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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 24, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta 2-THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD July 1974 News in brief Language debate continues QUEBEC The chance the Liberal govern- ment will impose closure to wind up debate on its official language bill came a little closer Tuesday. Premier Robert Bourassa announced house leaders of the three parties in the assembly will meet today to try to reach an agreement on a time limit for clause-by- clause study of the bill in com- mittee. STOL service established OTTAWA The new short takeoff and landing air service between Ottawa and Montreal got off the ground successfully today with the first commercial flights leaving the two cities on schedule. Airtransit Canada's first flight from Ottawa left at 8 a.m. in the midst of a steady drizzle at Ottawa's Rockcliffe air base. The first operation from Montreal left at the same time for Ottawa. Arms suspects remanded Ont. Two men charged with un- lawfully exporting arms police say were bound for the Ulster Defence Association in Ireland were remanded in court Tuesday to stand trial Nov 20. Ronald and George both of were charged under the export permits act follow- ing police raids on residences and seizure of a large quantity of arms and ammunition. 'SLA didn't do jailbreak' Idaho Law enforcement authorities in northern Idaho have discounted reports of Symbionese Liberation Army involvement in an armed jailbreak here Monday. Authorities were reacting Tuesday to reports that a Los Angeles radio station received a tip from an anonymous male caller that the SLA had been involved in the freeing by two armed men of a prisoner pick- ed up on a Quebec warrant. Hunger strike stopped MEXICO CITY About 110 American and Cana- dian prisoners have abandon- ed a hunger strike after two diplomatic sources said Tuesday. Seven prisoners were treated in an infirmary after they became weak from lack of food. None was and all were expected to be returned to their cells. Hijacking bill passed WASHINGTON The Senate passed and sent to the White House Tuesday a bill authorizing the death penalty in certain cases involving the hijacking of aircraft. The passed by voice vote without would allow the death penalty if a hi- jacking results in the death of another person. Montreal killings total 23 MONTREAL Investigators for the Montreal Urban Community police department said Tuesday a re- cent series of murders in the city may be connected with gangland warfare but it is only of several theories we are working on in connection with the Investigations continue into the four killings since Satur- day which brought to 23 the number of murders in the city this year. Koreans sentenced to die SEOUL The Seoul district criminal court sen- tenced five civilians to death today for espionage on behalf of North Korea and plotting an uprising against President Chung Hee Park. Three other civilians were sentenced to life im- and 24 were given terms ranging from one to 15 years. Bomb found on plane England Ninety-two per- Northern Ire- land's police an apparent attempt to blow up a British domestic airliner in mid-air on a flight from Belfast to London Tuesday. An unexploded bomb was found on board a British Air- ways Trident jet when it made an emergency landing in this northwestern city following an anonymous telephone war- ning. Roman workers strike ROME Millions of Italian workers went on strike today to protest tax increases proposed by the government to fight inflation and Italy's worst crisis. post-war economic The strikes will three to 24 hours. last from 'Press created sympathy' WASHINGTON Representative J. Herbert Burke said Tues- BRIDGE RUG DRAPES LTD. FREE ESTIMATES 329-4722 COLLEGE day that news coverage of the so-called Symbionese Libera- tion Army created sympathy for the group. at a House of Repre- sentatives internal security committee discussion on news coverage of terrorist-type ac- said reporters on sensationalism and emo- Little evacuee Identification tag on her Daphne 11 months cries from exhaustion in Beirut as she leaves the USS Coronado which took her and 380 other Americans off Cyprus as fighting increased in that island country. The tot is the daughter of Associated Press correspondent Frank Hawkins. Republican committeeman favors Nixon impeachment WASHINGTON President Nixon's hopes of avoiding impeachment have suffered a setback on the eve of the House of Represen- tatives judiciary committee's debate today. Representative Lawrence a conservative and one of those committee Republicans counted on to op- pose announc- ed Tuesday he supports im- peachment. Hogan is the first com- mittee Republican to an- nounce he will vote for im- peachment. His decision touched off open talk of im- peachment in the Republican cloak room. The beginning at p.m. will be carried on television and radio. A vote on whether to recommend in- Milk money case may bring bribe charges WASHINGTON Wa- tergate prosecutors say they may bring bribery charges against a dairy co-operative official in connection with President Nixon's 1971 increase of federal milk-price supports. One of the co-op officials who promised million for Nixon's 1972 David pleaded guilty Tuesday to conspiring to donate cor- porate money and services il- legally to six including Democrats Hubert Humphrey and Wilbur Mills. But in a letter filed with the the prosecutors said that Parr's guilty plea won't give him immunity from prosecution on possible charges of bribery and con- spiracy connection with the March milkprice support That increase was ordered by President Nixon March and the public announcement was held up two days while presidential aides obtained confirmation of Parr's million promise. Parr's group and two sister co-ops donated The House of Represen- tatives judiciary committee is deliberating whether to include a milkfund bribery charge against Nixon in any future articles of im- peachment. Tuesday's court proceeding brought the first official statement that the Watergate prosecutors also are considering bribery charges against persons in- volved in the affair. Parr was second-in- command at Associated Milk Producers Inc. of San the largest U.S. dairy- farmer until he was ousted in 1972. peachment is expected by Fri- day or Saturday Hogan's announcement led to a prediction by one Republican member that as many as seven of the 17 com- mittee Republicans may end up calling for Nixon's im- peachment. Hogan said in an interview Tuesday night that he expects eight Republicans to vote for impeachment. All 21 Democrats are believed ready to vote for at least one article of impeachment. Representative John Ander- son of the third- ranking Republican in the said' seems to me quite obvious that Mr. Hogan's statement is convinc- ing evidence that the com- mittee is disposed to vote one or more and I would gather that the House would follow from what I hear in the a candidate for governor of said at a news conference that after examining the evidence before the judiciary com- he is convinced Nixon has committed impeachable offences and should be remov- ed from office No dispute woodworkers walk off B.C. Thousands of woodworkers in British Columbia's southern interior could be off the job to- day to back up contract demands. Several hundred members of the International Woodworkers of America were already off the job protesting what they say are slow negotiations between officials of the IWA and the Interior Forest Labor Relations representing 40 companies. Forest industry officials ex- pressed little hope Tuesday for a last minute settlement in the involving workers. Mike interior labor relations association chief said there had been no contract talks with the IWA since talks broke off Saturday. IWA chief negotiator Wyman Trineer told industry officials Saturday that unless a settlement was reached by noon the union would shut them down with strike action. He said that although the union cannot technically strike because a mediator's report has still not been don't there is any way we can hold Operations at Kelowna's Crown Zellerbach sawmill and plywood plants were shut by striking IWA members midnight Sunday night and pickets continued Tuesday. About 455 employees are in- volved. Interior IWA employees were also off the job Tuesday in Castlegar and Okanagan Falls. About 180 workers at the Weyerhaeuser sawmill in Kamloops voted Tuesday to return to work Thursday un- less the interior IWA goes ahead with general strike ac- tion today. They walked off the job Monday. The major issue in the dis- Indians continue occupation Ont. A group of about 150 Ojibway In- dians is continuing its occupa- tion of a park on the fringe of this northwestern Ontario town of about pop- ulation. Police Chief Webb Engstrom said there have been no incidents of and no attempt has been made to remove the Indians from Anicinabe Park where they are staying in tents and campers. haven't had any con- frontation with these people in the Chief Engstrom said Tuesday ''It is my understanding that they are armed in the chief Engstrom said in an interview. I haven't seen it The chief said he hasn't tried to enter the park. NEB 'not judicial body i for settling disputes' Trade In Your OLD WIG and SAVE I ON THE PURCHASE OF ANY NEW WIG Your Trade In Is Acceptable Regardless of Condition or Age nriERLE noRmnn cosrroic BOUTIQUE Gilts Wigs Perfumes College Mall 328-1525 All Final No Exchanges No By JESS CARRUTHERS Herald Ottawa Bureau OTTAWA The National Energy Board is an tribunal established to make decisions on certain energy matters 'in the public is not a judicial or quasi-judicial body designed to settle disputes between Dow Chemical of Canada Ltd. and Dome Petroleum Ltd. argued before the Federal Court Tuesday. And just because the NEB acts the public this does not mean that any person who feels he will be af- fected incidentally or com- mercially has a right to be heard by the legal counsel for the two companies argued. Dow Chemical and Dome represented by the same legal were arguing against a motion by British and four other parties that calls for the Federal Court to squash decisions by the NEB to hold hearings on an ethylene export application and to force the NEB to hold full public hearings on the matter. Dow has applied to the NEB for a license to export some 10 billion pounds of ethylene to the U.S. between 1977 and 1987. The ethylene in question would be made from Alberta natural gas derivatives. The legal counsel for Dow and Dome contend- ed that intervenors in the Dow ethylene export hearing did not have any of their rights abridged when the NEB did not allow them a public including the right to cross-examine Dow since the intervenors don't have a right in the first place and since they didn't specifically ask for the privilege of cross- examination during the proceedings. Mr. Justice A. Alex Catta- of the Federal the use of ask- ing the privilege to cross if they know they won't be allowed The before the Dow hearing and at the beginning of the said it would accept only written sub- missions from intervenors and restricted intervenors to those parties which had par- ticipated in a related hearing on an Al- berta-to-Sarnia pipeline. Counsel for Dow and Dome also contended that the Dow elhylene export hearing was inextricably linked with the previous pipeline that no new evidence was introduced in the Dow and that therefore the NEB was cor- rect in ruling it had sufficient information before it so that a full public hearing on the ethylene application wasn't required. Dow and Dome ar- gued that there was and still is a need for ex- handling of the Dow ethylene export applications in light of the im- portance of the proposed Dow ethylene project to Canada as a whole. Dow proposes to build a world-scale ethylene using ethane as at Fort with production starting late in 1976. Dow and Dome noted that the cost of the Alberta-to- Sarnia which will have one of two pipelines carrying Dow has already escalated in cost from to and will continue to escalate at 20 per cent per year. pute is an IWA bid for jurisdiction over independent loggers. The companies main- tain the union can only achieve jurisdiction through a certification but the union wants jurisdiction in- cluded in the collective agreement. Ray president of the Interior Logging said he totally re- jects any clause in an industry IWA contract asking for mandatory unionization of logging firms which deal with members of the Interior Forest Labor Relations Association. Barney spokesman for the Weyerhaeuser sawmill in said the com- pany has offered a 12-per- cent wage increase with a minimum increase of 65 cents an hour in a one year con- tract. Wage increases would range from 14 to 25 per cent with job category revisions. Base rate for interior woodworkers is an hour. The offer would raise the base rate to an hour. Mr. Lucas said the offer also includes a cost-of-living logging rate job category revisions and a revised mechanics rate. The contract expired June 30. Canada considers peace force role By VICTOR MACKIE Herald Ottawa Bureau OTTAWA Canada is con- cerned about what future role in Cyprus an expanded United Nations force will be expected to perform. External Affairs Minister Mitchell Sharp explained after a three hour cabinet com- mittee meeting Tuesday that before Canada agreed to assign more troops to Cyprus it wants more information as to what function they would be expected to fill. we start building up a large military force in Cyprus there is a subtle change in the role that the United Peacekeeping force may perform in that the minister ex- plained. The cabinet priorities com- mittee had before it Tuesday the request from UN Secretary General Kurt Waldheim for more troops Canada now has a force of 480 troops in Cyprus. The total UN force in Cyprus now amounts to 2300 men and the UN Secretary General would like to see it doubled. Canada will likely make its decision on how many more troops it is prepared to send at the regular cabinet meeting Thursday. Defence Minister James Richardson said Canada has sufficient men in uniform to meet the request if the government decides to meet UN's call for aid. Chief of the General Staff Gen. J. A. Dex- traze has said it was for Canada to provide more troops. Mr. Sharp said the cabinet has been concerned with function of the force under the changed circumstnces on the island For surely one of the purposes of the force will be to supervise the The external affairs minister would like to see the UN force in Cyprus broadened to take in troops from other countries not now involved in the international force. believe the secretary general is trying to avoid rais- ing the bigger issues im- mediately. He is trying to work inside the present man- said the minister. GENERAL FARM Presents The Weather SUNRISE THURSDAY SUNSET H L Pre. Lethbridge...... 83 52 Pincher Creek... 79 49 Medicine Hat 84 56 Edmonton 72 51 Grande Prairie 70 43 Banff........... 73 44 Calgary......... 77 49 Victoria........ 69 53 Penticton....... 83 53 Prince George 69 51 Kamloops....... 84 65 Vancouver...... 69 54 Saskatoon....... 83 56 Regina........83 55 Winnipeg 84 63 .23 Toronto........69 57 Ottawa......... 71 60 .48 Montreal 78 60 1.36 St John's....... 65 48 Halifax........ 61 45 Fredericton.....80 49 Chicago.......73 61 New York 80 65 Miami..........86 79 Los Angeles.....89 70 Las Vegas 101 71 Phoenix ........105 85 Honolulu........ 88 77 Paris........... 70 55 London.......63 55 Berlin......... 73 57 Amsterdam 55 54 Moscow.......84 64 Stockholm 73 61 Tokyo.........82 70 Lethbridge Medicine Hat Regions Sunny and warm today and tomorrow. Highs both days near 85. Lows tonight near 55. Calgary Regions Mostly sunny today and tomorrow. Highs both days in the mid- 70s. Lows tonight 45 to 50. Columbia Kootenay To- day and sunny with afternoon cloudy periods and a few showers in the Columbia district. Highs both days around 80. Lows near 50. MONTANA East of Continental Divide Sunny and warm today and Thursday. Highs both days 85 to 95. Lows tonight 50s. West of Continental Divide Sunny and warm today and Thursday. Highs both days 80 to 90. Lows tonight 45 to 55. CLOSED FOR STOCK TAKING JULY 29th-30th AND 31st Bargain prices on many items before stock taking. Buy now and save on farm equipment. Open Again Aug. 1st GENERAL FARM SUPPLIES CoutU Highway Box 1202 Phone 328-1141 PORTS OF ENTRY opening and closing Carway 6 a.m. to 12 Chief Mountain 7 a.m. to 10 Coutts open 24 Del Bonita 8 a.m. to 9 Kingsgateopen 24 Porthill-Rykerts 7 a.m. to 2 8 a.m. to 9 Rooseville 8 a.m. to midnight. in Mountain Daylight ;