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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 19, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta THI UTHMIDOE HHAID Tlwwloy, July 19, W3 Ttrestone STORES Save now at your Radial lire Centre Corner 3rd Ave. and 8th St. S. Phone 327-8548 We make it easy to move up to 1974 Original Equipment Deluxe Champion ...the tire now on 1974 cars This fine tire is now being factory-installed on many 1974 cars. And that says a lot about riding comfort, performance and all-round dependability. (Because no car maker would ever scrimp on something as important as the tire.) The Firestone Sup-R-Belt has a husky polyester tire body for a cushioned ride. And two strong belts of Fibreglass under the tread to stretch tire mileage... improve driving control... and protect you from impact damage. This is one great tire at any price. But at prices like these... it's a marvel! WHITEWALLS A78 through E78 27.50 tire F78 thrpugh G78 30.00 Hot and dry Above-normal temperatures are expected to cover parts of the East Coast, Quebec, Alberta and British Col- umbia from mid-July to mid-August, according to the 30- day outlook of the United States Weather Bureau. Below- normal temperatures are expected in parts of Ontario and Manitoba. Near normal precipitation is expected to cover most of the country, with heavy precipitation ex- pected in parts of the East Coast and Quebec. The out- look is not a specific forecast and changes may occur. Packers warned to clean house Trail plant faces fine of VICTORIA (CP) .The Workmen's Compensation Board will fine Cominco Ltd. for having unsafe working conditions at Trail, B.C. operation. The board said Wednesday the fine would be imposed July 31 unless Cominco presents a suitable written submission to show cause why the fine should not be levied. The board said its accident prevention department had re- viewed a report made earlier this month by a WCR inspec- tor. In Trail, W. A. Cairns, man- ager of the Cominco plant, said notification of the fine was the first indication the WCB was dissatisfied with the company's progress in complying with board regulations. Mr. Cairns said Cominco Is replying to the board's letter, but would make no further com- ments. EDMONTON (CP) Cana- dian meat packing plants will have to improve some of their handling techniques and stan- dards if they want to take ad- vantage of a growing Euro- pean meat market, says Dr. C. K Hetherington of Ottawa Dr. Hetherington, head of the federal meat inspection divi- sion, said Denmark wffl not touch Canadian meat products and Holland takes Just offal and Viscera. .One practice to which many European countries object is the use of highly chlorinated water to control samonella bacteria which cause food pois- oning. He told the Canadian Vet- erinsrian annual meeting that packers here use up to 20 parts per million of chlorine while the European countries allow lev- els of onhj one or two parts per rrnHinn B of the European Economic Community also re- quire emergency slaughter LARATFS BLUE SMILES ALONG WITH YOU houses for crippled animals. Germany could present a big market for Canadian meat and an agreement has recently been signed with Italy for the sale of pork and a contract on beef, could follow, he said. However, the Italian agree- ment calls for improved pro- cedures to detect a parasitic worm in hop, better temperature control in cutting rooms and closer su- pervision of the handling of viscera and waste. The association was also told that airlines need better pro- cedures for handling five birds. Dr. V. L Reed, a federal health of veterinarian from Calgary, said a recent outbreak of newcastle disease in .an Alberta chicken flock could have been caused by con- tact with two parrots. The parrots, from Uganda, were held in the same airport room as the chickens. Such rooms are "excellent places for the transmission of with foreign and do- mestic birds often beH togeth. er, he said. As wen, they were often shipped on the same air- plane. Park chief stays away from meeting OTTAWA (CP) The super- intendent of Banff National Park was instructed to stay away from a meeting of the park advisory council dealing with that park's housing prob- lems, the Commons was told yesterday. Lea Marchand, parliamentary secretary to Northern Develop- ment Minister Jean Chretien, said the department did not want to influence the discus- sion by having one of its offi- cials present. "Recognizing the role of the Banff Advisory the department decided to await the council's recommendations before becoming involved, Mr. Marchand told Joe Clark (PC- Rocky Mountain) in a written reply to a question. Housing regulations in the town of Banff, Alta., site of park headquarters, have been the subject of long controver- sy between town residents and the national parks service. Public transport system studied in park areas The national parks branch is studying the possibility of es- tablishing public transport sys- tems in several national parks as an alternative to private cars and the damage they do to parks, Len Marchand, par- liamentary secretary for north- ern affairs, said in the Com- mons Wednesday. In a written reply to Joe Clark Mr. Marchand said special at- tention is being given to possi- bilities for public transport in Banff, Pukaskwa and Gria Home parks in Alberta, On- tario and Newfoundland. A trial project now Is in pro- gress at Point Petee Park ia Ontario, Mr. Marchand said. Blood flows in Afghan coup; NEW DELHI, India (CP) Reports reached here Wednes- day of executions, arrests, fighting and calls for a counter- Hfttar of the king has ifi VuBPB toB brofbsrtelaw of Che king has power and proclaimed a republic. One account said as persons were killed in fighting on the day of the revolt. Accounts reaching New Delhi cotdd not be confirmed because ideations with Kabul, (he Afghan capital, were cat off. The reports: news agency Pakistan International said it from refugees that Gen. Abdul Afl Shah, the army mander loyal to the king, and ona of other officers were ex- oted after Tuesday's by Lt Gen. Vonannnri Dand 4www RniJl ID QepKCO uuui fur racht to Pakisttn .added Oat me reHgkm leadcus of pre- dominsnQy Moslem AfghaoMan had called on the people to take op arms in of King Mo- hammed ZaMr Shah, who remained in Italy where be had been undergoing mudbath eminent had been placed in custody. The diplo- matic reports added that ar- mored vehicles control an roads leading to Kabul and that tanks were moving into the capital it- self. Pakistani news agency account, culled apparently from refugees who fled after the coup, said tribesmen ouNde Kabul bad taken up arms against Dand. The dispatchisaid that Daod's coup generated no violent reaction among the pop. illation of Kabul bat that tribes- men outside resisted and that 36 persons died in dashes Tuesday Pakistan Press International said refugees reported that on Monday night troops com- naaded by a Gen. Orard moved into the capital from the Kbarqa Sharaf garrison, about macs outside tbe city. By 11 p.m., they had sor> rounded the Kabul radio sta- tion, the government secretariat and the royal palace, these ac- counts said. ARCTK CHAlUNOf Concwtog down was fasdnarinp for Ontario nmumtn. Norman ottcribm what it wot like, in Mgwnolt Saturday, tf'i em orticln you 11 want nod arid full color M TOUR IfTHMODOt HBUUD WEEKEND MAGAZINI ;