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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 5, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta 2 THE IETHBRIDGE HERALD Thursday, July S, 1973 News in brief Police continue search FORT McMUBRAY (CP) A 12-member RCMP search party is still combing bush country 50 miles southeast of Fort McMurray, in an attempt to find the 74-year-old Swedish woman who has been lost for a ;veek in the northeastern Alber- ta area. Gretta Engstrom had been visiting her brother, Eddie, at the time of the accident. A canoe in which the couple had bean riding overturned on the Clearwater river, forcing both to swim to shore. Miss Engstrom became lost as they attempted to walk five miles to a cabin. Her brother made it to the cabin. Cambodia bombing protested MELBOURNE (Reuter) Longshoremen's unions voted today to boycott United States ships in the Australian port of. Melbourne to protest American bombing in Cambodia. The ban on ?hips flying the U.S. flag will continue until Aug. 15, the deadline for halting bombing in Cambodia recently set by the White Rouse, said A. E. Bull, secretary of the Water- side Workers Federation. Australian dockers imposed a similar ban on U.S. shipping at the end of 1972 to protest re- newed American bombing of North Vietnam. Artificial liver developed BERKELEY, Calif. (Reu- ter) The world's first arti- ficial liver has been devel- oped by a 28-year-old Japa- nese-American scientist who began work on the device he was 18. An artificial liver has long been considered a near im- possibility, says Dr. Kenneth Matsumura, of the private Immunity Research Labora- tory, because the liver has a variety of complex functions. Dr. Matsumura says he has been granted a patent on his book-sizs device, designed to be used outside the body, like an artificial kidney, process- ing a patient's blood and re- turning the treated blood to the body. The liver not only removes poisons from the system and filters waste products, but also synthesizes blood-clotting proteins and plays a vital role in the metabolism of fats and sugars. Hijacking ordeal ended U.S. steady in light trade From AP-REUTER HAVANA (CP) A hijacked Argentine airliner with 26 per- sons aboard, including six left- wing guerrillas, landed bare to- day, ending an ordeal which be- gan Wednesday morning. There was no immediate word as to the fate of the six guerrillas who took over the Boeing 737 on a domestic flight between Buenos Aires and Tucuman and forced it to fly to three Latin American capitals before it arrived here. The remaining passengers and crew were reported safe. The plane arrived here from Panama City where it was re- fuelled on a darkened portion of runway at the local airport. Only fuel-handlers were allowed within 100 yards of the short- haul twin-engined jet. Shriners' elect new leader ATLANTA, Ga. (AP) Ja- cob Wingerter of West Orange, N.J., has been elected leader of the Shriners in North America for 1973-74. Wingerter. a member of Sa- laam Temple in West Orange, was chosen Wednesday as im- perial potentate during the 99th Imperial Council Session. Tbe week-long annual convention of the Shriners ends Friday. Wingertsr succeeds Henry Struby of Evansville, Ind. LONDON (AP) The U.S. dollar dropped back again to- day at the opening of the Frankfurt exchange but stea- died somewhat in light trading in Zurich. The dollar opened in Frank- furt at 2.3580 marks after clos- ing Wednesday at 2.3725. Initial trade was active. In Zurich, the early quotation was 2.8275 to 2.8375 Swiss francs compared with 2.8175 at the close Wednesday. The dollar fluctuated wildly in Europe Wednesday, hitting new lows and then recovering slightly, and dealers said the outlook was gloomy. TAKES BEATING The American currency took its roughest beating Wednesday No divorce for governor ANNAPOLIS, Md. (AP) Gov. Marvin Handel's wife said Wednesday she will "stay in the governor's man- sion forever, if need in spite of the Maryland gover- nor's announcement Tuesday that he will seek a divorce after 32 years of marriage. "As far as I'm concerned there are no divorce proceed Barbara Handel said in an interview Wednesday. She said she returned to the governor's house from Balti- more late Tuesday after learning of the announcement. "I am Mrs. Marvin Mandel and I'm going to stay Mrs. Marvin she said. Drug inquiry cost million OTTAWA (CP) The Le Dsic commission inquiry into the non-medical use of drugs cost Canadian taxpayers 839 up to the end of January this year. This information from (he health department was con- tained in a statement tabled Wednesday in the Commons. Fifty-three research contracts were let by tbe commission. The least expensive at was for a history of cannabis in Canada. A national survey on drug usage and social response to drugs cost The five-member Le Dain commission was established in June, 1969, under Gerald Le Dain, dean of Osgoods Hall Law School. Its final report is due this summer. Unusual accident kills girl NORTH BATTLE FORD. Sask. (CP) An 11-year-old girl has died in an unusual acci- dent at her home here. Police said today Noreen Joan Coles, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Coles, apparently Deaths By THE CANADIAN PRESS SaigoD-Pham Vim Hya, a Sai- gon labor leader arrested nearly three months ago, in prison, an apparent suicide. died of asphyxiation when a window fell on her neck as she was climbing through ft Tues- day. Coroner Vince Maicbet said no inquest win be held. Banff, AlU.-WUlaim Towns- end, 62, noted British painter and art teacher, of a heart at- tack. Housing starts decline OTTAWA (CP) Toe annual rate for housing starts was 263.- 100 in May, down from in the same month last year, the Central Mortgage and Hous- ing Corp. (CMHC) reported Wednesday. However, rising demand re- duced tbe available supply of housing in metropolitan areas, CMHC said in its monthly sum- mary of housing statistics. The annual rate of housing starts was in April. The rate is a projection of an- nual results based on such fac- tors as actual monthly starts in 10 major urban centres, avail- ability of building materials and labor, past performance, weather and supply of mort- gage money. Actual urban starts in May totalled 19.453. down six per cent from in May, 1972. Starts for the first five months of 1973 amounted to 71.276, up from 69.962 in the same period last year. The number of houses com- pleted rose to in May from in the same month last year. But the number of unoccupied one-and two-family dwellings in urban areas was 959, a 24 per cent drop from the May, 1972 level. on the Frankfurt exchange where it showed the biggest drop ever recorded against the mark. It also set new lows in Paris, Zurich, Amsterdam, Brussels, Oslo, Stockholm and Milan. The volume of dollar sales was extremely light, with few buyers, and this contributed to the big swing in the price. The dollar's poor showing was attributed by some dealers to a report saying another upward revaluation of the mark is likely and to an unconfirmed re- port that an unidentified Middle Eastern country was trying to sell a large holding of dollars. There was also a suggestion that recent U.S. restrictions on soybean and scrap metal ex- ports will cut America's foregin earnings. Most analysts are in general agreement on the reasons for tte basic weakness of the dollar that has prevailed for months. These include a lack o f con- fidence in the Nixon adminis- trations 'effectiveness bcause of the Watergate scandal, TJ.S. inflation and adverse American trade figures. Rumpled bunks Well-searched bunks in crew's quarters aboard con- verted United States Navy minesweeper Marysville have been combed by RCMP for traces of drugs. Thirteen per- sons from the vessel hove been charged with unlawfully conspiring to land two aliens in Canada and with con- spiring to land the men by stealth. Trudeau bungles site of western economic SMART EXECUTIVES Lease Their Business and Personal Cars leasing can less expensive than buying leasing is time saving and convenient Leasing simplifies year tax records No cosh investment required for tht complvto forts on rwinf ewrtsrt tOKIS KORESHENKOV, tw.rn, and tonrmn BENY AUTOMOTIVE ENTERPRISES LTD. Ind AVI end STREET S. Fhont 321-1101 Children injured by- army rocket BELFAST (AP) Four per- sons, including two children and an old woman, were wounded in guerrilla attacks on British troops in Londonderry late Wednesday night after a day of violence in Northern Ireland. Army headquarters in Belfast reported that terrorists, be- lieved to be an Irish Republican Army squad, fired a rocket at a military post in Bligh's lane, a favonte IPJV target. The rocket disintegrated against a protecth'e wire fence and two children were injured. A few minutes later, another rocket exploded harmlessly near the anny camp in the Crcggan. Roman Catholic quar- ter overlooking tbe city. Guer- rillas then raked the camp with rifle fire but no army casualties were reported. Cabinet okays wwk hours for under 18 EDMONTON (CP) The Al- berta cabinet has moved to al- low young people under 18 years to be employed during hours previously restricted, it was announced Wednesday. Amendments to fee Manpow- er and Labor Act will permit and 17 year olds to be employed between a.m. and 6 a.m. provided they work with and tinder the direct and continuous supervision of an adult Previous regulations pro- hibited this age being employ- ed during the time period but the change was made after the cabinet received submissions from individuals, employers and organizations. EDMONTON (CP) Prime Minister Trudeau said Wednes- day night federal preparations for a conference on Western economic opportunities this month are the most extensive in Canadian history except for wartime work. The prime minister, however, wasn't exactly sure where the conference that his government proposed is going to be held. "In Victoria no in Regina he started a sentence while addressing 500 Liberal support- ers. He was quickly corrected by others on the platform and went on to finish the sentence: "In Calgary, we will meet as governments and want to see concrete results." 'TOUGH The conference, involving the governments of British Colum- bia, Alberta. Saskatchewan and Manitoba and the federal gov- ernment, will be held at Cal- gary, July 24-26. Mr. Trudeau said the confer- ence represents a "tough prob- lem" for the federal govern- ment. More officials, ministers and other people in the party are trying to come to grips with the problem than have worked on any other in our history. "This is the spirit in which we are going to the Western economic opportunities confer- ence." No matter wbat the press or the provincial premiers say of tbe conference, some progress Turner explains reason for oilseed export, control OTTAWA (CP) Selective export controls, such as those announcpd recently for petro- leum and oilseed products, are not part of a general govern- ment effort to control inflation, Finance Minister John Turner said Wednesday. But he refused to give assur- ances, when pressed ID tbe Commons by James GflSes (PC-Toronto Don that iimilar controls will not be ap- plied to other products. He said tbe export controls on oilseed products, announced last week by IVade Alas- lair Gillespie, were imposed in an attempt to "stabOoe a North American They cover such products as linseed, rapeseed and fishmeal which are used to feed livestock. While not promising an end to controls. Mr. Turner said the government has adopted no spe- cific policy of using selective controls to manage tbe econ- omy. On another matter, he toM Gerald Baldwin River) that rising mortgage rates reflect a strong demand for credit that has yet to peak and level out. Mr. Baldwin, who noted that Toronto Dominion Bank bad raised its bouse mortgage rate Tuesday to per cent from per cent, asked whether government action is planned to hold mortgage rates down. Mr. Turner said no increases have been allowed in Central Mortgage and Housing Corp. rates for low-income housing. He also noted that urban af- fairs Minister Ron Basford has a bill before tbe Commons that is designed to boost tbe flow of mortgage money. It would create a residential mortgage bank. meeting will be made toward solving the social, economic and political problems that have resulted in Western alienation, he said. PROBLEMS VAST The problems were too vast for any single conference to handle, however. "We have no expectations that after a decade of alien- ation, everything will be solved in a day." The prime minister, stopped here overnight on his way to Calgary to join Queen Elizabeth at the opening of the Calgary Stampede today. He thanked Edmonton Liber- als for working for the party before the October federal elec- tion "in what must seem to you to be a very difficult cause." No Liberals from Alberta gained election to Parliament in October. "I like a challenge and, my God, how I like Mr. Trudeau said to laughter. Grits to urge tax differential VANCOUVER (CP) The British Columbia Liberal Party policy committee says at least 51 per cent of all industries in Canada should be Canadian owned and suggests a time limit be set by tbe federal gov- ernment for achieving this. In a paper prepared for tin Liberal conference here on western objectives next week, Ibe committee said it wants tax incentives to promote Ca- nadian ownership of Canadian industry and the imposition of a tax differential against for- eign owned businesses. Revision of Canada's tariff structure to benefit western Canadian industries was also recommended. B.C. Liberals "want an econ- omy that allows for greater in- dustrial development within a healthy environment that em- phasizes Canadian ownership of both land and tbe paper says. They also want government agencies decentralized and co- ordinated to make decisions more relevant to local condi- tions. Military coup seizes power BUKAVU, Zaire (Reuter) The Rwanda defence minister, Gen. Juvenal Habyalimana, seized power today in the for- Diplomats helped plan uprising BEIRUT, Lebanon (AP) Iraq's ambassadors to the So- viet Union and the United Na- tions were reported Wednesday to have helped plan last week- end's abortive coup against the leftist regime in Baghdad. Beirut newspapers speculated that former vice-president Saleh Mebdi Ammash, Iraqi ambassa- dor in Moscow, and former for- eign minister Abdul Karim Sheikhly, now at the United Na- tions, would soon be removed from their posts. Neither was available for comment. Ammash and Sbeikhly lost their original positions in a 1969 power struggle that left Siddam Hussein as the undisputed strong man of the ruling Social- ist Baath party. The latest newspaper ac- counts in Beirut says the goal of the weekend uprising was to arrest or kill Hussein and Presi- dent Hassan al-Bakr at Bag- hdad Airport, then announce a new Baathist government headed by Ammash. The coup was ted by Narim Kazzar, Iraq's security chief, now in jail awaiting trial. The article was written for the Lebanese newspaper An Na- har by a Lebanese reporter who returned from Baghdad Tues- day. mer Belgian territory In Africa after a military coup, said a Radio Kigali broadcast moni- tored here. The broadcast from the Rwanda capital said the gov- ernment of President Gregoire Kayibanda has resigned and all political activities have been banned. It was not immediately clear what had happened to the presi- dent or members of his govern- ment. A French embassy spokes- man in Nairobi said: "We nave confirmation from Kigali that there has been a bloodless coup there. We believe it happened around dawn, but it is not yet clear now it was carried out. The tiny country is sur- rounded by Tanzania, Uganda, and the republic of Zaire. Rwanda, formerly part of the Belgian United Nations trust territory of Ruanda-Burundi, became independent in 1962. Radio Kigali quoted a com- munique from the high com- mand of the national guard say- ing a "national peace com- mittee" would replace the gov- ernment until new ruling in- stitutions had been set up. Another Kigali broadcast monitored in Nairobi said Kayi- banda, who ruled over the tiny land-locked state of three mil- lion people since 1961, had been "taken prisoner" and the na- tional guard was in control Baby suffocates WHITELAW (CP) Ta- mara Lynnette Wood, a month-old baby, died of suffo- cation while sleeping yesterday in her home near this Peace Country town. Weather and road report Sears CORRECTION On page 9 of our Wwtfcovw flyer tbof cppeorsd In WtdRMday'c Herald Ju'y 4th tta hem 92 pes. at 49.99 tinder the fovrth cefomt China and Gfawwan thmrld net appeared, ft theuM deleted. era for any SUNRISE FRIDAY SUNSET H L Pre Lethbridge...... 89 52 Pincher Creek 83 59 Medicine Hat.....91 55 Edmonton.......74 43 .12 Banff............73 45 .15 Calgary......... 81 51 .16 Victoria........66 45 Penticton........ 78 61 Prince Rupert .56 47 .51 Prince George 65 43 .48 Kamloops........76 54 .02 Vancouver...... 65 54 Saskatoon.......88 58 Elegina...... 85 59 Winnipeg...... 77 57 Toronto......... 83 54 .14 Ottawa..........84 62 Montreal........ 83 67 St. John's........74 63 Halifax......... 73 61 Charlottetown .81 65 Fredericton 78 66 .10 Chicago...... 86 63 .46 New York....... 84 701.44 Miami.......... 83 76 Los Angeles......90 66 Phoenix.........113 83 Rome........... 90 61 Paris............ 82 63 London.......... 81 63 Berlin...........86 63 Amsterdam 72 63 Brussels......... 86 71 Moscow......... 81 61 Stockholm .......82 64 Tokyo...........86 70 Mexico City......68 5i FORECAST: Lethbridge Medicine Hat A few showers this rooming becoming cloudy with showers or thunder- showers this afternoon and evening. Winds W15-M. Highs near 75. Lows 5540. Friday: Cloudy periods with showers. Highs 70-75. Calgary Today: Isolated showers this morning becom- ing cloudy with showers or thundershowers this afternoon and evening. Highs 70-75. Lows 45-50. Friday: Mainly cloudy with showers. Highs 65-70. Columbia Kootenay Region- Today and Friday: Mostly cloudy. A few showers and iso- lated thunderstorms both after- noons. Lows tonight near 50. Highs both days near 75. MONTANA East of Continental Divide Scattered thunderstorms south- east partly cloudy west and north today and all sections Friday. Windy and cooler both days. Highs today mostly 80s except lower 90s southeast. Lows tonight 50s. Highs Friday 75 to 85. West of Continental Divide Partly cloudy windy and cooler today and Friday-with scatter- ed showers mostly in moun- tains Friday afternoon .Highs today 80s. Lows tonight 40s. Highs Friday 75 to 85. Brower Coif Feeder 30 bushel capacity, 12 feet feeding space for 40 calves AVAILABLE NOW AT GENERAL FARM SUPPLIES Cevtn Highway Box 1202 Phone 328-1 Ml OTFICIAL 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 highways are in good driving condition. FORTS OF ENTRY (Opening and Closing Aden a.m. to S p.m.; Carway 6 a.m. to midnight; Chief Mountain 7 a.m. to 10 p.tn.; Contts 24 hours; Del Bonita 8 am. to 9 p.m.; Singsgate 24 boors; Portbfll Rykerts 8 a.m. to midnight; Wild Horse 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Logan Pass 7 a.m to 10 p.m.; Open June 1. Roosevilie 8 a m. to midnight ;