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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 17, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta Saturday, Jung 17, 1972 THE LETHBRIDGE HIRAID If Seeding 92 per cent complete on Prairies ig power RIDING THE RAILS Passengers on Canadian National trains will be able to ship their cars on the same train and travel overnight in "daynighter" coaches when new services unveiled in Ottawa begin operating. The car service will be initiated between Edmonton and Toronto and dayniler coaches will operate between Vancouver and Montreal, Company officials said the services will be extended to other centres. Gambles' new earnings np WINNIPEG (CP) Gambles Canada Ltd. of Winnipeg, a subsidiary of Inc. of Minneapolis, Minn., re- ported net earnings for the 1371 fiscal year ended Jan. 29 total- led R. B. Sutherland, president and chief executive officer, said thU total was up 42 per cent from the previous year. Sales for the period totalled million, up some million, from the year before. Mr. Sutherland said the in- creased earnings was the re- sult of tightened internal con- trols and other policies aimed at higher efficiency and in- creased capital return. The lat- ter involved the closing of un- productive outlets and distribu- ting facilities at Calgary, He- glna, Prince George and Saska- toon. The firm operates 167 retail stores across Canada and ser- vices an additional 644 fran- chise operations. Strong criticism of chiropractors OTTAWA (CP) Normal weather conditions have led to average seeding programs on the Prairies where 92 per cent of the spring wheat was planted by May 31, Statistics Canada re- ported today. Although close to the 1960-70 average the acreage is some- what less than the 97 per cent planteU at the same date a year ago. The statistics bureau said that across Canada about 84 per cent of the five spring-sown grains- wheat, barley, oats, flax and mixed grains e r e in the ground by the end of May. That's down from about SO per cent last year but about the same as the 1966-70 average. On the Prairies, where the bulk of spring grains' are grown, seeding also was 84 per cent fin islied by the end of May, down from 91 per cent last year. About 77 per cent of the Prai- rie oat acreage and 76 per cent of the barley was in compared with 87 per cent for both lasl Demand action in port tieup OTTAWA (CP) Conserva tives today demanded immedi ate government intervention in the longshoremen's strike which has tied up the ports of Mont real, Quebec and Trois-Rivieres Que., since May 17. George Valade Ste. Marie) said the federa government should enforce compulsory arbitration on th longshoremen's union and the Maritime employers' Associa tion to end the dispute. Labor Minister Marti O'Connell has declined repeal edly to Intervene in the dispute saying that the contract agreec to .by both parties stipulates binding arbitration procedur for any matters in dispute. ear and a five-year average of and 74 per cent respectively. >eventy-one per cent of the flax nd 74 per cent of the rapeseed ad also been sown compared vith 81 and 80 per cent respec- iveiy last year. In British Columbia, about 84 er cent of the seeding was one by the end of May com- ared with 92 per cent at the ame date in 1971 and the 1966- 0 average of the 88 per cent pe- iod. In a special section the bu- reau said about 10 per cent of the acres seeded to wheat last fall In Ontario, died over the winter. Winter kill also hit hay fields. Percentage estimates of hay acreage killed during the winter with the previous winter's kill in bracket: Canada, 15 P.E.I., 20 N.S., 11 10 Quebec, 35 Ontario, 18 Man., 5 Sask., 4 AHa., 4 B.C. 6 Immigration department officers ignore orders OTTAWA (CP) The govern- ment has been concerned for ;everal months that immigra- .ion department officials are not properly administering the law, Acting Prime Minister Mitchell Sharp told the Commons Fri- day. Answering questions by Con- servative House Leader Gerald W. Baldwin, he said Immigra- tion Minister Bryce Mackasey wants "to ensure that legisla- tion is carried out in spirit as well as in the letter of the law.'r Mr. Mackasey was not In the Commons at the time. Mr. Baldwin referred to the minister's statement Thursday that department officials mlsm formed him on the clrcum stances involved in the case ol Alicia Wiercioch, a Polish woman who committed suicide in Torotno last week after losing an appeal against a deportation order. Mr. Baldwin also recalled statements last year by Otto Lang, former immigration min ister, that official policy state ments often were ignored b) immigration officers. "Parliament has approve project opened CHURCHILL FALLS, Nfld. (CP) The mightiest single- site hydroelectric power devel- opment in [he non-Communist world was formally opened today in centra! Labrador by Prime Minister Trudeau. "There is evidence here that man can the resources of the world for his benefit, without causing harm to the environment or de- stroying the life styles of oth- said the prime minister during the inauguration of the Churchill Falls hydro project. On hand for the big celebra- tion were Premier Frank Moores of Newfoundland and Quebec Premier Robert Bour- assa, along with about 800 spe- cially-invited guests from busi- which undertook the building ol the million project. Conspicuously absent from [he ceremonies was Joseph Smallwod, former premier of Newfoundland who was instru- mental in launching a major drive to explore the resources of Labrador and to find capital for the development of the project. However, M r. Moores paid tribute to Mr. Smallwood for his part in making the project a reality and read a telegram from the former Newfoundland premier. Summer theatre laws and the minister is trying o ensure they are carried out effectively across said Mr. Sharp. He described immigration pol-cy as "the most delicate, difficult and complicated" of government concerns but assured he Commons that policy would "continue to be liberal, in industry and commerce from Canada and elsewhere. Mr. Trudeau and the official parly were welcomed to Churchill Falls a new community 700 miles northeast of M o n t-real by William D. Malholland, president and chief executive officer of BRINCO I Ad., and president of the subsidiary (Uf) unable to find financial support elsewhere, actor Michael Ayoub and his actress wife Mary Bellows are personally underwriting a professional summer theatre operation in Port Carling, Onl. Neil Simon's Plaza Suite will kick off an eight-play agenda. The season will run from July 4 jest sense of that (Labrador) Corp, Aug. 28. MEDICAL RESEARCH FOUNDATION OF We have been asked to recruit for the above position in Edmonton to filled approximately The successful candidate wilt have proven and! successful executive and ministrative background, will be mature, educated, with good personality, and quisTtive nature, a genu interest in people, good and tact. He should articulate in oral and communications and an public speaker. Invest- ment experience cauld but not essential. This is an administrative and does not require research experience or Tho successful candidate is probably currently employed in the orea. arranged in Calgary or Edmonton and replies treated in If requested. Writa experience and other background TUIK PERSONNEL OF ALBERTA LTD., PERSONNEL AVE. S.W., CALGARY, AITA. T2P MONTREAL (CP) The Ca- nadian Medical Association went on record Thursday with some of the strongest criticism yet of chiropractors. The association passed four main resolutions regarding "chiropractic and other forms of medical quackery." These called for: to prov- inces which currently licence chiropractors to re-evaluate the effectiveness of such licensing as a means of protecting the public. This resolution charged that there is no evidence of the scientific validity of chiroprac- tic therapy and practice and that it is "at best worthless and at worst morally dangerous." organizations to ed- ucate physicians about the "dangers of medical quackery" and re-affirm that it Is contrary WE'LL HELP YOU QUALIFY TO ATTEND SAIT ENROL NOW IN OUR PRE-CAREERS PROGRAM If you wish to enrol in regular Salt day programs but lack one or more of the educational prereqirsites, a new door of opportunity Is open to you through pre- paratory in the program of Mathematfcs-Phyiics Department. (f you like to learn by doing, are prepared to work along with other peopfc in learning new things, and want to find out what life on tho SAIT campus ii like, then this program is for you. You may enrol for the program immedlafely. Classes storl October 2, 1972. Offered to help students upgrade In Mathematics, Physiti, and English, the program ullows you to work at your own speed. However, work must bo concluded before June, 1973. While- some studenls require Ida Full time you may find yourself capable of complet- upgrading to attend SAIT In a much shorter period of time. Fees are per quarter DIAL CAREERS 284-8413 SOUTHERN ALBERTA INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY I30f-16th Avenue N.W, Calgary, Albert! good medical practice to efer patients "to individuals who attempt to practice medi-1 ine without a basic scientific oundalion." medical associa- tions and hospitals to undertake ducation programs "to bring rie facts about the dangers of uackery directly to the atten- ion of the public." association to ask gov- rnments immediately to amend legislation forbidding ihiropractors to take x-rays of children (under age 18) and of all women of child-bearing age !up to age The resolutions were >resented to the association's :20-member general council by Dr. Augustine Hoy of Montreal, president of the Quebec College of-Physicians and Surgeons. Called in to give supporting evidence for the resolutions was Dr. Murray Katz of Montreal, one of a group of individuals who are forming a voluntary as- s o c i a t i o n called Committee Against Health Fraud. DOCTOR APPALLED Dr. Katz, a general practi- tioner, has been investigating chiropractic services for years and said he was appalled at the type of care that is being given without any scientific evi- dence. He was especially critical of the practice of chiropractors taking x-rays of their patients. He said this "dangerous prac- tice" even is supported by med- ical care insurance in our prov- inces. Only Quebec and New- foundland do not allow chiro- practors to practice. Chiropractors take a "head- to-toe" x-ray, which exposes an individual to more radiation than about 20 smaller x-rays taken by qualified radiologists, said. Often they x-ray young women without even testing for a pregnancy although such rays could damage (he unborn child. And although chiropractors often are supposed to practise only with spinal manipulation, (hey are handing out literature saying they can "cure" epi- lepsy, diabetes, gall bladder dis- eases and hydrocephalus, among other things, he said. All these conditions have no medi- cal scientific relationship to the spine or spinal manipulation. Lee Siebert wins degree in medicine BELLEVUE (C N P Bureau) Lee Siebert, son of Mr. anc Mrs. Frank Sickoff of Bellevue received the degree of doctor of medicine at the recent Uni- versity of Alberta convocation Dr. Siebert will be on staff a1 the Edmonton General Hospita for a year of internship begin nlng June 15. NEW! Reived KIRK'S! NEW! UNIROYAL'S INTERSTEEL BELTED TIRE Available NOW at a Special Low INTRODUCTORY OFFER! EXAMPLE: SIZE F78-14 WHITEWAUS INTRODUCTORY SPECIAL, EACH The cutaway section of our tire will show what makes us different. We "sandwiched" our sleet bells belween two layers of polyester. So steel isn't jammed right up against the tread. [I's cushioned from the tread by a polyester layer. And from the carcass of the tire by a second polyester layer. Tread. Polyester. Steel. Polyaster. Instead of just tread, steel, polyester like everybody else. Uniroyal set out to build a belter lire than anybody else. And hove done il. SIMILAR SAVINGS ON ALL SIZES: G78-14......... 44.80 H78-14 48.60 G78-1S 44.80 H78-15 48.60 J78-15 57.65 L78-15 60.65 The Uniroyal Intel-steel. The reason you've never seen a tire like it before is because there wasn't one. And in the long run, that's a very important plus. Simply because, it's something else you don't have to worry about. 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