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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 21, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta Thundoy, October 21, 1971 THE IETHSRIDGE HERAtD 27 8 BirtL, J-uneralt, Government foots worms bill O JkanL, Jn BIRTH CARDS OF THANKS MOENCII Bonnie and Ger- ald Moench of Calgary are de- lighted to announce the birth of their son, Christopher Gor- don, 6 Ibs., 15 ozs., who was born October 14, 1971 at the Foothills Hospital in Calgary. A little brother for Shauna Dale. Proud grandparents are Evelyn and Bert Erickson of Leth- bridge and Hilda and David Moench of Bow Island. 2178 EDMONTON (CP) The Al- berta government has approved a special warrant, to ay for control measures used luring the Bertha army worm infestation last summer. DEATHS October 20, 1971, Ruth aged 52 years, beloved wife of Mr. Merle Sande, Lomond. Services at Vulcan United Church, Friday at 2 p.m., Rev. E. W. Clarke officiating. VULCAN FUNER- AL HOME, in charge of ar- rangements. C8069 LUCCHINI Calisto, of Bel- levue, passed away at his resi- dence on Tuesday, October 19, 1971, at the age 68 years. He was born in St. Giorgio, Italy on April 16, 1903. The late Mr. Lucchini came to Canada in 1926, settling in Cadomin and to Bellevue in 1952, where he has been a resident since. He mar- ried Delia Orlando in Italy in January 1933. He was employed as a miner in the Cadomin and Bellevue mines, retiring in 1960. He was member of the UMWA and the Canadian Le- gion. Predeceased by one brother and his parents in Italy and one brother Johnny in Ed- monton in 1967. Survivors in- clude his wife Adellc in Belle- vue. three daughters, Mrs. B. (Nelina) Heywood of Didsbury, Mrs. R. (Norina) Spooner of Cranbrook and Mrs. R. (Sylvia) Hill of Bellevue; six grandchil- dren; one sister and one broth- er in Italy and one brother Mario in Toronto. Prayers will be said in St. Cyril's Calholic Church, Bellevue at p.m. Thursday, October 21 Requiem Mass will be cele- brated in St. Cyril's in Belle- vue, October 22 at a.m. Interment will follow, Bellevue Catholic Cemetery. No flowers by request. Donations will he gratefully accepted for the Dr. Emil Aiello Fund, care of the Crowsnest Pass Hospital, marking donations "In mem- ory of Calisto Lucchini. FAN- TfN CHAPELS LTD., is in charge. C8070 DEGNEGARD I wish to thank my doctor, and the nurses and staff on Main One for the wonderful care I re- ceived while in St. Michael's. Also thanks to all my friends who called on me. Degnegard. 2213 TAYLOR We would like to express our thanks and appre- ciation to Bishop HolliBgsworth and wife and counsellors, 4th Ward Relief Society, Rotary Club, our friends and neighbors and relatives who were so won- derful in our time of bereave- ment. Taylor family. 2179 IN MEMORIAM KOENIG In loving mem- ory of a dear husband, father and grandfather, Toder, who Dassed away October 21, Deep in our hearts you will al- ways stay, Loved and remembered every day. remembered b y his wife Bronislwa and fam- jjy 2130 Falls 3 floors from burning Calgary home CALGARY (CP) Sandra Sharp, in her late 20s, was re ported in satisfactory condi lion after falling three storeys from a burning northeast citj home. She tumbled about 25 fee from a top-storey bedroom des pite rescue attempts by a citj sanitation crew. No bones were broken. She was trapped by a fire burning between the bedroom and a rear fire escape. The main fire damage was report ed in the basement and firs floor of the wooden home. 6 DIE IN JAILBREAK MANILA (AP) Six prison crs of the national penitentiary were shot to death before dawi Tuesday as they tried to dim! a fence to escape, Director Vi cente Raval said. More than acres of rapeseed, eight to 10 per cent of Alberta's rapeseed crop, was damaged by the worms. The government, in a state- ment issued Wednesday, said about pounds of the chemical Lannate were used against the worms. Another 000 pounds have been stock- piled for the future. Canada prods countries to pay their UN bills UN regulations say that a coun- .ry more than two years behind in paying assessments cannot vote. Pick made it clear that Can- ada feels this late payment is [he reason Secretary-General U Thant is forever short on cash and must borrow to meet such necessities as the UN payroll. MUST PAY INTEREST Pick said that the interest on Thant's borrowings must be paid by members. Thus mem- ber states such as Canada which pay on time find them- selves "penalized by having to pay their proportionate share" of the interest charges. As of the end of September the UN still had million UNITED NATIONS (CP) lanada has called on the world community, including some of [he richest and most powerful countries, to pay their UN as- sessments on time and stop sticking the UN and prompt- jaying countries such as herself vith interest charges. The call was made Wednes- day in the General Aseembly's [inance committee which is con- iidering the UN's more than million budget and hoping to keep the world organization out of bankruptcy. Canadian Ambassador A. J. Pick, here from his usual posting in The Hague, also called on the major powers to make voluntary contributions to the UN to get it out of its seri- ous financial difficulties. On that point he said Canada has already made a voluntry contribution and may be willing to give more but added: "No nation can be expected to make further sacrifices if the major powers refuse to take the lead in making substantial vol- untary contributions." MENTIONS NO NAMES Pick mentioncri no names. But it wa., clear that he was talking to such countries as the United States, France and the Soviet Union, forever tardy in payment of their UN assess- Wnrmar ments. Nor have they made vol- n ul "lu Ixlu g untary contributions to help UN financing. I reCOTCL SPt France and the Soviet Union also owe millions to the UN p icekeeping account which is owing in 1971 assessments and more millions from previous budgets. The U.S. still owes mil- lion for 1971. The Soviet Union owes million for this year previous years. million for and for France owes previous years. Nationalist China owes million for this year, in addition to older debts, totalling many millions. Few observers expect the Na- tionalists to pay up before the China representation vote in the General Assembly this month. If Nationalist China is expelled there is no hope of getting the People's Republic to pick up the debt. Murdered man registered in name of dead man us Cost to the government for spraying was an acre. Damage to crops ranged from five to 100 per cent. to est hit were the central (CP) had their hearings post- between Red Deer and Three Hills and northeast to the firemen voted Wednesday night to return to work to Nov. 4. Another 14 to appear Friday and 30 others katchewan border. The department of agriculture is urging farmers to face the possibility of heavy fines and prison terms for failing to obey a next week. If the men were convicted, said Mr. Morin after the fire- fields early next year so spraying can be started before ordering them to end their week-long ended their walkout, they could lose their jobs be- worms cause Morin, president the city had threatened to Montreal Firefighters' bylaws making it illega! said he urged the hire a fireman with a police Deaths return to work "because there was a danger that Failure to obey the back-tc- By THE CANADIAN would lose their order constitutes contempt striking firemen court and can result in sen- Alberto Pirelli, 80, the founder of Italy's biggest before a Quebec Supe- 1 tcnces of one year in prison and rior Court hearing Wednesday, a fine for each and cable factory and said they would return to Montreal's firemen and minister under the provided they were guar- daily fine for the Fascist regime in police protection. The men said reprisals had The injunction was to have expired Wednesday, but Perc Topping, against those extended to Oct. 29. held a variety of to their men walked out to back hockey positions and served several years as a member of the Ontario Hockey Cote, city legal adviser, said Montreal will seek means to prosecute 20 firemen a day under the contempt of for wage parity with Toronto firemen. The city offered them a 7.1-per cent increase, raising the salary of a executive board, following Sixteen fireman to lengthy to appear short of parity. 1 COVINGTON, Ky. (AP) K e n t o n County police said Wednesday they have learned that a man found murdered at a motel here was registered under the name of a man killed in Calgary last month. keeping the organization in the red. UN assessments are due Jan. 1 and regulations say that they should be paid not later than Feb. 1. Canada paid her 3.08 per cent share of the 1971 budget Feb. 1. The United States, however, pays one-half of her assessment in July and the remaining quarters in October and Decem- ber. France and Soviet Union pay at their own convenience. Some countries are more than a year late and some just pay enough to assure they can vote. CANADA SAFETY COUNCIL DEFENSIVE WIVING COURSE ALBERTA SAFETY COUNGIl A.S.C. GEN. MANAOIft c.s.c, Eitcrtn DIMM This Is the pocket certificate you receive upon completion of the Defensive Driving Course, standard throughout Canada, and available only through the Alberta Safety Council and its co-operating agencies. THE INVESTMENT: and four evenings. THE RETURNS: It is worth two merit points in tha demerit point system for drivers' licenses. You save on insurance with some companies. It teaches you to avoid traffic patterns which lead to accidents, PARTICIPATION: A defensive driving course will be starting soon In your area. ENQUIRE IN YOUR AREA: Alberta Safety Council, Edmonton and Calgary. Lethbridge Community College Medicine Hat College Red Deer College Grande Prairie Regional College Olds Agricultural Vocational College Fairview Agricultural Vocational College Peace River St. Paul's United Church ALBERTA SAFETY COUNCIL J16, I052S JASPER AVENUE EDMONTON. ALBERTA PHONE 422-5122 J. J. BOWLEN BUILDING (20 TIHMVENUe S.W. CALGARY, ALBERTA PHONE 268 NATAL (HNS) Jim Korski and his crew for Kaiser Re- sources, working up on Harmer Ridge, set another record dur- ing August. They moved cubic yards of rock in that month and delivered tons of raw coal to the breaker. Since rock weighs about 2% tons per cubic yard, the total tonnage of rock and coal moved during the month was eight i million tons. j This is nearly equal to the total material moved on the 37- miles of the Fording railroad. It was reported as the best month since the operation start- ed, mainly due to the fine co- operation and teamwork by the crew under the supervision of Jim Korski. Police said the man, found slain in a motel room Tuesday, was registered under the name of Wayne V. Johnson, who was killed in a Calgary motel Sept. 27. The identity of the dead man was unknown. He was described as being in his 50s or 60s. Police said they were seeking three men riding in a car with Canadian license plates, but did not elaborate on their connec- tion with the case. The body of the dead man was found nude. Police said he had been struck with a blunt object but there were no other marks on the body. An autopsy was planned. AIRBORNE PROTEST A light aircraft chartered by Canadian Jews towj a proteir banner past the Peace Tower in Ottawa. ______________________________ RABIES REPORTED About 60 cases of rabies are j reported each month in Mexico City where one-quarter of the! 800.000 dogs are strays, officials say. Pattern 7008 Be warm-headed together in matching caps and scarfs. Crochet His and Her caps with visor brims and long scarfs. Use knitting worsted. 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