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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 25, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta 26 TH8 mmUMDOFIII ERAIO -ASA WINTER ACCOMMODA JON QOnn Victoria Inn. li'rt nlcr ftir-nishetl KBted ft Mr. P. e. I'ailMl 1, Mar. JSi DougH! SI.. Victoria. WBtlncstlny, Noytmbcr 25, li MONTREAL (CP) lira Star says police nre holding a person who organized an all-night meeting Nov. 3 bchveen ceUs of the revolutionary Front deLiberalion du Quebec responsible for Quebec's two noliUcal kidnappings. The newspapers says its Information was obtained from two reliable sources. The sources were quoted as saying the liaison man has "already testified on relatively insignificant mailers "But we know he has more to tell us. But he doesn't know we know." He would eventually be brought into court and asked more direct questions. The sources said the liaison man was chosen by FLQ men trained in Jordan. The man had arranged the meeting between the cell responsible for the ms napping of British envoy James Cross Oct. 5 and the one which abducted Pierre Laporlc, Quebec labor minister, Oct. 10. 'Hie Liberation cell claimed in signed notes thai It kidnapped Mr. Cross. Abductors of Mr. La-porte were from thf? Chenier cell. Tlie Quebec cabinet minister was strangled Oct. 17 and n note claiming responsibility for the slaying was issued by the Dieppe cell. CELLS DISAGREE The Star quotes the sources as saying: "We do know there was a lot of friction between the two cells (Liberation and "While both groups each kidnapped a hostage, one group is definitely against the death penalty for anyone for themselves as well as for their hostage." The sources indicated the held son man will bo kept In custody for some time. "He is being kept away from many other witnesses we now are the sourcos said. They added: "We have reasons to believe the Jordan-trained FLQ men sre still not in Canada but they have beer, keeping in touch will] some Montreal groups. Exactly How we're not prepared to fay pad IAS1IINGTON (AP) U.S. r -always have accepted a alial board's for tlie costliest in industry history. But iu.te-c. 11 strike threat remains. lie National Railway Labor Caiercnce Tuesday gave its to recommendations of a Irliitrnan emergency board by President Nixon. He proposal calls for ttuMSd y increase over three j'-ers, added to the average hourly rate now earned by railway workers rissiesented by four unions in fciec-ontintiing negotiations. Hal's a 36-per-cent inereaso vHih labor department and nam officials agree is the lit C. L, Dennis, president ot Irnt Brotherhood of Railway CDufcs, said Tuesday night bo n i birtkt, Cardl Uf-DEATHS BIEACIIAM On Sunday, No-i- em her 8, 1970, EJwsrd Meacham, late of 8392 Fleming Street, Vancouver. Stmived by his loving el's, Bill and Nat In England; several nieces and nephews. Deceased was a life member of A.F. and A.M., Alberta; life member of Royal Canadian Legion, Taber Alta.; a member of Hoyal Canadian Legion No. 16 and Army and Navy Unit No. 100. Private funeral was held on Thursday, November 12th in the chapel of Hamilton Mortuary, Fraser Street at 33th Avenue, Vancouver, Rev. E. J. Dossctt officiated. Cremation. No flowers by request. 266 FUKUDA Monday, November 33 .1970, Mi-. Mataji Joseph Fntada, aged 87 years, of 2712 12 Ave. S.E., Calgary. Corn in Japan, he lived in Hawaii before coming to Canada in 1SW. He resided ill Vancouver until moving t o Hay-morel, Alta, in 1W2. He then lived in tlie Brooks and Patricia districts from 1948 until coming to Calgary In 1989. He predeceased by his wife, Wasa ill January, 1955. Mr. Fukuda is survived by three sons, Ray, Patricia, Alta.; George, Tilley, Alta.; and Tak, Calgary, and 11 grandchildren. Services at the Anglican Church of the Ascension, Coal-dale, Alta. on Friday at p.m., Rev. Canon Naka-yania officiating. Interment Mountain View Cemetery, Lethbridge, Alta. The Garden Chapel (Foster Funeral Home) 540 is Ave. N.W., Calgary, Directors. C1308 KUYKENDALL Monday, November 23, 1J70, Claude Law-son (Loss) aged 85 years, be-oved husband of Mrs. Grace Kuykendall, Vulcan. Born at Recce's Mills, West Virginia, came to the Delborne district where he homesteaded from 1905 to 1917, when he moved to the Vulcan district and has resided in the Town oi Vulcan since 1955. Besides his wife, ho is survived by OE6 daughter, Mrs. Lloyd (Mary) Mjokness, Calgary; three- sons, Eugene, Grande Prairie, Marvin, Medicine Hat and Kenneth, North Surrey, B.C.: 11 grandchildren, Bine great grandchildren; one sister, Mrs, Maude Cunningham, Seattle, Wash.; several devoted nieces and nephews. Predeceased by a brother, Edwin in 1950. Services at the Vulcan United Church1, Thursday at p.m. Rev. W. Julian 70 WEIL ROTTEO TREES TRIMMED, OODJM3 CONE. Phone r.J-nit or KMJS. BM-IJ JAYNES George, OF THANKS DORAM I wish to S in Uie city on Tuesday, November 24, 1970, at the age of 82 years, beloved brother of Mrs, Iva Smith, of 409 12 St. A. N. Funeral arrangements will be announced when completed. Christensen Salmon Funeral Home Ltd., Directors of Funeral Service. most sincere thanks to my doctors, nurses and staff of the Ldhbridgs Municipal Hospital for the care and kindness I received while a patient in the hospital; also to my many friends and relatives for cards, flowers, gifts and visits. Thank you all. Doram. 258 TEYKE Mrs. Heinz Teyke and family wish to express their sincere appreciation and thank you to all Uie people who were so kind and helpful in their recent hour of sorrow, the passing of their husband and father Heinz Teyke; especially to Mr. H. Miller, Mrs. E. Witzke and daughter, Mr. E. Ftiwrmaier, Lutheran Church Auxiliary and all (hose who sent flowers and cards of sympathy. FOR FULLY INSURED f- CUTTING, 0. plant slowdown announced BRAMPTON, Ont. (CP) -American Motors Canada IM. closed its Brampton plant Gremlins snd Hornets are this week because it has been overproducing. Part of the reason, said L, G. Rice, the president and general manager, is that the sub-compact Gremlin has not been selling as well as anticipated. "We're selling a richer mix of Mr. Rice said. Sales of the compact Hornet and medium-priced cars have been better than expected, he said. Gremlins also are assembled nl a plant al Kcnosha, Wis., and it tco is shut down this week. This is the second one-week shutdown for the Bramptcn plant. Another reason for the closures was a slowdown plant of a supplier of transmissions for the American Motors cars, Mr. Bice FALL CLEAN- UP. ItNDS OF Ignk hauled away. hnlnq ano idd lobs. PhCTO J27-1M, 72 PETS AND f-lAPP'NFSS iS A UTTIE PUPPY --Pert Chihuahua. 32a-5i'3. Passed sway suridenlv in New Westminster, B.C. Saturday, November 21, 1970, Matilda Gulickson, aged 80 years, beloved wife of the late Andrew Gulickson. Sh6 lived in the Barons area before moving to B.C. Survivors are two sons, two daughters, six grandchildren, 17 great-grandchildren and two great-greatgrandchildren. Funeral service will be held in New Westminster, B.C. PEKINESE PUPS-FR SALE. UO Plmn PAST emit oups, clt fh r'; aftf P.m. CHOIST.vr.5 PUPPIES- and fl'50 ndul'ti'.. Black tin USD. Will hold L'n'ii IJ'd witn 3ESO. lied lice extraordinary powers to fight terrorists in Quebec province. Robert Burns Maison-ncuve) asked whether the government will study tile question of indemnifying persons who were not charged but who suffered prejudice following release after being arrested under the act. "The justice minister will certainty make a declaration on (his s'ltbjc-ct in a Mr. Bourassa said. On a CTV public affairs program last weekend, Mr, Levesque said that at the height of the Cross-Laporte kidnapping crisis Mr. Bourassa had personally told him tlie Quebec cabinet was divided. DENIES STATEMENT "I never told him Uiat the cabinet was the premier said. "This is completely false." "He sail that ministers were locked1 in their basements, afraid to come out. This is completely false." "He said that lie never asked for police protection. This is completely false. He asked for protection from the police." Mr. Bourassa added that the request for police protection hadn't come personally from Mr. Levesque, but from one of his aides who asked Justice Minister Jerome Choquette: "Could you Kend a car to Rene's During the television Interview, Mr. Levesque said he had never asked for police protection but police were sent to guard his home 72A FUR BEARING BABBITS FOR SALE r IS E4CH Ptam ;5M4M, Siirlinj. 71 POULTRY AND FRIEKS ROASTESS t U'E Lambert Renon, passed away suddenly in the city on Tuesday, November 24, 1970, at the age of 63 years, beloved husband of Mrs. Beatrice Pack, of 1006 32 St. S. Funeral services will be held in the Clrristensen Chapel on Friday, November 27 at '2 p.m., with1 Bishop James D. Bridge officiating. Intei-ment will follow in the Mountain View Cemetery. In lieu of flowers the family requests that donations be made to the Canadian Heart Fund. Christensen Salmon Funeral Home Ltd., Directors of Funeral Service. C1309 PROCTOR Auer Winchester, long time resident of Stir-ing, passed away in Cardston on Saturday, November 21, 1970, at the age of 85 years. Funeral services will be held in the- Stirling LDS Church on Thursday, November 26, 1970 at 2 p.m., with Bishop William N. Hogenson officiating. Interment will follow in the family plot in the Stirling Cemetery. Friends may meet the family and pay their respects from 12 noon until prior to the service at the church and from 7 until p.m. Wednesday at the Funeral Home. Christensen Salmon Funeral Home Ltd., Directors of Funeral Service. Premier Robert Bourassa said here in an interview that Rene I-e-vesque, leader of the separalist Parti Quebecois, has resorted to lying in attempts to discredit the Liberal party and keep a hold over the people of Quebec. The separatist chief's "continuous carping, bitter and more, fc said to would call walk-ouilDec. 11 if no agreement is rented by then. Dennis had the recommendations the daf after they wero released if's. 5, tnder the Hallway Labor Act, that ainions are barred from v out for JO days after fee board releases its recom-irsod ations. That truce expires D 10. the day before Dennis tlsiBlcns to lead a walkout Sirta- Pram BJ-ms, Diane Forsylh. MEMORIAMS POC7.A In loving memory of a dear mother and grand-mother, Hose, who passed away November 25, 1966. A cluster of beautiful memories Sprinkled with a million tears, Wishing God had spared you, Just a few more years. In our hearts your memory lingers Always lender, fond and true There's not a day goes by dear- mother, We do not think of you. We laugh, we smile, -we play the part, But behind it all lies a broken heart. Lovingly remembered, sadly missed by daughter Agnes, Ed and Timmy. CRIERS AKO ROASTIHO (ICCKENS -Pan r.ady 37 eenll oerlKb.01 iof custom tl, hell. tcelflate. Ptam. 73 BUSINESS 3HAUTV SALON', P R ED FOR quick sale, V.'rlta Box 30, rONPgCTIOME'RY CSK .ISAt LO-catlon over head Mcnev for ricihf party Must attacks throughout the terrorist crisis have done nothing to help the image the Parti Quebecois, the premier said. Mr. Bourassa said three statements made by Mr. Levesque on a weekend television show were completely false. "Rene I saw him on television and he lied at least three the premier said. Premier Robert Bourassa confirmed that lie had asked Prime Minister Trudeau to oppose establishment of any inde-pendent, non-parliamentary commission to supervise application of regulations of the War Measures Act. "I told the prime minister of Canada that I considered NEWIY DECORATED ANED restaurant; specialty llore on snsln floor; second floor Owner selling elites locnied on chosen ccmflr h Nc-rfh Leihbndae. sii.OW, tf rnsrt-gags or agreement for issst in tjurchaser CsM aM-ASI 3th SJ, N or p'hcns 328-J3S5, fcf hurl acid in hi OTTAWA (CP) MPs hurled verbal acid in the Commons Tuesday as the House began de-bale on the second New Democrat motion to set the government's public order bill back to the committee stage in an effort to inject opposition-sponsored changes into the bill. The volley began as David Lewis York South) said the government refused to accept the opposition amendment to the Public Order (Temporary Measures) Act, 1970 because it would be admitting that the regulations under the War Measures Act represented "panic-stricken legislation." "I sav you're a shot back Prime Minister Trudeau. The prime minister was "an expert to learn from" Mr. Lewis retaliated. Mr. Trudeau had discarded every progressive idea he ever had. The government had "set out deliberately to create a state of panic" in Canada. Debate continues today on the NDP motion, which seeks mse seal the bill back to commlt-c-wf-thc-whole stage from the pr-tent debate on third unl reading. The bill moved ouai of committee stage ci-sse-by-ciausa motion would have tha reconsider a clause of Dltraat allows evidence of sup-pooit of the Front de Liberation dra Quebec prior to the bill tak-n.j{ effect to form presumption of (iDt of present support of list FEU. "Tte bill -would replace regulation under tlie War Measures Ad invoked Oct. 16. It would trn _ite membership or support oi llweiiira of the FLQ crime-as fc3 the regulations pusisha-lilBEely- five years in prison. Hi the Sfenate meanwhile, Sc-t-stor Grattan O'Leary Oontsrlo) said Canada could not alfid to lose Quebec from Confederation. the history shared, by Fr-ntrii- and English-speaking Ca-jdnais "thunder against WAYNE ANOEraH AGENCIES Me, 324 5th SJ, i, Phono Confectionery ond Grocery I -3th M Building, stick fsjtt price Terms. In loving memory of a dear mother and grandmother, Kose Pocza, who passed away November 25, 1S66. Somewhere beyond the sunset where loveliness never dies, She dwells In a beautiful garden 'nealh the blue and gold of the skies. We who have known and loved her, whose parting brought great pain, Will treasure her memory forever, until wo meet again. remembered and sadly missed by son Steve, Agnes and grandchildren. 234 MARIETTA In loving memory of our dear son and brother, Orville, who passed away November 23, 1969. One long and lonely year has passed Since our great sorrow fell, The shock which we received that day No one can ever tell. You suffered much in silence, Your spirits did not bend, You faced your pain with ctolve. Excellent grocery stori v living ouBflers, at Waterier. UH Hi C1 in tliis question inadmissa-ble and intolerable because it comes under the jurisdiction of the provincial justice minister." The War Measures Act was proclaimed Oct. 16 to give VALUABLE AND THRIVING BUSINESS SPARKY'S DAIRY EAR TABER, ALBERT Ws sre pleased to hava bea.i given ths opportunity fo sell IMa vwd- fcnffA-n and well established dairy -tar snd hamburger driva-fn, tiss e laarjs gross operaUng OR a at !ts trscntn L. S. Handley Box )OS. Coaldals. Phrat HANDIIFY REAL ESTATE HEIBE Passed away in the city on Monday, November 23, 1970, Fred, at the age of 60 years, beloved husband of Mrs. Pim Vander Ifcide, of 717 12 Street A South. The funeral service will be held at p.m. on Thursday, November 26, 1970, in "Martin Bros. 812 3rd Ave. South, with Rev. M. Van Bev-eran officiating. Interment will follow in the Mountain View Cemetery. Those who wish may donate to ffle Canadian Heart Fund. Friends may pay their last respects at Martin Bros. Chapel. Phoae 328-2361. Courtesy parking at rear HAVE SEX BONN (Renter) Every second young person In West Germany has had sexual relations by the age of 17, says a report published Tuesday by the West German Institute for Sexual Mernrent Vii 1 c n n Cemetery. Vulcan F u n e ral Home, in charge of arrangements. are 74 LOANS A SCHWARTZ AGENCIES LIMITEED ESTABLISHED College .V.alL Pimm Slder ALL TYPES o? Passed away In the city on Monday, Funeral Service. the very end. It broke our hearts to lose IB MONEr] qutcMy, 'eHWentiy and sjlKccty. FssT appfovals for the maximLim h mortgage financifig, and consolidate tews. We can help you a p resent mi'tqage. homs ftxpand a bysiness. Group L avsllablG. Call the peopia with !he no iwnssnsi ipprDach (o money. THE NIAGARA COMPAfi'lES Suite 1, 424 7lti St. 23, 1970, following WQ a lengthy illness, John, Wesley, at the age of 78 years, beloved husband of Mrs. Delight (Cookie) Taylor formerly of Brentwood House, 1225 5th Ave. South. The late Mr. Taylor was bom and educated in Battle Creek, served in the U.S. Armed Forces in the First 'World War and was commissioned in France. He served the U.S. War Department in Japan, Okinawa, Iceland, and throughout the United States, retiring in 1954, moving to Lethbridge in 1D58, where he has resided until his passing. He was a member of the Canadian Legion General Stewart Branch No. 4, Army, Air Force Veterans, Mis-soula Masonic Lodge 13, Valley of Settle Scottish Rite, Nile Temple Shrine, Missoula Veterans of Foreign Wars Ole-bcck Post, Okinawa Masonic 0 ub, Northern Lights Masonic Lodge Iceland. Armed Services Officers Club Phoenix, Arizona anrf passed president of Kn-tional Sojourners. Besides his loving v.ifo be is also survived bv one step-daughter, Mrs. G. (Dorothy May) L-aFranco of Bimiaby, B.C.; two step-grandchildren, and five great-slcp-grandcbiidren. The funeral service v.ill be held at p.m. 071 Friclny November 27, 197fl in Martin Bros, Chapel, S12 3rd .Are. south, with Capt. 1. Keith Sciyers official intermont v.ii) follow in Ihe Veterans Plot n Mountain View Centotery. u-ho wish may pay their respects nl Martin Bros, fi.-ipi'l. Phoiw North Siir N'o 4 will holil a Mn.V'llie ;n M n r t i n T'.rns. Chapel nt 7.30 p.m. on AKinm Bros. I.NL, Directors of j-' ill you did not go alone, For part of us went with you That day God called you home. remembered and sadly missed by mom, brothers and sisters, KJ v> OTTAWA (CP) Adding preservatives to dairy products would eliminate many problems of the industry and reduce prejudice against such products, F. R. McCalla of Edmonton told the agricultural outlook congress today. Mr. McCalla, secretary-manager of the Alberta Milk Producers Association Ltd., said the c airy industry has been placed in a "straitjackel" because it must turn out only pure products, with the exception of adding salt to butter. "If preservatives were al-lowed in some dairy products they would have a longer shelf life; they would reach the consumer in tiieir original quality; they would not create prejudice against dairy products because the consumer received, say, s carton of spoiled co'.tage cheese off the shelf." Mr. McCalla PB'd product development in (he industry is basically R problem for the processors. Large amounts of tnl, research, laboratories and trained personnel are needed. "I believe that governments, with justification, could spend money on the development of new products." SUBSIDIES NECESSARY Mr. McCalla also told the 300 delegates that subsidies for the dairy industry are necessary and milk producers "need not apologize" for accepting them, or for asking the government to make them permanent. "Nor is there any need for the government to have qualms about this HaulsHuallon brought about by liiggh subsidisation of in particular and re-siiBIs Sii surpluses which ttesn coulracs are dumping on tht will market." SE-.I5 CHANGE "Sis situation could last only so tag and it would eventually necessary for tries to change their couiiie. production and demand arelrouglit inlo closer nail! market prices will rise, Mr-.ircCalla said. lUr. StcCalla said butter is the "bsilin.ce wheel" of the industry adits production should not dis (turagerl, as it has been few years. of this production Is ojialiiuing in spite of the fact it is rat eligible for any subsidy." GSne-rnment policy should lo mote milk Into cbeesa prp-ftirtioti on Ihe basis of agri-cuN.iie: department forecasts ilo-llb.ere may not be enough in 1971 to meet domestic -ard export requirements. CHEKALUK Funeral service for William Chekaluk, ba-loved husband of Mrs. Esther Chekaluk of Warner who died there Friday, Nov. 20, 1970, after a short Illness at the age of 60 years, was held at p.m. Tuesday, Nov. 24, 1970, in the Warner Evangelical United Brethren Church with Rev. John D. officiating. Active pallbearers were Greg Hadford, Vernon Erickson, Bill Entzminger, Harry and Nick Chekaluk and John Schoen. Honorary pallbearers were George Chekaluk, Hugh Dick-son, Ted Graham, Robert Carlson and Don Glynn. Interment was in the Warner Cemetery. Martin Bros. Ltd., Directors of Funeral Service, was in charge of the bti This miss is sure to delight a child. Use straw yarn or rug cotton for hair. Beginner-easy, even if accident toll mounts SANTS PE, Argentina (AP) An accident that took 54 lives when a bus careered off a bridge into the Leyes River Friday night has claimed two more lives. The owner of the bus, Antonio Moscato, 65, became distraught when he visited the scene of the tragedy and later suffered a fatal heart attack. Police said Selma Graciela Piichotl, 20-year-old girl-friend of the bus ticket seller, committee! suicide Monday by shooting herself in the heart. They said her fiance was killed in the 75 BORGS RAV6H ST. M. Kifchsn cupfeards, rumpus and repairs. PSsona GARAGE BUILDING, worSc and stuccoing, ftfiderrw ana Sorenson Construction, FRED STEIMER CEMEHIWOHK, o'H basemcnis dug, water inured, free estimates. Ptoj 7382 directions for doll made of man's size 12 sock; pattern pieces for pajamas, FIFTY CENTS (coins) for each pattern (no stamps, please) add IS cents for each pattern for first class mailing and special handling to THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD Readers Mail Limited W Front Street West Toronto 1, said it is government policy that dairy products be made available to consumers at reasonable prices and if subsidies arc necessary to make that pol-cy work then both producers and consumers benefit. Mr. McCalla was crilica] ot statements that Canada is .1 li g h -c o s t country for dairy products and that such products can be taught on world markets at lower prices. "This is a completely CUSTOM FRAMING TO ALL TYPES OF BU IID 1MGS. RENOVATIONS, RlfA'PUS ROOfAS. PUBLIC OF THANKS PETERSEN We would like to take this opportunity to express our sincere thanks to everyone for coming to our 25tli Wedding Anniversary Dance: for the beautiful cards and gifts and for making it such a memorable occasion, and Bud. 7.11 CA.S'DV I would tn express sincere thanks !o fill friends and relatives who srnt cards, letters, flowers and gifts and to those who phoned rae or otherwise enquired about me whita a patient. ,it Ihe Bi'Aci' Memorial Sanatorium in 1 would like fo the doctors, tmrsrs and othrrs whose special care helped me tn rop.niri health. Mrs, Hose Candy, NOTICE TO CREDI'TORS AND CLAIMAW1S In file Estfltfl of JOHN WJWACS. 2nd flay Oci'ibpr, A. O. TAKE NOTICE thflt si! 3M- cltiirriS tnc al psmpcJ musf v.nn w- ws-ijnEc Scikiior by the -ifh jir-unry, A D. r" rhcif ttslm-; snd of securities If JOHN VASELEffAK, f) C ERNEST KOVACS'.' Office bomber! CDOKSTOWN" CAP) ,lr, BV offices t i hotif; of KIT Devlin, !hn r civil ritrht.s ,s p o i-; r- ,s rii JR nifrnbrr nf Xw' TORONTO (CP) A lateral transport department metallurgist Tuesday reconstructed the final minutes of nn Air Canada nC-S-63 jot litncr that crashed in flames July 5 north oi Toronto International Airport killing all Air a e c i rl c n t invo.stigalor Torrv Hc-Lslip nnalysed a step-bv-skp bro.'tkup of itie jetliner's risjlil wing after Jne aircraft Ixvmeod off an runway, losing its outer right engine. Mr, Hesdip told federal tjiiiry inlo the air disaster that Flight 621 c imbed away from the runway after "an extremely hard landing" in which one of its Pratt and Whitney engines scraped Uie runway and tore loose. The aircraft trirai to regain altitude in an effort fo circle the for a second landing approach. Approximately 2'. '2 minutes later the tinht. wing was wracked by Hi" first of three explosions. It blow iiff the inner right engine, also large sections of. wing plating In wea crash the die! lank, Mr. Hcaslip testified. A second explosion, seconds teler, blew off 19 feet of the right wing, including the wing tip. Tlie thinl ijsplosion took ou. another section of wing plating in the area of a main fuel lank. Mr. Hcnslip said there was no r-v deuce of nn in-flight fire until ,-ifliT the third explosion. vyrxi; niAiiiiKi) Basing his conclusion on examination of the wreckage, the department investigator "The evidence of fire after Ihe third explosion includes prnoke flow over the right wing. Tlie paint was blistered." He added that the right tail the tail was a so streaked with soot. By the time Hie third rsplo-sion occurred, the elongated DC-8 was in an uncontrollable r glit turn and losing altitude. It c -ashed into a farmer's field nose first north of the airport. Testimony from earlier department investigators indicated that wiring was torn ky Ite (wo- earlier explosions raiElvss dandling in the area wteit Ihe third explosion oc-cirariil. 'Ilie two earlier explo-sionsn3idthe original impact on tie m way also resulted in loss oi cnssJiteable amounts of fuel. IOS1T1IRKK IN CRASH JSMay, a Montreal woman sheas cliufhter ami two grand-o il. jlicn wa-e killed in the crash f ioLiild ill a government toves-tigiUtt Uiat the aircraft "never slwunB Iwvo allowed off ;