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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 12, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta 2 THI IITHBRIDOI HERAID Tuesday, Jun. 12, 1973 News in brief Tornado hits Ottawa area OTTAWA (CP) A brief but Chesterville, about 30 miles violent storm, which ripped SOuth of here, appeared hard- through eastern Ontario early Monday night, included a tor- nado in Chesterville and hail- stones nearly the size of golf balls in Ottawa. est hit and many homes were without electricity overnifjht because power lines were down. Spy satellite launched CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. (AP) A Titan 3C rocket roared into the night sky at a.m. today, taking a spy satel- lite into orbit and shaking awake many area residents. U.S. Air Force spokesmen gave no warning of the launch and issued only a short state- ment afterward. It was learned that the rocket was carrying a satellite that is expected to give split-second no- tice of missile launcbings in Russia. Peace talks resumed PARIS (Reuter) U.S. presi- on implementing the Vietnam dential adviser Henry Kissinger returned to Pans today to re- Orly airport to meet Tho at St. sume negotiations with Hanoi Nonl ja Breteche, a village west politburo member Le Due Tho of Paris. Kootenay newspapers sold TRAIL, B.C. (CP) Trail Times and Nelson News have been purchased by Sterling Ventures Ltd. of Prince Ru- pert, B.C. The announcement was made Monday by David Ptadler of Sterling Ventures and Gordon Air agreement signed j OTTAWA (CP) An air; The agreement will allow CP i agreement between Canada and Air to fly to Shanghai and Pe- j China was sigrtsd Monday by k'ng while an air carrier repre- External Affairs Minister Mit- senting China will be permitted chell Sharp and Chinese am- to operate to Vancouver and Ot- bassador Yao Kuang. lawa. Tory officials named A. Green of Victoria, represent- ing the Green estate which has owned the two west Kcot- enay daily papers for many years. No purchase price was an- nounced. Have gas will travel Justin Fran, left and Michael Bodine, both of New York city, hitchhiking to Washington, try a new gimmick. They supply the gasoline in the wake of some fuel shortages as they await a lift near Bordentown, NJ. Western economic conference Discontent in west to be discussed OTTAWA (CP) Conser- vative leader Robert Stanfield announced the appointments Monday of two insurance man. George L. McVety and Roy Watson, as co-chairmen of the party's federal organization in Alberta. j Mr. McVety, 63, is an insur- ance company executive in Calgary. He will be responsible for southern Alberta ridings. Mr. Watson. 58, is an insurance agency president in Edmonton. He will be responsible for i northern ridings. EDMONTON fCPI The Western Economic Conference in Calgary next month will con- centrate on bread issues of discontent in the west, not spe- cific problems, Justice Minis- ter Otto Lang said Monday night. Speaking to a Liberal party meeting, Mr. Lang said "we must examine the approach of Canada as a whole to this great part of the country.'' The c o n f erence involving Prime Minister Trudeau and the four western premiers nil] be of "historic significance" in that it will look at the over- all picture. Mr. Lang not concerned by the possibility of political patronage charges over the ap- pointment of Pat Mahoney, former Liberal cabinet minis- ter who was defeated in the last election, as an organizer of the conference. "He's a man of real ability and we're delighted to have he said. "One real ad- vantage is that Mahoney knows my cabinet colleagues and can talk to them better than any other man I know." Earlier Monday at a news conference, Mr. Lang said Ot- New Zealand to leave SEATO WELLINGTON, New Zealand! (Reuter) New Zealand w'Jl steadily reduce the level of its participation in the Southeast j Asia Treaty Organization Prime Minister Nor- man Kirk said today. Deaths He told the annual conference of the Returned Sen-ices Asso- ciation here that if peace is to be maintained in southeast Asia "it is essential to come to terms with China, to engage it in a dialogue and to work with it for constructive purposes." tO lllSpCCt area By THE CANADIAN PRESS I hit musicals, of a stroke. 1 Montreal-C. Edward DeAthe, London-Sean Kenny, 42, the 56 hcmoi rhoidi, ['reparation II lubricates nnd makes elimma- stance ujth the ability to shrink hemorrhoids It re- IICACS itching and discomfort in mimitCii and speeds up healing of the injured, inflamed Onc hcmorrhoidal case tory after another reported "very striking improvement." tion less painful. It helps Pain was promptly and gently infection which is a stated cause relieved... actual reduction of of hemorrhoids. retractionCshrinkingHookplace. Just youf for Ar.u iw-t Preparation H Suppositoik-s or improvement was maintained in Preparation H Ointment (with a cases where clinical observations special or your money these tests and observations nvidc on patient'? with a vide of hemorrhoiilal condi- All tin, was accomplished Preparation H HOUSTON (AP) Skj lab's astronauts fire up an electric furnace and an electron beam gun today to start a series of materials-processing tests that could lead to a space manufac- turing business. Experts believe the tests could' spawn a multi-billion-dol- lar business late in this century with orbiting factories produc- ing high quab'ty electronic 'de- vices, supcrstrong materials, perfectly round ball bearings, precision optical lenses and pure vaccines The tests begin today, the 19th spent in space by Charles NDP leader worried over party finances CAMROSE (CP) Al- New Democratic Party must be serious about its finan- cial affairs if it is to be a se- rious political force, provincial party leader Grant Notley told a meeting of the NDP provin- cial council here. He said he is not happy with the financial state of the pro- vincial party dhd said the party had not done its job col- (''mpHons in c'fies. -11 tc'.in riolrrs aid rural ric ines. "Memberships must be sold in the first six months of the year not in he said. Fe (repressed concern over the pirty's financial predica- ment in the event an election was called. Conrad, Dr. Joseph Kerwin and Paul Weitz. Also scheduled for today were continuing medical experiments and an earth resources study that will concentrate on urban development, water pollution and land use in the Chesapeake Bay area of the U.S. east coast. Whether space manufacturing becomes a reality depends a great deal on the tests to be conducted by Skylab 1 and to a greater extent on those by the Skylab 2 and 3 crews who are j to inhabit trs laboratory for dajs each later this year. CHECK WEIGHTLESS EFFECT The initial tests late today were to study the behavior of molten metals in weigh- tlessness, evaluate the joining and cutting of various materials by electron beam welding and experiment with growing gal- lium arsenide electronic crys- tals. Later in the mission, the as- tronauts will practice mainte- nance techniques- and try to make perfect spheres, various alloys, composites and vac- I cines. I For safety reasons, the astro- j nauts operate the experiments by remote control inside a pro- tected chamber. William Armstrong of the U.S. Office of Manned Space Flight reported that work done to date c-nvirced us fv.t i r "art1.: in in r ,T-; is nically feasible and that space research in materials science and technology is likely to pay off. space, we could prepare elcctroric solids and other ma- i terials we can only daydream about on earth because of inter- ference from gravity." rights. The province owns most of the sub surface rights. Mr. Yurko said the province is discussing methods of re- turning ownership of surface rights to the province, and in- tends to develop management plans for both renewable and non renewable resources. "We're moving in this direc- tion, but it does not take some time. Your presentation is of some help." The fanners supported the province's plan to embark on a million gas exploration program in the military block this year, regarding agricul- tural and resource develop- ment as compatible. Gas drilling" activity will take place in areas not involved with military training this summer, but the question of surface ownership will have to be resolved before any full- scale gas production can take place. Mr. Yurko told the delegation that Premier Peter Loueheed, in announcing the Suffield gas exploration program to the last sitting of the legislature, also said the government was an- alyzing other potential long- term uses such as agriculture, wilderness, recreation and parkland. tawa is "well disposed" to making the conference open to the press because it is a gener- al meeting, not a negotiating conference. However. Mr. Lang said the premiers have not yet agreed on whether the meeting should be open. Mr. Lang, also the minister in charge of the Canadian Wheat Board, said his recent call for grain farmers to grow as much as they can was "a challenge" to them. "For the last three years, we have set records in expoiting grain, but we have sold more than the farmers produced. Now we are challenging the farmers and giving them an opportunity to challenge the system." Referring to charges made by the opposition in the Com- mons last week that Canadian wheat is going for low prices in long term agreements, Mr. Lang said such agreements are a gamble. "The price of wheat can go up or it can go down. Do you sell or don't The wheat board makes an educated guess at what the price of wheat will do before it enters long term agreements, he said. No timetable set for court action on gas proposal TORONTO (CP) Premier William Davis told the legisla- ture Monday that although the government hasn't got a spe- cific timetable for getting Al- berta into the courts on its two- price gas proposals he said it should be "the sooner the bet- ter." Ontario announced a sweep- ing ensrgy policy last week which included the likelihood of Alberta and Ontario testing the constitutionality of the western province's gas price proposals. Under opposition questioning Monday, Mr. Davis said he had not received any official reac- tion from the Alberta govern- ment following Ontario's policy position. The premier indicated he had supplied the Alberta govern- ment with copies of the Ontario position. However, he said, he couldn't give ths specific timing of the proposed court test but would only say "it is being actively pursued." The premier stressed that the Alberta proposal shouldn't be the sole criteria for. the court test but said rather it should cover the whofe gamut of re-- sources. Bullet removed WASHINGTON (Reuter) Senator John Stennis (Dem. Miss.) underwent an operation here Monday for removal of a bullet from his abdomen, more than four months after he was shot outside his Washington home. The 71-year-old senator was reported in satisfactory condition. It relates to the flk rf energy and resources generally that I think there is some merit in determining in just what art the provincial and what are Ott federal the pretaier said. Nude dance decision reserved OTTAWA (CP) The Su- preme Court of Canada re- served decision Monday on whether a nude dance per- formed before about 1C Calgary lunchers was an immoral per- formance under the Criminal Code. The court was asked to over- turn the conviction of Kelly Johnson of Okotoks, Alta., for performing the two-minuta dance Sept. 29, 1971, in an es- tablishment known as Dino's Hideaway Cabaret in Calgary. She was convicted in provin- cial court Dec. 2, 1971, of un- lawfully appearing as a "per- former in an immoral perform- ance, to wit; did dance in the nude in a theatre before a pay- ing audience, contrary to the Criminal Code." Miss Johnson was fined She appealed to the Alberta Supreme Court which reversed the verdict. The Alberta attor- ney-general appealed to the Al- berta Appeal Court which rein- stated the conviction July 12, 1972. Weather and road report Dragging operations continued CLUNY (CP) RCMP said Monday that dragging opera- tions are continuing for three youths believed to have drown- ed June 6 when a half-ton truck plunged into the Bow River, nine miles southeast of here. Missing and believed dead are Weyam Winnipeg, 17, Dora- Lee Weaselchild, 16, and Jene Royce Brass, 17, all of the Blackfoot Indian Reserve. Tony Yellowhcrse, 15, of Gleichen, Alra., escaped injury and the body of Geoffrey Big Tobacco, 17, was recovered along Vvith the truck. A boat and an aircraft are beinng used to search the river- bank and sandbars in the area. about 50 miles east of Calgary. SUNRISE WEDNESDAY SUNSET FORECAST: Lethbrittgc Medicine Hat sunny today. Winds SE15 aiid gusting. Highs near 75. Lows near 50. A few clouds Wednesday. Highs 75- 80. Calgary Mainly sunny to- day. Winds SElO 15 gusting this afternoon. Highs near 70. Lows 45-50. A few clouds Wednesday. Highs 70-75. Columbia Kootenay Region- Today: Mainly sunny clouding over by evening. Highs mid 70s. Wednesday: Afternoon and evening cloudy periods and a few showers. Cooler. Highs near 70. MONTANA East of Continental Mostly sunny and warmer to- day and Wednesday except for scattered thundershowers ex- treme southeast portion. High temperatures today 75 to 85. Lows tonight 45 to 55. Highs Wednesday 80 to 90. West of Continental Divide- Partly cloudy and warmer to- day and tonight. Increasing cloudiness Wednesday w i th widely scattered showers or thunderstorms. Continued warm Wednesday. Highs to- day and Wednesday 70 Lows tonight 40s, II Lcthbridgc 67 Pincher Creek 66 Medicine Hat 63 Edmonton....... 63 Grande Prairie 62 Banff.......... 63 Calgary.........62 Victoria Penticton .....74 Prince George 68 Kamloops........76 Vancouver...... 63 Saskatoon 63 Regina..........63 Winnipeg........ 69 Toronto......... 90 Ottawa........ 84 Montreal........ 82 St. John's.........62 Halifax......... 76 Charlottctown 71 Fredericton 80 Chicago........92 New York....... 93 Miami.........86 Los Angeles ......75 Las Vegas.......99 Phoenix.........103 Paris........... 72 London......... 72 75 Amsterdam...... 63 Moscow......... 79 Stockholm.......71 Tokyo.......... 68 Mexico City 75 to 80. LPre 38 37 43 40 44 35 41 51 .09 53 43 59 56 .31 40 36 44 66 65 1.19 63 1.34 42 .06 54 46 52 71 CO 80 59 69 77 63 55 54 57 54 43 59 57 Chamber head raps gov't intrusion in business CAMROSE (CP) Federal and provincial governments are intruding in the affairs of busi- ness, John Ellis, president of the Canadian Chamber of Com- merce, said Monday. Mr. Ellis told the annual meeting of the Alberta Cham- ber of Cccnmerce here that pvc "i'ss moved right into the legitimate activities of business" in such areas as auto insurance. Such intrusion Is eroding the oompstitive enterprise system, he said, adding that it also "in- creases red tape and ineffici- ency, which in the final analy- sis, increases cost." Mr. Ellis urged the business community to ''speak up with one voice against intrusion by government into those sectors of the economy which have been handled efficiently by bus- iness." At Monday's meeting, Robert Chapman of Edmonton was named president-elect of the Alberta Chamber of Commerce. Cliff Brager of Carmose, is president; Clem Collins of Grande Prairie is first vice- president; Henry Kroeger of Consort, is second vice-presi- dent and Roland Rocque of St. Paul, is trewurer. SPECIAL BRAND NAME TIRES 750x16 8 PLY Tire, Tube and liner WHILE STOCKS LAST .00 Each PLACE YOUR ORDER NOW FOR DON CORD BALER TWINE GENERAL FARM SUPPLIES COUTTS HIGHWAY PHONE 328-1141 OFFICIAL AS OP A.M. TODAY COURTESY OF AMA Highway 1 reported bare and dry. Widening of one mile section of Highway No. 3 east of Fort Macleod is In progress. All remaining highways are in good driving condition. PORTS OF ENTRY (Opening and Closing Aden 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Carway 6 a.m. to midnight; Chief Mountain 7 a.m. to 10 p.m.; Ccutts 24 hours; Bonita 8 am. to 9 p.m.; Kingsgate 24 hours; Porthill Rykerts 8 a.m. to midnight; Wild Horse 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Logan 7 a.m. to 10 p.m.; Open L RooKviBe 8 a.m. to midnight ;