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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 18, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta _ Tl' .ETHBRIDGE HERALD Solurday, Scplom'ier 18, T971 Dead man's body recovered for burial tc si b- te 1C. H. I'fH IN LANDLORD-TENANT DISPUTE Joseph C. Smith, 64, a tenant, talks in- crophone, lop lofl, as he argues with landlord Arthur DaviJ Greenberg, not outside West S6lh Street apartment building in Manhattan Wednesday. At .oft. Smith collapses wilh a heart attack, which was fatal, ar.d is aided by olher At right, Smith's wife, delayed by a faulty elevator, lenan said, puts hand ad as she sees her husband lying on street. Smith was taken to Roosevelt where he was pronounced dead 43 minutes after arrival. oup seeks approval chartered bank 0' of t biiit1 Tl: com: today from A -.up iv .ijvnt appn- to -mil chartered "nk isked to .supply dc i ils idy on the bank's fr si- o the Senate ban1 ng Ltee. decision was taken by he .'.tee in a closed ion after it heard testa my awyer Benjamin Levi ,'er of V.r- Abridge, Ont., a p sionrl director of the proji Unit IDI the trodr ii k of Canada. .lion of the bai of a Senate hi) ,fune by Senate He- dard Ribichaud Bruns- now being studied by the committee. Committee chairman Sailer Hayden a director of the Bank of Nova Scotia, said in an interview after the closed session that the c o m m i 11 e e wants to know more about the possibility of the proposed bank's success, ft was neces- sary, he said, to protect the con- s u m e r, who automatically thinks of a government-chart- ered bank as a financially sound bank. Jlr. Levinter told the commit- 'Mdities in the Neivs 1.: -MT GUAM, Em and (AP .-Strikers on a Bir- minj nr1. picket line now mar i n fly spray ai 1 fly swai T'. They say ma ?.ge- inen enlisted was s to ts strike Vv uho be n on strfr. 1C. 35 weeks fa; offi- cial i cngineeriric V.ant havi jpren.d jam cake ieio; behind the lines to t.iract wasps. F; ory manager lliam Tumi snlvi that's obsi: d. "I havi.- K-a i c h e u ihcsi- men ng biscuits and n nains of Lrir sandwiches T the wall jid in my opinion 'bis is n-ha! iltracled the was; i." UK DON (API Who's that" the voice called out, and two thieves ran out of a house and into the arms o[ po- lice. A British judge yesterday commended the little hero who foiled the theft. "The pan'ot is to DC much said Judge 0. S. Maclean" as he praised the pet who had startled the thieves. Thanks to Ihe bird, one of the burglars was sentenced to 15 months in prison. A ruling on the other defendant is due Inter. Both pleaded guilty. EDMONTON (CP) The family of a man whose body was turned over lo the Univer- sity of Alberla medical school after he died five months ago bis family being no- (ificd of his dealli has suc- ceeded in recovering his body for burial. Fifty-one year old Ernest McDonald died March 29 at the Royal Alexandra Hospital after being Irasnfcrred from Hie Al- berta Hospital al Oliver where be had been a patient sinco His son Dale, a sludent at the Northern Allwrla Institute of Technology said "it's mvful nobody told us." LTCAKNS OF DEATH His sister Charlene learned of their father's death through a cousin who saw the death an- nounced in a newspaper umn. The dead man's son said when he tried lo secure his father's body from (he univer. sity anatomy department to whom the body was given nobody claimed it be Caught in television cross-fire OTTAWA (CP) The Cana- which owns CHAN-TV Vancou-1 that private broadcasters be al- dian Radio Television Commis- ver and CHEK-TV sion is caught in a cress fire says tlie CftTC should grant re- over Caiiudian content regula- lief from Ihe Canadian content lions for television. rules because of financial Some private broadcasters strains on private broadcasters, are urging Ihe CRTC to delay British Columbia Television implementing the BO-pcr-cenl! says it needs more time to ex- Oanadian-crmlent requirement! pand allernalive CTV network for private television stations, i service to interior B.C. before On the other hand, the Con-1 increasing Canadian content, sumers' Association of Canada I The company has asked lhat and other groups are protesting the regulation nol be CRTC proposals which they feel implemented until commission would weaken Canadian content policy on cable television has regulations! I been completed. The commission is i hear The company says that cable views on proposed changes to TV cuts into its audience and Ihe regulations in bearings in affects its revenue position. lowed to import 45 per cent of its programming from a single foreign country rather than 35 per cent under the old rules. This would apply to Oct. t this year. The commission has also sug- gested clianffcs in the method of calculating Canadian content. Under the proposals, private broadcasters would work cut the content requirement over a full year iT.Lher than every three months. It has also proposed altering the prime-lime period to fi p.m. lo midnight rather than G.30 p.m. to 11.30 p.m. Dread- told he coujdn't have it unless ho paid them a siun he didn'l have. The university denies It tried lo withhold the body. A spokesman al the Royal Alexandra Hospital said no nexl-of-kin was named on the dead man's hospital records and attempts to reach his form- failed. She had remarried and irrnrd ou'.side Alberta and said: "f ddn'l Ihink to lell the hospital 1 had remarried." The attorney-general's de- partment investigated the case and advised Ihe relatives the h'jtly would be released for bur- ial. "We want to bury him prop- said Charlene. "Not like casters must have 50-per-cent: the university said they would Canadian programming daring when Ihsy were finished with the prime Lime period. him in an unmarked grave." Toronto next week. The CRTC issued a statement last v.-eek saying it is sticking to its policy that private television stations must carry 50 per cent Canadian programming in Ihe new broadcasting year begin- ning Oct. 1 and 60 per cent in 1972. The CBC, which is already meeting the 60-per-cent require-: mcnl, says it regrets the eco- nomic problems which have ap- parently prompted the commis- sion lo alter its requirements for private broadcasters. The CBC says it will continue observing the 6fl-per-cent rule But it was prepared to hear but suggests that other modifi- views on "minor modificalions rations in the contenl regula- n rhe running RiD OEEK A resolu- tion wh would e .ablish a leader f tlie Alliert division of l.ic to be presei .ed at ihe Social tredil Leagj. of Can- ada's a inujl convi'i; .on Satur- day. A. J Uooke, a jrmer So- cial Credit minis! r for 26 years in Alberta, m .do the an- nounccir.ini Friclaj and said he K-ouli resolnlio be a cnnc il-ite if the is passet LT G T ILLEST (UP Con; uction :o. Ltd. SAI> il and ,RAVEt PHON 32B-; k 32B" 4 4 A OTTAWA (CP) An Ot- tawa policeman had a provin- cial parti- leader escorting him tiirough traffic. Lome Andras, riding organ- izer for the New Democratic in Ottawa Centre, ar- ranged for the city policeman to meet a motorcade for NDP Leader, Stephen Lewis at Up- lands Airport. ft was Mr. Lewis' first po- lice escort on the election campaign tour and consisted for the first part of the trip of the policeman, followed by a by a lone car containing Lewis. The van crew thought this looked unseemly and signalled lo the Lewis car to move ahead. Somehow it got ahead ot the motorcycle. On arrival it the Ottawa campaign headquar- ters the policeman rushed off lo lead a cavalcade for Gov.- Gen. Roland Michcner. BUEXOS AIRES (AP) The police bomb-ciisposal squad raced to Sarmiento recently lo remove a pack- age placed near Ihe U.S. em- bassy. When they opened the box, a toad hopped out. tee, before tlic closed session began, that be did nol hi available dclails of a feasibility study done by Chartec Ltd., a Montreal financial consulting firm. Mr. Levinter explained that the proposed bank was origi nally conceived as a bank which would give all people, but espe- cially persons of certain ethnic groups, a chaiK-e HI participate in Canadian banking. OPPORTUNITY LACKING "A lot of Canadians of various ethnic backgrounds have not had Ihe opportunity, or in any event have not participated in banking he said. The groups named were the Canadian Jewish. French-Cana- dian, Polish and Italian com- munities. The provisional board of the proposed is drawn from each of groups. Provisional directors are Mr. Levinger, a partner in the To- ronlo law firm of Levinter, Dry- den, Blis, Maxwell and Hart; his father Isadore, the law firm's senior partner: Zenon Gutkowski. a Toronto chartered accountant; Gerald LaS'alle, a University of Sherbrooke. Que., vice-president, and S u d b u r y builder Aduito J. Mr. Levinter told the banking committee that Lbe Uniled Bank of Canada bar been designed with a regional philosophy. The bank bad a "social con- and would use money raised in one region for in- dustrial development in some region. But it wasn't a philosophy on which one should go "hog and the bank, which has raised capital of million, would at first have to invest in the very best area, financially speaking. in the implementation of Ihese regulations" at the Toronto hearings. The Canadian Association of Broadcasters has called on .no CRTC not to introduce the regu- lation limiting foreign programs lo 40 per cent of broadcast time in Oclober, 1972. PUT DEADLINE OFF' It suggests putting off the deadline to Oct. 1, 1973. a year later than the CRTC target; and holding a hearing before next April on the proposal. It was possible, but unlikely, that con- ditions would improve suffi- ciently by next March to allow the content regulation to through as planned. British Columbia Television Broadcasting System Ltd., Dancing teacher croivned Miss Edmonton EDMONTON (CP) Deb. nrah Dunseith, an 18-year-old Scottish dancing teacher lop- ped a field of 16 contestants here to emerge as Miss Ed- monton 1972. A tall, blue-eyed blonde, Miss Dunseilh's vilal statistics were given as 35-24-S.i and won on her first try at any beauty con- test. The panel of five judges se- lected the talented dancer lo represent the city in the Miss Canada finals in November. Miss Dunseith won several awards in Scoltish dancing at the Edinburgh Festival last month in Scotland. HOME FOR R1MBEY EDMONTON (CP) The de- partment of public works has let a contract for construction cf a senior citizens' home at Rimbey, to Engineered Homes Ltd. of Edmonton, it was an- nounced today. lions should be applied lo it as broadcasters. hoped the changes would be temnorary. The CRTC proposed last April well as private The corporation JUARVAN BUILDING SUPPLIES 240 13th Street North WOULD LIKE TO CONGRATULATE LETHBRIDGE OPTICAL ON THE GRAND OPENING OF THEIR NEW PREMISES AT 602 3rd AVENUE SOUTH It has been our pleasure to do the wall panelling and Ihe cabinet work in the new premises. IETHBRIDGE OPTIC DISPENSING OPTICIAN Is Pleased to Announce Their in new enlarged premises Located at 602 3rd Ave. S. Phone 327-4161 Come in and see Bart and Margaret Langenberg. They will be pleased to help you with any optical require- ments you may have. Open 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Won. to Fri. Sat. 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. To all those Canadians who have never crossed Canada: FLORISTS NAME ALBERTAN QUEBEC (CP) _ Waller Long of Port Dover, Out., lias been elcclcd president of Flow- ers Canada Inc., a national as- sociation of florists, at their an- nual convention here. Walter Good of Red Deer, Alta., was elected president of the admin- istralion board of the memher organization. Hind.