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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - February 3, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta Amnesty quarre divides America By ANTHONY RIPLEY New York Times Service WASHINGTON - Like the Vietnam war itself, the issue of amnesty for those who left the country and refused to fight seems likely to be a divisive and emotional part of the American political scene for many years. It raises once again the old catch phrases and stances that had become such a familiar part during the long war. Backers of amnesty-church groups, anti-war and anti-draft activists and civil libertarians - argue that with the war over, it is only right to forgive and forget. Opponents of amnesty - veterans' groups, the department of defense and conservative politicians of both parties - argue that lawbreaking and disloyalty cannot be tolerated in American society. This week amnesty forces were gathering strength and making plans for an international conference of antiwar exiles to be held in Paris Feb. 19-22, according to Todd Ensign of the Safe Return Committee in New York City. Opponents of amnesty, confident that they had the bulk of American society behind them, were biding their time. Patrick E. Carr, commander in chief of the Veterans of Foreign Wars, was briefed on the question by his staff for a news conference in Washington last week. But the question never came up. The VFW is unalterably opposed lo general amnesty. In Massachusetts, state representative Peter Harrington introduced a bill that would require the state to defend any draft resister who returned home and faced prosecution. Jerome Riley, 26, a former Vietnam paratrooper, later confronted Harrington and gave him medals and campaign ribbons "in memory of all my comrades who died there - who gave their lives so that you could make a mockery of justice and democracy and the American system." EAST AFRICA from $695 Choose from 14 Safari holidays amidst Africa's unique wildlife reserves and tropical beaches. Year-round weekly Jet departures. For free color brochure contact: NILESTAR TOURS 106A-709 Dunsmuir, Van. B.C. (604) 687-1131 Res. 224-0087 G vati Is a pproved for bandicapped EDMONTON fCP) - Grants ( for the handicapped amounting! to almost $40,000 were approv-' ed today by Neil Crawford, minister of health and social development. The Vegreville Association for the Mentally Retarded will re-' ceive $7,575, the Calgary Association for the Mentally Retarded S27.340 and the L'arche Association of Alberta $4,356. Mr. Crawford said the. grants represent the fourth quarterly payment towards continuing a provincial program of community residences for the mentally retarded - a program from which 1.97 patients receive direct benefit. Saturday, February 3, 1973 - THE UTHBRIDGE HERAIO - S3 INSURANCE IS JUST NOT PART OF OUR BUSINE5S -IT IS OUR ONLY BUSINESS Phone 327-3009 CONN VAN HORNE JACK WARBURTON 507A 7th STREET SOUTH Winter wonderland Trees covered with frozen spray from Lake Ontario create a winter wonderland in Toronto. Michael Kekkdnen, 4, wandered this week among the fairyland formations, created by cold temperatures and gusting winds. Big city pollution studied Pravda flashes ivarning about Soviet traffic toll By THEODORE SHABAO New York Times Service MOSCOW - The Soviet ministry of the automotive industry was accused last week of doing nothing to develop a code of safety standards and thus help reduce a continuing high toll of traffic casualties. Bureaucratic barriers were also said to hold up the manufacture of collapsible steering columns and seat belts as the country rushes into what is essentially an entirely new experience - more and speedier cars on the roads. Pravda, the Communist party daily, in making these charges in effect pointed up the apparent lack of interest or ineffectiveness of the Soviet government-operated auto industry to develop a comprehensive safety program similar to those rapidly gaining in the market economies of the West. The situation in the Soviet Union contrasted particularly with developments in the United SLates, where the federal government has been in the forefront of a safety campaign with its demands for safer, damage - resistant and pollution-free cars. Traffic-fatality statistics are i being kept secret in the Soviet | Union, but Pravda alluded to ! their magnitude by saying that 1 there had been "thousands of j dead and injured in 1971." � Alluding to a new set of traffic regulations that went into effect this year, the newspaper said that, traffic rules alone would not. help alleviate the ; situation and that the answer had to Iw? found in improved auto design. Pravda also found fault with Soviet roads, saying that they were badly maintained and thai their design was often out of date by the time they were completed. WANTED NOW PAYING MORE FOR ALL TYPES OF SCRAP METAL Farm Machinery-Tractors-Trucks Industrial Scrap-Machinery-Demolition Anything Made of Iron! COPPER - BRASS - RADIATORS - BATTERIES - CAST IRON etc.- Truck Loads - Carloads Truck Scales - Magnet Crane Service National Salvage Company LIMITED NEW LOCATION 206 33rd Street North Phone 328-1721 "Scrap is Our Business" EDMONTON (CP) - A provincial pollution source study shows air pollution in Edmonton is mainly due to industry while in Calgary it can be traced to automobiles, environment minister Bill Yurko said this week. The study, begun last March by Western Research Ltd., is expected to show the quantity of air pollution at various times and how temperature inversions peculiar to the two cities effect pollution. The study will aid city councils in making zoning decisions where industry was concerned, and in encouraging greater use of mass transport. A heavy concentration of oil refineries and two city power plants account for the high percentage of industrial pollution in Edmonton, Mr. Yurko said. Fewer heavy industries were located in Calgary and so automobiles would be the major problem there. Canada's largest investor owned electrical utility company has an opening for ai CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT Reporting to the Director of Finance the successful candidate will pvepare and assist in the interpretation of income and cash flow estimates, and financial forecasts and model studies leading to the formulation of policy decisions; prepare and assist in co-ordinating studies and submissions required for regulatory proceedings; assist other members of the Company in dealing with specific problems including income tax feasibility studies and evaluations of economic alternatives. Applicants should be fully qualified Chartered Accountants and be able to supervise other employees. Past utility experience desirable but not essenlial. Please reply enclosing a full resume, salary history and expected salary toi Calgary Power ltd. Staffing Representative, Box 1900, CALGARY, Alberta. T2P 2M1. CALGARY POWER AVC MONDAY H to and TUESDAY hop these Specials at... THESE SPECIALS IN EFFECT ONLY AT - CENTRE VILLAGE IGA-LETHBRIDGE MONDAY and TUESDAY, FEB. 5th and 6th WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES PRICES IN EFFECT UNTIL CLOSING TUESDAY, FEB. 6th MIXED VEGETABLES FOR STEWING 9-lb. bag CASHMERE HEAD LETTUCE heads for 4 roil pack for MONARCH CAKE MIXES POUCH PACK pkgs. for MONARCH SPONGE PUDDINGS 9-oz. pkgs. for KRAFT DINNERS 71/4-ot., pkg. KADANA COFFEE REGULAR GRIND GRADE A MEDIUM EGGS Fresh from our In-Store Bakery APPLE or RAISIN 1 PKG. OP SHAMROCK SLICED SIDE BACON AND 1-LB. PKG. OF CAMPFIRE SKINLESS SAUSAGE for lbs. doz. for Both for . ;