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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 11, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta 2 THI tETHMIDGI HERAID Saturday, July 11, 1970 Agnew Answers Charge NEW YORK (AP) Vice- President Spiro T. Agnew of- fered his rebuttal Saturday to a charge that because of his ac- tions and attitudes the Nixon administration is splitting the United States. In a bylined column on the ed- itorial page of the New York Times, Agnew writes: "More and more frequently, the charge is being made that, because of the actions and atti- tudes of the vice-president, the Nixon administration is 'divid- ing the country." "Is it possible for a country of over free individuals to be united on the issues of our time? Obviously not. Progress in our governmental system grows out of the clash of parti- san positions." The political process in a de- m o c r a c y, the vice-president says, lends itself to attacking an opponent's policies which "of course" is by dividing, we conquer apathy." Drawing a distinction between "the kind of division that embit- ters and negates, and the divi- sion that encourages intelligent Agnew says: "A house divided against it- self cannot stand, but a house that can agree to divide on ideas and issues stands secure and healthy." Hunger Striker Protests Car Deal MEDICINE HAT (CP) An unhappy customer continued his three day hunger strike in front of an automobile deal- ership Friday, protesting the company has not upheld his warranty. Eric Jiles, 23, of Moose Jaw said he will continue his vigil until the company takes some action or until he faints from malnutrition. Mr. Jiles said he purchased a used a car from the firm one year ago and paid to have the warranty put in his name but the company has not done so. He was living in Medicine Hat when he bought the car but moved to Moose Jaw short ly after. The protest began Wed- nesday when Mr. Jiles parked his ear on the street in front of the dealership and refused to move. He has not eaten for about 60 hours and has been taking only liquids. Recover Body Of Albertan EDMONTON (CP) The body of Rosaire Ducharme, 31, of Edmonton was recovered from Lake Wabamun Friday. He drowned while swimming Thursday night. HALE OPTICAL COMPANY LTD Gary Martin Dispensing Optician 307 Si. S. 327-7152 NOT BAD-Federal Justice Minister John Turner, with this assist from Violette Rich- ard, finds it no hardship to sample Atlantic seafood during a visit to the Shediac, N.B., lobster festival. Miss Richard is festival queen. Egyptians Pounded By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Israeli warplanes pounded Egyptian artillery emplace- ments and bunkers today along the southern sector- of the canal and all aircraft returned safely, the Israeli military com- mand announced. In Beirut, Lebanon, the apart- ment of one of ttie top leaders of the Marxist Popular Front for the Liberation of Palestine was hit by three rockets early today. The leader, Dr. Wadie Elias Hadda, escaped unhurt but liis wife and seven-year-old son were wounded slightly. Police said the rockets were fired from an empty apartmenl in a building about 400 yards away. There was police speculation that the rockets may have been aimed at another prominen Front member. Police sai< Leyla Khalid, the girl guerrilla who last year hijacked a Trans World Airlines plane to Damas cus and then blew it up on the ground, was in Haddad's apart- Work-Contract Talks Resume At Citizen OTTAWA (CP) Union and management negotiators in a work-contract dispute at the Ot- tawa Citizen were set to resume talks today in an attempt to get the newspaper's operations back to normal. The morning meeting was to follow up a session Friday night which a newspaper spokesman called "promising" and some union men described as "the first sign of movement" by management. The Citizen, a member of thie S o u t h a m has been published1 by manage- ment and non-union workers since the long-simmering- -dis- pute put 300 employees on the street Monday. Centre of the dispute Involves an attempt by 58 composing room employees, members of the International Typographers Union, to negotiate a work con- tract. Proanote Trade Urges Babey At Unif arm EDMONTON (CP) Paul Bahey, president of the member Unifarm organization, emphasized the importance of trade in world market compe- tition to his address to the an- nual meeting of the Alberta Livestock Co-operative, He said trade using promo- tional campaigns and imple- mentation of supply contracts could be the answer to the country's current agricultural dilema. Mr. Babey recently returned from a federally-sponsored rapeseed study in Japan. The government should work harder in attempting to estab- lish a free trade system with Japan, he said. Canadian Grain Names Turner Vice-President CALGARY (CP) George S. Turner has been appointed vice president of Canadian Grain Ltd., it was announced Friday. He was formerly president of Manitoba Pool Elevators. Canadian Grain Ltd. is an ex- port agency owned by the Al- berta and Saskatchewan wheat pools, Manitoba Pool Elevators and United Grain Growers. Interest on Savings Accounts (calculated monthly} Interest on Free Chequing Accounts FARMERS TRUST l.ETHBRIDGE 309 7lh Street S. Phone 328-5548 Calgary Edmonton Grande Prairie Lethbridge Red Deer Medicine Hat Vancouver Montreal Summer Flu Bugs Seen In Barbecued Chickens OTTAWA (CP) Two years after federal inspectors exposed food-poisoning hazards, the same conditions were found un- corrected in retail outlets, in- cluding chflin stores, selling barbecusd chickens. This is clear from the current issue of the Canadian Journal of Public Health which publishes a scientific report on 52 retail out- lets in the national capital area by a team of food scientists. They found the same kind of hazardous food handling that a similar group discovered two years ago in a survey of outlets in Vancouver1, Winnipeg, To- ronto, Montreal and Halifax. Publication of the first survey in public health and other scien- tific journals and in lay-lan- guags version in grocery trade magazines apparently had little effect in correcting the hazard- ous practices. The teams warned in both studies that the barbecued chickens were being exposed to contamination by salmonella, staphylococcus and clostridium perfringens organisms. Tire Company Disputes Charges WASHINGTON (AP) The federal trade commission has accused Fires tone Tire and Rubber Co. of making deceptive claims as to the safety and wear of its tires and of falsely advertising price savings that did not exist. Firestone, in a statement re- leased here Friday, disputed the FTC charges and said the firm "expects to demonstrate to the commission that its accusations and assumptions are not well- founded." In a formal complaint, the commission took issue with Firestone advertising its prod- uct as "the safe tire" and said use of the name "Safety Cham- pion" for one line of its tires is misleading and deceptive. The commission also branded as false Firestone's claim that its "super sports wide oval" tires could stop any car 25 per cent quicker under typical road and weather conditions than any other manufacturer's tires of a particular construction. Renewing charges first raised in a proposed complaint issued Dec. 21, the FTC also accused the firm of falsely advertising that its tires were significantly reduced from regular prices. The company said: "Fire- stone has consistently complied with FTC guidelines concerning the advertising of tires at store prices." Jasper Park Areas Closed JASPER (CP) Six areas in Jasper National Park have been closed due to forest fire haz- ard, it was announced Friday. These are the organisms com- monly involved in food poison- ing outbreaks and illnesses sometimes described as "sum- mer flu." One suspicion of the scientists is that the chickens also contain other -organisms that do not cause illness but neutralize the illness-causing bugs in some way. Some cases of food poisoning have been recorded, however. And the surveyers are on record as saying that probably consid- erably more go unreported to the authorities. The Ottawa study was com- pleted last summer in 52 retail outlets which sold barbe- cued chickens weekly. A key factor in both surveys is -temperature. Those abovs 142 degrees Fahrenheit kill any food-poisoning organism within minutes. Jittery Thais Fear War Will Spread BANGKOK (Reuters) The Thai air force is flying round- the-clock patrols along the Thai-Cambodian border amid growing fears that the Indo- china war will spread to Thai- land, military sources in Bang- kok said today. While the chickens seemed al to be cooked at the right tem- perature, the exposure to organ- isms occurred after cooking am under conditions that would per- mit them'to flourish. In the Ottawa area study, the team found that 68.5 per cent o the holding facilities for cooke< chickens were less than 142 de grees "and therefore, consi dered hazardous." PACKING A FACTOR Sources of contamination in- eluded packing in undisinfected trays used to store cold meats storage overnight in refrigera- tion facilities beside raw meats, bare-hand handling in remova from cookeries and in packag- ing and storage. The study says "79 per cenl of all stored chickens had temperatures that would allow the growth of some food-poison- ing bacteria and 93 per cent had temperatures const dered to. be unsafe." In answering a questionnaire, 67.3 per cent of the personnel al the stores "gave replies that in- dicated they were not aware oi the possibility of recontamina- tion." Only 17.3 per cent disinfectsc tools and trays and 38.5 usec the same tools and trays for both raw meat and barbecuec chickens. The food and drug directorate is to distribute in the next three weeks a pamphlet aimed at con- sumer! and titled Barbecue Chickens and Food Safety. Stampede Gate Climbs CALGARY (CP) A crowd of attended the Calgary Stampede Friday, but a few hundred had some free fun on the downtown mall where a western breakfast of bacon, flapjacks and beans was served with music from a country band. "I haven't had beans for breakfast for a long said an .elderly woman, who then promptly cleaned off her cardboard plate. There was a miniature pa- rade, boasting marching bands, mounted Indians and a corps of mini street cleaners. The Indian costumes captur- ed most of the attention. "Man, that beadwork is far said one long haired youth, who sported his own string of beads. The Indians performed a chicken dance and then it was time for a square dance, with the caller bringing boy and girl together. "Now you two, say howdy, shake hands and come out dancing." Friday's attendance brought Pension PHILADELPHIA (AP) The Penn Central Railroad says for- mer board chairman Stuart T. Scunders, forced to retire at 60, will be pensioned at about annually. He was ousted in an administrative up- heaval June 8, along with two other top officials. WATCHERS. MEETS EVERY TUESDAY 1 p.m. and p.m. El RANCHO MOTOR HOTEL MAYOR MAGRATH DRIVE only the original Weight Watchers (TM) to walcn your weight. Hundreds of have done it lucceiifully. You can, tool REGISTRATION MEETING MEN WOMEN TEENAGERS For Furthtr Information Call 328-5832 to the total for the first two days of the 1970 stampede, more than for the first two days of the 1969 show. ment unitl an hour before the attack. Meanwhile, President Gamal Abdel Nasser of Egypt con- ferred in Moscow with Kremlin leaders today in continued talks on the next Soviet-Arab moves in the Middle East. Drama Festival Director Named TORONTO (CP; Dr. Philip Spensley, playwright, director, actor and educationist, was ap- pointed research director of the Dominion Drama Festival today. The festival said he wilt be asked "to get an overview of the total picture on a national level and to bring recommenda- tions that will give the DDF purpose and vitality." Dr. Spensley has been asso- ciated with the Stratford Na- tional Theatre of Canada; the National Theatre School of Can- ada and the University of Guelph. Announce Awards NATAL, B.C. (HNS) Tho awards for most sponsors gain- ed in the walkathon held June G haye been announced as fol- lows: Maria Cividin, Troy Tra- vis, Shan Busato, Brian Berdus- co, Mary Foster and Andy Latka. POPE PLANS HOLIDAY VATICAN CITY (AP) Pope Paul is expected to leave the Vatican for his summer palace at Castel Gandolfo in the hills outside Rome on July 15, Vati- can sources said here. GOING, GOING BUT NOT QUITE GO NE This late-model four-wheel drive truck, driven by Aloin Kahil, rolled about a thousand feet down the 45-degree slopes of Spionkop Ridge in Smith Canyon, about 25 miles southwest of Pincher Creek. A wheel of the three-quarter ton vehicle had dropped over tho edge of the road, causing it to roll down the incline and throwing Mr. Kahil out about halfway down. Despite his wild ride, Mr. Kahil, a geologist copper ore claims In the area, suffered only cuts and other minor injuries. Lady Eaton Buried TORONTO (CP) Funera services were held Saturday fo Lady Eaton, matriarch of one o Canada's wealthiest families. The services took place b Timothy Eaton Memoria Church, a building which the wealthy merchandising family helped build. Lady Eaton was buried beside her husband, Sii John Eaton, in the family cryp at Mount Pleasant cemetery. Her favorite hymn, Jerusa lem, was sung by the church choir. Dr. C. Andrew Lawson con ducted the service. Lady Eaton's seven grandsons were pallbearers. Bom Florence McCrea, she was the youngest of eight chil dren of an Ontario carpenter She married John Eaton in 190: and became Lady Eaton years later when her husband was knighted for his patriotism in 1915. After her death Thursday al the age of Prime Minister Trudeau said she was "one o: the most distinguished ladies o: the century." She is survived by six chil- dren, 11 grandchildren and six great-grandchildren. Polar Bear Floats On His Back For Queen Elizabeth, Princess THE PAS, Man. (CP) The Queen and Princess Anne Fri- day watched a polar bear float on its back in misty Hudson Bay. 770 Workmen Won't Return Says Council EDMONTON (CP) About 770 workmen at a natural gas plant construction site near Ed- son will not return to work Monday, a spokesman for the Edmonton Building and Con- struction Trades Council said Friday. The workers were fired Thursday after they stopped work for four hours Wednesday to protest regulations, security measures and alleged arro- gance by American super- visors. The council met Friday with officials of Ralph M. Parsons Co., a Los Angeles based con- traction firm building the plant, but the spokesman said talks would continue Monday. The construction site is about 20 miles west of Edmonton. Shortly before the bear hat been on the road they were travelling and was shooed away by RCMP who feared it might attack crowds watching the royal visitors. The incident occurred Churchill, where the Roya Family began a week-long visil to Manitoba after five days in the Northwest Territories. At Yellowknife Thursday night, the Queen was presentee with a polar bear rug. She ane Arme evidently were delighted to see the real thing in the icy bay. The Royal Family visited Thompson as well Friday, and got the biggest reception' of the tour as most of the population of turned out for an evening ceremony marking Thompson's transformation from a town to a city. Anne had a slight cold after leaving the North and the Queen looked fatigued on appearances at the Thompson hospital and the International Nickel Co. of Canada Ltd., mill and smelter. QUAKE ROCKS MANILA MANILA (AP) An earth- quake shook Manila and its en- virons early Saturday. It lasted for only several seconds and there were no reports of casual- ties or property damage. HAIG CLINIC pleased to announce DR. B. T. COFFEY is now associated with tfieir Family Department WEATHER AND ROAD REPORT on ABOVE OU ZERO AT !OON SUNRISE SUNDAY SUNSET Lethbridge Medicine Hat Pincher Creek Calgary Edmonton...... Banff....... Peace River Rocky Mt. House Pentictott....... Victoria Prince George Vancouver Prince Albert Saskatoon Regina Winnipeg Toronto Ottawa Montreal Quebec Fredericton Charlottetown St. John's, Nfld. Chicago New York Los Angeles Miami......... San Francisco Las Vegas...... St GO 86 62 80 60 84 58 75 57 1.15 85 55 69 43 .03 77 56 93 59 69 48 67 59 70 55 83 65 .10 84 64 92 69 90 67 77 59 82 69 .15 84 71 .01 86 67 79 55 74 70 82 69 1.12 70 62 89 82 .12 60 55 96 79 .05 .02 SYNOPSIS A stationary mass of cool air is covering northern and cen- tral .Uberta, giving mainly cloudy skies. The higher humid- ity will cause thundershowers again this evening in the central portions. Southern Al- berta will have cloudy periods Sunday. FORECASTS Lethbridga Medicine Hat Sunny Sunday. Iso- lated tliundershowen along the foothills this evening and again Sunday evening. light except gusty in showers Low high Lethbridge and Medicine Hat 60 80. Kootenay, Columbia Sunny with cloudy intervals today and Sunday. Isolated showers or thundershowers this evening and again Sunday. Winds light, except locally southerly 15 and gusty in the main valleys. Low tonight and high Sunday at Castlegar, 58 and 88; Cran- brook, 58 and 85. CHAMPIONSHIP COMBINING 2, 3, 4, 6 or 8 rows 20, 30 or 40 inch Tell ui how you'd like your GlEANER to be set up and we'll do it. GENERAL FARM SUPPLIES COUTTS HIGHWAY PHONE 317-3165 OFFICIAL AS AT A.M. TODAY COURTESY OF AMA Highway 3' west. There is re-paving between Lethbridge and Monarch. Motorists are asked to watch for men and equipment. Between Coleman and the B.C. border paving is in irogress causing slight delay in raffic. Highway 5 Lethbridge to Welling. Base course paving is in progress. There are some rough sections. Motorists are asked to watch for men and equipment. Heavy oiling has been completed in this area and caution is advised. Highway 25 Oiling is in pro- gress in the Turin area. The Logan Pass is now open 24 hours daily. PORTS OF ENTP.Y (Opening and Closing Coutts 24 hours: Carway 5 a.m. to 11 p.m. MST, Chief Mountain 6 a.m. o 9 p.m. Del Bonita 7 a.m. to 8 p.m.; Rooseville, B.C., 8 to 5 p.m.; Kingsgatc, B.C., 24 hours; Porthill-RykerU I i.m. to midnight, Logan Puss, open 24 hours. ;