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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 8, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta 14 THE LFTHBRIDGE HERAJ.D _ Saturday, September 8, 1973 Soccer results BIRTH SMEED Dave and Donna are pleased to announce the birth of a daughter, Danielle Emily, 8 Ibs. 12 oz., born on August 31, 1973. Proud grand- parents are Mrs. R. J. Smeed and Mr. and Mrs. S. Sanderson, Abbotsford, and great-grand- parents, Mr. and Mrs. N. Ved- inedechuk. Insured. B517 DEATHS BALOGH Passed away in the city on Friday, September DEATHS SL'GBOER Passed away on Friday, September 7. 1973, Abraham Segboer, aged 78 years, beloved husband Mrs. Marie Segboer of Fort Macleod. Born in Fynaart, Holland, he came to the Monarch district in 1914, where he began farm- ing. He returned to Holland in 1917 where he married Marie Johnson. They returned to farm in the Monarch district in 1918 and in 1925 they moved north of Fort Macleod, where they farmed until retiring in 1958. He is also Eurvived by five sons. Jacob and Bunny of Fort Macleod, Pierre of Calgary, TEST BROS. LTD., the Funeral Service. lltt? VIJ J. i I Via 7 j 7th. 1973. Mr. Alexander Balogh Clarence of Salmon Arm, at the age of 79 years of Picture and John of Cardston; o n c Butte. Moved husband of the j daughter, Mrs. E. (Bette) Ab- late Mrs. Elizabeth Balogh. Fu- ramenko or Fort Macleod, 22 neral arrangements will be an- bv nounced when completed. MAR- grandchildien. Predeceased b> RROS T.TT. nf i one son Jack in 1967. The ru- neral service will be held in the Trinity United Church on Monday at p.m.. Peter Walker officiating minister. In- terment in Union Cemetery. GRIFFIN Passed away on priends who wish may donate Thursday, September 6, 1973, J. i to the Hospital Aid Memorial P. (Jack) Griffin, beloved Fund, care of the Fort Macleod stores. Funeral arrange- ments by EDEN'S FUNERAL HOME LTD., Fort Macleod. C1899 brother of Mrs. Mollie Sander- son of Fort Macleod. He was born in Somerset, England, and came to Fort Macleod with his family in 1908. He farmed for many years in the South Mac- leod district, later joining Reach and Co. Mr. Griffin was a founding member of the Mac- C1898 TYILLETTS Elizabeth Dav- idson, passed away in Leth- DEATH MORGAN Passed away in the city on Friday, September 7th, 1973 following illness, Mrs. Ann a founding member of the Mac- bridge after a lengthv illness on leod Savings and Credit Union FrifiaV Seotember 7th. 1973 at in 1941. He was secretarv- treasurer from his home until 1960, when he became full-time rrSanager of the credit union, re- tiring in December 1966. He had recently received a plaque from Trinity United Church for 50 years of faithful sen-ice to his church. He had served as choir Friday. September the age of 69 years, beloved wife of Norman Willetts of Leth- bridge She was born in Keltic. Scotland October 10th, 1904 and came to Lethbridge in 1911 where she has continued to live until the time of her passing. She worked for the pioneer farn- ilv of J. D. Higginbothcm for a lenfthy McArthur Morgan at the age of 68 years. beloved wife of Mr. Fred Mor- gan of Foremost, Alta. Born and raised in Auchterarder, Scotland, the late Mrs. Morgan came to Canada in 1924 to the Lethbridge Nobleford area and moved to Victoria. B.C. in 1925. In the late 1920's she mov- ed to Calgary and in 1940 to the Foremost district where has resided until her passing. Besides her loving husband she is survived by two sons, Angus Duncan of Lomond, Alta., John Morgan of Foremost; three grandchildren; four brothers, George and Robert Duncan of of of Foremost; four sisters, Mrs. G. (Margaret) Hart, Mrs. J. (Eliz- abeth) Delmark, Miss Mary Duncan all of Lethbridge and Miss Susan Duncan of Red Deer. The funeral service will be held at 3 p.m. on Tuesday, September llth, 1973 in Martin Bros. Memorial Chapel, 703 13th Street North with Rev. R. G. Deasley officiating. Those who wish may donate to Tu- berculosis and Respiratory Dis- eases Association, 415 Canada Trust Building, Lethb r idge, Alta. Interment will follow in the family plot, Archmount Memorial Gardens. MARTIN BROS. LTD., Directors of the! Funeral Service. C1900 Lethbridge, Jim Duncan Blairmore, Peter Duncan LONDON (CP) Results of Saturday's Old Country soccer matches: ENGLISH LEAGUE Division I Arsenal 0 Leicester 2 Coventry 2 Southampton 0 Derby 2 Everton 1 Ipswich 2 Man United 1 Leeds 3 Birmingham 0 Liverpool 1 Chelsea 0 Man City 2 Norwich 1 Queen's PR 3 Stoke 3 Sheffield U 1 Newcastle 1 West Ham 0 Tottenham 1 Wolverhampton 0 Burnley 2 Division II Aston Villa 2 Oxford 0 Blackpool 1 Mill-wall 0 Bristol C 1 Luton 3 Carlisle 3 Notts C 0 Crystal P 2 Middlesbrough 3 Fulham 0 Orient 3 Hull 1 Preston 0 Notts F 2 Sheffield W 1 Portsmouth Bolton 2 Sunderland 1 Cardiff 1 Swindon 1 West Brom 0 Division III Aldershot 1 Walsall 0 Blackburn 4 York 0 Bournemouth 0 Chesterfield 1 Cambridge 2 Shrewsbury 1 Charlton 2 Hereford 0 Grimsby 1 Bristol R 1 Halifax 0 Southcnd 0 Plymouth 0 Brighton 1 Porg Vale 2 Huddersfield 1 Rochdale 0 Tranmere 1 Watford 0 Oldham 1 Wrexham 3 Southport 2 Division IV Barnsley 1 Mansfield 1 Bury 3 Bradford 0 Crewe 1 Rotherham S Darlington 1 Brentford 2 Exeter 1 Workington 1 Hartlepools 1 Reading 2 Lincoln 1 Stockport 1 Newport 0 Chester 2 Peterborough 1 Scunthorpe 0 Swansea 0 Gillingham 3 SCOTTISH LEAGUE Division I Aberdeen 0 Dundee 0 Arbroath 0 Mother-well 2 Ayr 2 Morton 1 Celtic 5 Clyde 0 i Dundee U 2 St. Johnstone 0 I East Fife 0 Dunfermline 1 i Falkirk 2 Dumbarton 3 i Hearts 4 Hibernian 1 I Partick 0 Rangers l I Division II j Airdrieonians 4 Forfar 0 i Alloa 2 Stenhousemuir 0 Berwick 2 Stirling 0 Clydebank 1 E Stirling 3 j Cowdenbeath 2 Raith 2 Hamilton 2 Albion 0 Montrose 3 Brechin 2 Queen of S 1 Stranraer 2 St. Mirren 1 Kilmarnock 3 Newspaper ownership arguments are rekindled By JOSEPH MacSWEEN tabloid Le Journal de Montreal MONTREAL (CP) Bids by during a 1964 strike at La Presse and has since added pn- other daily tabloid, Le Journal de Quebec, to go with seven fla- shy weeklies. The third bid came from a group of Montreal businessmen headed by Pierre Dansereau, former president of La Presse and at one time publisher of Le Nouvelliste in Trois-Rivieres. The first shot against the sale was fired by the Syndicat des Journalistes de Quebec whose memebers include Le So- leil news staff, charging the owners were more preoccupied with profits than with the pub- rumors in Quebec QUEBEC (CP) Speculation j Newspapers in the province that Liberal Premier Robert i also are reporting election in- Bourassa will call an election> dications. this fall is widespread. Le Soleil said Thursday bal- director, superintendent of Sun- j time and was associated day Schools and over 25 years _.--.. as treasurer of the church. He y Scout Mother Group for many years. Surviv- was jnstrumental m_ organizing org besides her husband Nor- man are three sons, the Fort Teen Club in 1956 and had worked with the teenagers j are three sons, Kenneth of Lethbridge and CARD OF THANKS NAVRATIL I would like to say a sincere thank you to my relatives and friends for Only Gabriel Loubier, leader j lots have already been printed i of the official Opposition Union and "this clearly indicates Pre- j Nationale party, is down the possibility. playing mier Bourassa will call a gen- many cards and the get well wishes, to those who visited me and enquired about me while I was hospitalized. Grace Navratil 9475-8 of Fort Macleod until his death. Jack of Calgary; one daughter, Also survived by four nieces Colin (Normal McPher- j and one nephew. The funeral ;on 'of Vancouver: nine grand- service will be held in the Trin- Children her father, Thomas ity United Church. Monday at' p.m., Peter Walker offici- ating minister. Interment in Union Cemetery. Friends who wish may donate to the Hospi- tal Aid Memorial Fund, care of the Fort Macleod drug stores. Funeral arrangements by EDEN'S FUNERAL HOME LTD., Fort Macleod. C1897 R3E Effie E., passed away in Cardston on Friday, Septem- ber 7th, 1973 at the age of 77 years, beloved wife of the late Mr. Norton Roe of Cardston. Mrs. Roe was born in Ontario on June 12th, 1896, moving west as a young woman and has lived in the Cardston district for the past sixty years. She was pre- deceased by her husband in 1945. Left to mourn her passing is one son, Aubry Roe of Phoenix, Arizona, one grandson, James, and a great grand daughter, Dina. Funeral ser- vices wiU be held in the South Hill L.D.S. Chapel in Cardston on Monday, September 10th at 1 p.m., with Bishop William Richards officiating. Inter- irtent will follow in the Card- ston Cemetery. SALMON FU- NERAL HOME, Cardston are Directors of Funeral Service. C1901 Sr.; brothers, Thomas Baird Jr. of Claresholm and Baird of Lethbridge; Kathv V a d n a i s of Robert sisters, Claresholm and Daisy Vadnais of Cardston. Funeral services will be held in the Christcnsen Chapel (327-10 St. South) on Monday. September 10th at 2 p.m., with Rev. Keith Churchill officiating. Interment will fol- low in the family plot in the Mt. View Cemetery. CHRIST- ENSEN SALMON FUNERAL HOME LTD., directors of Fu- neral Service. C1902 CARDS OF THANKS IN MEMORIAM HILLMER In loving mem- ory of a dear husband, father, and grandfather Harry, w h o passed away September 8, 1958. He meant so very much to us, That nothing we can say, Can still the grief that is in Our hearts as we think of him each day. remembered by his loving wife, Nettie and families. 9476 Rene Levcsque, leader of the eral election this autumn.' Francois Drouin, chief elee- Parti Quebecois, has been fore-1 toral officer, said the printing casting an election for this fall since late last year. His separatist party already has 37 candidates nominated for the 110 seats up for grabs in the next Quebec legislature and party spokesmen say "every- thing is ready" for an election. Yvon Dupuis, leader of the Quebec Creditistes, said this week he expects an election call from one day to the next. Antoine Drolet, Creditiste whip, says nearly 25 candidates have been selected so far and another dozen are to be an- nounced this weekend. EXPECTS CALL Mr. Drolet said road con- tacts and municipal subsidies are being distributed like no- body's business" and his party believes Liberal organizations are gearing up for an autumn election. was a normal procedure be- tween elections and no election call has been Montreal Le Presse Thursday quoted a "reliable source" out- side the Liberal party as saying an election would be announced today or Saturday. Premier Bourassa has been unavailable to reporters this week. Persons within the pre- mier's office have variously placed him at Quebec City, at Montreal, and outside the prov- ince. The premier consistently de- nied the possibility of an elec- tion this year until last month when, at the provincial pre- miers' conference in Charlotte- town, he admitted for the first time the possibility of a fall election. CHRISTENSEN We wish I LIABILITY BONDS AUTO FIRE ROSSITER AGENCIES LTD. ESTABLISHED 1911 Lower Floor 517 4th Ave. 5. Phone 327-1541 to thank all our relatives and friends for the many sympathy cards and kindnesses shown us in the passing of our dear brother and brother-in-law, Lloyd Christensen of Pincher Creek. and Dagmar Minion 9368-8 FERBY I wish to express my sincere thanks and appre- ciation to my doctors and staff of the Haig Clinic, the Camp- bell Clinic, and the Lethbridge Municipal Hospital. Also to all my friends, relatives and neigh- bors for gifts, flowers, cards and visits during my recent stay in the hospital. Ferby 9516 Strikes continue to hit variety of industries SIEMENS Would like to thank family and friends for flowers, cards and visits; also the nurses of the Coaldale Hos- pital during my stay there. A special thank you to the doc- tors. Jake Siemens 9484 PARTSMAN REQUIRED An Experienced GENERAL MOTORS PARTSMAN is required for a MAJOR SOUTHERN ALBERTA DEALERSHIP Top wages for a qualified person. Send complete resume to Box 45, Herald JOE OPPORTUNITY We have on opening for a salesman to sell offico furniture equipment and supplies Operating from an established firm in Lethbridge. Sales experience pre- ferred but will train suitable applicant. Renumeraiion. by salary, bonus and experience. Forward full resume to P.O. Box 714, Lethbridge Our staff is aware of th's advertisement. By THE CANADIAN PRESS More workers went on strike across Canada as the summer holiday period ended and an in- creasing number of labor con- tracts came up for renegotia- tion. Most of the walkouts involved peaceful picket lines, a contrast to bitterness that followed a government-ordered end to the national railway strike. Rail workers remained off the job in British Columbia Thursday. A national strike by ma- chinists of CP Air continued Thursday, in addition to 71 other major strikes mostly con- fined within provincial bound- aries. A Cross-Canada survey by The Canadian Press shows more than workers off the job in the walkouts, up from in 54 strikes two weeks age. Organized labor's public im- age, tarnished when striking rail workers invaded the Parlia- ment Buildings in Ottawa last week before legislation was passed ordering them back to work, plummetted further in j Hamilton where garbage collec- tion was stopped July 10. An Ontario health inspector was called in to assess possible health hazards due to the gar- bage strike. Residents have complained of the foul-smelling piles of garbage stacked in 11 temporary dumps designation by the city. HAS 30 STRIKES Ontario is the hardest-hit province with more than 30 strikes involving workers, including 800 outside and 600 in- side municipal workers in Ham- ilton. About employees of Abi- tibi Paper Co. Ltd. at seven On- tario mills, one in Quebec and one in Manitoba, were in the second week of bargaining, al- though they have been in a le- gal position to strike since last Friday. Quebec had workers off the job in 13 strikes Thursday. They included a total of employees at four newsprint shut down since late July and two since Aug. 10. No strikes were reDorted in Prince Edward Island or Sas- katchewan. But at Yorkton, Sask., 10 men barricaded them- selves inside the Morris Rod Weeder Co. plant for three days before union members ratified a new labor contract. They had protested demotion of a shift foreman. Production at the plant resumed Thursday when the company agreed to place the demotion before an arbi- tration board. ALBERTA Six strikes with more than 200 workers are in progress in Calgary, including 850 members of the United Association of Plumbers and Pipefitters who stopped work Aug. 23. In Edmonton, 24 bartenders and waitresses at the Royal Ca- nadian Legion's Slrathcona branch continued their strike for more pay. It started March 15, but the Legion has main- tained operations with non-un- ion personel. BRITISH COLUMBIA At least nine strikes covering workers continue, most since July. About 550 employees of Okanagan Telephone Co. walked out Aug. 21 for im- proved pension benefits and su- pervisory personnel have filled in for them. At Harmac, workers at the MacMillan Bloedel pulp mill went on strike Aug. 28 to pro- test suspension of an employee. The company is seeking a Su- preme Court injunction to end what it says is an illegal walk- out. The B.C. labor department says this fall's labor troubles will seem small compared with next year, expected to be the heaviest year for collective bar- gaining in the province's his- tory. More than 600 contracts involving more than workers will be negotiated dur- ing the year. MANITOBA One strike, by 53 upholsterers at Acme Bedding Ltd. in Winni- peg, continues. It started July 6. three Montreal groups to buy Quebec Le Soleil have rekindled arguments among newspaper men, politicians, union leaders and others over concentration of newspaper ownership. One of the central figures in the controversy is Pierre Des- marais, owner of Montreal La Presse and Montreal-Matin and majority shareholder in Sher- brooke La Tribune, Granby La Voix de 1'Est and Trois-Rivieres Le Nouvelliste. Mr. Desmarais, head of the billion Power Corp., would con- trol close to 70 per cent of French-language daily news- papers circulating in Quebec to buy Le Soleil and its affiliate, Chicoutimi Le Quotidien, sched- uled to begin daily publication Oct. 1. Controversy over the planned sale broke into the open Aug. 22 when Guy Gilbert, president of Le Soleil, announced the three purchase bids for the news- paper in its 77th year of publi- cation. Mr. Gilbert said Le Soleil was open to "interesting" offers though it was not in any critical situation. With a circulation of approximately second only to La Presse, the news- paper is owned by the Gilbert family. LA PRESSE COMPATIBLE lie's right to information. An SJQ statement declared: ''The public now can see the true face of the owners of Que- bec press enterprises who, in- stead of assuring the public's right to information, buy or sell a public service as if it were a banana business." THRASHED OUT By this week, the question had been thrashed out by vari- ous authorities, notably in the of Montreal Le Devoir, an intellectual newspaper and one of the remaining independ- ent dailies, along with Le Soleil. L'Action-Quebec and Ottawa Le Droit. Gerard Pelletier, federal com- munications minister and for- though at the moment they did not consider it a prior- ity for the movement to enter the media field. A group of Le Soleil Journal- ists, meanv.Vle, sparked a move in union, social, univer- sity and co-operative circles to form a co-operative with the aim of buying the newspaper. A news conference is scheduled for next Tuesday. In his interview, Mr. Pelletier said he personally has nothing against Mr. had improved La was he on balance, the enemy of newspaper groups, whose fi- nancial and administrative in- frastructures could benefit the written press, particularly small papers. DISTURBED BY TRENDS But he was disturbed by re- cent trends in Quebec and the prospect that the Desmarais group would control "nearly all" the dailies in the province. This differed from the situ- ation in English Canada where there was competition among three big P. Publi- cations Ltd., Southam and Thomson. Senator Keith Davey, head of the 1969-70 special Senate in- quiry into the mass media, decried the concentration of ownership of the written press mer editor-in-chief of La and criticized the federal gov- Mr. Gilbert said that while no i Presse, said in an interview j ernment for not setting up the decision had been taken by Le Soleil owners, he personally felt the newspaper's "philosophy and style'' seemed compatible with that of the group headed by Mr. Desmarais, who bought La Presse in 1967 and Montreal- Matin last month. Mr. Gilbert described as "plausible" the million to million reported to have been by Quebecor. a Montreal-based firm headed by Pierre Peladeau, a lawyer who got into publishing through community weeklies. Mr. Peladeau launched the published Thursday the "ideal solution'' would be purchase of Le Soleil by the Quebec credit union movement, which has a special place in the tradition of the province. The Federation de Quebec des Caisses Populaires Desjardins (The Quebec Federationof Des- jardins Credit Unions) earlier reacted cooly to similar sugges- tions. However, federation president Alfred Rouleau said Thursday leaders of the credit union movement were giving new thought to this "important ques- Press Ownership Review Board recommended in his com- mittee's report. Senator Davey said the report showed 66 per cent of Canadian newspapers and 77 per cent of their circulation were controlled by groups in 1970 but now the cc! responding figures had risen to 75 and 85 per cent. He added: "In three years, the Cape Breton Post, the Brandford Ex- positor, the Belleville In- telligencer, the Montreal Ga- zette, the Montreal Star have been integrated into chains." on Canadian market By SANDRA INGALSBE Canadian Press Staff Writer Oil issues were the most vol- atile traders this week as Cana- dian stock markets digested government proposals for a price freeze on petroleum prod- ucts. Other major sectors were higher in fairly active trading. Both integrated oil and ex- ploration companies were hard hit Wednesday following the government announcement of the price freeze as part of a forthcoming energy policy. The western oil index had its largest loss in four months. Industry officials criticized the proposals as discouraging investment in oil stocks and limiting exploration incentives. Many analysts said, however, ihe selling was emotional and that price increases already in- stituted this year meant com- pany profits would not be af- be expected until some of the uncertainties of the government policy is lifted. Toronto's industrial Index, considered the best gauge of market direction, gained 1.83 on the week to 217.04, influenced by a stronger New York mar- ket. On the Montreal and Cana- dian exchanges the composite index rose 1.79 to 230.69. 'ected by the freeze. Petroleum stocks regained much of the loss in the last two sessions and the Toronto mar- ret's western oil index closed the week at 254.58, up 1.67. UNCERTAINTY PERSISTS Analysts cautioned that weak- ness in market price is still to KOFFLER PURCHASE WINNIPEG (CP) Economy drugs, Winnipeg's largest retail drug business, has been ac- quired by Koffler Stores Ltd. of Toronto, it was announced Fri- day. Economy Stores has an- nual retail sales of about million. Gov't receives million from excise tax on booze ing the four days of trading with 9.90 trillion shares chang- ing hands at Toronto for a value of S101.28 million. Trading volume the previous week was 10 million shares and the value of shares traded was mil- lion. On the Montreal and Cana- dian exchanges 4.04 million shares were traded compared Wood Gundy Ltd. comments with 3.98 million tfie previous week. Share value was million compared with million a week ago. in its current investment guide that it views interest rates and monetary policy "as perhaps superseding all other influences on North American securities markets." It says that with inflation and high interest rates as worldwide problems, a plateau rather than a sharp downturn is the more immediate prospect for short- term rates in the U.S. while Ca- nadian rates "have some catch- ing up to do" before reaching a plateau. A BRAKE ON ADVANCE Wood Gundy adds that inter- est rates and labor negotiations may moderate the advance of Canadian markets in the period immediately ahead, and "a re- vitalized U.S. would have a stock market beneficial in- OTTAWA (CPJ The federal government received more than million from excise tax from sales of beer, wine and spirits during 1972-73 and spent under the non-medical use of drugs program to combat alcoholism. These figures were released Wednesday in the Commons in reply to a written question by Barry Mather White Mr. Mather said in an interview later the federal government receives more than million a day from alcohol, but spends less than one-tenth of one per cent of that to com- bat alcoholism, which can be considered one of the country's most pressing social problems. Health Minister Marc Lalonde said in a written reply that no estimates could be made of the costs of care of alcoholics in hospitals, half-way houses and other institutions. He said only that there was "a considerable amount spent annually on the treatment of al- but "it was impos- sible to isolate such costs." Mr. Mather said the govern- ment must recognize that "alco- hol is the most overused drug in the country." "There's no way you can esti- mate the social costs of drunk- enness or the loss to the econ- omy. Yet the government spends peanuts." The reply to Mr. Mather also showed that was spent to anti-alcoholism programs or on research through health grants and medical research grants. The million did not in- clude sales taxes imposed by the excise taxes and did not in- clude provincial taxes from al- cohol. fluence on ours and other mar- kets too." At New York this week the Dow Jones average of 30 indus- trials gained 11.07 during the week and ended at 893.63. At Toronto the gold index re- flected some strengthening in bullion prices and closed at 271.78, up 12.52. Base metals also were 102.85. higher, up 1.39 to Volume was fairly heavy dur- A7DP will support Liberals OTTAWA (CP: New Demo- crats will not support a Con- servative motion of non-con- fidence in the government Mon- day, NDP Leader David Lewis announced Friday. With the backing of the 31 NDP members, the minority Liberal government is assured of surviving the test of con- fidence. Standing In the 264-member Commons: Liberal 109, Con- servatives 107, NDP 31, Social Credit 15, Independent two. "It would be irresponsible to bring Parliament down and plunge the country into an elec- tion, a step that cannot help Ca- nadians at this Mr. Lewis said in a release. Guerrilla, Russian partnership claimed TEL AVIV (Reuter) De- fence Minister Moshe Dayan said today the discovery of So- viet-made ground-to-air missiles in the hands of Arab guerrillas in Rome this week was the "gravest development in Arab terrorist activities since they began their attacks on civil aviation." PARKSiDE COiN-OP LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEAN WE ARE GOING BACK ON REGULAR HOURS EFFECTIVE MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 17th LAUNDRY 8 o.m. p.m. EVERY DAY DRY CLEAN 9 a.m. to p m. CLOSED SATURDAY EVENINGS, SUNDAYS AND HOLIDAYS 2634 SOUTH PARKSIDE DRIVE FACING HENDERSON GOLF COURSE Phone 327-0811 ;