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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 10, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta c ic i nemisuE ncnfti.w- Company New unity party in B.C. negligent be formed shortly Waiting to be called Former Attorney-General John Mitchell waits in an ante-room to be called to testify behind closed doors to members of the U.S. House judiciary committee Tuesday in Washington. Interpreting the news West German chancellor tackles tricky issues LONDON Now less than two months in Chancellor Helmut Schmidt of West Germany is beginning to emerge as a forceful political personality in his own right. Busy consulting with other including President Valery Giscard d'Estaing of Schmidt has emphasied the importance of the struggle against the deepening problems of inflation. West Germany has suffered far less than France and other European countries from the ravages of rising prices. But this does not m'ean that Schmidt is having an easy time on his home front. He is confronted by actual and potential splits in his Social Democratic which dominates the coalition cabinet that also includes the more conservative Free Democrats. Schmidt is not popular with Throwing millions of dollars away N.W.T. One Northwest Terri- tories doctor says the federal government may be on the verge of throwing millions of dollars away in useless nutri- tion programs for northern native people. Dr. William a general practitioner in Ranklin Inlet on Hudson says his experience does not support the findings of the federal health department's Nutrition Canada report that northern natives suffer from deficiencies of folic acid and vitamins. Before the federal govern- ment another mil- lion to correct this supposed there better be more research to prove he said in an interview Tuesday at the third international sym- posium on circumpolar health. Dr. the only doctor for about residents of Ranklin Inlet and Paris push plan at summit BONN French President Valery Giscard d'Estaing and West German Chancellor Helmut Schmidt achieved on the ailing European Common Market's future course in their first for- mal summit as government a spokesman reported Tuesday. Bonn government spokesman Klaus Boelling correspondents after a final session wrapping up the two-day conference that both sides agreed to push for a joint European anti-inflation program to counter payments deficits and soaring prices burdening most member states after massive oil price seven other said about 100 children are flown each year from his area to metropolitan hospitals for various and the hospitals almost never reported back to him that the children required supplements of folic es- sential for producing red blood cells Nor do the hospitals report any cases of scurvy as a result of deficiencies of vitamin although the Nutrition Canada report says that scurvy is a he said. He advised health officials to take blood tests in the north before acting on the findings of the nutrition report published last fall. Marion a pediatri- cian with the federal health told the meeting the report had found vitamin and folic-acid deficiencies among Indians and Eskimos in the total study of Canadians. Although these findings may not be representative because of the small Ms. Smith said the nutritional shortcomings of northern peo- ple are serious. The study also found weight deficiencies among pre-school especially and iron deficiences in all age and sex groups. Ex-jailer in jail VICTORIA Former policeman Albert J. began a 30-day sentence in the city jail Tuesday night where he had worked for eight years as jailer until his arrest on March 1 for stealing from a prisoner. He was also fined He resigned from the force when police charged him with theft and he pleaded guilty to the charge in a provincial young Social Democrats and there also are dangers of fric- tion even among the party's senior as the former chancellor Willy Brandt and parliamentary leader Herbert Wehner. Recently a cabinet conflict erupted when Erhard a Social Democrat of the resigned as development aid minister after charging that the Schmidt government was not doing enough to help the developing world. The controversy confirmed Schmidt's reputation as a right-leaning advocate of West German interests. The Eppler affair may dan- gerously widen the gap between left and .right in the Social Democratic party. But Schmidt apparently rea- sons that his policy position will strengthen his electoral appeal with the German peo- ple who resented what they consider unjustifiable pay- outs to other countries. Some areas of foreign policy are still notably rela- tions with Communist Eastern where a course of reconciliation became the celebrated cor- nerstone of Brandt's foreign blueprint. The assumption is that Schmidt will continue Ostpoh- despite the blow dealt it by the involvement of an alleged East German spy in the espionage scandal which brought about Brandt's down- fall in May. Much has been accomplish- ed in restoring relations between East and West Ger- but areas of friction and uncertainty remain. This also is the case in West German relations with Poland. DOUBT REMAINS Brandt's resignation threw the process of Bonn-Warsaw reconciliation into confusion. There are lingering suspicions among observers that Brandt's fall was deliberately engineered by East German hardliners with this purpose in mind. The Poles badly need in- vestment credits West Ger- many can readily supply. even before Brandt's the Poles were stiffening their negotiation demands for the number of Poles of German origin they would allow to return to areas of what now is the Bonn republic. One idea for revitalizing the Polish-West German bargain- ing process is a possible visit to Warsaw by Schmidt on his way home from a planned autumn trip to Moscow. It may be that Schmidt can benefit from some success of his own on the Ostpolitik if only as a way of rebutting charges from his own left wing of being lukewarm about the re- conciliation efforts pioneered in deaths B.C. A coroner's jury has found negligence on the part of Man- nix Construction Co. Ltd. of Calgary in the deaths of four men at the Mica Creek hydro project in eastern British Columbia. The jury found negligence on the part of the company in allowing the men to work without the supervision of qualified engineers. The four men were killed May 22 when they fell about 140 feet after an elevator shaft platform on which they were standing collapsed in a giant underground powerhouse be- ing built by B.C. Hydro. Killed were Walter of James also of Luciano of Vancouver and Dan of North Van- couver. VICTORIA A Liberal member of the British Columbia legislature said Tuesday a new unity party will be formed in the province within 30 in an effort to defeat Premier Dave Barrett's New Democratic Party administration. Allan Williams Van- couver Howe told a news conference the official announcement would be made by a group not MLAs who have been working on the pro- ject for the past three months. To Mr. Williams and three other MLAs have ex- pressed an interest in leaving their party and joining some united opposition movement. They are Conservative leader Scott Hugh Curtis Saanich and The and Dr. Pat McGeer Point my the party will have a deep social be a free enterprise but will not be committed only to those with a financial Mr. Williams said. Shortly after the formation announcement is a convention of the new party will be Mr. Williams at which a leader would be elected and a platform hammered out. Social Credit MLAs have said they are interted in unity only if it comes under the banner of their but Mr. Williams aid he hasn't ruled out the possibility that some of the official opposition MLAs would jump to the unity party the matter continues to I hope that by Oc- tober other including Social will join the he said. When asked about Mr. William's Dr. Wallace said he was unaware of the 30-day development although he agreed that an an- nouncement regarding the for- mation of a unity party was forthcoming. Both Liberal leader David Anderson and Social Credit leader Bill Bennett have re- jected any move to a united opposition party. Mr. Anderson has said it is unrealistic to expect members of three parties with differing philosophies to get together and Mr. Bennett maintains that the only way to defeat the Barrett govern- ment is for the opposition MLAs to unite behind the Social Credit Party. 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