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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 22, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta 2 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD Saturday, June 22, 1974 News in brief Copter crash kills 4 Lewis slams Grits for 'political gimmicks' SEATTLE (AP) A police helicopter responding to an emergency call collided with a private plane approaching Boeing Field Friday, killing all four persons aboard both crafts. Wreckage plummeted to the ground in a residential neighborhood on the west slope of Beacon Hill, about eight miles south of downtown 'Seattle, but no one on the ground was injured PKI clamps power rates CHARLOTTETOWN (CP) The Prince Edward Island government will grant million to keep electric power i ates in the province from be- ing bumped up by higher fuel costs P.E.I. Industry Minister John Maloney said Friday the money will go to the Maritime Electric Co. Ltd. to offset two recent increases in the price of oil faced by the utility. Cop steals from prisoner VICTORIA (CP) A former Victoria city policeman will be sentenced July 9 for stealing from a prisoner he was guarding at the city jail. Albert Julian Wilson, 58, was still a police constable and was working at the jail March 1 when he took from the effects of a prisoner The money and other valuables had been given to him for safekeeping Smuggle suspects caught VANCOUVER (CP) Two Mexicans wanted in the United States on charges of attempting to smuggle drugs from Mexico into the U.S. were arrested here Friday Juan Jose Flores-Duate. 42, and Jose Manuel Goyarzu, 45, were arrested on warrants charging them conspir- ing to import amphetamine sulphate from Mexico into the U.S. between Jan. 1 and Dec. 31. 1971. Woodworkers accept offer VANCOUVER (CP) The negotiating team of the Inter- national Woodworkers of America (IWA) decided Fri- day night to accept the contract offer of the British Columbia coast forest in- dustry Jack Munro, regional presi- dent of the IWA and head of the 11-rnan union team, said the negotiators will recom- mend acceptance of the offer to the coast woodworkers at 120 sawmills and logging camps. Britain resumes aid DAR ES SALAAM (AP) Britain is resuming capital aid to Tanzania after a nine- year break, Britain's minister of overseas development. Judith Hart, said today. Britain has not given capital aid to Tanzania since Tanzania broke diplomatic relations in 1965 over Britain's handling of Rhodesia's un- ilateral declaration of independence. Indians want to adopt EDMONTON (CP) Delegates to the annual conference of the Indian Association of Alberta propos- ed methods Friday to allow Indians to adopt children usually adopted by whites in Canada An emotional discussion led to a plea for a new federal commitment to set up centres on reserves so Indian children could receive the maximum service and benefit of the native community. Stats said misleading MEDICINE HAT. Alta. (CP) Finance Minister John Turner said Friday the increase in corporate profits reported Thursday by Statistics Canada may appear high." Mr. Turner told a news con- ference in this southeastern Alberta city that "it must be remembered that in an in- flationary period inventories are valued morehighly than they might be. which inflates the revenue picture." Like father, like son CHRISTCHURCH. N.Z. (AP i James Lewis. 24. was Beth Johnson Says Milk 15 !he best dietary source] of jhe v.tat mineral calcium 11 lac'ose i" milk oresents digestive uose's daily 'ood shou'O include ore o) the bacteria treated milk 'oods such as yogriuri. cottage cheese or butlermilk Swedish oeoole have another lavonte bacle-ia croduced milk called long Tn-lk Protein is essential !or assimilation o1 calcium. cutting milk again at tne bead o' e lisl 01 'Dod'sources However. where milk is not available sucii as on 3 camp'ng trip svaler s. 3 lairly good source p1 ca'c'um and magnesium Ealmo an egg or two 1or breaklast after dmkmg a glass o1 ns'tl water agam culs prctem and caic'UTi logelher as m milk Sunshme vitamin D preferably in IDOO is also necessary 'or absorblion pi ca'cium from the d'QWUv? trad and also lor de- pos'1'ig the calcium at the bone Since there are rew sources of vitamin D the Canada Food Gu'de recommends at least eggs each egg yolk being a good source ol vitamin D Food habits are strong m moM and 1rom childhood htc-c and dislikes play an im- tjonan- pan m the kinds o1 lyoa opf choos-es 10 eat Trying obtain and vitamin D 'torn DiMs Cltlo deprives one Crf other jc-ry essential nutrients Milk and egg6. are rich nol only in the abcw two nutrients but m many 'race minerals and vitamins are niqgers tor enzyme Bcirty chemslry usually normally on good -a'ural 1ood but not m iso- Courtety the Lcthbridgc Milk Foundation found guilty of murder Friday. 12 years after his father, also called James Lewis, was convicted of murder. The son kicked an elderly- woman to death with boots studded with nails. The father chopped off a workmate's head with an axe in 1962. Both men were drunk at the time of the murders. Death THE CANADIAN PRESS Wahl. .86. French philosopher who was prominent in the existentialist movement. Carpet Dirty? PHONE 328-2853 or 327-9394 mr. steam Carpet Cleaning Ltd. Camouflaged party RICK ERVIN photo With city police and the courts cracking down on general, this intimate group avo.ded the hassle by drinking m Gait Gardens and public drunkenness in confining their informal party to a grassy backyard. By ANDY ROY The CANADIAN PRESS New Democratic Party Leader David Lewis took a swing at Liberal pension and transport promises Friday, accusing the Liberals of "clutching at every cheap political gimmick" to get the votes of old-age pensioners. Referring to Prime Minister Trudeau's promise earlier this week to provide pension benefits to some under-65 spouses of old-age pensioners. Mr. Lewis told about 300 followers in Sault Ste Marie. Ont., the Liberals refused to raise pension benefits in the May 8 budget. He said the Liberals now are trying to win support at the last minute by making these pension promises But only widespread pension reform and increased benefits can provide pensioners with the decent life they seek The New Democrats have promised an old age pension of a month, up from the current and higher guaranteed-income supple- ment payments Mr Lewis said this has been party policy since the party convention last year Of the transport pledge, Mr Lewis said the prime minister's announcement of a new Crown corporation to take over rail passenger ser- vice from the Canadian National and Canadian Pacific railways would be good news for the railways. These are money-losing operations which the railways would be glad to get rid of, he said. Progressive Conservative Leader Robert Stanfield was campaigning in Quebec Friday, urging Quebecers to shed their traditional political allegiances, promising he will do his utmost to get adequate Quebec representation in the government he expects to form July 8. He told a luncheon at Chicoutimi the economy is the main issue of the campaign, saying inflation is so bad that action is needed now "or you'll never get out of it." Mr. Stantield said some Lib- erals have described his party as being against Quebec. "That's a lie. But I'll tell you straight that we recognize it's not healthy that we don't have a stronger Quebec representation in our caucus Now is the time for Quebe- cers to break their traditional allegiance with both the Liberals and Social Credit parties. Mr. Stanfield said Meanwhile. Prime Minister Trudeau took his campaign to Newfoundland Friday. At Deer Lake from Trois Rivieres. Que he was met by a small group from the nearby community of Cormack The group demanded that local roads but Mr. Trudeau reminded the group paving is a provincial responsibility. "If you don't like it. change your provincial he added. Newfoundland has had a Conservative government since 1972, following 23 years of Liberal rule. Then Mr. Trudeau and British Prime Minister Harold Wilson had a chat over a new transatlantic telephone cable. The cable has been in oper- ation since April but it was officially inaugurated Friday. Companies want more say in NEB ethylene hearing Dief calls PM 6flower child9 By HOWARD COLLINS OTTAWA (CP) Two ma- jor companies protested Fri- day the use of an ex-parte hearing by the National Energy Board to consider an application from Dow Chemical Canada Ltd. for a licence to export ethylene. Both Imperial Oil Ltd. and Alberta Gas Trunk Line Ltd. called on the board to cancel the ex-parte hearing schedul- ed to start Tuesday and hold fullscale. public hearings. A similar request was made earlier by the Manitoba government. However, a spokesman for the board said its decision on the hearing stands and it would open as scheduled. Under the ex-parte hearing, arguments would be heard only from Dow witnesses and mtervenors would have to sub- mit written briefs to the board. Board secretary R.A. Stead said much of the information needed to consider the Dow application had been received during hearings on an applica- tion from Dome Petroleum Ltd. to build an ethane and ethylene pipeline to southern Ontario, connecting lines to the United States However, Alberta Gas said in its brief that the export of ethylene. a petroleum derivative used in the manufacture of plastics, arose incidentally in the Dome applications. It said it would apply at the start of the proceedings Tues- day for an adjournment so that the board's decision to hold exparte hearings could be reviewed. Esso Chemical Canada Ltd., a subsidiary of Imperial Oil, B.C. farm land flooded By The CANADIAN PRESS Ranchers and farmers in the East Kootenay area of British Columbia battled Fri- day against floodwaters covering hundreds of acres of land, but officials said it appeared as though the Fraser Valley had escaped serious flooding. In the East Kootenay, in southeastern B.C. near the Alberta border, hundreds of acres of farmland in the Grasmere Valley were covered with up to six feet of water. Crops, mostly hay, were destroyed, but there were no reports of any loss of cattle. Highway 93, which cuts Judy Creek fire still uncontrolled EDMONTON (CP) Fire- fighters hope to bring the rampaging 32.000-acre Judy Creek forest fire in northern Alberta under control today as cloudy, cool weather gave more than 1.600 exhausted firefighters a break Friday night. Alberta Forest Service what presidential materials may be used in court but .laworski dis- agreed with this BESSIE ANNAND, NDP Tonight Campaigning in Coaldale Sunday Campaigning at Park Lake Monday Campaigning at Fort Macleod SVEN ERICKSEN, Liberal Nothing reported KEN HURLBURT, Progressive Conservative Tonight attending Fort Macieod school graduation VERN YOUNG, Social Credit Sunday afternoon Altendmc convention at Civic Centre Canadian Intelligence Service. 2 p.m to 4 p m the university of alberta evening credit program textile design with professor in charge carol reed lo be held at the university of lethbndge September 13th to december 71h on alternate weekends contact donna t hacker. 1410 20th st n. lethbndge. phone 328-8350 ;