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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 3, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta Dateline Alberta No foul play found WETASKIWIN An autopsy performed on the body of a young woman found last week near found external evidence of foul the RCMP reported Tuesday. When the unidentified body was RCMP said it was believed the between 16 and 25 years had been sexually molested. RCMP have been in- vestigating to determine if there is a connection between the death and the murders of three women whose bodies have been discovered along the Yellowhead Highway dur- ing the last eight months. The three bodies bore cuts or marks of beatings. Mother faces charge CALGARY Leona was charged in provincial court Tuesday with the attempted murder of her 13-year-old daughter and five- year-old son during the weekend on the Blackfoot In- Victims identified BANFF Marjorie of Teddington. and John Stanley Banks. of have been identified as the victims killed in a single- vehicle accident on Highway 1 nine miles west of here Sun- day. RCMP said a third person in the Janet Banks of was injured and reported in satisfactory condi- tion in hospital Tuesday. B.C. driver killed GLEICHEN Gary Carlyle 24. of Surrey. was killed Tuesday when the car he was driving collided with a truck pulling a horse trailer near this com- about 30 miles southwest of Calgary. The driver of the truck was in serious condition in a Calgary hospital Truck skids into ditch IRRICANA Gordon of was killed Tuesday when the truck he was driving skidded and overturned in a ditch near this 20 miles northwest of Calgary. RCMP are investigating the accident which sent five passengers in the vehicle to hospital with minor injuries. GENERAL FARM Presents The Weather SUNRISE THURSDAY SUNSET H L Pre Lethbridge......... 67 49 Pincher Creek 71 46 Medicine Hat 71 48 .12 Edmonton 67 43 .09 Grande Prairie 67 41 Banff.......... 64 41 Calgary 66 40 Victoria 62 52 Penticton 74 53 Prince George 60 44 .13 Kamloops 73 55 01 Vancouver...... 68 56 .01 Saskatoon... 65 46 .11 Regina 74 45 .01 Winnipeg 80 55 Toronto......... 80 66 Ottawa 80 61 Montreal 76 67 .09 St. John's 70 52 Halifax......... 79 55 Charlottetown 77 59 .06 Fredericton..... 85 66 Chicago .......94 77 New York .......95 77 Miami 87 77 21 Los Angeles..... 82 63 Las Vegas.....104 77 Phoenix .......108 82 LETHBRIDGE-MEDICINE HAT REGIONS Mainly sunny today and Thursday becoming cloudy in the even- ing with isolated thundershowers. High both days 70 to 75. Lows tonight near 50. CALGARY REGIONS Mainly sunny today and Thur- sday. Becoming cloudy in the evening with isolated thunder- showers. Highs both days near 65. Lows tonight near 45. COLUMBIA-KOOTENAY cloudy except for sunny periods this morning. A few showers or isolated thundershowers in the Colum- bia district. Windy near showers. Cool. sunny with afternoon cloudy periods. A few afternoon showers in the Columbia dis- trict. Highs both days in the mid-70s. Lows tonight upper 40s. MONTANA EAST OF CONTINENTAL DIVIDE Fair west decreasing cloudiness with showers ending east this forenoon. Mostly fair tonight and Thursday. Highs today 70 to 80. tonight 45 to 55. Highs Thursday 80s. WEST OF CONTINENTAL DIVIDE Fair today and Thursday except few showers north tonight and Tuesday. Highs both days 75 to 85. Lows tonight 50s. CROWN ROCK PICKERS HYDRAULIC DRIVEN ROTARY Now is the time to buy a rotary or the 400 Crown Rock Picker while at SPRING PRICES See Ken Thompson or Ken Dickton At GENERAL FARM SUPPLIES Coutts Highway Box 1202 Phone 320-1141 PORTS OF ENTRY opening and closing 6 a.m. to 12 Chief Mountain 7 a.m. to 0 Coutts open 24 Del Bonita 8 a.m. to 9 Kingsgate open 24 Porthill-Rykerts 7 a.m. to 8 a.m. to 9 Rooseville 8 a.m. to midnight. Lougheed acts to end lockout at meat plants Installation ceremony dian 50 miles east of here. She was arrested after two shots were fired at the children. They escaped without injury. Ralph Steinhauer takes the oath of allegiance as Alberta's first native lieutenant-governor Tuesday Steinhauer humble at ceremony EDMONTON Premier Peter Lougheed will meet with the presidents of three major meat packing plants that have locked out their 2.500 Alberta Dobson president of said Tuesday night. Mr. Lea and represen- tatives of the hog and cattle industry met the provincial cabinet late urging some action to bring an end to the lockout by Burns Foods Canada Packers Ltd.. and Swift Canadian Co. Ltd Lougheed agreed to become personally involved by calling a meeting with the presidents of the three firms with a view to discontinuing the lockout said Mr president of the Alberta farm organization. Mr. Lea said hog and cattle producers are concerned because smaller packing plants that have continued to operate since the lockout began June 5 can't process all the hogs and cattle available in the province. The packing plant members of the Canadian Food and Allied Workers were locked out after workers served notice on Swift Canadian that they would strike if union and management failed to reach agreement on a new contract The strike notice was subse- quently but the lockout went ahead. EDMONTON Ralph Steinhauer was installed Tues- day as Alberta's first native lieutenant-governor. Standing under the Queen's picture at Government he said the office was great and he was taking very large step on behalf of the native hope I will be a true representative and carry out Her Majesty's wishes. I am looking forward to the next few He said in a barely-audible voice he felt humble stepping into the held since 1966 by Grant MacEwan. Justice Minister Otto federal representative at the said it was a par- ticular delight to have an In- dian lieutenant-governor. Canada's Indians developed a trust in the Queen and the Queen's represen- After the 68-year-old Cree had listened to the reading of his commission of ap- Alberta Chief Justice Bruce Smith asked him to take the oath of allegiance to the Queen as prescribed by the British North America and the oath of office. Surrounded by the chan- deliers and gold decor of the official residence of Alberta's Mr. Steinhauer accepted from Premier Peter Lougheed best wishes from the legislative assembly and government of Alberta. certainly will do all we can to help you and assist said the adding that he especially hoped to help Mr. Steinhauer meet Albertans in their own locales. Mr. Steinhauer's five children and 15 of his 16 grandchildren were there to watch as he took over from Mr. MacEwan at the building commonly known as Old Government House. Lieu- tenant-governors no longer ac- tually live in the building. ivir. from the Saddle Lake Reserve 75 miles north-east of owns a 700-acre farm. He has received attention for activities in such organizations as the Indian Association of Alberta and Northern Alberta De- velopment Council. India nuclear test defended CAMROSE. Alta. Chester former Canadian high commissioner to said today that India has violated no agreements with Canada on nuclear arms nor can it be assumed her recent nuclear explosion was for military purposes. Mr Ronmng. who served in India from 1957 to said that to his knowledge India has not used fuel from either Free lunches pay off Blue Cross may up rates EDMONTON Metis children in northern Alberta communities seem to be healthier since a school lunch program to combat poor nutri- tion was started last Rich Mace of the provincial Metis development branch said Tuesday. Though there is no official assessment of the some teachers have reported more attention and alertness from students and an increas- ed class he said in a prepared release. The free lunch usually milk and dessert often provides up to half of the nutritional needs of children in communities like Cadotte Lake and Little Mr. Mace said. The provincial government has set aside for the next school term to extend the program to other towns. Mr. Mace said because many of the communities are isolated and can only be reached by air after spring transportation has pos- ed problems. Only canned goods could be given to some schools and some food was transported by heated during the winter to keep it from freezing. The Northlands school divi- sion has renovated one school to provide kitchen facilities while a rented house serves as lunch quarters for children in Conklin and children are fed in the community hall in Sputinow. Mr. Mace said the program was started in response to a brief from the Metis Associa- tion of Alberta which said children suf- poor nutrition poverty and many Metis fereed from because of isolation. critical thing is that we don't run the he said. provide the the and con- but beyond that the community runs the whole show EDMONTON Alberta Blue Cross will con- sider a premium increase within the next ex- ecutive director A. G. Blair said Tuesday. Mr. Blair said increased operating efficiency and new subscribers have helped hold the line on premiums. But salary increases for employees of the non-profit company and additional costs will require a review of premiums. Blue Cross provides coverage for items such as prescription drugs. ol two reactors it built with Canadian help to build a nuclear bomb The Indians had their own reactor before Canada first helped them build one at Trombay near and thev have lived up to their agreements with this country not to use the product of nuclear reactors built with Canadian assistance tor other than peaceful purposes. Mr Ronnmg. 80. said The recent nuclear explosion in India should not be viewed as necessarily military since both the United States and the Soviet Union have used nuclear explosions lor peaceful such construction India intends to use Us bomb in the same wav. VOTE PRAIRIE DITCHING COMPANY FOR ALL YOUR TRENCHING NEEDS anywhere Phone 327-8280 Health inspectors not pulling weight EDMONTON Public health inspectors in Canada were accused Tuesday of pulling their in fighting modern health problems. John head of en- vironmental health services for the British Columbia In- stitute of levelled the charge at the 40th national conference of the Canadian In- stitute of Public Health Inspectors. He outlined proposed changes that would knock health inspectors out of their Mr. Pelton suggested public health national standards for health a national survey to collect information on local problems and solutions which could be applied in other an ongoing education program to keep up to date on the latest changes in their field. Mr. Pelton said a major problem confronting public health inspectors is being out of because they have kept up with modern SVEN It's the threat of wage and price controls that brings on more This country needs markets and a renewed Faith NOT wage and price controls. Make Your Mailings Go Further _ _ Phone Ed just Leave the 329.3388 Designing to Direct mail sparks sales. Tell your story more effectively get your message across with persuasive especially for your business. We Know How Located In LETHBRIDGE HERALD BUILDING THE HERALD PRINTERS Sven LIBERAL X Inserted by The Lethbridge Federal Liberal Association ;