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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 15, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta 24 THE LETHMIDQE HERALD TuMday, October ANDV CAPP YERTIME WISHING WISHIN" X3U WMEIUit, YOU WERE THAT VDU .WERE A BETTER BLOKE, PUO'S PROBABLY WISMIN' THE SAME THING- -DUPLICATION OF Having served you as an Alderman over the past 6 years, I now ask for your support again tomorrow I am 37 years of age, married and have four children I am concerned to keep Lethbridge the kind of city where your children and mine can grow up safely and happily and where they can choose to stay and make their living as adults I have acted in- dependently and honestly in the past and will continue to do so I stand for no particular interest group but will continue to represent all of the citizens of Lethbridge If you like what has been happening m our city and want it to continue vote for me tomorrow Finally, I will continue to make myself available to all citizens of Lethbridge to answer their questions and help solve their problems as they relate to our city government Tomorrow, please exercise your right to vote and when you do, mark your ballot HEHBROFFW.VAUGHAN Inserted by Vaughan Hembroff Independent Candidate for City Council Bears clobber Dinnies in fifth straight win THE CANADIEN PRESS The power packed Univer- sity of Alberta Golden Bears took a four point lead in the Western Intercollegiate Foot- ball League Saturday with a 38-15 win over second place University of Calgary Dinosaurs. The streak of five straight wins this season put Alberta ahead with 10 points while Calgary has six on a 3-2 record In the only other weekend game, University of Saskatchewan Huskies handed cellar dwelling University of British Columbia Thunder- birds a 22-11 defeat Huskies now are tied with Manitoba at four points. However, Saskatchewan has a 2-3 record while Manitoba is 2-2 UBC is winless in five starts. At Edmonton Saturday, Bears -'ruck for 30 points in the set, 1 half after holding a slim 8-6 edge after two quarters. Alberta got two touchdowns from Bryan Fryer, two from Brian Adam and one from tight end Jack Raymond Ken Luchkow converted three of them and Pat Barry kicked the fourth convert Barry also kicked a single on a wide field goal attempt and Gerald, Kunyk booted a 51 yard single in the fourth quarter. The other two points came on a safety touch. FOR BETTER COMMUNICATION IN EDUCATION VOTE FOR SEPARATE SCHOOLBOARD BOWDEN, DR. David M. i Bombers may clinch title Wednesday Catholic Central Bombers have the opportunity to clinch the Lethbridge Minor Football League title Wednesday when they meet the Hamilton Stampeders. The Stampeders are in se- cond spot, two points back of the Bombers, and a Bomber win would move them out of reach of the Hamilton squad The game will get under way at six p.m. at Henderson Stadium. A -Stampeder win would knot the two clubs in top spot and a league decision would have to be made choosing the winner of the league, as the Bombers have a postponed game in hand with St. Mary's. In the second game of the evening at the St. Mary's Warrior team will return to action after missing two games and take on the Gilbert Paterson Eskimos The Warriors had to cancel two scheduled league games after their team was involved in a bus accident. Team of- ficials felt the boys were un- able to compete the week following the accident but the team will return to action Wednesday. Following are the league standings and the scoring leaders- STANDINGS Bombers Stampeders Lions Eskimos St. Mary's SCORINQ LEADERS P W L T PU. 6600 12 6510 10 6141 3 6141 3 4040 0 Walter Monina, Bombers Bob Odney, Stampeders Dave Rae, Lions Crmn Arndd, Bombers Ivano Fraulm, Bombers Bill Caswell, Bombers Mike DeHeer, Eskimos Will McMillan, Stampeders Dale Kaminski. Eskimos Chu Tang Stampeders Mike Coghlm, Stampeders Pit. 87 59 42 42 42 36 32 32 31 24 24 AT THE RIGHT PRICE. RIGHT NOW. At Pacific 66 dealers displaying Snow Tire Value Signs. GETREADYHH WINTER Win firesfone WHILE SUPPLIES LAST Backed by the FIRESTONE policy: "YOU GO OR WE PAY THE TOW" If you fail to get traction with a Firestone tire or winter retread and you require a tow, return tow bill to the Pacific 66 dealer from whom you purchased the tires, and he will reimburse you for the tow charge to a maximum of TOWN COUNTRY tire witti the famous tread guarantees to 90 Sup-ft-Beit construction gives long trouble bee mileage E F G H SNOW CHAMPION bcAted slfengfti. mileage PIUS Fhwtonrt tiactton treatj ttiaTs guaranteed 10 go F G G JWOUOOfO We Care USE YOUR PACIFIC 66 CREDIT CARD. CHARGES OR MASTER CHARGE BACK ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT, MARGARET GOWLAND, GLADYS REDFERN, ROSELAND KIRKHAM AND RITA CEMULINI. FRONT ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT, ENID PEPPER AND MARGARET MEIDINGER. Fast start for Nevin MONTREAL (CP) It took veteran right winger Bob Nevin of Los Angeles Kings nine games to pick up seven points in National Hockey League play last season. But today, with only three contests of the Kings' 80-game schedule completed, Nevin leads all scorers with seven points on four goals and three assists. Centre Gilbert Perreault of Buffalo Sabres, Dave Keon of Toronto Maple Leafs, and Marcel Dionne, newly- appointed captain of Detroit Red Wings, all have six points Dionne's on him the leader in that department. Nevin and Perreault were two of four players to record three-goal games in the early going. The others were defenceman Larry Sacharuk of St. Louis Blues and centre Pete Mahovlich of Montreal Canadians. Also notable in early season play was the fact that a goal- tender for California Golden Seals registered a shutout in his first NHL game Gary Simmons equalled the total shutouts recorded by the Seals in 78 game's last Meloche got that one. If the current goal-scoring trend continues through the season, goaltenders will be looking for help After the first 22 games 162 goals had been scored, compared with 128 goals in the same number of games last season SCORING LEADERS Nevin. LA Perreault Bu Keon, Tor Dionne. Del Sacharuk, St L Goldsworthy, Minn Apps, Pitts Grant Oet Cournoyer, Mtl Kelly, Phil Johnston, Cal GAP Pirn 4370 3362 1560 0662 4150 3252 3250 3250 2350 2 3 5 11 0558 Cals close golf season The women of the Lethbridge Country Club would up their 1974 golf season honoring individual efforts for the past year. Enid Pepper retained her club championship while Ann Allen was runner up. Other trophy winners included Irene Hall, Margaret Meidinger Irma Shaw, Gladys Redfern and Margaret Gowland. Mrs Gowland was selected the golfer who had shown the most progress over the year. In provincial two ball, best ball competition the team of Ena Rossiter and Jean Peake were the champs while Mrs. Redfern and Roseland Kirkham were second. Rita Cemulini, a former city champion, won the Southern Zone high handicap title FLUORIDATION Eminent Physicians and Scientists Against Dr. George Waldbott (M.D; F.A.C.P; F.A.A.A; Detroit, Michigan and leading authority on the harmful effects of fluondation states: "No two people react alike to the same drug no matter how small the dose. At the so called 'safe' concentration fluorine is a potential dan- ger to every individual especially to diabetics who drink more water, to nephritics (kidney) who can't eliminate fluoride readily and to allergic people who have a low tolerance to drugs." Dr. Hugo Theorell, M.D. Nobel Prize Winner in report to the Royal Medical Board of Sweden said: "For water fluoridation at 1 ppm the short distance to poisonous dosage seems to imply a serious hazard. We have even to pay attention to the great individual variation in sensi- tivity and in consumption of drinking water. Because of that, fluorida- ton of tap water should not be allowed until more research work may have established it as harmless." Dr. Ludwig Gross, M.D. honored by the United Nations for his research in cancer and Winner of the 1963 Bertner Foundation Award, states: "Too many chemical compounds are now being poured into our foods and too many toxic compounds pollute the air. Should we increase this health hazard or should we try to limit it to the best of our ability? The central issue of fluoridation is one of compulsory vs voluntary ac- ceptance of a public health measure when no problem of contagion or pollution is involved." Dr. William Wolf, M.D. Endocronologist, N.Y. states: "Under- nourished, diseased and elderly people cannot tolerate fluorine the same as healthy young people. The statements and resolutions by various dental and medical organizations, do not alter the fact that fluorida- tion of city water systems is both potentially dangerous to health and not too. effective in preventing tooth decay." Dr. James Rae Ph.D. Associate Professor of Chemistry, sity of Toronto said: What is all the fuss about? Why all the rush? Tooth decay is not a crippling or lethal disease; it is not contagious. It is not caused by a deficiency in our water supplies it is not cured by add- ing fluoride to our water. Why take a chance on our future health by add- ing a drug to our water, the effects of which are largely unknown and of which those that are known are alarming in the extreme? Dr. T. Gornonoff, Professor of Pharmacy Bern Switzerland, has this report "Fluoride decreases the function of the thyroid gland and this is one of the most important glands of the body. We trust that the fluori- dation of water will not be accomplished in our (Switzerland has banned Dr. Edward E. Ryan, editor Oral Hygiene, said: "The dental profes- sion wtyl not gain in favor when the public begins to protest that despite fluoride in the water supply their children have tooth decay. During one seventh of the average life span of a person, possible benefits might be gained. There are no benefits and there may be harm done for the remaining six sevenths of the normal life expectancy." Fiuoridation forces whole populations to take medidne which they neither need nor want Vote... Against... X Fluoridation LETHBRIDaE SAFE WATER COMMITTEE A Phom 327-7142 ;