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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 16, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta 6 THE LETHBRIDOE HERA1D Tuesday, May Mi, 1972 Nature park urged in Suffield area Medicine Hal CALGARY (LTi-A Univer- sity ot Calgary gradualc slud- dent wants to establish a Can- adian nature preserve in Ihe Snffielri military area near Medicine Hnl. Carl Norbcck, formerly a gc- oligist, says the area could be called tlic Great Plains Na- tional Preserve and could be created using lands now largely out of bounds [or military use. British troops are scheduled to begin tank training exercises on the 1.000-square-milc mili- tary reserve early nest month. About 200 square miles along the South Saskatchewan River IprCSCUlS have been marked out of bounds for ecological reasons. 51 MILLION REVENUE Mr. Norbeck says the nature should remain essentially readier-, while some hikinc trails would be built and the would be used as a water highway. Economic studies show tour- ist use of the park could event- ually generate annual revenue of 51 million for southern AI- berb, he said. In addition to protecting en- dangered species such as pold- L'n eagles, prairie falcons anrt pigeon hawks, Hie preserve would be a home lor an abun- dance of other animals up- land birds and waterfowl. Norbeck has completed a master's degree on Ihe na- ture preserve proposal for a university program on re- sources, environment and plan- ning. 10-cent Turned JOHN TURNER MEDICINE HAT CCPl-The Medicine Hat College drama department is presenting a Canadian play. The Ecstasy of Rila .Toe by Georee Ryga, at the Theatre Canada '72 Festi- val May 21-27. The play is set in Vancouver and examines the conflict between Indians and whites and Hie inability of a young Indian girl and her In- dian boy-friend to cope in an urban wbjte society with all ils prejudices. COMING TO MONTREAL? Furnished Apartmenls Richelieu Towers Apartments 2045 Peel SIreel {nearde Maisonneuve) A Brand New Building In the Very Heart of the City! Sludln. bachelor ing bedroom. Color TV, V'.'rilc or phono. (514) 844-3381 .t-'Urcf-.x-f, .vmo-dn GOERGE IIEES By VICTOR MACK IK Herald OUitwa Durcaii OTTAWA Finance Minister John Turner was lagged with the label "ten cent Turner" in the Commons Monday by Ihe Progressive Conservatives. George IIccs Ed- ward Hastings) enquired If minister had received "consid- tTclblt: uuiTCSpuiiuGFiCc dliriTiC the last week from old age pen- sioners addressed Lo 'ten cent Turner' strongly protcsling Iho 10 cents a day increase in pen- sions as completely inadequate lo meet, increased costs faced by pensioners Mr, Turner quickly replied that lie had received a large number of letters thanking him for the "more than one third of a billion dollars for old age pen- sioners." There were shouts of praise and condemnation from the members in the election con- scious House, Mr. Speaker Lucicn Lamou- reux attempted to restore order. Mr. Hees rose lo ask another question. Mr. Speaker sajd the first question had been out of order. However he allowed a second question. Delighted with a second occa- sion provided him Mr. Hees asked, "Docs the finance minis- ter realize that his increase is less than half the increase given by 'six buck Harris' In 1957? We ail know what happened fo that minister and that Liberal gov- ernment at that time." Finance Minister Walter Harris was a member of prime minister Louis St. Laurent's cabinet which introduced a six dollar raise in the old age pen- sion just prior to the 1957 gen- oral election. The "six buck Harris" lag was attached to Mr. Harris and the government in the election campaign which saw the government defeated by John Diefenbaker and the Con- servatives. clears wav tells grim story V.'ASHTXGTOX CAP) A sur- vivor cf llne cnrlicr tliis ir.o.ifh fit (Iifl silver at (hat 91 men said Monday he had never been instructed on vSUMMER IS :ON ITS CHOOSE FROM IN-DASH CUSTOM UNITS for 1971-72 by A.R.A. ALSO UNIVERSAL UNDER DASH UNITS for practically any car Also Chevy half ions, and Chevy vans S329 Limited Quantity ONLY Cool your cor nov-' one day in- stallation. Make your appointmenl now. Why R.epcs Rep ir? VS's IN STOCK VS'3 in Stock 6 327 Car or truck 292 truck 350 Complete 250 455 Olds 230 427 Truck 235 366 Trudt lower for Summer with a comple'e or partial GM engine O Avcid costly th-ups Restore Original Pcwtr 9 Choose from a wi-'e range of engines V-8's or 6's. MINOR ENGINE. TUNE-UP AUTOMATIC TRANSMISSION TUNE-UP AIR-CONDITIONING TUNE-UP GM PARTS DISTRIBUTORS CHEVROLET OLDSiOBSL PARTS AND SERVICE DEPARTMENT 2nd Ave. and 8th St. 5. Phono 328-1101 what lo do in case of fire or how to operate survival equipment. "VJica I opened up tho dnor I nil tlic men dcr.d or shaft elevator op- erator Byron Schulz told the se- lect labor subcommittee of tlie House of Representatives in a hushed hearing room. "The shaft foreman dead, too. "I said there's nothing else we can do here, we have to get back up. "My partner called up to fee if we could get some air. Cut (lien lie said 'Oil my God, u'e'll never make and he slumped over." Shultz, 21, said he put a wet T-shirt over the other miner's head and carried him to another shaft, where they escaped. HAD NO ESCAPE Shultz was on a panel ot United Steehvorkcrs of America officials who told the subcom- mittee that the 91 miners killed had almost no escape except for elevators that soon could not get back down, and had no experi- ence from fire drills and no in- formation on a plan of escape in case of disaster. Frank McKee. director of the union in the Western states, charged the Sunshine Mining Co. with a "most callous riisrc gard for even the most basic protection of its employees.'1 McKee also accused the U.S. Bureau of Mines of refusing to co-operate with union officials on mine safety. "I could better characterize the co-operation as he charged, "and an attempt not to investigate but to bury the disaster with the dead." McKee and Adolph Schwarz. director of the Steehvorkcrs union safety department, quoted survivors and other miners at Kellogg as saying that the mine had rarbon monoxide masks for BONN (API Leaders of West Germany's opposition an- nounced Monday they have dropped final objections to Chancellor Willy Brandt's friendship treaties with the So- viet Union and but guaranteeing the pacts will he by a broad majority to parliament. Opposition clu'et Rainer Bar- zel's Christian Democrats, who forced Brandt to postpone the crucial vote from last Wednes- day after an apparent Brandt- Barzel compromise to approve the treaties, finally cleared the way for their acceptance in a five-hour meeting of the opposi- tion leadership. The parliament vote is set for Wednesday, The opposition party's federal which includes Bar- rel, decided by 21 votes to 1 agninst that government assur- ances Moscow will hold to bar- gain-keeping guarantees on the treaties satisfy Christian Demo- crat conditions for a "Yes" vole. However, Individual Christian Democrats were expected to take a final decision on how they could cast their vote when they meet in parliamentary cau- cus Tuesday. Govl. plans forceful policy on takeovers TORONTO (CP) The fed- eral government's plan to veto foreign takeovers not beneficial to Canada is only the first step toward a more forceful policy on foreign investment, Robert Stanbury, federal communica- tions minister, said here. He told about SO persons at a Liberal riding association meet- ing that the proposal for cabinet review of takeover bids is "not the last step nor the last word." "It shouldn't Ire interpreted as a rejection of all the other ideas that were presented to the gov. he said. "The provinces have been the most difficult group to convince of the seriousness of the prob- lem, the most difficult to con- vince of the necessity for any policy." DIFFERENT WORLDS, DIFFERENT DRESS Two little Amish boys slaro ot two Roman Calholic nuns walking along a sidewalk in Lancaster, Pa. The young Amish wear Ihe secl's tiadilional slraw hats, tieless shirts, suspenders and black trousers. Hutterltes hold unique EDMONTON (CP) Not not being met." all communities want libraries, These needs could be met through a network of telecom- munications with the libraries being one of the main trans- mitters, he said. "A person should be able to go to whatever agency or in- an Edmonton sociologist told a library conference. Dr. B. Y. Card of the Univer- sity of Alberta said some com- munities, such as those com- posed of Hutleriles, try to re- tain their character and not give in to the prevailing soci- ety. Tlie Hutterites, he said, en- joy full employment, 100 per cent participation of all mem- bers in the community, free- dom from alcoholism, divorce11 ,nd crime. In shori, Ihry "hold a unique position in the groups of Alberta." addressing a coafcr- of 300 librarians. Dr. Card said this uniquo character is an achievement obtained with little public school learning and without li- jraries. He said librarians who as- sume their task is to transmit valuable and useful cultural leritage through books could earn from (Jiis. They should >ause and ask themselves 'who should be civilizing Dr. Card said librarians are members of a functional com- munity all the while being part of a larger society. DIFFERENT NEEDS Prof. John Cory, director of the New York Public Library, :old the conference that librar- ,ans must work for their Mtrons, rather than lor vested interests. He said the different of different age levels, ethnic ;roups, rural and suburban stitution he is entitled to USB for information But if a person is unaffiliateci with an institu- tion they should be able to tap a telecommunications facility, either through the library, rccrealion centre or whatever is available." Break for freedom fails after whipping ordered HAMILTON (CP) A 16- ycar-old youth who had just been sentenced to penitentiary and a whipping hurdled out of the prisoners' box in a desper- ate atlempt to escape from provincial court Monday. Sobbing and helling obsceni- ties, the youth, Frank Wal- ters, struggled with police who tackled him brought him to Ihe floor just as he reached the courtroom door. "I will kill you, you ani- mals, let me yelled Wal- lers. "Why don't you leave me alone, I will kill myself." Walters's break for freedom came just after Judge Ross Bennett had sentenced him to 10 strokes of the whip, pri- marily because of the violence the youth used in robbing a 35-year-old Hamilton man. After police managed to re- strain the youth he iras Jed back to the prisoners' box for tlie rest of the sentencing, which totalled years in penitentiary. All-Canada route urged for Kootenay coal haul GIRLS UNEJIPLOYED fAP) them- TOKYO sand -Ten farp only about half the men and ployment in Okinawa with tho some cf the miners were quoted return cf the island base to as saying many of the masks Japan. Prostitution is banned did not work. under Japanese Okinawa's I economy has had little to sus- tain it except spending by (lie U.S. government on its mili- tary bases and by some servicemen stationed there. After 66 years Ontario city ends dry spell OWEN SOUND, Ont. 'CD- After 66 years of abstinence, Owen Sound agreed by plebi- scite to license liquor and din- ing lounges. Voters were TO per cent favor- able lo dining lounges and 04 per cent for liquor lounges. However, wino slorcs and bev- erage rooms were rejeclecl since I hey won Ires I linn Ihe fid per r-mi. favorable voles need- ed. Only per cent favored wine stores and 50 per cent beverage rooms. The rily went "dry" in 1906. although Royal Canadian le- gion branches, military messes and private clubs were allowed lo dispense, liquor. This was not r-nougli for some residents and various nttcmpls were made to change l.ho sll.iinl.ion. REVELSTOKE, B.C. lie city of Revelstoke has urged the federal government o take steps to ensure that Kootenay coal is shipped lo the coast by an all-Canadian route. Shipment of Ihe coal via the Kootenay and Elk Railway and through the U.S. would com- pound Canada's problems of high unemployment and for- eign domination of the econo- my, the city says in a submis- sion to the government. The Supreme Court of Can- ada recently quashed a de- cision of the Canadian Trans- port Commission barred ment now is reviewing the mat- ter. Revelstoke said the shipping of coal via a foreign railway would endanger many Cana- dian jobs. These include CP Rail employees in B.C. and workers involved in the manu- facture of locomotives in Que- bec and Ontario and rolling stock in Nova Scotia, the city added. Judpe Ermictt ordered the whipping for Walters after hearing that he Ftruck Jolui McLaughlin over Ihe head two or three times with a piece of wood and fired a pellet pun at another man, grazing him. The judge ordered that five of strokes be given wilhin 30 days of Walters's admis- sion to penitentiary and five within the 30 days prior to lu's release. COSTLY ACCIDENTS Total cost of fatal traffic acci- denls in Quebec in 1070 is esti- mated at about S200 million. Louglieed turns down probe bid EDMONTON Peter Louglieed Monday turned down an attempt to launch ju- dicial inquiry into Calgary's S25. million proposed convention centre. In a short telegram to Cal- gary alderman Tom Priddle, deputy mayor, (he Alberta leader said he will not act on his request. "I have discussed the matter with tlie appropriate ministers and we have come to the con- clusion that in this particular case we would only consider such a judicial inquiry after re- ceiving a copy of a formal mo- tion from Ihe majority of tho members of city council." Aid. Priddle, the only council member lo vote against lhe centre at every stage, cited live areas that he wanted in- vestigated. I Construction of the centre, which includes a million hotel, a million museum and a convention and exhibilion area worth million, is lo slart this July. It is scheduled to be completed in 197-1. conslructios of the Kootenay j and Elk. Tlie federal govern- BYE BYE Prosanfed by iha LETHJKIDGE COLLEGIATE INSTITUTE Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday May 16, 17, 18, 19 YATES MEMORIAL CENTRE Tuesday is Students' Night at 7 p.m. per person Wednesday, Thursday, Friday at p.m. par person TlcklX ol Ulittr'i or ol 1C! Healing Substance... Shrinks Piles, Checks Itch .Exclasifc healing substance proven to shrink hemorrhoids...ant] repair damaged A rcncm-ncd research institute has found a unique healing sub- stance wilh the ability to shrink hemorrhoids painlessly Tt re- lieves itching and discomfort in minutes and speeds up healing of Ihe injured, inflamed tiisues. One Iicmorrhoidal case his- lory afier nnolhcr reported "very sinking improvement." Pain v.is promptly nnd genily rchcwil... actual reduction or rctr.iciion (shrink ing) took place. And most this imprmcincnl was maintained in wscs ivbere clinical observations vere continued over a period of many months. Furthermore, these tests and observations were mide on patients with a wide v.inciy of licmorrhflid.il condi- tions, All (his was accomplished with a healing substance (Tlia- Dyne) which quickly helps heal injured cells and stimulates growth of neiv tissue. Bio-Dyne is offered in ointment and supposi- tory Corm called Preparation H. In Addition to actually shrink- ing hemorrhoids, Preparation I lubricates nnd nukes elimina- tion less painful. It helps prevent, infection which is a sliitcd of hemorrhoids. Just ask your dmpgist for Prcparntion II Suppositories or Preparation II Ointment (with a special Satisfaction or your money refunded. Preparation' ;