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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 18, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta LETHBRIDGE July News In brief Argentine editor shot BUENOS AIRES Newspaper editor David was shot dead Wednesday night in renewed bloodshed after a two-week truce between warring political factions following the death of President Juan Peron. Revival of the killings began with the assassination of former interior minister Ar- turo Mor Roig in a restaurant on Monday. He was shot at pointblank range and police sources blamed the Marxist Peoples Revolutionary Army Nixon calling conferences SAN Calif. President Nixon is gathering many of his key ad- visers here for a series of con- ferences on foreign the battle to curb inflation and his struggle to avoid impeachment. Indians hired as JPs SASKATOON Eight treaty Indians have been hired by the Saskatchewan govern- ment as justices of the peace and coroners with jurisdiction over cases involving both native people and Attorney-General Roy Romanow announced Wednesday. He called it the first program of its kind in Canada. Inquiry called partisan WASHINGTON Vice-President Gerald Ford and three other top Republicans have accused Robert the Democratic party's national of injecting politics into the congressional im- peachment inquiry. makes it Ford said of Strauss' state- ment in favor of im- peachment. It have a that will help the Ford told a re- porter Wednesday night. Spacecraft to return MOSCOW The Soviet spacecraft Salyut 3 is preparing to return to it was announced here today Vladimir head of the Soviet cosmonauts' train- ing said on Moscow radio that preparations for the spacecraft's landing were un- der way. Saskatchewan economy up REGINA Finance minister Wes Robbins today outlined a picture of a boom- ing Saskatchewan economy as he released the financial report for the fiscal year ending last March 31. The which will be followed by a more comprehensive and up to date one later this says the provincial government took in million during the 12 months and spent million. Both figures were substantially above the million and million respectively forecast in the 1973-74 budget. Anthrax found in U.S. ASSOCIATED PRESS Animal health officials said Wednesday continuing dry weather is responsible for a suspected outbreak of anthrax in cattle in three southwest and midwest states. The which has- proved fatal to livestock since ancient was first dis- covered in central Texas June 28 and between 200 and 300 cattle in that area have died since then. Turk refineries slowed ISTANBUL I The Turkish ATAS.-oil controlled by foreign oil com- has cut production technical the independent newspaper Cumhunyet reported today. The newspaper says Turkish-owned refineries are running at full capacity and have large reserve stocks of enough to meet the needs of the Turkish air force. During the Cyprus crisis of Turkish combat aircraft ran short of fuel because of action taken by foreign oil companies. Specialists in all types of Engines ENGINE REBUILDING CYLINDER BORING AND RESLEEVING CRANKSHAFT REGRINDING WISCONSIN ENGINE Salts and Service Centre CUSTOM ENGINE PARTS LTD. 1605 3rd AVOTM South Phono 321-8181 Makarios to seek United Nations help Reunited after 45 years Berit of tours Leth- bridge with her brother Olav of B.C. Berit and Olav are together again for a visit after 45 years and an ocean apart. Mrs. Melhus and her daughter came to Calgary June where they were greeted by Mr. Bakke. has been very said Mrs. Melhus of her tour of Southern Alberta and B.C. She and her daughter leave for Norway next week. B.C. forest industry resumes production as workers return VANCOUVER For the first time in several British Columbia's massive forest industry was gearing up to full production Wednesday as thousands of coastal woodworkers and paper workers were returning to work. The only cloud on the plants by two locals of the International Union of horizon was the 72-hour strike Operating Engineers. notice served on nine forest Yukon a real tourist trap as storms wash out roads N.T. The Yukon Territory's road links with the rest of Canada were severed Wednesday as heavy rains sent lakes and rivers over their washing out roads and bridges. The rains in northern British Columbia and the southern Yukon were continu- ing Wednesday and more rain was forecast. A northwest highways system engineer at Fort said the Alaska Highway could be clos- ed indefinitely. A road report issued by the highways department said flooding qlso washed out sec- tions of the Stewart Cassiar road in B.C.. which links up with the Alaska Highway. It was expected the road would be closed for at least two weeks Several sections of the Alaska Highway were washed out between Watson Lake in the Yukon and Fort in northeastern B.C. south of Watson where a lake had gone over its the highway was under three feet of water. At some rag- ing streams had torn away steel bridges. Thousands of tourists were stranded at both ends of the washed out section of the Alaska Highway In the where about tourists visit each motels and restaurants were jammed. A spokesman for the Yukon- White Pass which operates between Alaska and the said the railway is hooked solid until the end of the month. The Alaska Ferry System was also booked and tour operators were starting to fly people in and out of the Yukon A road report said there were numerous washouts and slides with at least six bridge approaches washed out on the Alaska Highway beyond Fort Nelson. Continuious rain was hampering work on the highways and cleanup efforts. Rut nne tourist from Van- couver took the situation saying I've always wanted to visit the but now it looks as though I may have to take up residence Bill business manager of engineers Local said it is not known if the 100 operating engineers will strike when the notice expires Friday morning. Their con- tract expired June 15. He said the decision to strike will depend on the result of meetings scheduled for Friday between the union and Forest Industrial representing the forest companies. He added that results of a strike vote last Thursday showed that 80 per cent of the engineers were in favor of strike action. He said the engineers are dissatisfied because FIR's latest offer does not include wage adjustments prior to im- plementation of a 12-per-cent increase. Abductor begs for mercy after shooting hostages MIAMI A young ab- ductor who was paid ransom by his wealthy boss shot the executive and his wife to death then pleaded before surrendering to the FBI says. Slain Wednesday were Sydney the owner of a prosperous paper bag com- and his 60-year-old who had been held hostage by the gunman. Authorities said the man taken into custody was an employee of Cans' but BUILD FIVE EASY SUMMER PROJECTS WITH Z-BRICK You can build an outdoor wishing well garden storage planters and benches with Z-Bricks Summer Protects plans With fireproof Z-Brick. your projects will have a professional ma- sonry look at a do-it-yourself price Get complete plans and start a 2-Brick Summer Protect this weekend STOP IN AND GET ONE OF THESE Z-BRICK SUMMER PLAN FOLDERS Z-BRICK CHARGEX WELCOME Don's Building Supplies 3325-1 Avo. S. Phono 328-3535 they knew of no animosity be- tween the two. Police arrested Thomas Knight. of and charged him with two counts of first-degree murder. FBI special agent Ken Whit- taker said Cans went to a bank to get the money de- manded by the gunman because he was afraid for his wife Gans told the bank president his wife was being held by a and the bank officer called the FBI who rushed to the scene. Whittaker said Gans told him his wife was circling the block in the couple's car while the gunman held a semi- automatic carbine to her head. Gans placed the in a paper bag and was picked up by the abductor and Mrs. Gans. The three drove the FBI following. Mrs. Gans was forced to drive to a lonely wooded area in southwest Miami. The ab- ductor then shot each in the head and fled into the un- derbrush as police and agents closed in on authorities said. Two hundred law officers used a small tracker dogs and tear gas to flush the gunman from his swampy'hideout five hours later. Police Sgt. Russ Kubik almost stepped on the man as his seven man partol edged its way through waist-high weeds after lobbing tear gas grenades into the un- dergrowth. was burrowed into sandy soil on his said Kubik. thought he might be dead. But I put my gun to his head and 'Get put your hands the man cried. Police said they found nearby the in ransom and a gun. Michelangelo sculpture found in ruined house ROME The ruins of a demolished house in Rome's Trastevere section have yield- ed what art experts believe is the original head of Christ of Michelangelo's Pieta Ron- danini. BRIDGE RUG DRAPES LTD. FREE ESTIMATES Phont 329-4722 COLLEGE the tem- peramental artist was dis- satisfied with the marble sculpture and tossed it away in a fit of experts said Wednesday. For centuries it was used to prop up a wall of the house in Trastevere. the I had no said Prof. Bruno director of the National Gallery of Modern who has been studying the recovered piece for nearly two vpars ASSOCIATED PRESS Armed with promises of British Archbishop Makarios flew to New York today to ask the United Nations to condemn the Greek military junta for the coup that overthrew him. He told reporters he had Britain's assurance that it will not recognize the new military regime on Cyprus. was very satisfied with the talks I have had with the prime minister and the secretary of the beard- ed archbishop said of his meetings with Harold Wilson and James the British foreign minister. found a great degree of understanding and I appreciate the British attitude on the situation in Cyprus. appreciate their assur- ances that under no circum- stances are they going to recognize the so-called new regime imposed by the junta of Greece upon the people of The archbishop was ex- pected to appear before the UN Security Council on Friday. small-power members of the council were circulating a proposed resolu- tion reported to call for the withdrawal from Cyprus of the Cypnot National Guard's Greek officers who led the coup. It also expressed opposi- tion to annexation of the island by which is believed to be the object of the coup. While Makarios pressed his personal Britain and the United States were trying to ease the threat of an armea confrontation between Greece and Turkey. Even though both the easternmost members of the North Atlantic Treaty Or- ganization had put their arm- ed forces on emergency American military of- ficials in Washington said they believe' an armed clash between the two ancient enemies is unlikely. President Nixon sent state undersecretary Joseph Sisco to London today for talks with Parliament to open Sept. 30 OTTAWA Prime Minister Trudeau amended the proposed opening date of the 30ih Parliament Wednes- day to Sept. 30 from Sept. 26. In a brief announcement his office said that after announc- ing the date as Sept. at a news conference Tuesday following the first cabinet meeting after the July 8 the prime minister failed to note that Sept. 26 was Yom an important Jewish holiday. The announcement said the date could not have been mov- ed earlier because of other previous including the meeting here of Commonwealth finance ministers. British and Turkish officials. But in contrast to the British government's assurance to Makarios that it considered him the only legitimate presi- dent of the state department said the situation was unclear in our the question of recognition does not arise Turkish Premier Bulent Ecevit brought his defence and interior ministers to Lon- conferred late Wednes- day night with Prime Minister Harold Wilson and Foreign Secretary James and prepared to fly back to Ankara today for an emergency session of the Turkish parliament. There was no indication of what the British told him they would d.i to prevent the Turkish Cypriots being brought under the Greek rule. No more fighting was re- ported on Cyprus. The rebel- lious National Guard and its Greek officers apparently were in full and the international airport at the island's reopened today 10 regular traffic for the first time since the upheaval. St. Clair presents Nixon's defence WASHINGTON White House lawyer James St. Clair will present today Presi- dent Nixon's impeachment defence to a House of Representatives judiciary committee that already is drafting proposed articles of impeachment. St. Clair's aim- ed at establishing that Nixon was not involved in the Watergate cover-up or any other illegal matters under brings the com- mittee to the final stage of its impeachment inquiry. Starting Friday it will receive from special counsel John Doar a number of alter- native articles of im- together with sup- porting that will serve as the basis for the com- mittee's deliberations next week. Beatle fights deportation WASHINGTON En- tertainer John Lennon plans to fight a government order to leave the United States by Sept. 10 or face deportation. The board of immigration appeals said Wednesday it has dismissed Lennon's petition to delay its decision until the conclusion of pending lawsuits fighting deportation. London Tower guarded after fatal explosion LONDON British police put stronger security measures in force today following a bomb explosion in the Tower of London that kill- ed one woman and injured 42 persons. The bomb blast was the fourth in England in four and police believed all were set by the Irish Republican Army Guards were strengthened at places of entertainment and government buildings. The Public was warned to watch for letter bombs or abandoned parcels in railway and subway stations and car parks. Scotland Yard appealed to tourists who were taking pic- tures at the Tower around the time of the explosion to con- tact them. They were already studying a film taken by Joan from who said she saw a man runn- ing from the Tower within seconds of the explosion. The bomb went off at 2 p.m. Wednesday in a stone dungeon in the basement of the White Tower where a crowd of tour- ists of them were looking at cannon and suits of armor. Many others had just left the building to watch the changing of the guard. The White Tower is the oldest of the 13 within the 18 aprus nf fnrtrpcc known as the Tower of London. It dates to shortly after 1066. Police said Dorothy House- hold. 47. of South was fatally injured. Among the injured was Dan- ielle of who was sightseeing with her Mr. and Mrs. Alex Thompson of London. She was resting comfortably in hospital after treatment of a foot injury. Of the remaining including four Americans and five New 10 remained in critical condition today. A number of the injured were children. Detectives found a child's foot in the wreckage. There was little structural damage to the but some of the historic collection of arms and armor was damaged. The government said the visited by 000 sightseers daily in the would be open but the bombed area was clos- ed indefinitely. The bomb was estimated to contain 10 pounds of ex- plosives and was set off by a clock and battery. There was no although a man with an Irish accent telephon- ed the Daily Mirror two minutes before the blast and are planting hnmhs ;