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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - March 12, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta 2 TK8 ItTHBRlDGE HERAID Monday, Mtirtlt 15, 1973 CUPE head re-appointed RED DEER (CP) Lcs Ilewson of Red Deer was re- appointed president of Ihe Ca- nadian Union of ployees, Alberla Public Em- division, at the division's annual meet i n g Alex Szchechina of Edmon- ton was named vice president (or northern Alberla, while E. C. Mellon of Calgary was elected vice president southern Alberta. Saturday. Prisoners remain calm KINGSTON', Ont. (CP1 discussed "various issues.' risoners at Millhaven max-] None was solved, he said. Another meeting was sched- uled for today with representa- tives of 380 prisoners who have Prisoner: imiiin-securily prison were calm this weekend following difturbances last week, assist- ant warden Mel Willard said Sunday. Mr. Willard said he, Warden Nicholas Karos and Arthur Trono, a regional penitentiaries 10 official, met Sunday with prisoner representatives and General election forecast been conducting a sit-down strike for nearly two weeks, Last week prisoners caused an estimated damage, officials said. At one point troops from Canadian Forces Baso Kingston were placed alert. OTTAWA (CP) Con- servative MP Flora MacDonald srdd Sunday that she believes Prime Minister Tmdeau will call a general election within a few months. Interviewed on tha CTV pub- lic affairs program Question Period, Miss MaeDonald (PC- Kingston and the Islands) said she thought the prime minister would call an election "to capi- talize on the more popular but superficial measures in the budget." "He'll have lo do this pretty quickly because if he goes on (or any length of time, the su- perficiality of them will be seen for what they she said. No change in policy TEL AVIV (AP) Premier Golda Meir of Israel said Sun- day that she found "no basis for changing" Israel's policy to- ward a Middle East peace set- tlement as a result of her dis- cussions in Hie United States. Mrs. Meir's assessment also was founded on reports from separate talks by United States Crash survivor dies leaders, King Hussein of Jordan p.r.d a special envoy from Presi- dent Anwar Sadat of Egypt. Speaking to reporters on her return home from 13 days in Ihe United States, Mrs. Meir said she was told the two Arab leadens "brought nothing new" and there was "no basis for changing our policy." PARIS (AP) Jem-Louis Birrdiat, French steward aboard the Libyan airliner shot down over the Sinai Desert by Israeli fighter planes Feb. 21, died Sat- urday night in a Paris hospital, Bunliat was treated in Tel Aviv after the accident and was returned to Paris a week ago for further care. Hospital offi- cials said his condition wors- ened day by day and that it had as a impossible ,o bait an in-: result of the crash. There are fection that was discovered Fri- five survivors. 1 day. Foresees money problem EDMONTON (CP) There j during the weekend. "There could be financial difficulties could be some difficulties.1 Jorts, airports disrupted Strikes cripple Britain From AP-REUTER LONDON (CP) The first extended strikes in the history ol the British civil service mark the latest aUem.pt by trade un- Hartwell commended by juror on EDMONTON (CP) Marten Hartwell and Gateway Aviation should be commended for their actions in taking a "calculated risk" in accepting a mercy flight which killed three people, says a Hartwell inquest juror. Rocky Parsons of Yellovvk- nile, N.W.T.. in a letter to The Journal, said "Hartwell and Gateway's humanitarian stand- ards would have been ques- tioned" If Hartwell had refused to take the mercy flight. The flight ended in tragedy onists to force Prime Minister fealh to reconsider his decision o introduce curbs on wages. About members of the Civil Public Services Asso- ciation said they would disrupt some ports and airports, social security offices, banks and freight depots today with stop- pages three to five days in des- ignated "key" areas. The union said Sunday night that Ihe strikes would cause considerable delay in cargo handling at Heathrow airport here. It says members wages lag behind those of workers in sim ilar jobs outside the civil serv- ice. It is the first time govern ment exployees, have stagcjid airports with no custom nsnectors. This week, Britain also face more transport and homc-hea in the proposed union between the Anglican and United cnurches says John H. Ligert- wood of. Toronto, treasurer of the Anglican church's General Synod. "I think it Is safe to say that the financial side of union has One of Pincher Creek sludent Cathy Gingras wasn't as alone Friday and Saturday as sho appears here on campus at the Universily of Lelhbridge. Miss Gingras, in Grade 12, was one of more lhan visitors to tour U or I facililies during the Iwo-day open house. Known as Aperlure '73, afler the sculpture shown here, the open house attracted students, and some interested adults, from Calgary, Blair-more, Coaldale, Cowiey, Raymond, Coal- hurst, Bow Isfand, Vulcan, lundbreck, Vauxhall, Pincher Creek and Taber. Universily officials say they hope to continue 1he Aperlure program in years to come. A motion passed at the meet- ing said the Anglican Church should inform its members not only of the details of the scheme of union and its ex- pected benefits, but also of the grounds and arguments upon which union might reasonably be cither favored or objected Leads election race been totally he told to by Anglican Church mem- the Edmonton Diocesan Synod jbcrs." Deaths By THE CANADIAN PRESS Toront Peronist candidate popular when Hartwell's Beechcraft 18 crashed off course while en route to Yellowknife from Cam- bridge Bay. Killed were NeKemee Nullia yok, an Eskimo woman in pre- mature labor and nurse Judith Hill, 27, who emigrated to Can ad a two yearh ago from King sbridge, England. David Koo- took, an Eskimo boy diagnoset to be suffering from append! citis, died 23 days alter the "Legally we have established the errors that contributed t Marten Hartwell's tragic acci dent on Nov. 8 and the death o us passengers. But we were s busy affixing blame I forgot t say 'welcome back' and as ormer member of the jury would like to set the record Parsons said. "The jury commended David Kootook and Judith Hill for cou- rageous acts and dedication, but through an oversight forgot about the man who, though ap- prehensive about making the trip, accepted the risk in an at- tempt to save someone else's life. "Surely it is a rare man of iron who lives through his or- deal." Mr. Parsons said in a sense blame for the accident must "be accepted by all of us in the north, because the code of the north, considered above the law, is a part ot our heritage as bush pilots and northerners." ng gloom as strikes for mor pay by train drivers and gi iVorlrers continue. Major inter-city bus and ra services were to be badly hi Drivers were not officially strike today, but their, nation wide stoppage Sunday le trains in the wrong places. Chances of a speedy seitl ment of the gas dispute, no into its 26th day, were rated 'worse than 50-50" Sunda ght by a leading union spokes- an. And auxiliary workers tn hos- lals said there was little hope their stopage ending. Their clion has deprived hospitals of luch of their kitchen and clear. ing staff. Two killed ii weekend accidents By THE CANADIAN PRESS Two persons were killed in ieparatc traffic accidents in British Columbia during the weekend. Glen Callow, 33, of Ucluelet, was killed in a head on colli- sion north of Nanai- mo, Friday night. Douglas Robinson, 25, a pa5- ;enger, was listed in fair con- condition in hospital. Driver of (he second car was treated and released from hospital. Douglas Stevens 21, of Rich- mond, was killed when (he car he was driving left a highway overpass in Delta, south of Vancouver, and overturned late Saturday. RCMP discovered the car about 10 a.m. Sunday, and re- leased Cathy Slovick, 20, also of Richmond, who had been trapped in the car during the night. She suffered a broken collarlwne. BUENOS AIRES (Renter) Peronist presidential candidate Hector Campora emerged the popular favorite in Argentina's first general elections in almost a decade. But it appeared today would fall short of the ma- iority needed for outright vic- :ory. That would mean a run-off poll within 30 days of Sunday's elections, held to restore demo- cratic parliamentary power and end almost seven years of di- rect military rule. Official returns with only about one million votes counted gave Dr. Campora about 42 per cent of the total. Unofficial re- sults with about 80 per cent oi the vote counted gave Dr Campora almost four million votes, or 43.3 per cent, while his closest rival, Hicardo Baldin ol the radical party, polled two million votes, or 22.5 per cent There are seven other candi dates in Ihe race. 1243 lower-house depulies, 1OSCS Observers said thai even if I provincial governors, numerous Weather and road report Campora, hand-picked can- delate of former strongman president Juan Peron, failed to win an over-all majority, he would almost cerlainly get the largest individual vote in any Argentine election since Peron himself won just over 50 per cent for his second term in 1951. Four years later, Peron was ousted by the military and sent into exile, but he has continued to influence on his country's politics ever since. His Juslicialist movement named Dr. Campora, a 63-year- old former dentist, on his in- structions after Peron was barred from running for the presidency by a residence quali- fication dictated by the military junta, led by soldier- pro5ident Alejandro Also being elected are a vice president, 69 national senators, provincial senators and more :han municipal officers. 56 persons face charges BELFAST (AP) Fifty-six people were serious crimes charged with in the first six Diary of Lieut. Col. G. A. French. Oificer Commanding N.W.M. Police 1874. MONDAY, AUGUST 3rd: Started at Made a long march of 16 miles in tin morning. Still between the coieau and Long River. Marched 10 miles further in the afternoon. Soil poor, herbage scanty, no wood. The troops that did not carry enough weed on their wagons are now beginning to (eel the effects of thair thoughtlessness. Would you like to be able lo follow the N.W.M.P. march west with the help of a map? Our students are just com- pleting a map which shows each night'.1; stop as well as points of interest mentioned In the diary. Send 2oe lo K.W.M.P. Ixjthbridgo. Project, Hamiton Junior High, MeCREADY-SAINES PHARMACY 1TD. Congratulate The Studems of Hamilton Junior High on the retracing of this trek of (he N.W.M.P. 6M 3rd AVE. S. FREE DELIVERY Former judge fined on three traffic charges CALGARY (CP) Harold! Another charge of impaired Ililey, recently retired Al-1 driving was withdrawn and a days of March in Northern Ire- land as the troubled province's security forces stepped up their drive against sectarian vio- lence. Police gave much of the credit (or the arrests to a secret telephone system which guaran- tees anonymity to anyone call- ing in with information. Charges include murder, a- lempled murder carrying fire- arms and explosives, hijacking armed robbery. Tolal ar- resls so far this year stand berta Supreme Court justice, was fined in provincial court here for impaired driv- ing, refusing lo lake a brealh charge of driving while over Ihe .08 level was laid. A guilty plea was entered to the new charge. analysis test and driving while j Co-rt was loM a breath tesl his blood alcohol level exceed- showed a blood alcohol count ed .06. of .20. Provincial Judge R. V. Read found Ililey guilty of driving while impaired Nov. 2-1, 1972, after heaving evidence from the arrosling police offcer concern- Judge Head imposed fines of 5-100 plus costs or two months for impaired driving, and costs or one monih for refus- 8850 iii theft CALGARY (CP) A shoul- der bag containing cosh and valuable papers was stolen Friday from Boloff Beny, internationally ace 1 a i m e d photographer, as he attended a reception in liis honor at the University of Calgary, hut was returned Saturday minus Ihe money. On discovering the Ihe ft Mr. Beny appealed to "my fellow Canadian" to return the pass- port, quarantine documents and credit cards the can be considered a tip." Mr. Beny, a native of Lelh- bridge, was Calgary lo at-, lend the official presentation ofj "a visual his collec-j tion ol 153 photographs lo the university. The Iheit look place outside SUNRISE TUESDAY SUNSET FORECAST: Lellihrirlgn Medicine Hat Sunny. Highs 40- 43. gusty southwester- ly in tlic foothills. Lows 20- !0. Tuesday: Cloudy inter- vals. Highs near 50. Fog patch- es clearing this morning, cloud- ing over later. Highs near 40. Gusty west winds at times along the mountains. Lows 20- 25. Tuesday: Cloudy. A few flurries near the mountains clearing near noon. Gusty west winds developing. Highs near 45. Columbia Cloudy. Periods of wet snow in the Columbia area this morn- ing changing to rain by noon and spreading lo the Koote- nay areas. Tonight and Tues- day: Mainly cloudy with a feu showers of rain or wet snow Highs both days 40 to 45. Lows tonight 23 to 30. MONTANA East of Continental Divide Fair north and west rain and snow showers ending south east today. Partly cloudy al sections tonight and Tuesday with widely scattered after noon showers. Highs both day 40s. Lows tonight 20s. West of Continental Divide Fair today. Cloudy late tonigh nd .Tuesday with scattered ain and snow showers mostly ountains. Highs both days Os. Lows tonight 20s. II L Pre jCthliriilgc...... 38 18 .02 Creek 3S Icdicine Hat ..42 !dmontoa 34 :sper Banff Calgary..... Victoria..... 'enticlon 'rince George Cam! oops ___ Vancouver Saskatoon ........38 ?egina ..........49 Winnipeg........35 Toronto 53 19 23 0 37 27 38 25 31 17 51 42 52 13 39 31 53 36 49 .02 .06 .11! 3ttawa...... Montreal it. John's Hc-lifax...... Fredericlon 42 45 34 EG 38 44 Chicago......... C2 New York Miami Los Angeles Las Vegas Phoenix Rome Paris London Berlin 50 79 59 61 74 57 48 45 36 Anviterdam ......30 Moscow......... 30 Stockholm Tokyo 41 21 24 25 46 34 36 20 28 20 30 47 37 74 45 42 51 32 37 36 30 32 IS 36 42 .03 .87 .33 .09 .27 .17 .33' .50 .35 .25 .26 the office of Ihe dean ol arts 20-1, both Protestants and Ro- as Mr. Beny was signing aulo-i man Catholics. I graphs. I ing the breath lest, and ing a single vehicle accident, and costs or two months for] Riley's plea of not guilty for i driving while his blood alcohol refusing the breath test the' level exceeded .08. same date was changed to; Mey has until the end ol Hie; guilty. 4 i month lo pay the fines. j SPEAK OUT BIBLE DISCUSSIONS LETHBR1DGE SPORTS CENTRE 11 St. and 5 Ave. S. Room No. 1 p.m. Tues., March 13 Subject: "INFANT BAPTISM" ARE BABIES BORN IN SIN? Come and aik EVERYONE WELCOME NEW... Eye artd Lip Make-Up Compacl, 56.50 Pretty Pat Translucent Pressed Powder Compacl, The Wild Sullerlly Eys and Lip Make-Up Compacl contains four bold, untamed paslelsriades in Crema Lipstick plus three shimmering shades of Brush-On Eye Shadow all In one compact...a mini-wardrobe of color designed lo help you create a "flutter" of make-up looks for eyes and lips. The Pretly Pal Translucent Pressed Powder has a new design to match Ihe Wild Bullerfiy a lovely flourish of spring excitement for to'jch-UDs. Come In now end lot u5 show you howl MERLE NORMAN COSMETIC BOUTIQUE Wigs Perfumes COLLEGE MALL _" PHONE 328-1525 EDWARDS HEAVY DUTY CULTIVATOR MODEL C319 Reducible lo 17' or extendable lo 2V One hydraulic cylinder far depth control m welt 01 lifting wing to trans- port position Positive dcpih control Designed to mount chain driven rod weedir at- tachment See our display at Ag-Expo 73' GENERAL FARM SUPPLIES PHONE 328-1141 COUTTS HIGHWAY OKHCIA1. AS OF A.M. TODAY COURTESY OF AMA All highways in Ihe Leth- bridge district are bare and dry and in good winter driving con- dition. Highway 1, Trans Canad a Highway, Calgary through to Revelstoke has 'been plowed and sanded and is in good win- ter driving condition. Banff-Radium nnd Banff- Jasper highways have also been plowed and sanded, however there are a few slippery sec- tions. 75 per cent loading restric- tion has been placed on High- way 61 from the east junction of Highway 36 to Foremost and from 1 mile south of Foremost lo Manyberries. PORTS OF ENTRY (Opening and Closing Coulls 24 hours; Carway 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.; Del Bonita 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.; Kooscville, B.C. 9 a.m. lo 6 p.m.; Kingsgnte, B.C.; 24 hours; Porlhill Rykeris 8 a.m. lo midnight; Chief Mountain closed; WLLdtaorfc, 3 a.m. to 5 Dm, ;