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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 8, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta LETHBRIOGE June News in brief Portuguese talks threatened LISBON (AP) The foreign ministry said today that ceasefire talks between the Portuguese government and rebels in Portuguese Guinea will resume in London next Thursday. But the guerrillas have threatened to call the talks off. The guerrilla threat was made by Aristedes Pereira, the leader of the African party for the Independence of Guinea Bissau and the Cape Verde Islands He said Friday that a force of mercenaries is en route to the territory in ships and plans to seize the city with the help of black Portuguese army units. Pereira warned that there will be no talks if the mercenaries set up a sham independent state under their own control. Margaret helps campaign VANCOUVER (CP) While Prime Minister Trudeau campaigns in Ontario, wife Margaret will be busy today trying to sway voters in the Vancouver area. A Liberal party spokesman here said Mrs. Trudeau will visit provincial party headquarters and the headquarters of two local Liberal candidates and will attend a rally in the third riding. The spokesman said it is believed the first time she has campaigned for the July 8 federal election without the prime minister. Mrs. Trudeau has been staying with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. James Sinclair of North Vancouver, for the last few days. Henry doubts missile plan Water lawsuit dismissed PEACE RIVER (CP) A lawsuit by this Northwestern Alberta town against B.C. Power and Hydro authority was dismissed Friday by Mr. Justice J. V. H. Milvain in Alberta Supreme Court. The town claimed that low water levels on the Peace River, caused by the W. A. C. Bennett dam at Hudson Hope, B.C.. resulted in damage to its water intake svstem. Mr. Justice Milvain said a tunnel in the water intake system had to be modified because of sediment buildup outside as well as inside the tunnel, and B.C. Power and Hydro Authority couldn't be found responsible for the sedimentation. In addition, the town was claiming damages for replacement of a water main across the Hart River, originally laid in 1969. Irish sisters eat voluntary meal Lightening injures girls WINNIPEG (CP) Two girls were taken to hospital Friday after being struck by lightning as they were crossing a schoolyard in the Elmwood area of the city. One of the girls. 13-year-old Jodie Kicenko. was in the in- tensive care unit of hospital. Her companion, 14-year-old Linda Schulhal, was in good condition. The two girls were among a group of five struck by light- ning. The other three were not seriously injured. A police officer said specta- tors saw a flash decend and the girls flew up into the air. At first, they thought the girls were "playing dead" after the strike but realizing they were unconcious, called teachers for assistance. LONDON (AP) The Price sisters and three other admitted members of the Irish Republican Army (IRA) have ended prison hunger strikes. the British government announced. The home office said today that Hugh Feeney in Gartree prison, Gerard Kelly in Wormwood Scrubbs and Frank Stagg in Parkhurst on the Isle of Wight took liquid nourishment. The office said Friday night that Dolours and Marion Price, jailed for an IRA bombing raid in London in March. 1973, took their first voluntary meal in 205 days. Feeney and Kelly are serving life sentences for the 1973 London bombings and Stagg was sentenced to 10 years last March 31 for conspiracy to organize an IRA rally in Coventry, England. All five were reported in fair condition. Irish republicans held an emotional requiem mass Friday night for Michael Gaughan, an IRA member who died Monday while on a prison hunger strike. Gaughan's coffin will be flown to Dublin today and driven in motorcade to his Mayor Daley leaves hospital Judge revokes CHICAGO (AP) Mayor Richard Daley was released from hospital today after undergoing surgery six days ago to correct an obstructed artery in his neck. Daley, 72, walked unassisted and told reporters he feels "great." He entered hospital a month ago after suffering what his doctors described as a small stroke. The surgery was per- formed to remove fatty deposits from an artery in the left side of his neck, lessening the chances of a serious stroke. A spokesman for the mayor said Daley will rest for several weeks at home before returning to his job at City Hall. cover-up secrecy WASHINGTON (AP) Judge John Sirica has revoked the secrecy order cloaking grand jury papers which name President Nixon as o co- conspirator in the Watergate cover-up. But it's up to the Supreme Court to determine when the Lancaster's wife arrested material becomes public. Sirica lifted the order Friday at the request of presidential lawyer James St. Clair who sought the action after it became known that the Watergate grand jury named Nixon and others as unindicted co-conspirators. ROME (AP) The wife of American actor Burt Lancaster was arrested Friday night and charged with making false charges against a traffic policeman, police reported. Police said the wife, Jackie Bone, 46. was stopped in a downtown area close to automobiles. A policeman asked for her papers, and Miss Bone and a companion, Donald Tesdahl. 41, accused Beth Johnson Says Calcium must be carried by ihe blood before being available for growing bones and teeth, and activating substances such as viiamm D are needed before the calcium becomes effective. Quantities of bread, rice, oatmeal, and corn decrease absorptions of ca'c'um and phosDhorus (found abundantly ;n gr.d the lack of enough acids due lo all the alkalinity in the above cereal foods, promotes the formation in the small intestine o> msolubte salts. This is one reason why we cannot mamlain good health on cereals alone, as vegetables and a wide variety of plain foods are needed Wri'ie the-re ;s only one way That ca'cnjm enters the body. there are 5-evcral by -ich it car- be and is lost from the boflv A f'mcipal loss 'S by bowel 100 to 250 a day an amour.1 which Dr t'aies is 'relatively for most people" We also lose 125 ID D75 mq of calcium every day throuah 'nternal waste 'cium secreted m ihe b'lff anfl oancreatic juices which is not used Afd about 20 mg a day is lost m perspiraticfh For ihe young woman there may two other paths for lost ca'cium If she ses a family, she grvcs 30.000 mg OO gmsj of calc'um to each developing baby If she breast- feeds Nrr1 500 700 rrip lC'urn ieitetsS IP ihe milt, so e 'ossj. too (To be continued) ference Lei's August 1673. %5-7? Courtesy the Lethbridge Milk Foundation the officer of taking from her passport. A brawl followed, police said, and the two were taken to a magistracy where they were charged and jailed. Deaths By THE CANADIAN PRESS Montreal Marcel Beauregard. 64, longtime news director at French language radio station CKVL. after suffering a stroke a week earlier. Moscow Marshal Ivan Borzov. 58. commander of the Soviet fleet's air arm. New York Blanche Yurka. who acted in mostly tragic roles on stage and screen for 70 years, has died at 87. Her most famous film role was Mme. Defarge in A Tale of Two Cities. Indians operate Slave Lake tavern SLAVE LAKE (CP) The first tavern in Canada owned and operated by an Indian band was officially Friday, just eight years after Alberta law was changed to allow Indians into beer parlors. The S300.000 Sawridge Tavern, located at the entrance to Slave Lake, about 140 miles northwest of Edmonton, is the third phase in the development of the million Sawridge Motor Hotel, owned and operated by the Sawridge Indian Band. The first phase was a 30-unit hotel with a cocktail lounge, banquet room, restaurant and dining room. The second phase extended the capacity of the hotel to 58 units, increasing its staff to about 50. Natives make up about 30 per cent of the hotel staff and the development's contribution to the local economy is an average annual payroll of about The tavern's official opening was marked by the adoption of Dr. Hugh Horner. deputy premier of Alberta, in to the Cree tribe. Sawridge Chief Walter Twinn placed an Indian headdress on Dr. Homer's head and gave him the name "Chief Beaver." birthplace at Ballina, County Mayo, where the IRA says Gaughan will be buried "with full IRA military honors." There was immediate speculation that the British government had reached an accommodation with the Price sisters, both veteran IRA members. "I would imagine the condi- tions must have been satisfac- tory to them or they would not have come off their said Marie Drumm, an IRA spokeswoman. "There is no question that they could have surrendered in any way." U.S. cattle move again WASHINGTON (Reuter) United States cattlemen, cur- rently in financial difficulty because they have more supplies than customers, will soon be able to resume shipments to Canada, it was reliably reported here Friday. Canada, a major outlet for U.S. cattle and meat, was closed abruptly in April when the Canadian government banned imports of slaughter cattle or meat which was not U.S. government-certified as being free of the growth-pro- moting drug Diethylstibestrol, The informed sources here said Canadian and U.S. offi- cials, during closed-door meetings this week, have worked out an acceptable criterion permitting a resumption of U.S. shipments into Canada. CALGARY (CPi The secretary-manager of the Canadian Cattleman's Association said Friday renewed importation of American cattle into Canada could force a reduction in the price paid to Canadian cattle producers. Chris Mills said if American imports resume the Western Canadian price will drop by as much as 10 cents a pound. Producers are already losing money at the 49 cents a pound price, said Mr. Mills. Carpet Dirty? PHONE 328-2853 or 327-9394 mr. steam Carpel Cleaning Ltd. Judy forecasts long term if Tories win July 8 poll TORONTO