Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 3

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 34
Previous Edition:

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

googlemap

Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 16, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta 2 THI IETHBRIDGE HERALD Saturday, June 16, 1973 News in brief Storm wave claims lives vanished during the storms at the end of April. The fate of the fishermen had JAKARTA. Indonesia (Reu- ter) At least persons are believed to died in se- %ere storms and giant waves j but they weK} presumed dead, a that devastated the Indonesian'ministry spokesman said, islands of Palue and Flores six Falling trpp.s and buildings ago, tha social affairs killed 100 persons on Palue, he ministry here said today. j said. Another 53 died on neigh- The figure includes fish- boring Flores, 1.000 miles ermen from Palue island who of here. Strike disrupts Chile milling SANTIAGO. Chile f groups supporting and booing Union leaders considered peace plans today to end the strike for higher pay at Chile's giant El Teniente copper mine a the strikers, had detained 24 people. Representatives of the strik- ers met President Salvador Al- day of violence which left 64 Icnde Friday night. Later, they people injured. expressed optimism but refused Interior ministry officials said (to give any details, police, who battled all day yes- The strike began two months terday to keep apart rival ago. Speed lowered 011 No. 16 EDMONTON TV' been reduced from GO department of highways has miles per hour to 55. ivhi'e the night limit of 50 miles per hour j has been retained. The restrictions cover a 25 Grande Cache aln refuted Dean prepares to meet Watergate committee WASHINGTON (AP) John Dean, whose testimony about his relationship with President Nixon could be the most crucial of the Senate Watergate hear- ings, planned a meeting with Senate committee lawyers to- day to prepare for his televised appearance before the panel. Senate sources said the fired White House counsel would be questioned ably under the staff session. lie is scheduled to be lowered the speed limit on Highway 16 near Edson where Utilities and Telephones Minis- ter Len Werry died in a car j mj'e stretch of highway from i accident in February. Edson to Carrot Creek, 75! The day time sperf limit rrjles of Edmonton. 1 GRANDE CACHE TCP) j Lloyd Bossert, president of The contention that this coal- j the chamber, said that if the mining tov.n has been a one- j town goes bankrupt, the prov- BELGRADE (Reuter) In- in spite of rapid changes of svay dram on the provincial would Jnberit ajiebt of_al- Gandlii seeks Pakistan peace dian Prime Minister Indira mood and manner in that coun- Gandhi. on a three-day official treasury was refuted by the local chamber of commerce visit to Yugoslavia, has pledged j Mrs. Gandhi VPS repljing to .Friday. India will sesk a durable peace j a toast proposed by her Yugo- The chamber said in a brief with Pakistan. j slav counterpart, Dzemal Bi- to the Crump commission that Speaking at a banquet Friday jadic, who expressed Yugo- million in wages and cost night after an opening round of slavia's concern events in of materials went into Alberta most S10 million, the capital investment on which the town annual interest of political talks with President Tito, Mrs. Gandhi said, "We shall persevere in our quest for enduring peace with Pakistan Deaths Indochina and the Middle East. centres as part of the S110 mil- He also urged that Indo-Paki-, lion expenditure during con- stani problems should be solved struction of the Alberta Ee- without foreign interference. sources Railway. And the chamber said million was i received by Alberta communi- ties through wages, cost of ma- THE CANADIAN PRESS last svrvivms memhsrs of R B ilenals and supplies during con- Vancouver Henry Herbert Bennett's Consen ative govera- Harry Stevens, 94. one of the mont of the 1930s. --------------_------------------------. stockholm-Folke Regard, former president of the VTorld i LA OFF struction at Mclmyre Porcu- pine Mines, the main employ- er in this town of MODERN INDUSTRIAL RENTALS 1250 1st Ave. 5. 328-8896 "Industrial and Home Owner Rentals" a good ttock of and welding RENTAL IS YOUR BEST BUY Chess Federation. A layoff of 150 coal miners Charleston. III. Benjamin earlier this year prompted the ,Wcir, 92. former publisher of provincial governmpni to ap- Thc Courier-News. a commission headed by I former CPR president N. R. London-Lord Mekhett. 43. Crump to investigate the trou- chairman of the crown-owned biscj history of the town, Great- British Steel Corp., at his holi- jn 1935 by an order in- day horns in Majorca. 1 Kerrville. Tcx.-Fred E. Cac- tus Johnson, 79, former major league baseball pitcher with Isew York Giants and St. Louis Browns. Other money went into the economy through construction of local schools, recreational facilities and c o m m ercial buildings, the brief says. now COMMITMENT He called on the province tn I improve communications with J the town's residents, stimulate commercial and industrial ac- tivity and provide interim fi- nancing for merchants. More government commitment is needed to produce the type of economic spiral needed to make the town viable. The hearings now move to Edmonton where a mass of technical and administrative j evidence will be submitted. Mr. Crump said it would be much easier for witnesses tra- velling from other parts of Canada to reach the provincial capital, instead of this town of about 260 miles west of Edmonton. Mr. Crump said additional hearings will be required in September before a report and set of recommendations are sent to the government. Like any curious children, Prince Frederik, 5, and his four year old brother Prince Joachim, look ot guests from the balcony during a dinner given Fri- day by their parents in Copenhagen. Danish Queen Margrethe and Prince Henrik gave the din- ner at Fredensborg Castle for ministers participating in NATO ministerial meet- ings in the capital. rs. Gandhi in Ottawa on Sunday Doctors worry over authority By GLENNIS ZILM VANCOUVER (CP) Sev- eral Canadian Medical Associ- ation policy-makers say they are worried that stringent fed- eral controls on some drugs are reducing doctors' authority. Delegates to the CMA govern- in" council called Friday for I John Mitchell, who also was Nixon's campaign chief, said Mitchell plans to defend himself against all charges but will wait until he has "an appropriate fo- JnteiTogated by the full com- mittee at an executive session Monday, a year and a day after the 1972 Watergate break-in. The public hearings resume with Dean at the witness table Tuesday morning. The proceed- ings prior to that will be pri- vate. TESTIMONY CRUCIAL Observers here view Dean's testimony as crucial because he probably is the only former member of the president's inner circle who might be able, and willing, to link Nixon to the scandal. The Senate sources say the committee, therefore, wants to be extremely careful when he testifies publicly, to elicit only what he may know personally and not to permit inflammatory but unusable evidence. Meanwhile, 'lawyers for two other formerly close associates of the president indicated their clients are sticking by earlier denials of any involvement in the affair, despite the testimony of a top campaign aide that they are implicated. Plato Cacheris, who repre- sents former attorney-general inS council called rnaay ior JL III iy [JKKn, creation of a joint committee of the association and the federal health department health pro- ection branch to "give guid- ance" to the government about prescribed drugs. The federal controls were amphetamine introduced in January. Doctors who prescribe this stimulant, used in pep pills and anti-depressant drugs, now must give all details of the diagnosis. TONED DOWN CURBS In discussions Friday, some of the 250 delegates from pro- vincial CMA branches ex- pressed even more regret that the CMA board had agreed, but Dr. J. D. Wallace, executive di- rum." Jeb Stuart Magruder, deputy in the re-election campaign last year, testified that he attended a meeting at which Mitchell ap- proved Gordon Liddy's scheme to break into and bug the Democratic parry headquarters in the Watergate. For legal reasons, Cacheris said. Mitchell will make "no public pronouncements at this point." John Wilson, lawyer for for- mer Nixon chief of staff H. R. Haldeman. said his client dis- agreed with the part of Magr- rector, said the board bad man- Snmp. even udcr s testimony implicating THE PRESENTS LES MARICESTIEN BROS. JUNE 11-23 IN THE EMBASSY DINING ROOM and IMPERIAL LOUNGE Water caution advised OTTAWA fCP) Trade likely will be one of the chief points of discussion when Indira Gandhi, India's prime minister, visits this country next week. Mrs. Gandhi arrives liere late Sunday afternoon for an eight- day visit during which she will get a glimpse of four provinces and eight cities and towns. Canadian officials say she probably will ask that Canada j buy more goods from her coun- try. Canada last year exported R97 million in goods to India, but bought only million from that country. HAS NEW POLICY External affairs officials say it is almost certain that Mrs. Gandhi will not ask for food. This would be contrary to her new policy of self-reliance in keeping India fed. High on Canada's priority list for discussion is aid. India is the main recipent of Canadian foreign billion in the last 22 years. Mrs. Gandhi, a widow, has been to Canada three times in the past, but aged to reduce some even stricter controls first proposed j by the federal government. After all, he told the dele- gates, the profession itself had been on record for several years as opposing misuse of amphetamines. This had re- duced, but not eliminated, the problem of misuse. ALCOHOL WORST In other recommendations Friday, doctors were urged to take a more-active role in dis- couraging the public from mis- using all psycho-active drugs, including alcohol and tranquil- lizers. Alcohol is probably the most misused and possibly the most hazardous of the mind-altering drugs, said a report from a c o m m 11 tee on community health. Haldeman in a cover-up of high- level involvement In the Water- gate affair. NIXON SKIRTS ISSUE In other Watergate develop- ments Friday: Nixon made a veiled reference to the scandal in a speech in Pekin, HI., jay- ing that people should not be- come conical about politics and politicians because "it would be a tragedy if we allowed mistakes of a few to the virtues of most." Although his audience gave the president a generally friendly reception, a 25-year-old law student who tried to display an "Impeach Nixon" sign was arrested' and led away in hand- cuffs after police claimed his sign pole was dangerous. Sam Ervin (Dem. chairman of the Water- gate committee, told a conference in Chicago he is "in- clined to believe" Magruder's story but added, "I think Mit- chell can tell us if the events testified to by Magruder did happen." He said he saw no ne- cessity to call on Nixon to tes- tify. Vorenberg, assistant to special Watergate prosecutor A-oibald Cox told a news con- ference in Washington White House has kept Cox's staff waiting more than a week for an answer to whether it will supply requested documents. The documents include records of conversations the president had with Dean. The White House replied that writ- ten requests for the material were not received until this week and that the president's counsel has not had time to act on them but will. Tampa, Fla., George Hearing was sentenced to a year in prison for distributing a phony campaign letter accusing two Democratic presidential hopefuls of sexual misconduct. Weather and road report SUNRISE SUNDAY s-.zs SUNSET II L Pre Lethbridgc 58 48 .40 Pincher Creek Medicine Hat Prairie 5S 47 55 43 2.03 GO 49 .07 The council also restated its Pcntic on belief, passed at last years Kamlocps Edmonton.......54 47 1.G4 Banff...........55 46 Calgary......... 53 44 62 4fi ..70 41 71 42 Victoria .15 .10 meeting, hashish health. that are marijuana dangerous and I Vancouver G2 50 .20 to Slock swindle lo be probed Saskatoon...... 69 50 .20 Regina 70 43 Winnipeg....... 86 61 Toronto......... 71 47 .05 O'tawa 5J 46 1.33 Montreal...... SO 47 EDMONTON (CP) I Chicago i Kcw York Miami Attorn-! San Diego ey-General Merv Leitch says I Los Angelas his department will look into Las Vegas 80 72 82 6G 88 7.3 70 62 TO t'J -JO 89 M .07 55-year-old brought to his at-1 Phoenix.......94 61 WINNIPEG (CP) Judge Harold Pope of Moose Jaw said Friday that exporting water to the United States should only be considered when Canada is satisfied that she will have suf- ficient water resources for all purposes forever. Judge Pope, former head of j TslnTancouver and never as prime minister. She will stay in Ottawa until Wednesday when she will visit Toronto, then Niagara-on-the- Lake for a performance of the Shaw festival. Thursday she will be in Mon- treal and the following day goes to Calgary and Banff, Alta. Sat- tention about an alleged stock j Dem er swindle involving seven Alber-1 Rome 47 61 ta companies. Paris Mr. Leitch met with repre-1 Ltndon........ 57 the International Joint Com- j mission, and the first chair- j man of the Saskatchewan wat- er resources board, made IJie j comment while addressing the Canadian Water Resources As- sociation. He said that "once you turn i the tap on, you can never turn it off." i Contrary to some opinions, Judge Pope said, no one has any legal right to water that is j entirely Canadian. He warned that Canada must be sure that the sale of water, if there is enough to sell, will not mean costly addi- tional diversions of water for Canadian use. Victoria and returns to Ottawa that night before leaving for In- dia Sunday. sentatives of a steering com- mittee representing sharehold- ers in the companies and said he has arranged for the com- mittee's chairman to meet fur- ther with members of his staff. Paul SttVfanson, committee chairman, said Mr. has asked the shareholders to pro- duce detailed documents of their complaints. Berlin ........63 Amsterdam ......G3 52 Brussels........69 43 Madrid......... (14 63 Moscow 82 01 Stockholm 64 50 Tokjo...........75 41 Mexico City......79 59 FORECAST Lethbridge, Medicine Hat, Calgary Showers today rnd Sunday, Winds W15 to 20 and gusty during daylight hours. Highs both days 55 to GO. Lows tonight 45 to 50. Columbia Kootenay Today mainly cloudy with a few show- ci s and thundershowers except in the Kootenay region, sunny in the morning followed by afternoon showers and isolated thundershowers. Sunday main- ly cloudy with occasional show- ers and isolated thunder- showers. Highs today 60 to 65. Lows tonight around 45. Highs Sunday 55 to 60. MONTANA East of Continental Divide-- Variable cloudiness today thru Sunday v.ith widely scattered show :rs mostly over the moun- tain areas. Gusty westerly winds along the east slopes of the Rockies both days. Con- tinued cool. Highs today and Sunday mostly 60s. Lows to- n-lent 40s. West of Continental Scattered showers today and tonifht few showers Sunday. Continued cool. Highs both cays 50s. Lows tonight 40s. Police shooting; RAFFLE WINNER GALT SCHOOL OF NURSING STUDENT COUNCIL DRAWN JUNE 8th 10 SPEED BIKE TREVOR LEFOR 3305 Kehoa PROCEEDS TO GALT SCHOOL GRADUATION Ontario court acquits girl, 19 TORONTO (CP) Kimber- ley Barbara Wilson, 19, was acquitted by an Ontario Su- preme Court jury Friday on a charge of being an accessory after the fact in the fatal shoot- ing of a metropolitan Toronto policeman. Miss Wilson had been charg- ed with helping David Brian Holmes, 22, to escape after he shot Constable James Lothian Jan. n. Holmes and a companion, Walter Eugene Me Vicar, 25, committed suicide in a house surrounded by police following the shooting. Mr. Justice Donald Morand told the all male jury, which deliberated for five hours be- fore returning its verdict, that the case was unusual and would tax the patience of any Juror. The trial lasted two weeks. In his summation, defence lawyer Arthur Whealy said Miss Wilson was on trial for pulling Holmes into the car they and McVicar used tire night of the shooting. Mr. Justice Morand said there a logical inference that Holmes intended to kill Constable Lothian and there was no doubt Miss Wilson did something to help Holmes after the shooting. She had testified she pulled Holmes into the car because she didn't want him hurt. The defence argued that she acted instinctively with no time for thought and did nothing to help Holmes escape. Mr. Whealy said Miss Holmes was guilty only of bad j n d p m e nt m living with Weighs up to Ibs. Permanent, semi- portable and portable. Heavy duty steel holding pen available. GENERAL FARM SUPPLIES courrs HIGHWAY PHONE 328-1141 OFFICIAL 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 Jn progress. All remaining highways in good driving condition. PORTS OF ENTRY (Opening and Closing Aden 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Carway 6 a.m. to midnight; Chief Mountain 7 a.m. to 50 p.m.; Coutts 24 hours; Del Bonita 8 am. to 0 p.m.; KJngsgate 24 hours; Porthill Rykcrts 8 a.m. to midnight; Wild Horse 8 a m. lo 5 p.m. Logan Pass 7 a.ra. to 10 p.m.; Open Junt 1. Rooeeville 8 a.m. to midnight, ;