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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 27, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta 2 _ THE lETHBRIDGE HERAID Friday, November 17, cal group proposes fab for polluters (CP) Pol- be considered guilty until they prove them- selves Intosh um-u i'L" innocent, Dr. I. D. Me- day. of Grande If pollution whic chairman of the Alberta Mcdi-1 tribute! to an industry appears cal Association Committee on where pollution has not been Pollution Control, said Thurs- can be at- evident before, he said, "the industry should be responsible for showing it was not the A KISS FOR Colgory Stompeder quarterback Jerry Keeling, attending a of rock-musical Hair In Toronto Thursday night, managed to receive a kiss for luck from cast member John Stainton. Calgary Montreal Alouetfei In Toronto Saturday for the Graf Cup. _________________________ Declines challenge from Calgary Drapeau sure of Montreal win MONTREAL (CP) Mayor Jean Drapeau says he's sorry but be won't be able to accept Calgary alderman Ed. Dooley's HALE 307 6th Si, S. offer of a piggy-back ride down 'Xonge Street in-Taronto if the Montreal Alouettes lose the Grey Cup. Mr. Dooley made the offer Wore leaving Calgary Wed- nesday to see the Canadian Football League final in To- ronto, but said the offer was good only if Mayor Drapeau did the carrying in the event of a Calgary Stampeders victory. In a message to Mr. Dooley Wednesday, Mr. Drapeau said: 3 rt i i i MOTOR HOTEL: 'AND RESTAURANT I For Prospective Brio's and Groom WATCH AMD CUP THIS ADVERTISEMENT EACH FRIDAY FOR HINTS ON yo our vyeaan What an the "Mnrriogs When both of the contracting parties are Catho- lics, ths Church that "banns" or the an- nouncement of the forthcoming marriage be read on three successive hoSy days, but thesa need not necessarily bo Sundays, When persons unknown to the priest coma to him to married, they must present written evidence of their freedom to wed. 7he marriage ]s usually performed in the bride's parish church. Dispensations, when reasons are svell founded, arc sometimes granted in this case and the marriage is held either in ths groom's parish, or in any Church the coupls may select. In sorno cases, the marriogs offering Is rnado to the bride's parbh priest as well os the parish priest in whoss ehuch the wedding ii taking place. At what time is the Catholic wedding usually solemnized? The time for tho Catholic wedding may be at any hour from eight o'clock in tho morning until noon, if there is to be Nuptial Mass, and in tho evening, if the wedding is to be celebrated at trig homo wi'h the ceremony performed by o priest. Thii last ceremony i% performed only when ong party is o Catholic onrJ the other an non Catholic, i f Being sure of the Aloiiette victory, I do not want to add to your misfortune by having you carry me on your back. "Regrettably, I must leave Toronto immediately after the game so I cannot accept your challenge although I under- stand your willingness to cele- brate the event. "Congratulations Just the same for the Stampeders." Tradeati tabbed Canada's worst place-kicker OTTAWA (CP) A Liberal back bencher Thursday de- scribed Prime Minister Tru- deau as "the worst place-Mck- er in Canada." Jack Cullen (L, Earrn'a- Lambton) got laughs from all sides of the Commons he chided Mr, Trudc-au for his lack of football prowess. Mr. Cullen asked the prime minister whether he is practis- ing his kickoff for Saturdays Grey Cup game between Mon- treal Alouettes and Cajgary Stampeders in Toronto "in or- der to improve the image of the House of Commons, The question was ruled oat of order by Speaker Lucien Lamourettx. cause of the pollution, ratter than putting the onus on an aggrieved person or municipal- ity." "There is a .good case for re- versing tlie normal tenants of Dr. Mclntosh told the closing session of the annual meeting of the Alberta advisory committee on pollution control. 'SUUDDEKS" But W. U Faith of San Marino, Calif., a consultant to the advisory committee, said he "shudders" at the associa- tion proposal. "I'm not sure the physician would care to be presumed guilty of malpractice if his pa- tient Dr. Faith said. Ths medical committee abo recommended that the various departments of health con- sider specific regulations cov- ering the manufacture and ti jnspprtation of chemicals and bacteria for war. ,Dr. Mclntosh said the com- mittee would also like to see federal standards applied to all phases of pollution control work to "eliminate unfair com- petition for industry between the provinces." He said the medical profes- sion for many years has treat- ed patients suffering visible ef- fects of exposure to pollution and BOW to become more involved and knowledgeable in the wider aspects of pollution control and treatment. V. E. Bohme of the Alberta Oil and Gas Conservation Board told the meeting that it is possible to develop a pro- ducing oil field without the smallest possible Impact on the ecological balance of an area. Mr. Bohme said the Zama and Hay Lakes o3 fields to northern Alberta are examples of how both economics and en- vironment control can be served. The area was a major duck and goose staging area for both the Central and Pacific North American Fly-ways. One of the regulations that is applied is that both production and drill- ing operations are completely closed down between April 1 and July 1, as well as for a period of time in the fall. Drilling was carefully con- trolled, particularly when it took place near water. Cul- verts and dikes were construct- ed around drilling sites and all waste materials put in tanks and trucked to pits in approved areas away from bodies of water. A. S. Manyluk of the con- servation board said that stud- ies of areas where oil spills bad occurred showed that after two years the land was still sterile. Within four years, Mr. Mauy- luk said, "growth has com- menced, but no areas had be- come anywhere near normal." GRADUAL IMPROVEMENT "There is a gradual improve- ment with time." He said the rate of recovery depends on the type of oil, the type o! land and the depth of saturation but said oil-spill land 'can be reclaimed." There had been five to six sections of land in the province seriously injured by oil spill- age, most of which were noticed during spring run-off and seem- ed to be an accumulation of smalt spills that could not be cleaned up during the winter. Manyluk said there is no sure way to avoid such acci- dents, just ways to prevent negligent or thoughtless spill- age. Edmonton theft total altered EDMONTON (CP) Police disclosed today that the three armed bandits who robbed an armored car recently escaped with in cash, not ss originally announced. Poiice were continuing the 1 investigation of a robbery of a truck frmn Armoured Services Ltd. at the Park Plaza Simpsons-Sears store. J I OFFERING YOU THE FINEST IN CATERING FACItlTiES LARGE OR SMALL WE CATER TO THEM ALL PHONE 328-2366 FOR RESERVATIONS 101.1 AVENUE ond MAYOR MAGRATH DRIVE LA.NTOIARK BURNS OTTAWA (CP) A land- marls building in the By Ward I Market was destroyed by fire. j Tiio four-storey stone building, now owned by lite National I Capital Commission, was built in two and known as the Cha- teau Cheese Building, Suggests polluter pay costs CALGARY (CP) Adopting a poUuter-pay-lhe-damage prin- ciple would make B.C. Hydro responsible for any ecological damage from the W, A. C. Bennett Fisheries Minis- ter Jack Davis said Thursday. When the dam on tho Peace Biver was first planned, the British Columbia. Alberta and federal governments were aware some damage could re- sult, he said in an. interview, but tiie government may not have realized the extent of any disruption. "As far as the cost of re- pairing the damage is con- cerned, B.C. Hydro should pay. But as to who .should help possible, it should be Al- berta, British Columbia and the (oderal government." The dam, in northern British Columbia, has been blamed by conservationists and other groups for lowering the level of iho Peace Biver delta where it (lumps info Lfike Athabasca. Ttw losvor Icvd has dried out fowl breeding grounds and impaired Ihe livelihood of natives in (.he jtrea. TOPS Hugh McKinnts, Calgary Stampeders' rookiB fullback who ted the Western Football Conference In rushing and who was named to the all-star squad, has trouble with his white hat before leaving for Toronto and the Grey Cup. Practically rio one showed up to see the Stompeders off, but thousands will ba watching them in Saturday's football classic. Another prison escapee captured PRINCE ALBERT, Sask., (CP) Robert Desjarlais, 26, of Lac La Biche, Alta., de- scribed as a dangerous crimi- 99-cents painting pays off VICTORIA (CP) A painting bought by a Victoria artist for 99 cents has been appraised by art experts at Herbert Siebner came across the painting last month in a craft store operated for handi- capped people, as he was look- ing for frames for his own work. The oil sketch on a piece of plywood was signed Carmi- ch'ael. "When I got it home I looked carefully and on the back it said Franklin he said Thursday. "He was one of the founders of the Group Seven, so I sent it to art exprts in Montreal soi they stilt have He received a letter saying the work is authentic and proba- bly dates from around 1910. It wfll be auctioned in the spring. Despite the picture's cash value, the finder wasn't en- thused about its artistic merit. "It's a little backyard, back- ground sort of thing with flow- ers. I think most of its value is in sentiment." Armed services enlistments up KINGSTON, Ont. (CP) The number of persons seeking to enlist in the Canadian Forces has increased since troops were used to aid civil authorities In Quebec, a forces spokesman said here. Capt. Kuss McKee, Ottawa director of information services, said in a telephone in- terview "the image of the armed forces as a result of going into Quebec has im- proved." nal, was taken Into custody early today, bringing to seven the number captured after 11 prisoners escaped from tut pen- itentiary Wednesday night. Desjarlais, serving a life sent- ence for the 1865 knife-slaying of a young woman at a party, was captured by the RCMP in the Birch Hills area 20 miles southeast of Prince Albert. Desjarlais, who has a record of escapes from jail and prison, gave himself up without resist- ance. No other details were avail- able Immediately. Originally, 11 men climbed through a hole in a fence sur- rounding the prison, but five were captured a few hours later, ta a stolen car about 20 miles south of tht city. A sixth Ronald Twerdoclib, 19, of Begins, serving a life sentence for non-capital mur- der, gave himself up to a Roman Catholic priest Thurs- day. DOT OF SOLITARY Three of the 11 men were re- leased from solitary confine- ment about two weeks ago after being involved to a seven-man escape Aug. 24. Two of these, Douglas Le tend re, 26, and Wilfred Eadie, 26, were among the recaptured five. The other three recaptured prisoners, picked up in a station wagon stolen from Jim Dix of Prince Albert, were Stanley Wittaker, 25, Harry Lewis, 24, and-Peter Harrison, 31. The third man involved in the August escape was Desjarlais, who has a long record of elud- ing police. He was sentenced to life in September, 1969, for the 1965 knife-slaying of a young woman at a party. He eluded police for almost four years but was found in Hawthorne, Calif., in March, 1968. Another of the fugitives, George Lcclerc, no, of Montreal was one of four prisoners who escaped from the Headingley, Man., jail four years ago, stole an aircraft and flew it to Gary, Ind., where they were recap- tured. The others still missing in- clude Mickey ffleboff, 25, of Kamsack, Sask., Ralph Coch- rane, 43, of Vancouver and Hu- bert Eollman, 37, of Edmonton. parades highlight holiday NEW YORK (AP> Ameri- cans celebrated Thanksgiving Day Thursday with family gath- erings, football games and pa- rades. President Niton and Ms fam- ily sat down to a turkey dinner at the Write House with servicemen and women from Washington area hospitals.