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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 21, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta Saturday, September LETHBRIDGE HERALD-3 Dateline Alberta Gas companies stay in CALGARY (CP) At least two Alberta based petroleum companies said Friday they will remain in the inter- national consortium, Cana- dian Arctic Gas Pipeline Ltd. (CAGP) proposing a billion natural gas pipeline from the Mackenzie Delta. W. S. McGregor, president of Numac Oil and Gas of Ed- monton, said his company is remaining part of CAGP and is not joining Alberta Gas Trunk Line (AGTL) of Calgary and Westcoast Tran- smission of Vancouver in the Maple Leaf project. The CAGP proposal calls for the transportation of both Mackenzie Delta and Alaskan gas to both Canadian and U.S. markets while AGTL has withdrawn from CAGP and is proposing an all Canadian pipeline, the billion Maple Leaf project. Labor officers named EDMONTON (CP) R. E. Anderson of Halifax was elected president of the Cana- dian Association of Ad- ministrators of Labor legisla- tion Friday at the association's annual conven- tkm. Mr. Anderson, deputy minister of labor for Nova Scotia, succeeds Real Mireault of Quebec City, deputy minister of labor for Quebec. Don Gardner, deputy minister of manpower and labor in Alberta, was elected first vice president. Next year's conference will be held in Yellowknife, N. W. T. Sask. strike laws best CALGARY (CP) Per- missive rather than restric- tive legislation governing collective bargaining is the ef- ficient way of settling contract disputes, Frances Bairstow of Montreal, a professor of industrial relations, told the Alberta School Trustees Association. Dr. Bairstow cited Saskatchewan as an example where both management and labor in the public service have full authority to negotiate and where public servants are allowed to strike. Saskatchewan has one of the best records of peaceful settlements in Canada, she said. Third man charged CALGARY (CP) A third man was charged in provin- cial court Friday with the murder of a 16 year old ser- vice station attendant in Calgary last month. Warren Lee Augustus, 22, of no fixed address, was remand- ed in custody to Tuesday. He was arrested in Edmonton earlier this week. Charged earlier in the same murder were Lome John Rivott, 19, and Myles Garfield Sartor, 18, both of no fixed address. Rivott and Sartor are scheduled for preliminary hearing Oct. 9. John Joseph Berze was kill- ed in the early morning hours Aug. 23 while working alone at the Mission self serve Gulf station in South Calgary. The Letltbridge Herald Weather SUNRISE SUNDAY SUNSET H L Pre Lethbridge...... 65 37 Medicine Hat ....67 35 Pincher Creek 64 36 Grande Prairie.. 68 41 Edmonton 64 32 Banff........... 68 34 Calgary......... 63 34 Victoria 86 56 Prince Rupert 74 45 Penticton...... 75 47 Kamloops....... 81 46 Vancouver...... 75 53 Saskatoon....... 55 31 Regina......... 53 26 Winnipeg....... 53 27 .08 Toronto......... 68 49 Ottawa......... 68 50 .01 Montreal 67 50 .11 Halifax......... 67 58 Charlottetown 70 57 .01 Fredericton..... 66 59 .02 Chicago 63 50 Minneapolis..... 60 43 Athens 79 63 Rome.......... 79 61 63 53 London......... 64 52 Berlin.......... 63 43 Amsterdam..... 61 52 Madrid......... 77 61 Moscow 59 45 Stockholm...... 59 50 Tokyo.......... 71 60 FORECAST Lethbridge, Calgary, Medicine Hat regions Sunny today and Sunday. Highs both days 65 to 70. Lows tonight 30 to 35. Columbia, Kootenay To- day and Sunday sunny and warm. A few early morning fog patches some valleys. Highs both days 75 to 80. Lows tonight 35 to 45, MONTANA East of Continental Divide Fair and warmer today and Sunday. Highs today 60 to 70. Lows tonight 30 to 45. Highs Sunday 70s. West of Continental Divide Fair and warm today and Sunday. Highs 70 to 80. Lows tonight 30s. Orysiuk has no explanation for bank account sources Reunion Band leader Guy Lombardo had a family re- union in Toronto with his godmother, Mrs. Mary Davis, 98. Lombardo helped her out of a limousine that brought her to Toronto from Orillia, Ont., where Mrs. Davis was convalescing from a broken hip. EDMONTON (CP) The former director of the Alberta Housing Corp. (AHC) was un- able to tell a judicial inquiry Friday where he received more than deposited to his bank account between Oc- tober, 1971, and July, 1972. Bob Orysiuk, asked earlier in the week by commission counsel Rod McLennan to find the source of funds for more than deposited to his account, said about was received in wages, loans and for cars he sold. But he testified he couldn't determine where the remainder came from. Mr. McLennan asked if there was any explanation for deposit receipts showing that the former AHC director received between and each May from 1972 through 1974. Mr. Orysiuk said it was "pure coincidence" that the deposits were all in May. He also reiterated that he did not know why E. A. Toshach, the mayor of Drumheller, Alta., wired two sums of to his bank ac- count unless they were in pay- ment for building plans he prepared for the mayor. But Mr. Justice J. M. Cairns, who is presiding over the AHC inquiry, has noted that if the two sums were for the plans, cost of the plans has "jumped from to Mr. Toshach has testified that he gave Mr. Orysiuk half of a finder's fee for helping obtain a million AHC loan, but Mr. Orysiuk has denied that he received the money. The inquiry was tentatively adjourned Friday after five Pesticides ban urged WASHINGTON (AP) An administrative law judge rul- ed Friday that the pesticides aldrin and dieldrin are a cancer- hazard and recommended halting their production. Russell Train, an official with the Environmental Protection Administration, will decide within 10 days whether to call for an im- mediate ban. Aldrin and dieldrin have been in use 24 years, mainly to suppress crop pests. Judge Herbert Perlmans said the en- tire population is exposed to them as residues in food and in the air. The U S. government moved to cancel its registrations for most uses of aldrin and dieldrin in March, 1971, but appeals allowed their con- tinued manufacture, sale and use. Cancer link studied OTTAWA (CP) The federal health department will appoint a panel of medical experts to investigate possible links between breast cancer and certain drugs widely-used to treat high blood pressure, Health Minister Marc Lalonde an- nounced Friday. Plans for the investigation were launched following publication of three reports in the latest issue of Lancet, a leading British medical jour- nal. Tt said studies made in the U.S., Britain and Finland showed that long-term ad- ministration of rauwolfia alkaloids may lead to an increased incidence of breast cancer in post-menopausal women. NOTICE OF ANNUAL MEETING All members are hereby notified that the annual meeting of the Centre for Personal and Community Development off Lethbridge will be held on Wednesday, Sept. 25th at 12 noon at the El Rancho Motor Hotel weeks of testimony, but Mr. McLennan said it would be recalled if he could get further information from officials at the Main Bontal Bank in Frankfurt, Germany, where the loan was obtained in Oc- tober, 1969. Mr. Justice Cairns said Canada had no treaty but "it would be very- advantageous if we could find out about the Germany loan." Testimony has shown that the loan's rate of interest was much higher than necessary and that the loan was dis- counted nine per cent or 000 to pay various finders' fees. "Now there's something be- ing said Mr. Justice Cairns, adding that bank of- ficials have never mentioned anything to Mr. McLennan about Robert Mitchell, a former Chrysler Europe president, who has appeared instrumental in obtaining the loan. dead RIO DE JANEIRO (Reuter) Brazil's meningitis epidemic has reached Rio de Janeiro's famous tourist suburb of Copacabana, where two cases have been reported since Wednesday. In Sao Paulo, the city worst hit by the epidemic, 235 people have died so far this month, bringing the death toll since June to well over 1.000. ERROR PERSISTS Moncton, N.B., was named after Brig. Gen. Robert Monckton, one of the con- querors of Quebec, but the spelling was changed by a clerical error. The simple way to obtain in- formation from the officials would be to "stop paying interest on the loan and they'd said Mr. Justice Cairns. "I can't suggest we do that." However, Mr. McLennan was called out of the courtroom earlier Friday and told reporters after the in- quiry was adjourned Friday that the call was from Ger- many. He said an interest pay- ment had been inadvertently missed. Asked why the bank called him rather than the AHC, Mr. McLennan said he didn't know. Mr. Toshach testified Fri- day that he couldn't recall why the was twice wired to Mr. Orysiuk. He also said he couldn't remember paying more than to the former AHC director for the preparation of building plans. Also testifying was Doug Matheson, a lawyer who acted for about 20 farm families in negotiations to sell land to an AHC agent he didn't know at the time that the AHC was the purchaser for the Mill Woods subdivision in Edmon- ton. Mr. Matheson said the agent, Edmonton lawyer Ed Achtem, spent much time in his office and that after the land assembly was completed Mr. Achtem gave him Mr. Matheson said some of the owners of the Mill Woods land gave him authority to accept offers for them, and prices higher than those he negotiated were paid to the owners in only one case. "I got the best general results." He and Mr. Achtem would "horse trade" for land prices, which ranged from an acre near the city to further away Common sense people wear HARDLITE LENSES The Common Sense Lens In some localities hard resin protective lenses are Law! Why? They're shatterproof. They're only half the weight of ordinary lenses. They're backed by a warranty against eye injury. They're available in YOUR prescription So who needs a law? OPTICAL PRESCRIPTION CO, 308 7th ST S LETHBRIDGE Phone 377 New St. Paul's Area 1718 St. Andrews Rd. A Must To See Just off 13 Ave. North, West of 13th St. North BLOCK 3 bedrooms priced at with many extras BROS. House Sunday, Sept. 22 p.m. Your Host Frank Tinordi Designed and Engineered for Canada GOOD IDEA! your pro- duct or inltw raMp md Call Display Advtrttelng 321-4411 The Lcthbrtdgo Herald "Serving and Setting the South" PORTS OF ENTRY opening and closing times: Carway 6am to 12 midnight: Chief Mountain 7am to 10 p m.H Coutls open 24 hours; Del Bonila 8am to 9 p.m.: Ksngsgate open 24 hours. Porthill-Rykerts 7am to 2 a m Sam Jo 9 pm.. RooseviHe 8 a m to rr.xir.ighi 'Times in Mountain Daylight TON CAPACITY GOOD GAS MILEAGE ECONOMICAL TO PURCHASE LOW DEPRECIATION LOW MAINTENANCE RUGGED AND DEPENDABLE Come in Now and See HARVEY, ERIC, or HUGO about test driving a Mazda 1800 pickup today! I r 4. I i" 4 I, __ MAZDA Mid MIRCIDIS-BINZ "Where quality makes the difference" 1520 2 Ave. South Phone 328-8117 ;