leeds 21 Sheffield U I Mnii United 2 Liverpool 0 PLACES WREATH TO HONOR WAR DEAD Mrs. Alrlo (Mario) Vanoni of Blairmoro places a wrcalli rjt the cenotaph in Ihe Blairmoro court yard 1o honor iho dead of Iwo world wars and Ilio Korean conflict, Looking on is Mr. Vnnoni, president of iho Rlairmore branch of thu Royal Cnnaclia'i legion. Cclmnan and bronchi's of Ilin fc-cjion cil the cenotaphs while Blnii- nioro conducted in iprvico in thr; Hnll Decoux Photo Newcastle 3 Birmingham 0 Norwich 0 Ipswich 0 Stoke 3 Southampton 3 Tottenham 1 West Brom 1 Wolverhamplon 1 Arsenal 3 Division II Aston Villa 0 Blackpool n Bristol C 1 Queen's PR 2 Burnley 1 Orient 2 Cardiff 2 Notts F 1 Carlisle 4 Sunderland 3 Hull 2 Fulham 2 Millwall 3 Brighton 0 Portsmouth 2 Luton 2 Preston 0 Middlesbrough 1 Sheffield W 0 Oxford 1 Swindon 1 Huddersfield 1 Division III Bolton 2 Bristol R 0 Boumemoutli 1 Wrexham 0 Brentford 3 Chesterfield 1 Grimsby 6 Oldham 2 Halifax 2 Port Vale 2 Notts C .1 Charlton 1 Plymouth 1 Blackburn 2 Rochdale 0 Scunlhorpe 2 Shrewsbury 1 Rotherham 1 Watford 2 York 2 Division IV Aldershot 0 Exeter 0 Barnsley 0 Hereford 0 Chester 1 Bradford 1 Darlington 1 Harllepools 2 Doncaslcr 0 Crewe 2 Gillinglip.m 2 Mansfield 1 Lincoln 0 Reading 0 Northampton 0 Bury 1 Peterborough I Newport 0 Workinpton 2 Torquay 2 SCOTTISH LKAGUE Division I Aberdeen 4 East Fife 3 Arbroath 2 Dundee 1 Dundee U 0 Parlick 3 Falkirk 0 St. Jolinstone 0 Hearts 3 Ayr 0 Kilmaniock 2 Dumbarton 2 Morion 0 Hibernian :i Molhmvcll 0 Celtic f> Hungers I Airdriconiiins 0 Division II Albion 1 Queen's I'k I Allon 0 St. Mirrcn 0 Clyde 1 SlcnliouscilHllr ,T Clyde-hank 1 Hcrwick 2 Dunfermlinc 7 Hamilton 2 MonlrnsR 1 Forfnr 1 Queen of S -I Cowdenbenlh t Ilailh 5 Stranracr 1 Stirling 0 E Stirling 0 IRISH I.KAOI1R Cily I Cnisnr.'er.s 1 llnngor I Dislillciy 5 Glonavon 2 Arris 0 doctor an 1 Ptntadovni 1 Rapeseed reports OTTAWA (CP) Apparently contradictory statements on the reason for Canada's switch to low-acid rapesced varieties emanated Friday from lire of ficcs of Health Minister John Munro and Otto Lang, minister responsible for the Canadian wheat board. Both statements were in an- swer to recent news reports suggesting a link between heart i disease and the cooking oi made from rapeseed, an oilseec crop worth more than mil lion a year to Prairie farmers. The rapesced alarm, dan gerous for Canadian rapeseet sales, was partly accelerated two years ago when the health department urged farmers to switch to rapeseed varieties containing low levels of eurcic acid. The warning was based on experiments with rats which de- veloped excess fat in the heart when given high dosages of ra- peseed oil. While both ministers said there is no similar evidence concerning the new low-acid ra- peseed oil, they gave differing reasons for the changeover. Mr. Munro said in a state- ment that "the decision to change to low-eurcic acid vari- eties of rapeseed was soundly based on both medical and tech- nological grounds." He said continuing study ol the oil has confirmed the need to switch. "Evidence to date substan- tiated the wisdom of the origi- nal decision to phase-in the use of low-eurcic acid varieties of rapeseed." Mr. Lang, on the other hand, said the decision to promote the low-acid varieties was cautious one taken without proven need. "The changeover to acid rapeseed was taken as a precautionary measure, not- withstanding the fact that no hazard to health has been at- tributed' to rapeseed oils now or throughout the long history ol their use in the human diet." He said the news reports sug- gesting that even the low-acid oil is dangerous were "irre- sponsible and misleading" since research on the new varieties is "limited and inconclusive." In that, Mr. Munro agreed, saying that the current investi- gation of low-acid oil is not motivated by fears of its dan- ger. "I wish to emphasize that tliis assessment is only being car- ried out as part of our on- going assessment of foods and not because of evidence that ra- peseed oil is harmful to hu- mans." At a subsequent news confer- ence, Mr. Lang said reports about rapeseed oil danger could seriously harm the overseas market. The reports were "absolutely ridiculous and I would be very annoyed if any government offi- cial had anything to do with the stories." He said Japanese buyers, Canada's biggest rapeseed cus- tomers, had expressed worry about the reports. Family questioned OIL slayings SANTA BARBARA, Calif. (AP) Five members of a transient family were ques- tioned by police Friday about a cross-country series of slayuigs and robberies. Questioned were the father and mother, their son and daughter and son-in-law, all itinerants. Two of them. Shermsj! McCrary, 17, and his son-in-law, Carl Raymond Taylor, 38, arc in prison serving from five years to life for robbing a su- permarket and wounding a po- liceman. Carolyn McCrary. 45, her son Danny, 19, and daughter Ginger McCrary Taylor, 22. arc serving nine-month sentences for hnr- boring fugitives. Mrs. Taylor pave birth to e son in jail a week ago. The slayings took place In Florida, Kansas, Oklahoma, Texas, Nevada, Utah and Colo- rado. Tall men ludr losers NONDON (Itailcr) Tnl! nien arc Ifkcly to lose their hair prematurely lhan short men, says a report by a Ixmdon clinic published Friday. A survey of men by the lloncy Clinic, special- izing In scalp diseases, showed ccnl of Hrilish mules nvcr five feel 10 inrbes lull were hnlding. And ?.0 per ccnl of balding mm wcro six foot (nil or 'Even the shadow of a doubt about it is enough to worry a buyer. "The Japanese are not wor- ried about the heallh they are worried about the propaganda." Anik 1 is perfect OTTAWA (CP) Anik 1 is "going extremely well" and its performance in the temporary elliptical orbits is "exactly as Telesat Canada officials said Friday. The next step for Canada's telecommunications satellite, which was launched Thursday, will be the apogee motor firing (AMF) about 6 p.m. EST Sun- day, said R. F. Chinnick, vice- president of engineering and op- erations for Telesat. The firing will stop Anik in its orbit at the apogee or "far point" from earth and cause it to assume its fixed posilion about miles above the equator. Yurko pledges control EDMONTON (CP) Envi- ronment minister Bill Yurko told the Alberta legislature Fri- day the government hopes soon to have a "workable system" to control pollution caused by all types of bottles and cans. "We think that by Jan. 1 we will have a workable system he said in reply to Ralph Sorensen (SC Sedge- wick Coronation) who asked whether the government in- tended to ban the use of "pull- tab" cans for soft drinks. Mr. Yurko said between 150 and 200 depots are expected to be in operation by January to handle all kinds of containers "that are recycled by the pub- including pull tab cans. "The government has not, at any time, taken the approach of banning something dlrectly. We have used the approach of incentives and discussion with the various cortpanies to convince them that our way is the right way." Knights of Columbus meel Sunday BLAIRMORE (CNP Bureau) St. Joseph the Worker Coun- cil, Kniglils of Columbus, will lold Us regular meeting in the Blairmore Credit Union Hall at 8 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 12. A memorial service mil be held in conjunction with the meeting. The first in a series of three adult Christian education meel- ngs will begin in the Coleman Roman Catholic Hall at 3.m. Nov. 19. Rev. Leonard Bagel of Calgary will speak. The Diocese of Calgary will mark its 60th anniversary on Nov. 2G. The local deanery will celebrate the occasion in St. Michael's, Pincher Creek, with Archbishop Routhier of Calgary as main celebrant. Cilizens who have been In the parish since 1912 will be intro- duced at the mass and present- ed with a ribbon commemorat- ing the occasion. Persons who qualify to re- ceive a ribbon and cannot be present will be introduced and the ribbons delivered to their homes. Citizens who are over 60 (and in the diocese since 1912) should submit their names In Helen Mokosak at 564-4973 Bel- levue; Irene McNeil 564-4944 Hillcrest; Anna Fabro 562-233! Blairmore; or Anna fioducb 563-3820, Coleman. Wealher and road, report SUNRISE SUNDAY SUNSET II L Pre .clhbrlclgc 3D Jediclnc Hat 35 Pincher Creek ..49 Calgary 28 Sdmonlon 25 Banff 42 'eace River 28 Rocky Mtn House 31 'enticton 49 George ____ 36 Vancouver 52 'rince Albert iaskatoon iwift Current 'orkton Vorth Bay Vinnipcg "'oronlo Ittawa Montreal lucbec [ome 3aris 27 27 28 29 32 30 29 n 40 41 39 70 54 ,ondon 52 23 21 13 24 .03 23 20 26 25 40 21 .01 35 .01 22 21 19 22 211 25 19 39 .16 32 34 .01 33 63 41 41 Berlin.......... 46 43 Amsterdam 50 46 Madrid.......... 59 48 Moscow......... 43 39 FORECASTS Lclhbridgc, Medicine Hat, Calgary Cloudy In ULb- Imdgc and Medicine Hit with freezing drtiile. Cloudy with Mtcnilve iof and intermittent freezfaf drizzle In Calgary. Hlghi is- 40 lows 20-30. Sunny with oc- casional cloudy periods aloof Hie foothills. Columbia and Sunday, cloudy with sunny intervals. Highs today and Sun- day in the 40s. Lows tonight 25 to :ta. MONTANA East of Continental j Cloudy and cool east and north, partly cloudy southwest today. Scattered snowshowers tonight and Sunday. Highs both days 30s north, 35-45 south. Lows to- night 15-25. YEAR-END SPECIAL Cultivator Shovels 16" CHISELS THESE ARE UNITED SHOVELS AND FULLY GUARANTEED GENERAL FARM SUPPLIES Coutts Highway Phone 328.1141 I OFFICIAL AS OF A.M. TODAY COUIiTHSV OK AMA All liiglmays in the Lcth- bridgc district are bare and dry and in good winter driving coiv dilion. Banff flTtdium highway had 1 inch of new snow, plowed and sanded, snow mclling. All olher highways in the C.il- Riiry area are bare mid dry and in good winter driving con- dition. Adcquiile snow IJres or prop- erly filled chains nro mnjida- lory in Yoho, Koolcnay, Glacier nnrl Mount flcvclstokc National Parks, the Banff Jasper high- wiiy and ski access roads In Knnff and Jasper National Parks. Logon Pass closed. POUTS OF F.NTTiY (Opening ami Closing Coulta 2-1 hours: Cnrwny (I n.m. lo li p.m.; lid Donila II a.m. lo 6 n.m Hooscvillc, B.C. I) a.m. In li p.m.; Kinpsgnlc, 24 hours; Porlhill Rykerl.1 8 n.m lo midnight; Chief Mountain clewed; Wiltlhorto, 8 a.m. to t ;