Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 2

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: 29

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) - November 14, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta Tnursday, November 14, 1974 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD 3 Dateline Alberta Guard to stand trial Murder Alberta may drop bid for parole board CALGARY (CP) A hospital security guard accus- ed of setting three fires in a nurses' residence during an eight day period last month was committed to stand trial Wednesday. Marion Skrzypczak, 18, of Calgary is charged with setting the fires in the Foothills Hospital nurses' residence Oct. 7, 10, and 15. He was arrested shortly after the last fire, which caus- ed about damage. The Oct. 10 fire, set in the seventh flood lounge of the 10- storey residence caused an es- timated damage and forced evacuation of the building. Traffic injuries fatal EDMONTON (CP) Terrance Orr, 19, of Camp Wainwright, died in Universi- ty Hospital of injuries suf- fereed in a traffic accident 18 miles east of here. RCMP said the victim, who was hitch-hiking at the time of the accident, was narrowly missed when he ran into the path of one car in the east- bound lane near the Alberta Game Farm, but was struck by another car going in the op- posite direction. Bees face destruction RED DEER (CP) The uncontrolled use of pesticides on farms could lead to the destruction of the honey bee population, a spokesman for the Alberta Beekeepers' Association says. Rudy Heyn told the En- vironment Conservation Authority's hearings on biocides that 48 hours' notice should be given beekeepers when pesticides are used nearby. Low toxidity chemicals with a breakdown period of no more than 24 hours should be used. He said the beekeeping in- dustry in Alberta is worth million, excluding the ad- ditional value of bees in increasing crop yields through pollination. trial ordered MEDICINE HAT (CP) The third of three persons charged separately with the Aug. 22 murder of a 17-year- old city service station atten- dant was ordered Wednesday to stand trial in Alberta Supreme Court following a day-long preliminary inquiry in provincial court. Allan Charles Parker, 19, of Pembroke, Ont., is charged with the murder of Peter Van Errde Two others, Catherine Smith, 21, of Sudbury, Ont., and Richard Joseph Denommee, 22, of Brampton, Ont., were ordered to stand trial for the murder following earlier preliminary hearings. Crown prosecutor Murray Sihvon said Wednesday night it is expected all three will appear in supreme court in Medicine Hat next week to arrange for their separate trials at a later date. Mr. Sihvon said it is likely a different supreme court justice will be appointed to hear each case. All three per- sons charged remain in custody without bail. Application dismissed EDMONTON (CP) A Jin- r t u has agreed to evaluate the new federal regional parole board beiore deciding whether to continue pressing for a provincial parole authority, federal Solicitor General Warren Allmand said Wednesday Speaking at a news conference iollowing the for- mal opening of a staff training college for the Canadian Penitentiary Service, Mr. All- mand said provincial officials had agreed to co operate with the new board to tes1 its effectiveness. Helen Hunley, provincial solicitor general, said in an interview that Alberta made strong representation ty Ot- tawa last December for a provincial parole board with jurisdiction over the province's six penal in- stitutions. "It took a long, long time to get parole clearance from the federal authorities." Two Tories nominated EDMONTON (CP) The Progressive Conservative party has nominated two contenders for the next provincial election, one of them incumbent MLA Don McCrimmon of Ponoka. Dr. McCrimmon, an op- tometrist, was renominated by acclamation in the riding he first won in 1971. Ponoka is about 55 miles south of Ed- monton. In the Vermilion Viking constituency east of here, Tom Lysons, a credit union manager in Vermilion, won a four-way contest for the Conservative nomination, defeating Dick White of Killam and Hilda Wilson and Fred Brimacombe. both of Vermilion. The seat now is held by Social Credit party member Ashley Cooper. UNITED MOTORS CO. LTD. Weather EDMONTON (CP) An application to disqualify Aid. Ron Hayter from city council was dismissed on technical grounds in Alberta Supreme Court Wednesday. J. V. H. Milvain, chief justice of the supreme court trial division, ruled that the Oct. 16 civic election made irrelevant anything Mr. Hayter may have done during the council's previous term. Action Committee chairman Chris Harder brought the matter to court, alleging that Aid. Hayter had voted on matters in which he had a pecuniary interest. Aid. Hayter's lawyer said Mr. Hayter denied any im- propriety, but his re-election to council meant "these earlier matters cannot affect his status now." The judge awarded costs to Aid. Hayter. But a regional office has recently been established, and il it works more efficiently the province may drop its re- quest for the provincial board. "We want to avoid duplication of service In a speech opening the staff training college, Mr Allmund indicated that the facility, formerly Holy Redeemer College, was also an attempt to regionalize correctional services Correctional officers for in- stitutions on the Prairies were formerly trained in British Columbia. Mr. Allmand said the new centre, located on 170 acres leased for an initial three year period from the province, could accommodate 90 persons and will teach such subjects as self defence, physical fitness, sociology and anthropology. TEMPORARY PASSES Questioned at the news conference about Arthur Gagnier, who has admitted killing a doctor after being released from the Cowan- sville, Que., penitentiary on a weekend pass, Mr Allmand denied that there had been a breakdown in temporary pass screening procedures "It was his llth temporary absence. The first three were escorted, and worked out. so he was given eight un- escorted. He was always back on time and appeared to be g well Mr .said he will jevicw screening procedures hut he wouldn't want to extend the period required to be eligi- ble ;or temporary passes added that there would prohablv be no cutback in the number of temporan passes issued Of 60 IKM) persons given tem- porary passes last year, only about one per cent failed to come back on time, and tem- porary leaves were necessary for full rehabilitation of prisoners "They have to be able to make decisions in a free society Mr Allmand also re iterated his position against an opposition call for a royal commission inquiry into organized crime He said such an inquiry would "alert all those involv- ed and drive them un- as well as interfering with police investigations. WARREN ALLMAND HELEN HUNLEY It's going to be chilly Below-normal temperatures are expected for the Prairies and portions of British Columbia for the last two weeks of November according to the long- range outlook of the United States Weather Bureau. Precipitation is expected to be above normal for parts of the Prairies. This is not a specific forecast and changes may occur. Football player's Best defence for women explained EDMONTON (CP) An all female audience at the Alberta Hospital Auxiliaries Association convention was told Wednesday that a kick in the groin remains the best defence for women trying to ward off male.attackers "An attacker doesn't play by the Marquis of Queensberry rules." Staff Sgt. R. E. Fladager of the Ed- monton police said. "The best attack is right to the groin, ladies." The police officer showed a film on female self defence and said while it may be shocking to some, "we can't put our heads in the sand like ostriches and expect the problem to go SUPER SUNRISE FRIDAY SUNSET H L Pre Lethbridge...... 36 15 Pincher Creek... 36 14 Medicine Hat 32 13 Edmonton 34 12 Banff........... 34 15 Calgary......... 34 16 Victoria 52 40 Penticton....... 44 32 .03 Prince George 49 46 .21 Kamloops___... 41 33 Vancouver...... 52 40 Saskatoon....... 31 27 Regina........29 23 Winnipeg....... 28 22 Toronto........45 31 .29 Ottawa.......46 39 .09 Montreal 53 38 .20 St. John's....... 39 38 .29 Halifax......... 52 39 .29 Charlottetown 51 35 .10 Fredericton..... 57 28 .17 Chicago 35 26 .21 New York 60 45 Miami.......... 73 69 Los Angeles.....83 58 FORECAST: Lethbridge Region Today and Friday: Sunny. Gusty chinook winds. Highs both days near 40. Lows tonight near 20. Medicine Hat Region To- day and Friday: Sunny. Winds southerly 15 today and northwest 15 to 20 tomorrow. Highs both days near 40. Lows tonight near 20. Calgary Region Today and Friday: Sunny. Winds northwest 25 tomorrow. Highs both days near 40 lows tonight near 15. Columbia Kootenay Region Today cloudy with sunny periods. Isolated showers of snow at times. Highs both days 35 to 40. Lows tonight 25 to 35. MONTANA East of Continental Divide Increasing cloudiness northern portion late this afternoon with widely scattered snow showers northern and eastern portions tonight and Friday. Cooler on Friday. Highs today in the 40s. Lows tonight in the 20s. Highs Friday 35 to 45. West of Continental Divide Patchy fog or low clouds northern portion this morning fair southern portion today. Variable cloudiness tonight and Friday with widely- scattered showers over the mountains northern portion tonight. Highs both days in the 40s. Lows tonight in the 20s. Evel honored BUTTE, Mont. (AP) Butte Jayeees will submit the name of a recent joiner, Evel Knievel. as their candidate for the national group's 10 out- standing young men of the year award. Butte Jaycee president Ray Heiand said the daredevil cyclist was nominated because of the help he gave his home town. Knievel said he has also been honored by notification that he is to be included in the next edition of Who's Who in America. a mystery 1975 Montana Do you have kids playing hockey, figure skating or skiing? HERE IS THE CAR FOR YOU! 91972 PONTIAC WAGON 9 passenger p.s.. p.b- power windows, air. radio, low mileage, blue grain Now KEN WANTS TO SAVEYOU UNITED MOTORS CO. LTD. "Serving you over a quarter Ceniury" 302 3rd Ava. South Phone 327-2805 CALGARY (CP) Phillip Taylor, a 16 year old Calgary high school football player has been in a coma for nearly a month after suuering an unknown head injury dur- ing a football game, and the Calgary public school board has been told the youth's in- jury was probably un- avoidable A 21 page report prepared for the board said the player received no severe blow to the head, was in excellent physical condition, and had proper equipment at the time of his injury. The game, said the report, was played in an orderly fashion and there was no overt cause of the injury. Carl Saarinen. coach of Taylor's Queen Elizabeth High School football team, said in the report "I have been involved in football for about 650 workers lose jobs in Montana Bl'TTE Mon! unmistakably Seaqram s is one reason why I Star is Canada's best-selling brand. The Kas> Choice Vailable in 25 12 or. CANAMS LARGEST SELLING RYE WHISKY ;