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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 31, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta News in brief Train crash kills four GLASGOW A Scot- tish passenger train plowed into the rear of another late Thurs- pulling down high-voltage electric wires and scattering debris over 300 yards of At least four persons re- ported killed and 57 injured. The fallen cables set fire to the leading cars of the second train. Transit ivorkers strike MONTREAL 1.650 garage and maintenance employees launched a strike against the city transit system beginning at a.m. today but indications were it might not last the day. About 850 affiliated the Confederation of Na- tional Trade voted Thursday night 63.8 per cent in favor of accepting manage- ment's latest contract offer. approval is required by the union's constitution for ratification of a working agree- ment. A second vote -was sched- uled for 1 p.m. today. Union negotiator Rene Chart- rand said he hoped about members would attend today's meeting which might swing the decision in favor of a settle- ment. Romanian official charged DETROIT A Roman- ian government official was ar- rested Thursday on charges of conspiring with a Ford Motor Co. engineer to steal a secret glass-making process from the firm the FBI said. A second secretary of the Ro- manian embassy in Washing- also was questioned but not agents said. He has diplomatic immunity. Xeil special agent in charge of the FBI in said agents arrested Alexandria identified as an official in the Romanian minis- try of light industry. Patrascu was charged with conspiring 'with John in a plan to sell trade se- crets to a Portuguese firm for a senior engineer in the glass division ait was arrested by FBI agents while at work earlier in the day. He was arraigned before a federal magistrate. Insurgent forces attack city PHNOM PENH More than 100 persons were killed or wounded when insur- gent forces launched a heavy rocket and mortar attack early today against Cambodia's third largest city of Kompong military sources said. The 55 miles northeast of this Cambodian also Buffered extensive damage when 300 rounds of rockets and mortar crashed into the sources said. Kompong Cham's main hospi- tal was among the many build- ings damaged and telephone and telegraph communications with the city were they said. There has been speculation that insurgent troops want to capture Kompong Cham to use as a rival capital to Phnom Penh. Strike warning issued DETROIT Progress or a strike in 15 days is the choice facing Chrysler Corp. in its contract negotiations with the United Auto Workers. The strike warning was made Thursday after a Chrysler exec- utive's comment that this I know of no accom- modation that could be on the UAW's demand that overtime be made voluntary. U A W President Leonard Woodcock replied to the remark by William Chrysler's director of industrial saying no to a strike Sept. 14 unless the issue of voluntary overtime is resolved. won't strike on that single Woodcock said. But he said that lack of prog- ress on that key union demand a chill on all the other Today's bargaining session fo- cused on the costs of union pen- sion demands. Helicopters fly in food MEXICO CITY Army helicopters today are fly- ing food into Indian villages in the mountains of Veracruz iso- lated by Mexico's earthquake three days ago. The quake which ravaged 67 towns and villages in the states of Pueblo and Veracruz sent boulders crashing down on many mountain roads. Unofficial reports from the disaster zone put the death toll Deaths By THE CANADIAN PRESS W. actress Margaret who authorities believe might have SAND f GRAVEL ASPHALT k V hi V A TOLLESTRUP SAND AND GRAVEL Construction Co. Ltd. A PHONE 328-2702 327-3610 at up to 700. Rains worsened the plight of about Nahua Indians forced out of their homes in the mountains of Veracruz by the quake. Authorities are trying to get relief aid to them by mule- trains on rugged mountain trails but managed to reach only two of about 22 Indian vil- police said. suffered fatal reactions lo pre- scribed medicine. James president of the Royal Botanical Gardens. Philadelphia-Yancey -who once managed former heavyweight champion Joe of a stroke. a three-foot-six-inch American ac- tor who was nominated for an Academy Award and won the Laurel Award as best support- ing actor in the film Ship of Fools. 63 former chairman of Metropoli- tan who was under treatment for cancer. Indians carry protest to Parliament Hill With RCMP officers guarding the entrance to the Peace Indians chant slogans after carrying their demonstration from the Indian Affairs Building to the Parliament Buildings Friday. The Indians moved to the steps of Parliament demanding to see Indians Affairs Minister Jean' Chretien. Protesters fail to see Chretien Abortion law progress stalled at bar meeting VANCOUVER Sup- porters of liberalized abortion laws and their opponents were rebuffed Thursday as neither side could muster enough votes to get the backing of the Cana- dian Bar Association. The abortion debate produced the most emotional discussion Greenpeace issue given CBA backing Money mistake costly OTTAWA About 200 asked the city police to evict young natives moved today the demonstrators. But the po- from their overnight sit in at lice refused. the department of Indian affairs building to Parliament did a couplo of dances in front of the closely guarded front then left after but fail- to meet with Indian Affairs Minister Jean Chretien. About 750 spectators who had gathered to watch the demon- second on the Hill in as many turned their attention from the departing drive-yoursell panel vans and buses to watch the ceremonial changing of the guard. One young demonstrator said as they left tha't they were their way to another The 200 young people drove the few blocks to Parliament Hill from the Indian affairs building in about a dozen trucks which they parked near the Peace Tower. Many took part in a dance to the accompaniment of a drum as about 25 RCMP officers watched from the steps of the Centre Block. A spokesman for the group said Mr. Chretien had promised Thursday to meet with them if they would leave the building. Before abandoning the build- the group sent out two scouts to look over the situation and for a brief time there was tension as the police refused to let them back in. they were readmitted shortly. Thursday a spokesman for In- dian Affairs Minister Jean Chretien said the minister had OFFERS FOR REMOVAL WITH SALVAGE INVITED ON LOG CABIN In Waterton Townsite INTERESKD PARTIES CALL S. A. COLLIER 328-1711 LONDON United States tourist George Leggett must have seemed like the last of the big spenders to waiters and taxi drivers. But when found out that British pounds were i worth 2Vz times as much as the U.S. dollar he was not amused. On a 34-hour visit here Leg- gett of Kew spent nearly more than he had thinking the notes were the same as dollar bills. He paid a taxi driver the equivalent of for a ride round the capital and another for a journey from the air- port to his hotel He tipped a waiter for i a meal costing think people could have been more he said. might have told me I was making a ridiculous mistake with my Prices keep rising By THE CANADIAN PRESS Prices just keep going up. Tha bad news continued across Canada Thursday as consumers heard the following regional increases. local gas station demanding a larger share of gasoline profit began to increase prices Thursday between one and two cents a gallon. Retail pricen there previously aver- aged 55 cents a gallon for regu- lar gas. B r D a n McGavin Toastmaster Ltd. an- nounced it will raise the whole- sale price of bread Sept. 2 at its 12 bakeries throughout western Canada by 2Vz to four cents. f.'atnral Gas A price in- crease of about four per cent in wholesale natural gas expected to be passed on to the was granted to TransCanada PipeLines Ltd. by the national energy board. The effective are for its customers in Sas- Ontario and Quebec. milk price incrsase of 90 cents a hundredweight an- nounced Thursday for Ontario dairy processors may lead to the third increase for con- sumers this year. At least one Toronto dairy processor pre- dicted the increase Oct. 1 will mean an increase of moTe three cents a quart in the stores. VANCOUVER Mem- bers of the Canadian Bar Asso- ciation listened Thurs- day to the navigator of the pro- test vessel Greenpeace describe his heating French sailors and then moved to ask the Ca- nadian government to consider action against France. Nigel Ingram told the closing session of the CBA annual con- vention that French sailors who boarded the Greenpeace in in- ternational waters in the South Pacific first attacked David the ship's Captain. beat him and then car- ried him over the rail into a dinghy where they continued to beat him and he suffered damage to his right Mr. Ingram said. also was he added and described the tools used as and Clubs.'' He said the two women crew members were a n- He told the lawyers that all four were kept prisoners for eight days before being re- leased. After much resolution was passed that deplores the breach of international law by France. It recommends that Canada pursue appropriate remedies for reparations j against the government of France if the institution of proceedings in the International Court of Jus- of the CBA's six-day annual meeting which ended Thursday night. While the abortion resolution failed to get ap- proval was given to a con- troversial proposal recommend- ing that the only ground for di- vorce be the breakdown of a marriage with a one-year sepa- ration. And support was also given to a motion calling' for a modal plan of prepaid legal services to be presented at next year's con- vention in Toronto. The views of the which represents more than 500 of Canada's will be conveyed to the appro- priate level of government. But the registered dele- gates did not always exercise their right to vote. 50 VOTE TV vote on prepaid legal services attracted about 50 law- while only about 200 were present for the abortion dis- cussion. A model plan for prepaid le- gal services in British Columbia would give premium cess to advice and representa- tion in criminal and family law problems. It is dasigned for middle-income persons who do not qualify for free legal aid. A resolution calling for women to be allowed abortions on request if performed by qualified doctors was defeated by a vote of 113 to 70. The counter asking CBA support ior an amendment to ths Bill of Rights protecting the unborn's right to was voted down by a more substan- tial margin. Abortion proponents for said Frank MuUdoon of chairman' of the Manitoba Law Reform Commis- sion. opt for J. T. Weir of a for- mer CBA said the worst aspect of abortion is the of nursing staffs who assist in the operations. No let up in U.S. heat ivave NEW YORK United States East Coast and midwest- ern cities beset by a sweltering heat wave today face water shortages and continuing elec- tric power problems. The Na- tional Weathsr Service fore- casts no relief from the heat un- til after the Labor Dpy week- end. In New York officials declared a water emergency as the temperature Thursday hit a year-high 98 degrees for the second time this week. Phila- delphia' pumped river water into city reservoirs to help off- set a surge of water con- sumption- The New York State Power Pool for a third day reduced voltage by five per cent but utilities said voluntary con- sumer reductions slightly eased the paver drain caused by heavy use of air conditioners. Weather and road report West provinces opposed to jurisdictional sharing SASKATOON The four western provinces are op- posed to joint federal provin- cial regulations of areas such as telephone Sas- katchewan's Minister of Gov- ernment John Brock- said Thursday. Interviewed din-ing a break in the conference of western communications Mr. Brockelbank some areas we have jur- isdiction and there's just no way that we are prepared to talk about sharing jurisdiction- al responsibility because we have the ownership and the regulation of it now and I'm talking about of course. think this is the same gen- eral position of the other prov- A federal ear- regulat i o n of particularly telephone compa- should be done through a twc-level organization. On one purely provin- cial activities of telephone companies could be while on the other level a fed- eral super combining functions now split among sev- eral would look after broadcasting and items of more general importance. Mr. Brockelbank said the which ends today will include further discussions of the federal paper's sugges- tions. The conference's conclu- sions likely will be indicated at a closing news conference. The conference is in prepara- tion for a federal provincial communications meeting later First snoivfall BLAIRMORE fCNP Bur- Crowsnest Pass mountains received a blanket of snow last the first this fall. The 'Pass mountains regu- larly get a snow covering be- fore September. Mountains in tha region are covered with snow half way down to the base. It was raining and misty this morning a 38 de- gree reading at 10 a.m. at Blairmore. New autopsy regulations approved EDMONTON body can bs sent from a hospital after an autopsy has been per- formed until the next of kin have been about the state new provincial board of health regu- lations. Health and Social Develop.- ment Minister Neil Crawford announced Thursday that the amended regulations have been approved by the provincial ca- binet. They follow the recommen- dations of the Alberta Hospital Services Commission which in- vestigated the case of Joan Belinda 3. whose body was returned to her moth- er in the Slave Lake area after an autopsy had been perform- ed. The body of the Indian who died of a form of was sent home in a cardboard grocery box with its intestines in a plastic bag The new regulations say that the next of kin must be advis- ed that services of an undertaker should be employed before the body is However families will not be obliged to hire an undertaker. In cases where the relatives are living in isolated it may be for the doc- tor ordering the autopsy to rely on a responsible person in that community to counsel the fam- state the regulations. Any person failing to comply with the regulations is liable to a fine of Sears CORRECTIONS In our School flyer that appeared in The Lethbridge Herald an Aug. 29th. On pagt 5 Copy f Should have read Reg. far available in tan only. On page 6 Copy I Ladies' Body Suiti read 3.91 each not 3.99. Copy F ladies' tody Suiti Page 6 ihauld have read broken liiei. Red and Navy only not white. On page 37 of Wedneiday'i Herald the Oat fired water ihould have red 109.99. SUNRISE SATURDAY SUNSET H L Pre. Lcthbridge .....65 47 .19 Pincher Creek .62 43 .20 Medicine Hat 71 50 .30 Edmonton.......54 35 .09 Grande Prairie 58 41 Banff...........53 38 .39 Calgary 58 43 .40 Victoria 61 51 Pentieton .......71 50 Prince George 56 36 .03 Kamloops.......65 54 .01 Vancouver.......63 48 Saskatoon........75 50 Regina 88 54 Winnipeg........84 66 .34 94 68 91 66 Montreal........89 68 St. John's....... 65 53 Halifax .....78 54 Charlottetown 78 50 Fredericton 86 G2 Chicago .......90 73 .03 New York........98 77 Boston.........99 77 .06 Miami .......84 67 .52 Lcs Angeles 78 62 Phoenix........103 G3 Rome 81 61 Paris .........67 54 London 70 56 Berlin 68 57 Amsterdam 61 54 Moscow 57 46 Stockholm 56 Tokyo ......S6 78 Lethbridsc Calgary To- Intermittent isolat- ed thundershowers. Wet snow in the foothills. Highs 55-60. Lows 35-40. Mostly Suniiy. Highs 60-65. Medicine Hat Oc- casional rain. Chance of a thun- dershower Highs 55-60. Lows 35-40. Clearing. Highs 60-65. Columbia Kootenay Mainly cloudy with showers or isolated thundershowers. Highs mid-60s. Sunny ex- cept cloudy periods and a few showers in the east Kootenays in the morning. A little warm- er. Lows 33 to 45. Highs Satur- day 65 to 70 in the north and j 70 to 75 in the south. MONTANA East of Continental Divide Rain northwest showers east and south today and tonight. Cooler with northerly winds all sections. Snow level lowering to six thousand feet northwestern mountains tonight. Saturday partial clearing and cool in the west showers and cooler in the east. Highs today 55 to 65 north- west 65 to 75 northeast and southwest 75 to 85 southeast. Lows tonight 35 to 45 west and north 45 to 55 southeast. Highs Saturday mostly 60s. West of Continental Divide Showers and cooler today and tonight with snow level lower- ing to six thousand feet north- ern mountains. Clearing and cool Saturday. Highs today and I Saturday 55 to 65. Lows tonight i 30s. 'BALIT' BALER TWINE FOOT ROLL Still Available af GENERAL FARM SUPPL... BOX 1202 COUTTS HIGHWAY PHONE 328-1141 AS OF A.M. TODAY COURTESY OF AMA Highway 1 reported bare and dry. Widening of one mile section of Highway No. 3 east of Fort Macleod is in progress. All remaining highwayi are in good driving condition. PORTS OF ENTRY and Closing Aden 9 a.m. to 5 Carway 6 a.m. to Chief Mountain 7 to 10 Coutts 24 Del Bonita 8 am. to ft Kingsgate 24 Porthill Ryterts 8 a.m. to Wild Horse 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Logan Pass 7 a.m. to 10 Open June ;