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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 11, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta Monday, November 11, 1974 THE LETHB XERALD 19 Births, Deaths, In Memoriams Cards Of Thanks DEATH McDONALD Saturday, November 9, 1974, Harry Lambert, aged 91 years, formerly of 3025 3 Street S.W., Calgary, passed away at the Chinook Nursing Home following a lengthy illness. Mr. McDonald is survived by a brother, John, Sun City, Arizona, U.S.A. and a sister, Mrs. Florence Kufmann in California. Born in Valley City, North Dakota, U.S.A. he graduated from the Universi- ty of North Dakota in 1906 as Mining Engineer and worked in Old Mexico, Arizona, and New Mexico as an Engineer. After that he lived in several places including 10 years in Carmangay, Alberta, where he farmed and was engaged in the Implement business. He moved to Calgary in 1926 and associated with Alberta Wheat Pool as Division Superintendent of Southern Elevators and was Super An- nuated in 1950. He was married to Mary Smith of Union City, Indiana, who predeceased him January 30, 1961. Mr. McDonald was a member of Robert Burns Masonic Lodge of Carmangay, Knights Templar of Silver City, New Mexico and a member of Al Azhar Shrine Temple A.A.O.N.M.S. since 1912. Services at LEYDEN'S "Chapel of Remembrance" Thursday, a.m., with Rev. Dr. Murdo Nicolson of Grace Presbyterian Church officiating. Cremation. Flowers gratefully declined. C4235 Bridge results Lethbridge Duplicate Bridge Club Results Ladies Wed. Afternoon D.B.C. Oct. 30 1. M. McCann and Nellie McNabb, 2 Audrey Ruddell and Jean Ringland, 3. Gladys Redfern and Betty Palmer. Hamilton Wed. Evening D.B.C. Oct. 30 N S 1 Byron Nilsson and Pauline McLean. 2 Richard Spackman and M. R, Mrazek. 3 George Robers and Charles Roberts. E W 1 D E Michaelis and Bill Zumstein. 2 Gerda Balfour and Muriel Barrow. 3 Keith Matthews and Arlo Harris Thursday Night D.B.C. Oct. 31 NS i M. R Mrazek and Willa Waters. 2 and 3 tied J. C. Landeryou and M J Grant with Ruth Chapman and Isobel Johnson. E W 1 Nick Jurkovich and George Roberts. 2 Muriel Barrow and Helen Foss. 3 Arlo Harris and Wilma Winter Friday Night D.B.C. Nov. 1 1 Mr. and Mrs. M.T. Hodgson. 2. Muriel Barrow and Pauline McLean. 3. E C. Goodman and B C Evans Unit Team Game Board-a-Match Two Session Tournament Nov. 3. 1. Mr. and Mrs. Nick Jurkovich. Michaelis and George Roberts. Ants invade police station SYDNEY (Reuter) Po- lice had to call for assistance after their police station in the suburb of Darlinghurst was in- vaded today by millions of fly- ing white ants. The ants jammed the switchboard, devoured paper on the teleprinter machines and caused the evacuation of some parts of the old build- ing, a spokesman said. Operations came to a halt temporarily while the officers fought the invaders. The public workers depart- ment was called in and de- stroyed the enemy with in- secticide sprays. LITTLE THIMBLES Macaroni cut into short lengths is called ditalini. which in Latin means "little thimbles." IN MEMORfAM EATON In loving memory of our very dear wife, mother, grandmother and great-grandmother Catherine Eaton, who passed away on November 11, 1973. She was a mother so very rare. Content in her home and always there, Her unselfish ways, and her heart of gold, No finer mother could this world hold. Dear Lord take a message to our mother up above, Tell her how we miss her, and give her all our love. remembered by her husband Amos; her daughters, Anna, Mona, and families. 5382 Soccer scores LONDON (CP) Results of Old Country soccer games played Satur- day ENGLISH LEAGUE Division 1 Burnley 2 Birmingham 2 Carlisle 0 West Ham 1 Chelsea 0 Leicester 0 Coventry 1 Leed's 3 Derby 5 Queen's PR 2 Liverpool 1 Arsenal 3 Luton 0 Sheffield 1 Man City 1 Stoke 0 Middlesbrough 0 Newcastle 0 Tottenham 1 Everton 1 Wolverhampton 2 Ipswich 1 Division II Aston Villa 0 Notts C I Bristol 1 Man United 0 Hull 2 Fulham 1 Millwall 1 Bolton 1 Norwich 0 Bristol R 1 Notts F 1 Oldham 0 Orient 1 Cardiff 1 Oxford 1 Portsmouth 0 Sheffield W 3 York 0 Southampton 1 West Brom 0 Sunderland 1 Blackpool 0 Division III Aldershot 3 Charlton 0 Brighton 1 Swindown 1 Bury 2 Crystal P 2 Gillmgham 4 Halifax 0 Grimsby 3 Tranmere 2 Huddersfield 3 Colchester 2 Peterborough 1 Blackburn 0 Plymouth 1 Watford 1 Port Vale 3 Chesterfield 2 Preston 1 Southend 4 Wallsall 2 Bournemouth 0 Wrexham 2 Hereford 1 Division IV Bradford 2 Barnsley 0 Brentford 2 Mansfield 3 Crewe 0 Southport 0 Darlington 1 Hartlepool 2 Exeter 0 Scunthorpe 0 Newport 3 Stockport 3 Northampton 2 Chester 0 Rochdale 0 Cambridge 0 SCOTTISH LEAGUE Division I Aberdeen I Partick 1 Airdrie 1 Arbroath 0 Ayr 1 St Johnstone 0 Clyde 0 Motherwell 0 Dundee U 0 Celtic 0 Dunfermhne 1 Hibernian 1 Hearts 2 Dumbarton 1 Morton 2 Kilmarnock 3 Rangers 1 Dundee 0 Division II Alloa 3 St. Mirren 1 Berwick 3 Meadowbank 0 Brechin 2 Stranraer 2 Clydebank 0 E Stirling 3 Falkirk 5 Cowdenbeath I Forfar 0 Stirling 4 Hamilton 0 E Fife 1 Queen of S 1 Montrose 0 Queen's Pk 1 Stenhousemuir 1 Ratth 1 Albion 2 IRISH LEAGUE City Cup Ballymena 0 Crusaders 2 Bangor 1 Distillery 1 Cliftonville 0 Colerame 3 Glenavon 1 Ards 1 Glentoran 2 Portadown 2 Lame 1 Linfield 2 Associate society planned TORONTO (CP) The Royal Society of Arts decided at a recent meeting here to form an associate scoeity named the Royal Canadian Society of Arts. There are about 600 Cana- dian fellows of the Royal Society of Arts, including about 200 in Ontario. These members will form the group on which the Canadian society will be built. Report praises Soviet writers FINDING AMPLE PARKING is always a chore but even for a flying saucer? Probably not but when the space vehi- cle is actually a hospital emergency clinic, then the only space that matters is in the parking yard. Architects in Geneva, Switzerland, designed this clinic to miximize use of available space. The structure, supported on stilts which allows for parking beneath, houses 15 rooms, consultation offices, a waiting room and storage space. LONDON (Reuter) NATO parliamentarians meeting today will examine a report that says East-West detente may depend on secur- ing human rights at the European security confer- ence. The report praises the cour- age of such dissidents as Soviet Nobel Prize novelist Alexander Solzhenitsyn and elaborates on the question of dissent in the Soviet Union, conference sources said. The report will be con- sidered by the committee on education, cultural affairs and information of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization assembly, an unofficial parlia- ment representing 15 countries, including Canada. The six-day meeting of some 200 parliamentarians is the or- ganization's 20th annual assembly. The report recommends the setting up of a subcommittee to study the free-flow of in- formation between East and Withdrawing treatment for retarded criticized EDMONTON tors who withdraw medical treatment from babies with mental defects and let them die should be taken to court and "nailed to the bloody a city pediatrician said Saturday. Dr. Andrew Stewart told a seminar sponsored by the Alberta Association for the Mentally Retarded that he has seen doctors let such babies die. Legal action would be the fastest way to stop such ac- tion, he said. He suggested that if parents will not authorize treatment that babies need, the child should be "apprehended by the chi-ld welfare department." Dr. Stewart said that some doctors don't know all the ser- vices that can be provided for mentally defective children. He said they paint a bleak pic- ture of the baby's future to parents who are then reluc- tant to authorize surgery or necessary treatment to keep the child alive. Anne Russell, a lawyer with the provincial health ahd social development department, said considera- tion is being given to legisla- tion that would establish a system of legal guardianship for the mentally retarded. Under the proposed legislation, which she emphasized has not yet reach- ed the stage of ministerial approval, application could be made by relatives or friends of the retarded person to have a guardian appointed by the court. The guardian would have authority to make medical, educational and other decisions on behalf of the retarded person. At present, a retarded person's estate and business affairs may be turn- ed over to a trustee, but there is nothing to cover his per- sonal life. U.S. oil production continues decline NEW YORK (AP) The American Petroleum Institute said Sunday that United States oil production continues to de- cline despite a sharp increase in explorations for new re- serves. Police break up documents ring SAN FRANCISCO (AP) A racket for providing fugitives, illegal aliens and others with the identification documents of dead babies has been broken with the arrest of two San Francisco men. police said Saturday. Police said the operation. which may have produced as many as 100 false identifica- tion documents, was smashed after a two-month investigation. The racket provided for the collection of birth certificates of infants who had died shortly after birth, then destruction of the death certificates, police said. Arrested Friday were Donald Gascon, 39, and James Fleming, 31. Police said the two had been using the names of babies that died in 1941. The men were booked for in- vestigation of violating U.S. laws prohibiting the destruc- tion of permanent removal of public records and investiga- tion of violation of state laws by falsifying ownership of a vehicle, conspiracy and per- jury. Both were freed on bail each and ordered to appear in court Thursday. Creditistes shorten name, plan leadership gathering All our summer shade is falling down QUEBEC (CP i The splin- tered provincial Creditistes decided at a weekend meeting to change their name and to hold a leadership convention in May. 1975. even though one of two party members in the Quebec national assembly op- posed the move Fabien Roy. member for Beauce-Sud and outgoing president, opposed a spring convent ion because, he said. the party should concentrate on crcaniration following a party split that developed m the aftermath of the 1973 provincial election But 'he delegates voted 103- 97 against Mr Ro> "s a observers s.nd fcAored his legislature colleague, Samson, member for Rouyn-N'oranda Mr Samson was party leader in 1970 the r e d i115' e s e 1 r t 12 members Both declined to whether they would contest the leadership Meanwhile, delegates adopted the name fi.alhe.ment Creditiste instead of Parti Creditiste Ralliement des Creditistes du Quebec. Laurent Legault was ac- claimed president and Andre Bergeron and J.A. Levesque retained their positions as deputy president and vice- president respectively. All three are regarded as sup- porters of Mr. Samson. The provincial Creditistes have been without a leader since they voted last December to abolish the post following the results of the 1973 election. The party, then led by farmer .hberal cabinet minister Yvon Dupuis. elected only two members and Mr Diipuis failed to vnn a seat. At an election post-mortem held in November. 1973. Mr. Samson called for a December leadership conven- tion to oust Mr Dupuis When the parly's provincial council, composed of election candidates, refused, Mr. Sam- son, supported by Mr. Roy and the party executive, went ahead with the December meeting The Creditistes abolished the post of party leader, ap- pointed Mr. Roy party presi- dent and named him and Mr. Samson as the party's political spokesmen. The Creditisles first entered provincial politics in 1970. winning 12 legislature seals under Mr. Samson. But in 1972 Mr. Samson and three party members formed a splinter group and the ex- ecutive named Armand Bois interim leader until a leadership convention was held Mr Dupuis won handily over Mr Samson. Mr Roy and Mr Bois, bui oid-hne Creditisles never trusted him because as a Liberal he had ridiculed them during the 1963 federal election In May. Mr Dupuis and his followers formed the Parti Prcsio'rTiticl. claiming to be the "dvnsmir' Treditistes Mr Dupuis has since resign- ed as party leader for per- sonal reasons and the party's executive has said an interim leader is to be named shortly Peer sought n murder case LONDON (Reuter) Police searched a south England port today for Lord Lucan. wanted for questioning following the murder of his children's nurse and an attack on his wife, but one British newspaper says he is in France. The Daily Mail says the 39- year-old earl arrived at Dieppe Sunday night on the last ferry from the English port of Newhaven. The newspaper says French immigration police told it Lord Lucan was alone. The police were sure he was the lord as they had examined his passport but they said they had no reason to stop him. The British police search for Lord Lucan began last Thursday after his estranged wife. Lady Lucan. 35, staggered from her home bleeding from a head wound and crying ''murder, murder." Police found the battered body of the nurse. Mrs. Sandra Rivett, 29. tied up in a sack in the basement. Lord Lucan. who has been separated from his wife since last year, lives on a nearby London street but was not at his house when police arrived. The search for him switched to Newhaven Sunday after his car was found there. The Daily Mail says Lord Lucan had caught a ferry at 5 p.m.. arriving at Dieppe four hours later. It said he appar- ently boarded the ship un- recognized. A 20.4-per-cent increase in well completions for the first nine months of 1974 was attributed to improved oil prices The drilling report was re- leased prior to today's open- ing of the annual meeting of the institute, the U.S. in- dustry's largest trade group. Oil production estimates are not to be released until to- day but they are expected to place 1974 output at about 8.950.000 barrels a day com- pared with 9.187.000 last year and the industry record level of a day in 1970. The Sunday report did not predict when the downward trend for production will be reversed. "There has been no increase in domestic oil production as yet because of the long lead times required to develop newly-discovered fields, in- stall production equipment and provide transportation facilities, the report said. An annual report released Oct. 29 by the Independent Petroleum Association of America included a similar observation Man acquitted on murder rap EDMONTON (CPi Albert Stewart. 40. was ac- quitted in Alberta Supreme Court Saturday on a charge of murder punishable by iife im- prisonment. The verdict bv Mr. Justice Dog man future 'uncertain' DIDSBURY (CP. The dog man of Didsbury. George Woodward, failed to meet a Supreme Court eviction order Saturday night but the owners of a small farm house which he has occupied here with his 100 dogs appear to be prepared to let him stay in the home at least until Tuesday. Mr. Woodward, a self- described dog breeder who had up to 100 of the tiny in- bred dogs at the home before being ordered out of the home two weeks ago. has given all but 30 of the animals to a Toronto woman who has in turn given or sold them to friends in the east Mr. Woodward has turned down several offers of housing for himself, and Salvation Army Envoy George Maley of Innisfail said the man's future is uncertain. Envoy Maley said Mr Woodward will probably move into a Salvation Army social centre sometime today, and a kennel owner has offered to take the remaining dogs at a reduced boarding rate if the dogs arc given shots to pre- vent disease Aid. Harris. Mr Woodward's lawyer, said he will try this week to pet the nan a ;or> with the Society jnr Prevention A rruclly lo Animal Shelter "If he likes animals that much then why not five him a jnh lonkinc after them." said the IPWVT INKMPUmiKNT RISING Australia has nearh 130.000 rccistered as imemployed. with only 41.000 jobs H. J. Macdonald ended a week long trial. Stewart was charged earlier this year after Marion Parker, a 39-year-old mother of four, was found ly- ing in a pool of blood in her city home. Mr. Justice Macdonald said the evidence against Stewart "falls short of convincing me beyond a reasonable doubt." Several witnesses told about Stewart's threats to kill the woman. The judge said that even if Stewart had some intention of assaulting the victim and "he intended to carry through, it is hard to appreciate that he would tell of his inten- tion." Appointment TORONTO A former president of Frontier College has been named executive director of the Canadian Association for Adult Education. Ian Morrison, who has a master's degree in communi- ty development from the University of London, will be based in Toronto. As president of Frontier College, he co or- dinated the sending of teachers to work, live and teach in remote work areas. The adult education group with which he is now associated is concerned with federal provincial relations in post secondary education, and represents Canada in international adult education circles SUPPORTERS IN.IVRED NEW DELHI (Renteri More than 100 Communist party supporters were injured Sunday when train? taking them to a rdlh in northern In- were attacked by sup- pliers of a dissident psnfisl a senior party official said Sakar. secretary of thr Bihar stale council of the Communist Party of India i. said the" attackers supporters of pacifist Irarir r Yavaprakash N'arayan, who IN heading a mass move- ment for the dissolution of the Bihar legislative assembly, the Press Trust of India (PTJ i reported key Western demand at the Vienna troop reduction negotiations. The NATO parliamen- tarians will begin closed meetings in committees today. These will be continued until Thursday when the assembly will start a three- day open plenary session. Patterns Warm V Smart! WARM UP to winter with this cuddly cape and cap. Crochet cape and cuff cap in easy-to-memorize pattern stitch with raised shell effect. Use warm, light Shetland- weight wool in 2 colors. Pattern 7285: sizes 8-20 incl. 75 cents each pattern cash, cheque or money order. Add 15c each pattern for first- class mail and special handl- ing to Alice Brooks. Lethbridge Herald. Needlecraft Department, 60 Progress Avenue. Scar- borough. Ontario MIT 4P7. Ont. residents add 5c sales tax Print plainly Pattern Number, Name, Address. Slimming Angles PRINTED PATTERN 4847 8-20 fy SLIMMING ANGLE seam- ing makes all the difference your waist, hips Jook narrower, smoother Very. very easy few seams1 Printed Pattern -4847 Misses" in.l2.14.l6.l8. 20. Hall Si7cs 12'z. 14'r. 16'r IS'z 00 lor each pattern cash, cheque- or money order Add 15c each pattern for first class mail and special handling residents add 7c sales Print plainly Name, Style "VinnbeT Send to Anne Adams. lycthbndge Herald. Pattern Department. 60 Prioress Avenue. Scar- boroucn Ontario MIT 4P7 ;