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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 22, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta 26 THE IHHBRIDGE HERAID Friday, October 12, 1971 Winners, losers in Ontario vote Following is the Canadian Press list of members elected in Ontario, majorities being ap- proximate in many cases, with party gain shown unless seat unchanged (x-Mombcr of last Gilbertson (PC) 414. Lane (PC) gain from Lib. Nixon (L) Beckett (PC) gain from NDP. Handlcman (PC) Carleton B. R. Lawrence (PC) Me- Keough (PC) Cochranc Brti- nelle (PC) Oochrane Ferrier (NDP) 711. W. Downer (PC) Camilhcrs (PC) Elgin-xHon McNeil (PC) Ruston (L) Pater- son (L) Fort Jessi- I man (PC) J. t Nuttall (PC) Villcncuve (PC) R. Irvine (PC) Sargent (L) Grcy-Soiilli-xEric Wtaklcr (PC) Allan (PC) Danger signals flash in LONDON (AP) Britain's unemployment looks as if it will top the one-million-mark by Christmas but Prime Minister Edward Heath claims the coun- try's worst slump since the 1930s is ending. Despite a plague of ever-ris- ing prices, the Conservative government says it is bracing for big-scale expansion to coin- cide with entry into the Euro- pean Common Market in 1973. "We stand now on the thresh- old of a period of growth and prosperity unparalleled since the Heath told a conven- tion of his party last week. "We have the chance to beat the world at their own production, low prices and high wages." Already, he said, the state has poured billion into the fight against unemployment. Only ex- cessive wage claims by labor unions could jeopardize recov- ery, he argueu'. GRAVEL SALE! We are overstocked on Vi inch washed gravel. This gravel is excellent for roads, parking areas, driveways, etc. Reg. Price cu. yd. SALE PRICE TOILESTRUP SAND and GRAVEL CO. Ph. 327-4280 Yet danger signals keep flash- ing. A survey Oct. 11 showed a sharp deciine in industrial in- vestment this year despite gov- ernment nioves to encourage private spending on new plant and building. ORDERS DOWN Ernest Barrett, head of the Engineering Industries Associa- tion of companies, has re- ported the shortest order book since the war. On top of this, the chancellor of the exchequer, Anthony Bar- ber has forecast a swift dive in the country's surplus of exports over imports. A slowdown in world trade also is expected, and the fees of British entry into the Common Market are causing All these things together sug- gest that foreign exchange re- serves amassed during the world money crisis could be quickly gobbled up. The re- serves now stand at a record million. The issues are dominating politics. Opposition Labor and Con- servative leaders at their an- nual conventions traded angry accusations of blame. "The million unemployed are the legatees of Heath's deliber- ate said former prime minister Harold Wilson. "He decided on taking office that he would use the weapon of unemployment against the trades unions." CALLS IT A LIE Robert Carr, who handles union matters for Heath, hit back with: "Let us nail forever the lie that this government have deliberately created unem- ployment. We regard the present level as intolerable." His colleague, Barber, charged British workers must blame themselves for pricing them- selves out of their jobs with in- flated wage clr.ims. Halton Snow (PC) Halton Kerr (PC) Hamilton Da- vison (NDP) Hamilton Gisborn (NDP) Hamilton E. Smith (PC) Hamilton McNie (PC) Rollins (PC) II u r o u C h a r 1 e s Mac- Naughton (PC) Gaiint (L) Bernier (PC) Spence (L) Kingston and the xSyl Apps (PC) 192. Kitchener xJames Breit- haupt (LI Henderson (PC) Wiseman (PC) Auld (PC) 10.822. i Welch (CP) London North o r d o n Walker (PC) London White (PC) Middlesex REQUIRE: SHOP FOREMAN To fill a vacancy due to expansion we need a fully licenced automotive technician with several years prac- tical experience to take complete control of diagnos- ing, supervising and quality control of our new ser- vice facility. We offer a good salary, employee bene- fits and working conditions. Apply to: GUY PELOQUIN, Service Manager Cor- 6th Ave. and 6th St. S Phone 327-5763 Stewart (PC) Middlesex Eaton (PC) gain from NDP. Miller (PC) Niagara Clement (PC) gain from Lib. Nickel Laughren (NDP) gain from PC. Smith (L) 40. Rowe (PC) Dymond (PC) Ontario New- man (PC) Mcllveen (PC) gain from NEP. Ottawa Cassidy (NDP) 191, gam from Lib. Ottawa Roy (L) gain from PC. Ottawa Bennett (PC) Ottawa Mor- row (PC) Parrott (PC) gain from Lib. Parry Maeck (PC) Peel Davis (PC) Peel Ken- nedy (PC) Perth-xHugh Edighoffer (L) Turner (PC) 615, gain from NDP. Port A r t h u r i m Foulds (NDP) gain from Lib. Prcscott and Al- bert Belanger (PC) Prince James Taylor (PC) Potter (PC) Rainy Reid (L) Renfrew Hamilton (PC) Renfrew Yaka- buski (PC) St. M. John- ston (PC) Burr (NDP) Bullbrook (L) Sault Ste. Marie o h n Rhodes (PC) Sincoc Evans (PC) Sincoe Smith (PC) G u i n d o n (PC) Gcrma (NDP) gain from Lib. Sndbury Martel (NDP) Thunder Stokes (NDP) Hav- rot (PC) gain from NDP. Hodgson (PC) Waterloo Good (L) JORDAN CRACKLING ROSE Its light-hearted taste has made it Canada's largest-seller k Buy some today (or (onile J Waterloo Reu- ter (PC) Morningstar (PC) Wclland Hag- gerty (L) 438. Root (PC) Wellington Worton (L) xlan Deans (NDP) Wentworth Ewan (PC) YBcmard Newman (L) 977. Windsor Bounsall (NDP) Toronto and York Carton (PC) Wardle (PC) gain from NDP. Yaremko (PC) Don Timbrel! (PC) Nixon (PC) 55, gain from Lib. Singer (L) Reilly (PC) Braith- waite (L) 736. High Shulman (NDP) Leluk (PC) gain from Lib. L a w 1 o r (NDP) 588. Dukszta (NDP) 423, gain from Lib. Remvick (NDP) St. Andrew-St. Allan Grossman (PC) 720. St. Scrive- ner (PC) St. Lawrence (PC) Scarborough Drea (PC) gain from NDP. Scarborough Birch (PC) 778, gain from Lib. Scarborough Wells (PC) Scarborough Lewis (NDP) 415. York Deacon (L) 211. York Meen (PC) York-Forest Givens (L) gain from PC. York Bales (PC) York Hodg- son (PC) York Mac- Donald (NDP) Young (NDP) York MacBeth (PC) Negotiations Emotional scenes at UN off I LACOMBE (CP) Media- tion talks broke off Thursday between the Battle River School Authorities Association and representatives of central Alberta teachers. The talks were being held in an attempt to avert a strike by the teachers which would af- fect about students. Spokesman Chuck Connors of Edmonton said the teachers, in an effort to keep the nego- tiations going, offered to ac- cept the association's position of eliminating pro-rata pay- ments, an issue which was a major stumbling block to set- tlement. Mr. Connors said the associa- tion offered "all but nothing in return" for the concession. Mr Connors said teacher representatives will meet soon to consider their next move. UNITED NATIONS (CP) While police tightened security around the Soviet and other po- litically-sensitive missions, an 18-year old Brooklyn Jewish stu- dent was arrested Thursday night in the sniping attack on the Soviet Union's UN mission. Police said Isaac M. Jarosa- wicz, a member of the militant Jewish Defence League, was taken into custody a half block from the mission building. He had been standing with a group of people and was recognized by detectives, police said. He was charged with posses- sion of an unregistered weapon .241-c a 1 i b r e semi-auto- matic Remington rifle used in the shooting incident Wednes- day. Four shots were fired into the llth-floor of the Soviet mis- sion, smashing a window but not injuring anyone. Police said the shots came from the roof oj Hunter College across the street. Russia interrupted the debate on China in the General Assem- bly Thursday to protest the fir- ing on the Soviet mission in midlown Manhattan. Before that matter was ended there was an emotional ex- change between Soviet Ambas- sador Jacob Malik and Israeli Ambassador Yosef Tekoah over Soviet Jewry and other matters. Other delegates, mainly Arab, protested that they feel insecure living hi New York and the rad- ical Jewish Defence League and its leader, Rabbi Meir Kahane, was blamed for almost all of it. Syrian Ambassador George Tomeh told the assembly he had received six threats to bomb his mission. The JDL has been protesting against Russia's refusal to per- mit unlimited Jewish emigra- tion to Israel and against the treatment of Jews in Syria and some other Arab countries. Informed that teen-agers en- tered the Soviet mission Thurs- day, spattered paint and broke furniture, U .S. Ambassador George Bush apologized for this and pledged to "do all we can to protect the international com- munity from violence." ft) 1 1 In n mil fl WHY DIABETICS STIIL DIE DESPITE CANADA'S DISCOVERY Insulin meant fame to Canada fifty years ago when two young scientists in Toronto won the Nobel prize for it! discovery. And insulin has meant prolonged life for thou- sands since. But many people still die from diabetes desptta this great discovery. Why? Eric Wells traces The Tarnishing Of Our Nobel Prize. IN YOUR LETHBRIDGE HERALD WEEKEND MAGAZINE University staff bids for pay hike EDMONTON (CP) Univer- sity of Alberta academic staff requested a salary increase in their 1972-73 con- tract. The request by the staff members w a s submitted in a brief to the university by the Association of the Academic Staff. Spokesman Gordon linger j said today the academic staff feels a 12.3-per-cent salary in- crease is close to the "actual in- crease in the cost of living." They requested an 8.7-per cent increase in their 1971-72 contract but were given only two per cent. Negotiations are scheduled to begin next week. Falcon show haii urged CALGARY (CP) min- ister of lands and forests has been asked to withhold permis- sion for a demonstration of live hawks and falcons scheduled for next April. The Calgary Field Natural- ists Society said the show, by Vancouver falconer George Galilean would coincide with the nesting time of Alberta birds of prey. Society spokesman Wayne Nelson said when such shows were held in the past there was an immediate interest in col- lecting birds from the wild. Such collection is prohibited under the Alberta Wildlife Act. The demonstration is planned as part of a sportsman show sponsored by the Calgary Fish and Game Association. Workers vole on strike EDMONTON (CP) Alwul 150 workers at the FibreRlass Canada Lid. plant here vote loday on whether to lake strike action Io support demands for a new working agreement. The men, members of the Oil. Chemical and Atomic Workers' Union, have Iwcn offered a ccnts-nn-hour wage increase over two years. EATON'S THIS FROST-FREE VIKING GIVES YOU BETTER VALUE Feature for feature, this two-door Viking 13.1 cu. ft. refrigerator Is one of your best buys in the major ap- pliance field. Besides its special low price and frosl-free convenience, it has a roomy freezer section up top with 115-lb. capacity- Plenty of room for all your frozen produce, baked goods, and quantity buys! The Viking has a well-organized storage system, too! Shelves that you can adjust as you like. Plus two large porcelain crispers, a dairy section, tall bottle shelf, and more. Its thin wall construction gives you maximum storage with minimum floor space. Choose white or colour co-ordinate. Avo- cado or Harvest Gold, 10.00 extra. Use your handy Eaton Budget Charge to save! SPECIAL, each Major Appliances, Second Floor Shop Tonight Until 9. Saturday Store Hours: to p.m. Buy Line 328-8811. ;