Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 30, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta
2 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD Saturday, June 30, 1973- News in brief World weather eye planned WASHINGTON" (AP) The United States and the Soviet Union are set to begin iin un- precedented scien- tific effort by 26 countries to find better means of forecasting the world's weather, the U.S. government announced Friday. The venture will focus on an area measuring 17 million square miles along the planet's equator. The tropical area con- tains the main atmospheric heat that activates the general circulation of the globe's atmos- phere. More than 5.000 scientists, 34 ships, 11 aircraft, and the in- struments from 250 weather ob- servation stations in 46 coun- tries will be employed. York rejects Canadian rule TORONTO (CP) York Urn- xersity's senate has over- whelmingly rejected a proposal (pat only Canadians need apply fo- future university presidency srnts The motion ur< repudirl'd hy jS :o r.'ne Thursday at a meeting of the senate viiich has 150 members Any ruling which excluded I others than Canadians could bring charges of discrimina- lion, a spokesman for the On- tario Human Rights Commis- sion warned senate. 1 Sydeney Eisen, dean of arts and" a U.S. citizen, told the sen- ate the motion would set a pre- cedent for restricting other jobs at the university to Ca- nadians only. Ship loll climbs lo 22 MANILA (API The coast j The 700-ton Second World War suard said Friday the death toll vessel, the M. V. Butuan, sank in the sinking of a ship off Cebu 800 metres offshore from Liloan City in central Philippines rose, town in Cebu, 350 miles south of to 22 from 20 as navj frogmen here, after crashing into a coral recovered two more bodies. reef. Troop pay lo be reviewed OTTAWA CCP1 Defence Minister James Richardson said Friday lie will study the effects of the upward revaluation of the Wto.-1 German mark on the pay of Canadian servicemen sta- tioned in the country. Paul Hellyer Trinitvl. a former Liberal de- fence minister, asked for an im- mediate adjustment so Cana- j dian servicemen would not suf- j 1 fer. j i Mr. Richardson said there I was a five-per-cent adjustment to offset the effects of an ear- lier mark revaluation and he would be studying the situation in the light of the latest change this week. Democrat notes fake signature Space exercise essential HOUSTON (API Skylab commander Charles Conrad said today that exercise is es- isntial to good physical health in space and without it "I think they would have carried us out of the spacecraft." Conrad said that whenever possible he and his mates, Dr. Joseph Kenvin and Paul Weitz, worked out on a bicycle-like de- vice called an ergonieter. They held their first news conference since returning to earth a week ago from their record 28-day space flight. All three reported they had nearly recovered from effects of returning to earth's gravity and they see no medical barrier to the Skylab 2 and 3 crews. who later this year will visit the laboratory for eight weeks each. Majuitoba Gril vole narrowed WINNIPEG (CP) A re- check of tally sheets in ths Winnipeg constituency of Wol- sely left Liberal leader Izzy Asper with only a two vote margin in Thursday's Manitoba election rather than the 34 reported election night. Returning officer Peter Mal- oway said figures at one poll, giving Mr. Asper 51 votes to 35 for NDP contender Murdoch i MacKay. had been inadverl- I ently transposed. i The corrected result left Mr. j Asper with votes against 13.122 for Mr. MacKay. Conser- vative candidate Robert Steen had Ballots of hospital patients, which will not be counted for some days, could affect the out- come but a recount was con- sidered inevitable in any casa. Air negotiations resume July 16 (CP) The contin- uing bilateral air negotiations with the United States will re- sume July 16, External Affairs Minister Mitchell Sharp in- formed the Commons today He gave no details when he replied to a question from Mar- Icel Lambert but told the House ear- lier that the talks, involving the exchange of landing rights, will be broadened to include the i controversial question of pre- f 1 i g h t customs clearance, recently suspended in Canada i for trips to the U.S. WASHINGTON rAPl Sena- tor Joseph Montoya, one of the members of the Senate Water- gate committee, acknowledges there are forged signatures on his 1970 campaign chairman and treasurer on his campaign finance report filed in New Mexico. Responding to a question Thursday night, th_e New Mex- ico Democrat said he was shocked to learn of the forg- eries. He said he has ''tried to ascertain who affixed these sig- natures, and I have not been able to find out." Otherwise, Montoya said, the New Mexico report is in order. certainly hope that this matter is not just a political move to try damaging me be- cause of my position on the Wa- Russians, U.S. sign c5 deal Jasper oil clean-up continues EDMONTON (CP) Clean- up operations at the site of an oil spill in Jasper National Park could take at least another two weeks. Harry 'Woodman, a spokesman for Trans Moun- tain Oil Pipeline Co., said to- day Mr Woodman said 25 men are working to clean the t barrel spill, but operations must b3 carried out by hand because of the difficult terrain and the fear of environmental damage if machinery is used. The spill, which occurred Sat- urday night sis miles Inside the park's east gate, was caused iby a crack in the company's i 24-inch pipeline. i New York Times Service MOSCOW The Soviet Un- ion announced Friday it had signed a second multibillion dol- lar natural gas deal with Am- erican companies. Three Houston concerns Tenneco. Texas Eastern Trans- mission Corporation, and Brown and Root signed an agree- ment of intention to supply gas from huge west Siberian fields to the east coast of the United States. The agreement appeared to be similar to the billion, 25-year gas deal arranged earl- ier this month by another three- company group to provide gas from eastern Siberia across the Pacific to the American west coast. t e r g a t e investigating com- Montoya said. "It seems rather strange that a re- port filed nearly three years ago should suddenly become a newsworthy item after gather- ing dust ail these years." The senator, in a statement issued by his office, said he was shocked to learn that the signa- tures of his 1970 campaign I chairman. David Hamilton, and treasurer. A. E. Thomas, were not genuine and, "I am, to say the least, very disappointed to make this discovery. The Washington Post, which made the inquiry, says New Mexico law governing cam- paign financing requires that a report be filed with the secre- tary of state "executed and sub- scribed by the chairman and the treasurer of the political The Post reports that the New j Mexico secretary of state. Betty Fiorina, said Montoya's report for the 1970 campaign os- tensibly had been sworn to be- fore a notary public bv both Hamilton and Thomas Dec. 3, 1970. UNREPORTED The Wall Street Journal re- ported Thursday that Montoya's campaign received another which was never re- ported. Montoya, in another state- ment, said that money went to dummy Washington-based com- mittees. ''The receipts and ex- penditures by the District of Co- lumbia committees were not subject to any reporting laws of the District of Mon- toya said. ankle clearly reflected that all contributions referred to therein, from labor organ- izations to my committee, were reported by donors to the clerk of the House of Representatives as required by law." Carrotliers quits U of C Brotvsing The Queen bends over to talk to an employee at Toby Industries Ltd., a tex- tile manufacturer, during a tour of the Toronto plant Friday. The Queen and Prince Philip are on a 10- day tour of four provinces. Petroleum marketing plan sought VICTORIA (CP) Mines and Petroleum Resources Minister Leo Nimsick said today he fa- vors establishment of a nation- al petroleum company set up as a marketing board. "It could be worked on tb; same basis as the wheat mar- keting Mr. Nimsick said, "so that all oil resources would be co-ordinated through one agency." The idea of a national com- pany was brought up in the fed- eral energy study report re- leased Thursday. The report, called An Energy- Policy foi Canada, Phase One and Analysis did not recom- mend establishment of such a company but said it was a mat- ter for further study. The minister said ha did not think such a national board would threaten existing oil companies in Canada. "The main aim would be planning the production and sale of petroleum products so we make sure there is plenty for ourselves. "I don't think Canadians should forever and a day have prices increasing because of what is happening in another country." Rocky Mt. politicians spark patronage row HERALD OTTAWA BUREAU OTTAWA A furious battle appears to be shaping up be- twoen Joe Clark (PC Rocky Mountain) and defeated Liberal MP Allen Sulatycky who held the constituency himself until the Conservative sweep last Oct. 30th. Mr. Sulatycky, a lawyer and a former journalist, is annoyed Cabinet men list holdings EDMONTON (CP) The 22 members of the Alberta cab- inet filed statements of disclos- ure of their personal interest Friday, and eight ministers an- nounced they have created "blind trusts." The trusts were a require- ment set down by Premier Peter Lougheed for any cabin- et minister who held shares in a private company operating in Alberta that could be "mater- ially affected" by government decisions. Blind trusts in which the minister holds no management control were created by Mr. Lougheed; Don Getty, intergov- ernmental affairs; Lou Hynd- man, education; Bill Yurko, environment; Bill Dickie, mines and minerals; Roy Farran, telephones; Fred Peacock, in- dustry; and Bob Dowling, con- sumer affairs. The disclosure policy was es- tab'ished by Mr. Lougheed to avoid any suggestion of con- flict of interest. The premier's policy direct- ive asked for the listing of any land the minister of his family may hold and any private com- pany, partnerships or propriet- orships in which they have an interest. Premier Lougheed listed his interests as two lots in the Capitol Hill region of Edmon- ton and one in the villa sec- tion of Banff. He also has a financial interest in E. P. Lougheed Holdings Ltd. Santiago revolt crushed SANTIAGO, Chile (AP) Troops with orders to shoot at curfew violators patrolled the capital today after forces loyal to President Salvador Allende's leftist government crushed a re- volt. Seven persons, including six civilians, were killed and 22 wounded Friday in exchanges of gunfire between the rebels and the presidential palace guard, who quickly ended the rebellion that began during the morning rush hour. A state of emergency was proclaimed for the country, and Santiago province was put un- der curfew. about a series of questions placed on the House of Com- mons order and notice paper that suggest possible patronage by the Liberal government as well as perhaps even conflict of interest. The questions were placed on the order paper by Nova Scotia MP Robert Coates, but there is a good chance they were in- spired by Mr. Clark who'd ratter not be openly accused of attacking a fellow Albertan. Mr. Coates wants to know why Prime Minister Pierre El- liott Trudeau's government ap- pointed Mr. Sulatycky to the board of Panarctic Oils Ltd. and whether he has also been appointed or retained in some capacity by the Banff Advisory Council whib at the same time representing individuals or groups in dealings with the In- dan and Northern Affairs De- partment or is counsel or an ad- visor for the federal govern- ment in any way. He also wants to know whether Mr. Sulatycky is re- ceiving any money from Ottawa in any way whatsoever. In a heated telephone call from Edmonton where Mr. Sulatycky has his law office, he denied that since his like other defeated Liberal can- he's received any favors from Ottawa. "For instance, I'm paid noth- ing for being on the board of Panarctic. Some people down here seem to think I'm on the gravy in fact, I've received says Mr. Sulatycky, who was a popular MP and Parliamentary secre- tary to Indian and Af- fairs Minister Jean Chretien. Mr. Clark, also a former Jour- nalist and a former executive- assistant to Progressive Con- servative leader Robert Stanfield, said he'd rather not comment on the matter until the government officially an- swers the nine intricately' worded questions. But the Alberta MP does ad- mit to having heard wide ru- mors in the constituency about federal influence. Basically, the questions go much deepar than might at first bs both Mr. Clark and Mr. Sulatycky know what all the action is about. Rocky Mountain was the one seat the Liberals thought they could hold in Alberta. It's the one seat they believe they can gst 6ack. Even Alberta Con- servatives secretly admit to Mr. Su'atycky's popularity. But Mr. Clark, who is also ex- tremely popular, has to face the fact that if Mr. Sulatycky can in some way be kept in the pub- lic eye in Alberta he may well be just as formidable a candi- date as last Oct. 30th. So Alberta Conservatives be- lieve the federal Liberals will do anything to keep Mr. Sulatycky looking good. And what they want to do is both discredit and embarrass Mr. Sulatycky to make him a less effective the de- fsated Liberal knows exactly what they are up to. But despite election motives, the Conservatives are tempted to believe that Mr. Sulatycky has received favors from Ot- even though the Pan- arctic appointment may not pay anything it does give the defated Liberal some promi- nence. And there are rumblings in Ottawa that Calgarians are so annoyed about Pat Mahoney's juicy" position that the only time he'll ever sit on Parliament Hill again is for Mr. Trudeau to pay him off with a senate seat. Which would likely infuriate Albartans even more! Weather and road report Mercury poison alarms Japanese SUNRISE SUNDAY SUNSET Jf L t're. Lcthbiidge 73 5t Pincher Creek 74 42 Medicine Hat.....77 58 Grande Prairie 63 39 .24 Edmonton.......69 51 .04 Banff.....70 47 Calgary...... 70 47 Victoria........ 66 43 .05 Prince Rupert 56 50 Penticton........79 48 KamlOops........79 56 Vancouver 65 51 Saskatoon........69 52 .06 Regina..........80 56 .01 Winnipeg.........73 47 Montreal.........80 68 .07 Chicago......... 78 57 Minneapolis 69 55 Los Angeles ......72 63 Honolulu.......83 74 Mexico City......77 57 FORECAST: Lethbridge. Medicine Hat a few cloudy periods to- night and again Saturday. A few afternoon showers Satnr- Lows tonight 45 to 50. Highs Saturday 63 to 70. Outlook for Sunday A few after- noon showers and continuing cool. Calgary A few clouds to- night. Lows near 40. Saturday Cloudy periods with a few afternoon showers. Highs 60 to 65. Outlook for Sunday a few afternoon showers and contin- uing cool. Columbia Kootenay Sunny becoming cloudy this after- noon with a few showers or iso- lated thundershowers. Sunday. sunny with afternoon cloudy periods and a few showers in the Kootenays. Highs today and Sunday, 65 to 70. Lows night mid forties. MONTANA East of Continental Divide Sunny and warm, today with scattered afternoon and even- ing thunderstorms. Risk of strong gusty winds and hail. Scattered showers and cooler Sunday with few thunderstorms likely east portion. Highs today 75 to 85 west to 90 east portion. Lows tonight 50s. Highs Sun- day 65 to 75 west 75 to 85 east. West of Continental Divide Partly cloudy with widely scat- tered showers or thundershow- ers today and Sunday. Cooling trend. Highs today 70s. Lows tonight 40s. Highs Sunday 65 to 75. Deaths M o s c o Bez- ymensky, 75, a poet who helped organize the Soviet Union's first Carpet Dirty? PHONE 328-2853 Carpal Cleaning Ltd. all-union congress of proletarian writers. Cowley, who worked for The Star for 43 years before joining the Cana- dian Magazine in 1968. Mooney, 29. daughter of notorious ex-bank robber Theodore (Teddy) Green; apparently the victim, of a beating, police said. Mary Sul- len, 33, a great-granddaughter of Sir James Douglas, governor of the original colony of British Columbia in the 1850s. CALGARY (CP) A. W. R. j Can-others, president of the; University of Calgary since' will his post June "0, 1974 to become president of (he Institute for Research on I Public Policy in Montreal, it was announced today by both institutions. Dr. Carrothers, 49, was dean of the faculty of law. Univer- sify of Western Ontario before coming to Calgary. Before that, he was a law professor with University of British Columbia and Dalhousie University. TOKYO 'Reuter) A coun- try-wide scare has followed a government warning that Japa- nese could be poisoning them- r selves by eating too much I a staple of their daily diet. Fish sales slumped drasti- cally following the announce- j ment which set safe maximum I weekly consumption of fish j tainted by industrial chemical I wastes dumped in coastal wa- I ters. NDP tackles Olympic cost MODERN INDUSTRIAL RENTALS 1350 lit 328-8896 "Industrial and Owner Rentals" RUG SHAMPOOERS FLOOR SANDERS IS YOUR BUY OTTAWA (CP) Giving sub- Stance to the NDP's announced intention of opposing the gov- ernment's Olympic Games bill, three New Democrats spoke out in the Commons Friday against management and financial plans for the 1976 world athletic event in Montreal. Arnold Peters (Timiskamingt said he does not oppose the (James in principle but. if the federal government is going to share in the cost, it should do so in a straightforward manner. He said the government by not providing direct funds is detracting from participation by the country as a whole. As it is, the Games appear to be solely a Montreal venture he argued .lohn Rodriguez BelM said the Games may turn out to' be the most costly on record and will do nothing to promote amateur sports. Frank Howard (Skeena) said against the government's bill, permitting the sale of fia million special coin issues have never sold more than one million coins in one year. But Treasury Board president C. M. Drury, in closing debate on second reading of the bill, described the NDP attitude as selfish. Canadians should not willingly participate in Olympic Games elsewhere but resist the idea of acting as hosts. The legislation would not only authorize the sale of coins but provide for special stamps and a national lottery to raise an e.s- timalPfl million Although New will vote against the bill, it is ex- pected to pass second reading with Conservative support next week. Former Prime Minister John Diefenbaker suggested Friday the government may feel ob- liged to pick up a deficit as it did for Expo 67. While enthusiastic about the Games, he said they will not be a success "unless Canadians as a whole believe that, at the end of the road, they will not be called upon to pay taxes to meet large deficits." Indirectly, the federal govern- ment will contribute to million to the mil- lion for security and an unde- termined amount from Central Mortgage and Housing Corp for construction work. Public panic has not been eased by the fact that within five days of issuing the warn- ing, the government said the situation was not as serious as first presented. Fishermen unable to gel rid of their catches have demanded compensation for their losses, and protests in various parts of the country forced several com- panies to close to halt their dis- charge of poisonous wastes. The main threat comes from mercury and polychlorinuted biphenyl (PCB) a petroche- mical byproduct. Mercury contamination of fish has been established as the cause of a disease first detected 17 years ago in Japan's south- ern city of Minamata. So far 397 people have been officially designated as victims, and 68 of them have died. HITS NERVOUS SYSTEM A concentration of mercury attacks the central nervous sys- tem causing paralysis, speech impediment and malfunctions of the eyes and ears. PCB poisoning causes nausea and aching joints. The skin of victims turns black, and they can lose their sight. The health ministry warned June 24 that growing levels of mercury and PCB con- tamination around the coast madr it dangerous to ton much fish. Brower Calf Feeder 30 bushel capacity, 12 fee? feeding space for 40 calves AVAILABLE NOW AT GENERAL FARM SUPPLIES Courts Highway Box 1202 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 in progress. All remaining highways art 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 Bonita 8 am. to 9 p.m.; Kingsgate 24 hours; Porthill Rykcrts 8 a.m. to midnight; Wild Horw R n m in 5 p m txjgan Pass 7 a m to in p m.; Open 1, Rooseville 3 a.m.