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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 15, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta 6 THE LETHBR1DGI HERALD Wednesday, November 19, 1973- Medicine Hat conductor hurt CALGARY CCP) Conduc- tor Edwin Deering, 50, of Medi- cine Hal, trapped hours in train wreckage Tuesday, suffer- ed a severe leg injury following a train collision east of here. The accident occurred near Indus, when a 32-car easlbound Canadian Pacific Railw a y freight train heading for Tor- onto hit the back of another CP Rail freight going from Calgary to Medicine Hat, and which had stopped to pick up more cars. Mr. Deering, in the caboose on the Medicine Hat hound freight with 73 cars, also suffer- ed minor injuries. He was freed from the tangled wreckage on the main line after rescuers jacked up the caboose. Eight cars were derailed, In- cluding four locomotives of the Toronto freight. A car loaded with plywood and one with new half ton tracks were among other derailed units. The engines poured dicsrl fuel into a ditch after the acci- dent, which occurred in heavy fog. A CP Rail spokesman said six crewmen from Medicine Hat and three from Calgary were on the trains. Two others from Medicine Hat suffered minor injuries. East and westbound passen- gers were taken by bus from Calgary and Brooks, about 100 miles southeast of here, until the wreckage was cleared JAPANESE INVASION Canudo has become o favorite va- cation Jond of the Japanese during the last few years especially British Columbia. In Weekend Magazine this Sat- urday, Ronald Keilh reporls on why Japanese lourists are flocking io Canada, and what ihey find locking. IN YOUR LETHBRIDGE HERALD WEEKEND MAGAZINE WIN CHILD CUSTODY BATTLE Mr. and Mrs. Nicho- las De Marlino answer questions at a news conference in Miami recently concerning their fight to keep a baby, Lenore, adopted by them two and one half years ago. The U.S. Supreme Court has ended the natural mother's chances cf regaining custody of the child and the De Martinos said Ihey would provide baby Lenore wilh "all the necessities, most importantly love." No elevator service iluriiig strike MONTREAL (CP) The Otis Elevator Co. Ltd. says it will no longer provide emergency re- pair services during the current nationwide strike by UK Inter- national Union of Elevator Con- structors. The company said In a letter lo customers released Tuesday that supervisory and engineer- ing staff have been servicing malfunctioning elevators since mid-September, when the elevator workers wallced off the job. The letler said the emergency servicing was done "in the face of vandalism to equipment and property and finally hospi- tal i z a t i o n of th-ee men recently." The company says it intends to suspend further services until "reasonable protection" can be provided for their employees. The letter did not specify who was responsible but earlier this week company officials accused striking union members of caus- ing the trouble. BUCKWHEAT GROWERS Buckwheat was grown by 1SG farmers in Saskatchewan in 1971. OVER STORES Radio rO A DIVISION OF TANDY LEATHER CO. OF CANADA LIMITED MB a Get the Best! Get Realistic 2-way Mobile Radios! COAST TO COAST IN CANADA J -iiti "Mini-6" Mobile Transceiver fc A fast, easy way to keep in touch 95 OurTRC-10 transceiver has full 5-watt in- put, built-in range boost, mechanical fil- ter, adjustable squelch control, electronic antenna and modulation indicator. Built-in speaker, external speaker provision. Chan- nel 11 crystals. For 12 VDC neg. ground. MINI SIZEI MAXI PERFORMANCE! Mini Twenty Three mobile Transceiver The world's smallest 23 channel trans- ramie filter and dual conversion. 100% ceiver. only Small lolid-stata circuitry. With mike, car enough to fit in most glove boxes, yet mounting bracket, crystals for all 23 outperforms CB rigs twice it's sizel Ce- channels. For 12 VDC negative ground. L Novoho CB Transceiver TRC-23. Another breakthrough by Realis- tic! This popular transceiver was engineer- ed to meet today's critical CB demand-at 21-128 a price that's easy to take. All crystals for nil channels, mobile bracket. Plug-in ceramic mike with coiled cord. 120 VDC. CB ACCESSORIES FIELD METER (V) Measures SWR-forward and reflected power up to 1 kW. Can ba left in circuit to mea- sure transmitter output. Ope- rates from 2-30 MHz. PORTABLE POWER PACK [el Converts mobile unit to por- table. For Mini-6, Mini-23, TRC- 24A. Meter, shoulder strap, anU FIBCP.GLASSWHIP OD 105" bumper-mount fiber- glass whip built for top perfor- mance. Full -wavo length. Chrome plnted spring. Whitci COLINEAR ANTENNA Longest legal r.olincnr madt for full-range communication! virtually static-lreo reception. Fits up to masls. 327-5th St. S. Phone 328-9466 Lethbridge I NEW LOOK AT OLD SKULL Here is a closeup view of the prehistoric skull found by Richard Leakey near Lake Rudolph, Kenya. Gaps havo been filled in wilh plastic. Leaky last week announced the find and said he believes it is 2.5 million years old which would make it the oldest complete skull of early man ever found. Leakey said the shape of the brain case is remarkably suggestive of modern man and unlike the heavy and protruding eyebrow ridges of skulls of early man.. Lighter sentence refused TEL AVTV (AP) An Israeli mititary court rejected an ap- peal for a lesser sentence by iwo young Arab girls serving life sentences for their part in hijacking a Belgian airliner to Israel last May. The court said the conviction and sentencing of Hima Issa Tannous, 19, and Therese Hala- seh, 21, was justified and said (heir acts did not merit a lighter sentence. The girls were sentenced to life In prison Aug. 14 after a military court convicted them of assisting two male accom- plices in commandeering a Sa- bcna 707 Jetliner in May with 97 persons aboard. The hijackers threatened to blow up the plane unless Arab guerrilla prisoners were re- leased. Israeli commandos, disguised as mechanics, stormed the plane and rescued the hostages. The two male hijackers were killed and a passenger was fa- tally wounded. The girls were convicted of hijacking, carrying concealed weapons and belonging to an Arab terrorist organization. Trade payments balance higher OTTAWA (CP) Canada's balance of payments from July lo September produced a million current-account deficit on a seasonally-adjusted basis, Statistics Canada reported Tuesday. It was the largest quarterly deficit since 1959 and "a sharp rise" from the defi- cit during the second quarter oi this year. On an unadjusted basts, how- ever, the balance of payments showed a million surplus. The seasonally-adjusted fig- ures are designed to show the longer-term trend, by removing no'Tnal seasonal variations. The balance of payments shows the net result of inflows and outflows of money for im- ports, exports, purchase of services, investments, dividends and other financial transfers. II affects the international value of the Canadian dollar. Statistics Canada said a ma- jor factor in the deficit was a substantial drop in Canada's merchandise trade surplus. In unadjusted figures, this was million during the third quarter of this year, down from million the previous Business Spotlight pDeoeF wallpaper comes to life TORONTO (CP) Canada's paint manufacturers, still re- covering from poor sales stretching from 1D69 to 1971, are lacing a competitor they thought was beaten years wallpaper. "For a number of years, par- ticularly the early years follow- ing the war, it practically went out of David E. Burnham, now president of the Canadian Point Manufacturers Association, said recently. "In more recent years thcro ins been a rapid growth in the use of wallpaper and this lias competed with paint." Other wnll coverings, such as wood panelling and wall board, nlso compete wilh paint. Mr. Burnham said changes In the paint Industry take nlioiil five years. "Tn other words products Ihr.l nrc on Ihe market now were not on the market five years ago and will not be on tho market five yenrs from now." (5AI.KS INCREASING Despite tno'C problems, Mr. Durnham snld the Industry is experiencing rising sales ami profit! without Increasing prices out of proportion. "The increases In prices over the years have been quite low. The successful company is one that can sell high-quality prod- ucts at a fair price." The Association nlso is setting goals to increase involvement with government officials at both the federal and provincial levels. Mr. Burnham, general man- ager, paints, Canadian In- dustries Ltd. of Montreal, said the association has been in- volved in past years wilh sev- eral nrcas of federal legislation, including hazardous products and packaging and labelling. "In these areas, significant Input from the industry is Im- porlnnl. We have so many pnint mnnufaclurcrs scattered so widely, the only means of com- munication to H-.C government is through the association." Anolhcr objective of the asso- ciation is lo scl up committees lo net on a provincial level. The most important provinces for Iliis, snld Mr. Diirnhnm, arc Ontario, Qwhcr, Brilish Colum- Manitoba, M'hich hnve OKI largest concentration ol paint manufacturers. quarter and million a year earlier. The government statistics- gathering agency said the de- clining merchandise-trade sur- plus was due to "sluggishness" of Canadian goods in foreign markets and grealer-Uian-usual demand by a livelier Canadian economy for foreign goods. Other factors were automo- bile plant shutdowns In Canada and dock strikes on Ihe Cana- dian west coast and the United Kingdom. The merchandise trade plus of million was the re- sult of exports totalling J4.5 bil- lion and imports totalling billion. The figures for the sec- ond quarter were: exports billion, imports S4.94 billion. Non-merchandise trade, In- cluding such things as travel services, produced receipts of billion and payments of SJ.93 billion for a deficit of million. In the second quarter, receipts totalled billion and payments billion for i deficit of million. Adding the merchandise and non-merchandise balances to- gether gives the so-called cur- rent account balancei-a deficit of million during the third quarter, compared with mil- lion for the second quarter. The current account during the third quarter of 1971 showed a surplus of million. Capital movements, including investments, produced an inflow of million during this year's third quarter, down from million for the secoud quarter. The balance of payments is the sum of the current account and capital movements. Canada's trade wilh Ihe United Stales some dif- ferences from uia over-all ErTports to the U.S. declined lo billion from bil- lion, while imports declined to billion from S3.45 billion. N o n-mcrchandise receipts from Ihe U.S. rose lo bil- lion from million, while payments rose lo billion from SI.12 billion. That produced a current nc- surplus of million with the U.S., compared with a defi- cit of million Ihe previous quarter and a surplus of million a year earlier. A noon (itwss Que. (CP) The school principal hero nlmosl forecast perfectly (he federal election results. On tho eve of voting Paul Emllc harouchc predicted Ihe Liberals would liivc 107 seals, PCs IOS, NDP 34, Sorinl Credit H nnd Inde- pendents woulrt hnve n single sent. Me said he ivns proud of guessing so closely Ihe final rc- sulls, but Hint ho was not pleased wkh political fltiia- Jon. ;