Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 24, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta
Wednesday, May 24, 1972 THE IETHBRIDGE HERAID 1J Little air pollution from jet airliners UNITED NATIONS (AP) A U.S. air transport expert says little of the country's air pollu- tion comes from commercial 1.2 per cent of total emissions into the atmos- phere. William G. Osmun, director ol technical information for the Air Transport Association of America, adds that today's jet planes pollute only half as much a s yesterday's piston-engine planes. "Aviation is responsible for 3.3 per cent of total annual emissions in the he writes in the ICAO Bulletin, magazine of the International Civil Aviation Organization. "Slightly over one-third of this amount comes from airline air- craft, with the remainder pro- duced by military and general aviation aircraft. "The small airline aircraft pounds out of a total of per individual in the produced hy their gas turbine same type of engine that is being con- educe ions. er cent of total annual emis- ions, the article says, moior ransportation contributes 311.1 ler cent. On the other hand, rail and ship transportation ac- counts for less than one per cent. rises OTTAWA (CP) A strong in crease in demand for workers to fill vacant jobs was recordet in the first three months of this year, compared with a year earlier, Statistics Canada re- ported Tuesday. There were six vacancies for every filled or unfilled jobs, on average during Janu ary, February and March this year, compared with a vacancy rate of four per in the same months of 1971. Demand for blue-collar work crs rose sharply, more than doubling to 22.600 in the first quarter of 1972 from iclcred as a replacement, for iston engines in the effort to motor vehicle emis- War is still nightmare to a lot of Hollanders AMSTKKDAM The war ended in Holland 27 years ago, but it remains a nightmare lo many who pass the downtown memorial for Dutch Jews killed under Nazi persecu- tion. They arc hitler about moves contrast to aviation's 3.3 lo free the last three German war criminals still held in this This' J. Kolalla, 05, Franz Fischer, 71, and Fer- dinand H. Aus der Funlen, remain imprisoned in the city ol Breda. They perform light duties around the prison, working in Hie kitchen and tailor's shop. In February, Prime Minister B a r e n d Bieshcuvel's govern- ment produced a plan to release Ihcm collectively, on grounds Hint continued imprisonment nn longer served a useful purpose. A furious debate raged for weeks inside and out of parlia- ment, and the lower house voted 85 to 61 against the govern- ment's intentions. Although not bound by this vote, the prime minister an- nounccd there would be no I oppressive wartime occupation., The Breda Three hive hoasy camp, and supervised inul look parl in many i Aus der Kunten and Fischc- known as the hangman of I were respectively in charge ol Jew deportations from Amster- dam and The Hague, collective release for the Breda Three. Instead, the government would call in medical experts to examine; Ilicm. The government statement left open the possibility that the three might IK released one by one on medical or humanitarian grounds. So the mailer stands. While there is no official confirmation, it seems likely that clinical checks are already proceeding. Dutch emotion over the issue The War Documentation Onliv responsibility loi the in Amsterdam says about cide program. Kotalhi citizens lost their known as the hangma..... nearly half of them Jews. Thou j Amcrsfoorl, site of a concenlra- sands more died in the Nether- lands East Indies under the Japanese. Those events rankled so much in memory that Km peror Hirohito ran a gauntlet ol JANEIRO (lieulcn j angry crowds last fall when he j _ Brazilian admiral visited Europe. j-wounded and his chant By estimate, to -W.OO'I hv bandits iiceinj.' t Admiral wounded survivors of Nazi concenlration holdup of UK camps arc still alive in the j Brazilian bank here Friday, po- I..MIOR HAS EDGE LONDON" i APi A Gallup all showed loduy the Labor arty holds a popularity lead ver the governing Conserva- ves. The poll gave Labor 46.5 er cent of current voter sup- port lo 40.5 per cent for the I Conservatives. year earlier. For white-collar workers, the average number of job vacancies in the period rose to from The figures are based on sur- veys of employers taken twice a month and averaged for the pe- riod. They are not adjusted for season variations and statisti- cians say more experience with the surveys will be needed be- fore clear indications can be read from them. The number of vacancies in the goods-producing industries rose to from a year earlier. In the service indus- tries, the vacancy total rose to 23.200 from Statistics Canada said the de- mand for workers rose sharply 84 per Quebec and I he'Pacific region. It rose by 79 per cent in the Prairies. Increases in the Atlantic and Ontario regions were 43 and 34 per cent, respectively. Escape blocked WASHINGTON (AP) The chairman of a Senate investi- gating committee said here its findings indicate miners killed in the Sunshine Mine disaster had only one real escape route, in violation of regulations. And Senator Harrison Wil- liams Jr. i Dem. said that escape route ceased to exist when an elevator stopped run- ning because of the death of the operators. "In my judgment, this was in violation of and defeated the purposes of the mine-safety reg- he said in a statement. Williams is chairman of a Se- nate labor subcommittee inves- ligafing the disaster in Kellogg, Idaho, in which 91 miners were killed. Only two were rescued.. lie said that at the time of the fire, mining was taking place as far as feet underground and that lo escape the miners would have had lo reach the level where connect- ing tunnels lead out. Miners working below that level were forced to use the eh'valor to reach safety, he but, (he operator of the oli'valor apparently was quick- Iv overcome hy smoke and died. Williams said safely rcgula- linns two cscapcways and Ihe llureaii of Mines found in Hint the mine did pro- vide two cscapcways, has its roots in the savagely I Lace-Up Crinkle 1 Vinyl in White A. Summer's favourite shade with super-comfy cork sole and heel. 5-10. 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