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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 23, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta 2 THE IETHBRIDG8 HERALD June 23, 1973 News in brief Pearl Bailey in hospital LONDON (Reuter) I Hiss Bailey, 55, has had sev. singer Pearl Bailey was in the intensive care unit of a London heart hospital today after col- 'apsing before going on stage at a London nightclub Friday night. eral heart attacks in the last few years. A hospital spokesman said: "We cannot tell when Miss Bailey will be well enough to start work again. Disturbance claims two lives FLORENCE, Ariz. (AP) Two guards at the Arizona Slave Prison killed Friday night hen convicts took over a briefly, officials said. Ed Atkctis, community serv- ice? aciminibtrator, said the men apparently were stabbed to death. John Moran, director of the state department of corrections, said it was net known what caused the disturbance or what led to the deaths of the two offi- cers. He said an investigation was underway. Pompidou, Brandt end talk BOVN (Reuter) French President Georges Pompidou Me" home todav from a two- the United States and balanced troop cuts in central Europe. But thev drew closer in their summit with West German approach to the world trade Chancellor Willy Brandt, leav- ing the two countries still di- T. ided on some major issues in- cluding the form of talks with talks opening in September and Pompidou said there had been a common will to work for Eu- ropean unity in the 1980s. Disaster looms July 1; Disregard for safety worries Alberta council EDMONTON (CP) Con- cerned about the July 1 week- end that usually leaves a trail of wreckage on provincial high- ways, the Alberta Safety Coun- cil Friday revealed statistics showing a large increase in ac- cidents, injuries and deaths so far this year. Figures to the end of April show a 41-per-cent increase in traffic deaths compared with 1972 levels. 'Too many motorists are Pacific braces for nuclear test Cliurcli relieves animal nun VICTORIA (CPl Mother Cecilia Mary is no longer a Roman Catholic Nun. The founder of the Good Shepherd Animal shelter at nearby Mill Bay and four other asters three of them still sitting-in at the former priory of the Society of the Love of Jesus in suburban Langford were relieved Friday of their secret vows and privileges per- taining to their religious pro- fession. Mother Cecilia hit the head- lines in 1965 when she defXd a threat of excommunication and a Vatican order that she give up her work with animals. Turbo troubles continue MONTREAL (CP) Cana- dian National Railways launch- ed its Jiigh-speed Montreal-To- Turbo train Friday for f'ie third time and encountered troubles again. Passengers had an unscheduled 35-minute stop in Cornwall, Ont., after the Deaths By THE CANADIAN PRESS Toronto Harry Bray, 79, Canada pension commis- sioner and one of the founders of the Royal Canadian Legion. Sheemess. Eng. Edward .McKenzij. 25, last surviving crew member of the ship which took Captain Robert Scott on MODERN INDUSTRIAL RENTALS 1750 1st Ave S. Phone 328-8896 "Industrial and Home Owner Rentals" RUG SHAMPOOERS FLOOR SANDERS RENTAL IS YOUR BEST BUY ligjhts went off and the Aircon- ditioning failed. The Turbo train continued the trip with one engine closed down. The train made the 337-mile run in five hours and six min- utes, 56 minutes behind sched- ule. his ill-fated 1910 exploration of the Antacrtic. Portland, Leahy, 55, ex-coach of Notre-Dame University football teams for 13 years, when he developped con- One small step and home Charles Conrad climbs from the hatch of the Skylab command module shortly after it was lifted aboard recovery ship USS Ticonderoga Friday. NASA recovery team leader Mel Richmond (centre) prepares to hand Conrad a Ticonderoga VIP cap as doc- tors Bob Johnson (left) and Charles Ross standby. Paul Weitz and Joseph Kerwin fol- lowed Conrad out of the hatch. The crew which repaired Skyiab also set a record 23 days in orbit. Skylab doctor ill after epic flight PARIS (Reuter) France kept the world guessing today about its controversial nuclear test plans, but all the signs pointed to an explosion in the South Pacific within the nsxt 48 hours. Despite Friday's injunction by the International Court of Jus- tice at The Hague, calling on France to abandon the tests, speculation continued that the first mushroom cloud would riss over Mururoa Atoll this weekend. French government spokes- men reiterated their position Friday that the world court in The Hagueis not competent to rule on matters concerning "na- tional Australia and New Zealand both appealed to the world court to demand that France call off its test program. Informed sources here believe France will not explode a megaton-size hydrogen bomb as originally planned but the series is still expected to outstrip the McGovern USS TICONDEROGA (AP) j The surgeons said it was too One of Skvlab's three crew has I early to tell whether the crew returned to earth feeling sicker would be able to accept Presi- than any previous U.S. astro-1 dent Nixon's invitation to visit ----11 him and Soviet leader Leonid Brezhnev in San Clemente, Ca- the naut, but doctors say all i men should recover fully. i Dr Joseph Kerwin was dizzy uf. Sund_ay. i and unable to walk without help The Ticonderoga. following the crew's Pacific World Ocean splashdown Friday morning after 23 days in space aboard the orbiting laboratory. He could not complete a series of physical exertion tests and vomited at one point, said the mission's flight surgeon, Dr. a Second aircraft carrier, is to arrive at San Diego, Calif., gestive heart hospital. failure while in Fire strikes Los Angeles LOS ANGELES (Reuter) A brush fire that hit the luxurious Los Angeles suburb of Rolling Hills destroyed seven expensive homes late Friday and -dam- aged a number of others. More than 200 firemen, aided by four helicopters, battled the blaze, which erupted after a week of temperatures rising as high as 105 degrees. Skylab commander Charles (Pete) Conrad experienced some dizziness but improved to near normal within two hours, Hawkins reported. The third crew member, Paul Weitz, had more trouble than Conrad in adapting to eaith gravity but was not as sick as Kerwin. "We never seen any- thing like Kerwin's "He is slower by far in recovering than any of the others we seen." Most astronauts have had some ill effects from weightless space flight as their circulatory systems become lazy since they do not have to work as hard in zero gravity. WATCH YOUR OWN PLANTS GROW Gorgeous "See-Through" 12 v i e Space age scientifically arched for all weather protection and light. Two built in 8 sq. ft. fibreglass plant- ing tables. Over 160 cubic feet of greenhouse. Light enough to move around at will. No special founda- tion or floor needed. Repair any tear with glue or heat- seal. No technical as- sembly knowledge required. Minutes to inter- change any part. Suitable for com- mercial use. Can- not rot or corrode. ICQ95 ONLY I %J MOTOR MOWER 817 3rd Avc. S. Phone 327-2669 Sunday morning. Space agency officials said the men had accomplished es- sentially all the mission's objec- tives. They returned with plenti- ful data from observations of the sun and earth and from medical studies of the effects of weightlessness. Hawkins said he expected the men to feel substantially better today after a night's sleep. Conrad had reported the crew was m "super shape" as their space capsule made a perfect landing about 830 miles south- west of San Diego. But after the capsule was hoisted to the carrier deck, the men walked heavily and un- steadily from it to a nearby lab. Hawkins said Kerwin was aided by inflated pants that pre- vented the blood from pooling in his legs and raised his blood pressure. Conrad and Weitz were the pants uninflated. IN GOOD SHAPE During a long series of tests, Conrad was the only one who could perform about as well as he had before the mission. He experienced irregular heart- beats, but Hawkins said it was "nothing to be concerned about." But when Weitz was riding a bicycle that measures work out- put, his blood pressure and puLe rale dropped suddenly. He also fell dizzy and nauseated but recovered quickly when the test was halted. Kerwin first ran into trouble when he was put in a device that has the opposite effect of the inflatable pants. It forces blood to pool m the legs to show how the circulatory system re- sponded to stress. Hawkins said that, as the de- vice caused progressively more stress, Kerwin's blood pressure dropped and his heartbeat slowed. That test was stopped, and it was decided not to at- tempt the bicycle test. A series of blood chemistry and urine tests did not show anything out of the ordinary, said Hawkins. He added there was no evi- dence that any of the astronauts would suffer any permanent disability. He also said the med- ical problems did not seem likely to interfere with the next two planned Skylab missions of 56 days each. MP says punishment amendment three small blasts of the 1972 test series. It is not known how many explosions are planned. New Zealand Prime Minister Norman Kirk announced today the New Zealand frigate Otago will sail towards the French test site next Thursday. The Australian navy ship Sup- ply will accompany the Otago. Premier Gough Whitlam said today. Whitlam said: "Neither ship will seek a confrontation with French armed forces In the test area. The Supply will remain outside the zone declared by the French government." The decision to send the oiler fol'owed a government under- taking to New Zealand to pro- vide refuelling for the Otago on the journey. Peru announced Friday night that another anti-test expedition was preparing to sail, con- sisting of two officials from its fisheries ministry and 11 others. The most off-beat reaction to the tests came three days ago when unidentified Australian scientists were reported to have mustered an army of grape-lov- ing bugs to attack French vine- shewing a complete disregard for the safety of others as well ns for said the council. DISASTER "If this trend continues, driv- ers are headed for disaster July l." The safety council warned holiday travellers to drive de- fensively on the long weekend, first of the summer season. The Alberta Motor Associa- tion said 75 to 80 per cent of the inquiries it receives concerning road and camp conditions are related to the July 1 holiday. INCREASE The number of inquiries has increased this year, prompting the AMA to predict unusually heavy traffic. Parks personnel in Alberta are preparing to accommodate the maximum number of tra- vellers. During the Victoria Day hol- iday in May, facilities were taxed in 80 per cent of the parks, but the parks depart- ment is attempting to meet even higher demands for the July 1 holiday. yards mless called off. the tests were One killed near Pincher One person is dead following a single vehicle traffic acci- dent last night 32 miles north of Lundbreck, 10 miles west of Pincher Creek, on a gravel- led district road. The accident occurred when the car went out of control and overturned in a ditch. Other details are unavailable. EDMONTON (CP) Solici- tor General Warren Allmand's statement that amendments to the government's capital pun- ishment bill would be intro- duced to enforce abolition of the death psnalty described Friday as "irresponsible and reckless" in a strong statement by an opposition MP. Doug Roche, Conserva t i v e Member if Parliament for Ed- monton Strathcona, said Mr. Allmand should have introduc- ed the terms in the initial bill. "As one who supported Bill C-2 on second reading in the House of Commons. I feel de- said Mr. Roche. "I voted for the bill to extend by five years the trial period of partial abolition. I did so in order to get the bill into committee. Mr. Roche said the initial terms were that capital punish- ment could be abolished after the five-year period approved in second reeading provided that a minimum mandatory sentence of 25 years would be imposed on conviction of premeditated murder. Mr. Allmand has said he wants to abolish capital punish- ment while allowing parole of murderers after serving 10 years of a sentence. He would allow temporary leave in day parole after seven years. Prime Minister Trudeau said Mr. All- mand has government backing for the new direction of the cap- ital punishment bill. Mr. Roche asked why the so- licitor general has changed his mind. The long debate certainly did not demonstrate that the coun- try wanted abolition with early parole, said Mr. Roche. "The reverse is true The de- bate showed that Canadians are deeply worried about escalating violence and crime, the lax pa- role system and penitentiaries gaining reputations for the number of escapes." iy a forum WASHINGTON (AP) Costa Rica has blocked the extra- dition of an American financier facing trial in connection with a presidential camcaign contribu- tion and a United States senator may ask to testify before the Senate Watergate committee. These were two developments Friday in Watergate related matters. They involved finan- cier Robert Vesco, indicted by a federal grand jury, and Senator George McGovern (Dem. the 1972 Democratic presiden- tial candidate. Meanwhile, a former presi- dential aide said he expressed concern last January to H. R. Haldeman, then White House chief of staff, that former attor- ney-general John Mitchell and John Dean, counsel to the presi- dent had been involved in politi- cal espionage planning sessions. The Senate committee pre- pared for Dean's public and televised testimony Monday morning, following a week of news leaks about what the fired presidential_counsel said about top-level volvement cover-up. McGovern expressed in- dignation in an interview that many Americans believe Water- gate-type espionage is typical oi politics. He said they are wrong. "Nothing like that was done in my he said, add- ing he may ask to appear be- fore the Senate committee to put his disclaimer on record. White House in- in the Watergate Weather and road report SUNRISE SUNDAY SUKJSET H 92 89 90 80 88 87 Lctlihridge Pincher Creek Medicine Hat Grands Prairie Edmonton Calgary Banff 84 Victoria 79 Prince Rupert .62 Penticton ........88 .....95 Vancouvc? .71 Regina.........84 Saskatoon.....86 Winnipeg ........77 Toronto.......79 Ottawa 73 Montreal 79 Minneapolis .87 Chicago ......81 New York .......78 Washington......86 Miami ......89 Los Angeles......91 Las Vegas .108 Phoenix ......109 L Pre. 55 59 63 54 56 63 .08 54 .02 53 45 67 67 .02 55 53 55 55 Denver FORECAST: Lethbridge, Calgary 92 57 54 57 60 59 65 66 75 67 76 76 57 oo Medicine Hat, sunny auu liot today. Scattered after- noon and evening thunder- shoers. Gusty winds. Highs 85 to 90. Sunny and a little cooler Sunday. Overnight lows 50 to 55. Highs 80 to 85. Columbia Kootenay Region- Today and Sunday: Sunny with cloudy intervals. Isolated thun- der showers. Winds gusty near thundershowers. Not quite so warm. Highs in the mid and lower eighties. Lows tonight 50 to 55. MONTANA East of Continental Divide Continued hot today with scat- tered thunderstorms most sec- tions. Cloudy periods and not so warm Sunday with isolated thunderstorms extreme east portion. Highs today 90s. Lows tonight 55 to 65. Highs Sundsy 85 to 95. West of Continental Divide Continued very warm today with widely scattered thunder- storms this afternoon. Cloudy periods and not so warm Sun- day. Highs today 90s. Lows to- night 50s. Highs Sunday 85 to Farmers buy shares SEXSMTTH (CP) About 250 farmers have purchased shares in a co-operative which will help finance a rapeseed crush- ing plant here, Terry Nugent, president of Nirthern Alberta Rapeseed Processors Ltd., said this week. Mr. Nugent said in an inter- view that the sale of shares to fanners will continue until the co-operative has purchased an estimated million interest in the plant. The processing company will finance the remainder of t h e plant Rocket launched in Hawaii OTTAWA (CP) The Na- tional Research Council launch- ed a Black Brant missile from a site in Hawaii Thursday, the first time such a launch has been made outside of Canada. The missile was fired from the Pacific missile range at Barking Sands near Kauai. The rocket, carrying experi- ments from two Canadian uni- versities, reached a height of 440 miles and crashed into the sea about 14 minutes after the launch Albertan jailed iji Ontario ST. THOMAS, Ont. (CP) Kenneth Vance Olson, 19, of Manning, was sentenced today to five years in penitentiary for attempted armed robbery and wounding of a variety store cashier May 10. Truitsntix Cement Mixers The easy economical way for those concrete jobs. GENERAL FARM SUPPLIES Coutts Highway Box 1202 Phoert 328-1141 OFFICIAL AS OF A.M. TODAY COURTESY OF AMA Highway 1 1 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. 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 10 p.m.; Coutts 24 hours; Del Eonita 8 am. to 9 p.m.; Kingsgate 24 hours; Porthill Rykerts 8 a.m. to midnight; Wild Horso 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Logan Pass 7 a m. to JO p.m.; Open June 1. Rrwseville 8 a.m. to midnight. ;