Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 19, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta
LONDON (CP) Dr. 0. M. Solandt, chairman of the Sci- ence Council of Canada, said ,oday Nova Scotia's heavy water plant at Glace Bay is an "economic disaster" represent- ing a combination of "bad judg- ment and bad luck." "It was ill-conceived techni- cally and ran into incredible labor Solandt added in an interview as he dis- cussed the need in Canada for improvement in technological TWOBIT STRIKE A Vancouver waterfront union estimated the operators fo a British freighter are losing a day by refusing to pay 35 Chinese crew members a total of a doy shore allowance while in port. The crew of the Amalric struck Wednesday when they were re- fused 1he 25-cent-a-man allowance, which they said is usual in a North America port. Average wage is a month. 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This substance is now obtain- able in ointment or suppository form known as Preparation H. Ask for Preparation II Sup- positories (convenient to carry if away from home) or Prepara- tion H Ointment with special applicator. Available at all drug counters. Satisfaction or your money refunded. Heavy water plant a co-ordinalion and management. Solant plans to spend a few days in London to discuss sci cnce management with British officials. Similar talks on a po- litical plane were held here last week by Science Minister Ala- stair Gillespie. The Glace Bay project, to pro- duce hsavy water from the sea, was described by The Sunday Times as "Canada's most ex- pensive tragicomedy." Boycotting student numbers clarified In a report from New York, the paper said the project has already cosl million more than its backers will rise to million when Atomic Energy of Canada finally rescues it, using 'rcsh water as the raw mate- rial. Solaralt said the paper's re- is accurate and factual. It vas an example of the kind of poor management" that could result from an unsophisticated attempt to take on "a very diffi- cult proposition." The Glace Bay plant was de- EDMONTON (CP) The number of students boycotting classes on three northeastern Indian reserves was clarified Monday by the Alberta Indian Association. During the weekend, an asso- ciation spokesman said, a sur- vey showed 947 students were out of school in a continuation of a boycott started Sept. 13 in protest against living conditions and education policy. Earlier figures said about students were out of school, a figure "erroneously compiled" when students on the Saddle Lake reserve Friday joined protesting on the Cold Lake and Kehewin reserves, the spokesman said. Two provincial cabinet minis- ters without portfolio, George Topolnisky and Allan Adair, Judge to seek Democratic nomination HELENA, Mont. (AP) Lt. Gov. Thomas Judge an- nounced Monday he will seek the Democratic nomination for governor. Judge, at a brief news con- ference, said he planned to con- tinue executive reorganization and other established programs if elected. He is the first to seek the post since last week's announcement by Governor For- rest Anderson that he would not run for re-election. were toured the reserves Mon- day to assess the situation and report to Premier Peter Loug- heed. Mr. Loughecd said a decision would be made after the minis- ters' visit on accepting a per- sonal invitation for him to in- spect the reserves. The boycotts started because of a lack of response from In- dian Affairs Minister Jean Chretien to an invitation to visit the reserves. Federal cheques gel new look OTTAWA (CP) The nexl issue of federal governmenl cheques will be more colorfu and more secure. The department of supply anc services announced here the government has adopted a new color, light green, for its cheques, as well as a new de- sign, incorporating the bar anc maple leaf federal symbol anc two larger maple leaves. The new cheques are designed "in a way that will make them extremely difficult for an un- qualified recipient to the department said in a news re- lease. "The government's action In adopting this new design was prompted by its continuous con- cern for improved security anc greater and repre- sented an advance in standardi- zation of government cheques. Collect Minerals of Canada horn Gulf. Start your own twenty-two piece rock group. Gulf's rock festival is on. Just drive into your Gulf Hurry Station and collect FREE Minerals of Canada. There are twenty-two minerals in all. And you get one free with gas purchases of ur more. These twenty-two minerals come from across Canada. Like chalcopyrite, found in the Gaspe; the beautiful amethyst, found in Ontario; and serpentine, a colourful green mineral, found in British Columbia. They're all yours for Uie collecting! If you haven't started already, drive in to your Gulf denier for a five collector's plaque to display your mine-nils, and Gulfs free educational booklet, explaining the nature and use of each mineral. But hurry, while the supply .lasts! Collect Gulf's Minerals of Canada, and start your own twenty-two piece rock group. Today. Only at Gulf Hurry Stations where you see this sign. tasolinc pinclioics cj or signed by U.S. scientist Jerom Spevack who convinced the Nova Scotia administration that heavy water, required to coo! nuclear power plants, could be produced more cheaply from the sea than from fresh water. Spevack later claimed the ad- ministration was tu blame for the failure of the plant to go into production, saying there was inefficiency in plant main- tenance and in handling labor problems. Officials lamented in response that the project turned out to be nothing more than a daydream. Tutidoy, Octobtr 19, 1971 THE IETHMIDGE HERALD If Corrinc Johnson elected president at Bamwell School BARNWELL (IINS) The Barnwell School was a hive of activity this week as junior Gun discharges BONNYVILLE (CP) Shel- ley Ann Dion, 5, was shot and killed in an accident on the Kehewin Indian reserve near here, 120 miles northeast ol Edmonton. RCMP said two cousins ol the girl, Albert Dion, 8, and Gilbert Dion, 10, were playing with a shotgun when it dis- charged. high students carried on their election campaigns. Forming the new slate of of- ficers for the junior high exe- cutive are: president, Corrino Johnson; vice-president, Wayne Jensen; secretary treasurer, Nola Jensen; social convenor, Glennda Hansen; literary con- vener, Cheryl Edwards; girls sports convener, Sheila Kriz- san; and boys sports convener, Kent Anderson. 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