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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 22, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta MATS WALKING Art Cousins, 77, joined the cycle crowd with his three-wheeler and with a little ingenuily, designed a hitch to low his wife June. 71, who is confined to a wheelchair. The elderly Winnipeggers have been the talk of their neighborhood. Tests indicate silent heart disease hits younger men By LEIF ERICKSON SAN FRANCISCO (AP) In- creasing evidence suggests that silent heart killer without warning symptoms- may be prevalent to an unsus- pected degree among young men, a United States Navy doc- tor reports. Standard screening tests for Identifying coronary artery dis- ease before the first and often fate! heart attack produce no warning signals, Lt.-Cmdr. Carl J. Pepine told the American Medical Associatiin's military medicine section Tuesday. Fepine, a researcher ot the U.S. Naval Hospital in Philadel- phia, said 30 per cent of navy men under 40 who died of natu- ral causes arc heart attack vic- tims. Dr. Malcolm C. Lancaster of Brooks Air Force Base, Tex., said 60 per cent of air force 4God speaks through president' LDS Church members reminded By DELIA WOOLF Herald News Service RAYMOND "Man is the only being who has a choice to follow in this life. God speaks through the president of the church who is a man ot God and prohet to the Elder Joseph Anderson, an as- sistant to the council of twelve, general headquarters of the LDS Church, said at the June conference of the Taylor Stake. Elder Anderson has been closely associated with recent presidents of the LDS Church, NABET dispute ending? MONTREAL (CP) The five-month old dispute between the CEC and its technicians could be settled by the end of tlie says Robert Bou- chard, ciuef technician negotia- tor. "The two parties are in the final stages negotiations which have passed the oint of no he said in an inter- view. Mr. Bouchard, local president of the National Association of Broadcast Employees and Tech- nicians, said agreement has been reached on the contentious issue of job security. He gave no details of the agreement but said it followed the outlines of a proposal sub- mitted by Labor Minister Mar- tin O'Connell May 30 that the CBC guarantee not to fire an employee if his job is done away with because of technolog- ical change. Mr. Bouchard said both lides are still hammering out 12 other clauses dealing with salaries, benefits, and union jurisdiclion. Negotiators have been meet- ing with government concilia- tors since contract talks broke off May 12. NABET members have been staging rotating walkouts since Jan. 22 to back demands in the negotiations. their counsellors and the other general authorities through half a century. In 1923 he became secretary to the laie church president He- ber J. Grant, a position he held until his present appointment, April 5, 1970. Elder Anderson related many personal events in the'lives of four recent church presidents: Heber J. Grant, John Albert Smith, David 0. MacKay and Joseph Fielding Smith. President Fay H. Walker of the Taylor Stake conducted the conference, delivering his stake address Sunday morning. Halt of the stake membership was in attendance. President Walker cautioned his people to live the teachings of the church, He struck out against birth control and abor- tion. "Life holds many fair weath- er friends. The Lord is not a fair weather friend. He will support you always if you fol- low his teachings. Music for the Sunday meet- ing was sung by the two choirs from the First and Fourth Raymond Wards. Involved were Janice Hall, Rojana Bing- ham, Katherine Keeler and Geraldino Palmer. Farmers earning more OTTAWA (CP) Farmers' cash receipts from farming op- erations totalled billion in the first four months of this year, up about one-quarter from the January-April period of 1971, Statistics Canada reported Wednesday. The totals are al- lowing for farmers' costs of pro- include cash re- ceipts front the sale of farm projlucts, wheat board partici- pation payments on previous years' crops, net cash advances on farm-stored grains in West- ern Canada, and supplementary payments to dairy producers. deaths not caused by combat injury result from coronaries The mean age of all air fore flyers is 36 years. Two-thirds of coronary dcali result from a sudden attac and for most the first and fin symptom is sudden death, P pine said. He reported on a screenln study of 200 navy men with n apparent evidence of heart dis ease. Two risk factors were devi oped in 40 men. These were family history of heart disea and a high level of such fat acids as cholesterol in th blood. Significant coronary arte disease was Identified in 19 the 40 through arteriogram agnosis. The men had from to 75 per cent obstruction their heart blood vessels, Pep said. Three of the 19 men had hear attacks during the first montlis of the still-conlinuii study, he said. None died. Once their coronary conditi, was identified, all were plae on standard coronary proc dures with.smoking banned, said. Vo parole or crime epeaters Thurtdoy, 11, 1972 LFTHMIDGE HERALD _ 23 Chinese river of death tamed OTTAWA