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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 9, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta TK5 UTK8RIOGE HERAin Wedntudoy, Moy V, 1973 News in brief LouQheed meets with Trudeau OTTAWA (CP) Alberta Premier Peter Lougheed met with Prime Miniate- Trudsau for an hour Tuesday to discuss federal-provincial matters. .Mr. Loughml said later it one of a series of meet- ings the Prime Minister tor has with provincial pre- miers. Because of various cir- cumstances the two had not been able to get together for 16 months. The talk was general, said Mr. Loughexl. Alberta's stand en forcing up natural gas prices and the Western Econ- omic Conference scheduled for July were discussed, but not in specific terms. Mr. Lougheed stopped here on his way to an energy con- I ferenca in Sweden. More time required on study EDMONTON (CP) The the committee has not complei- nrovince's special legislative ed its work and cannot issue a "ommittee reviewing foreign rep art during tha current ses- imestment in Alberta needs sion more time before presenting its The committee needed the "indmgs, the legislature was' summer months for further old Tuesday. studies. The committee would Chairman'Julian Koziak iPC a report at the fall sss- Edmonton Strathcona) said sion Cojisnmers affairs dept, near Steaming lor the Philippines Defence Minister James Richardson announced Tues- department spokesman said the manoeuvre is part of a day the destroyer-escort Kootenoy leave Monday for planned rotation of ships in. the South Pacific and can- the Philippine Islands to stand by for possible evacua- not 'be taken as an indication of government intention ticn of Canadian seivicemen from Vietnam. A defence with regard to Vietnam. t lo vommillec for study Pentagon papers trial end urged Second reading given bugging bill EDMONTON (CP1 The government moved Tu.sday to 9 publish ofiicially the consum- er affairs department thai currently operating with only a small staff. Vhat had been the consumer af lairs branch under the labor minister is to become a full- fledged government do jart- mer.t under Bob Dowlinij appjirted as minis'er v.ThciK pouiolio re- sponsible for tourism. Mr. Dowling has been acting i as consumer affairs minister I since tho start of the year and I is addressed as such in the leg- 'islature. faces charge OTTAWA (CP) The Com- rnors ur-nimtxb; sscond reading to a bill forbidding elec- pcnic eavesdropping Tuesdaj, then sent it to the House justice committee for detailed study. What happens there to the proposed legislation will ba up to the Conservatives and New 1 Democrats, both of whom have 1 said they are unhappy vritfi parts of it. Corservative House Leader Gerald Baldwin has suggested the opposition parties pull to- j gether and force the minority I Liberal government to make i changes. Stanley Knowies, the NDP House leader, said Tues- jday night there is a "good [chance that the combined i strength Of the NDP and fre MlIITEllORSE, V.T. (CP> Vukon MP Erik Nielsen, two Territorial councillors and a ,axi company operator have charged with failing to "egister under the Yukon -fealth Care Insurance Plan. The Conservative MP. Tcrri- councillor Ken McKinnon and taxi company operator Bell were charged Tues- day v.ith failing to register for the plan. They were remanded i without plea to May 22. Territorial councillor Don j Taylor was charged last week with the same offence and is scheduled to appear in Magis- ti atc's Court at Watson Lake I .May 16, Cambodia bombings cost millions WASHINGTON' (AP) Pen-1 They said U.S. planes drcp- ,agon officials told Congress-, ped tons of bombs in men Tuesday United States j Laos in strikes since Jan. tlanes have dropped tons 27 at a cost of ?99.2 million. bombs on Cambodia in Most of this was concentiated "ir strikes since the Jan. 27 in the first three weeks in PJD- Vietnam ceasefire at a cost of j ruary. a Pentagon bpokes- -159.5 million. inian told reporters front confirmed WINNIPEG TCP first vetue and Literal party or- "mj New Democratic Party gamzations. and there v.ere re- nited front at the local level in ports at least four more could was confirmed Tues- follow before the next provin- by Progressive Conser-1 dal election is called Flood record lecel eclipsed Opposition may force hike in family allowance ST LOUIS, Mo. f AP i The River remained' "bove its flood level today for he 60th day in a row. The old 58-day flood record, iet in 1844, was eclipsed Tues- 'ay when rains in northern, reversed a steady iveek- ong drop in river levels. The Mississippi rose several inches at St. Louis Tuesday to stand at 37.5 feet. 7.5 feet above flood stage. Levees along the river from Hannibal to Cape Girardeau, Mo., are soggy and battered, but a spokesman for the U.S. Corps of Army Engineers said they should be able to weather the new crests. spent on consultants OTTAWA (CP) Don Jamie- "on. minister of regional eco- nomic expansion, said Tuesday department spent in months recently on con-' ;ultants to review departmental i ooliej The disclosure was contained m a report tabled by Mr. lamieson at a meeting of the, Commons committee on re- gional development. Most of the money, was spent on 51 studies in the Atlantic provinces. A total of S137.840 spent on 15 studies in Ontario and Quebec. on 38 studies in Western Canada and S28.984 on nine "mis- cellaneous" studies. OTTAWA i New Demo- crats and Conservatives in- dicated Tuesday they may be ready to gang i p on the minor- ity Liberal government to force early introduction of increased family allowances. Tt stalled when Jack Marshall Georee's-St. Barbei asked Prime Minister Trudeau in the Commons whether he would agree to tying allowances to the cost-of-living index. "I can only remind the Con- servative Mr. Trudeau replied, "that family allow ances paid to children of needy fami- lies would been in effect since Jan. 1 of this jear had a member sitting on the Con- servative benches not voted against it.'' This was a reference to the family income security plan proposed last summer that would have raised the average families in higher income family allowance to a month but eliminated allowances for brackets. Paul Hellyer (PC-Trinity) was the only member who re- fused to consent to third read- ing before the summer recess and the House had no chance to resume debate before Parlia- ment was dissolved in prepara- tion for the fall genera! elec- tion. Mr. Marshall replied to Mr. Trudeau Tuesday that the "prime minister is well aware of the fact that the opposition p allies were going to vote for the family allowance bill in the last session." Stanley Knowies f nipeg North Centre) then asked Mr. "Trudeau whether the gov- ernment would consider ad- vancing the effective date of new allowances it proposed recently to July 1 from noxt January. Mr. Trudeau replied. "It is the desire of the government to have them implemented as soon as possible. I believe the reason for setting the date of Jan. is due to the complexity of imple- menting the plan after Parlia- ment has voted on it.'' The new program announced by Well are Minister Marc La- londc would increase allow- ances to an average of S20 a month reszardless of family in- come. This would be taxable whereas the present average al- lowance of about is tax-free. Deaths Diary of Lieut. Col. G. A. Frencn, Officer Commanding N W.M. Police 1374. WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 30th: Left at 11 a.m. Made 14 miles and finding water and a UtLle grass halted. Before leaving I settled with the guides, giving them orders. Messers Baker and Co. Horses and oxen have improved vith the Send 25c to N.W.M.P. Project, Hamilton Junior High, Lethbridge. Would you like to be able to follow the N W.M P. march tvrst with the help of a map? Our students are just com- pleting a map which shows each night's stop as well as points of interest mentioned in the diarv By THE CANADIAN PRESS Los J. Wit- rner, 8-4. who designed the Pen- tagon as chief architect for the United States war department in 194M3. Baltic Creek, A, Wendy Foltz. sports edi- tor of the Battle Creek Enquirer News since following an apparent heart attack. Washington Gen. Alexander A. Vandergrife, 86. who led American marines at Guada- canal in the Second World War. Another relative on ivelfare SACPwVMENTO. Calif. fReu- ten Another of President Nixon's California relatives has reported he has been on wel- fare. The relative has filed for bankruptcy because "the price of hogs went down." The president's second cousin, Ronald E. Milhouse of Grass Valley. Calif., reported liabi- lities totalling and assets of si 9. His bankruptcy petition says Milhcuse raised hogs with an- other man in 1971 but "the price of l.-cgs went down and we lost money, so we broke up the partnership." j Conservatives in committee will force the government to amend sections that give too much power to the police." "My guess is that vAen the government sees the way things are going, it will make the changes he said in an interview. Excluded from the bugging and wiretapping ban are police working on special .cases. They would have to obtain a judge's order after submitting an appli- cation signed by the solicitor- ge-jeral, a provinc'al attorney- general or someone delegated by them. A fine of S500 for individuals i using, possessing or selling eavesdropping equip- I mart is provided by the bill. Opposition spokesmen have said parts of the proposed legislation could be to develop a po- lice state. They say a section citing espionage and sabotage and "any other subversive ac- tivity" as justification for police wiretaps leaves it up to the so- licitor-general to determine what is subversive activity. John Diefenbaker Prtace Albert) asked Justice Minister Otto Lang Tuesday to wilhdraw a clause parmitting bugging for 36 hours ba- foie getting a court order. an opportunity for a snooper to1 snoop'1 the former prime minis'er told the Com- m3Ps. "If he gets v.hat he wants, good; if he doesn't, well, nobody has to know about it." said law or not, or- ganized crime will continue to USB electronic eavesdropping. Police needed access 1o the 'same devices if they w.re to nis ch the efforts o.E criminals. TO LISTEN He said he is willing lo dis- 1 cuss improvements to the bill in committee. i Controls on bulging wcie be- ifore Parliament in 1970 and 1972. but were not passed. The Watergate sc.ir.dal in the United States has interest this time and Mr. Lang has urged quick approval of the bill. Solicitor-General Wairen Al- lir.ar.d said in the Housa a royal commission inquiry foto the system may be nsccs- jj.in. E'srlier during a jusuce com- mittee meeting. Mr. Allmand said oxer-population is a factor in sagging morale and tension in the prison system. The perixl started off ?s a noisy affair as the op- position ripped into the govern- jment ovar the zooming cost cf living. Statistics Canada reported Tuesday the consumer price in- dex rose 1.1 per cent between March and April, pushed by a 2.6-per-cerrt increase in the price of food. Labor Act amendment bid defeated EDMONTON7 (CP) The opposition tried to insist Tues- day night that picketing should be allowed at a company's main office while the govern- ment insisted that only the strikers' "place of employ- ment" should be affected. It defeated an opposition mo- tion to amend the Labor Act. If the company's "place of business'' can't be picketed, the union may be powerless to press its case, said Albert Lud- wig (SC Calgary Mountain who moved the amend- ment to expand the areas v here picketing may take place. The new Labor Act. he said, could force employees at a re- i mote lumber camp to conduct their picketing hundreds of mi'es away from where the 1 wage decisions are made, i The company might easily close the camp for the winter 1 with little economic effect on the company but with lots of effect on t' e strikers. j Grant Notlcy, New Demo- i cratic Party Leader, said unions need more strength to get their message to the grow- ing number of mutli national corporations. Simnly picketing a branch office often was not enough. Labor Minister Bert Hohol argued that the consequence of a dispute should be felt where the strikers are employed. "Tlie head office might not even be involved in the dis- he said. I He was speaking at the legi- j s'aturc started detailed study by committee of the whole of i the 201 sections of the massive I Labor Act. 1 The House took about hours to cover 60 sections. LOS ANGELES (AP) De- fence lawyers in the Pentagon papers trial have served notice on the judge that they will ap- peal to a higher court imme- diately if he rejects their de- mand to throw out the case be- cause of Watergate and White House involvements. The defence acceded to the wishes of Judge Matt Byrne of U.S. district court to clear the trial record of all pending mo- tions, and agreed to be ready by Thursday to argue the most important remaining trial mo- for judgment of ac- quittal. Byrne told defence lawyers Tuesday that after hearing ar- guments en their motions he will announce Thursday his de- cision on whether to dismiss the charges against Daniel EUsberg and Anthony Russo because of White House entanglements in the case. The two are charged with espionage, conspiracy and theft. No court session was sched- uled for today, although the judge promised to summon law- yers if there are any new reve- lations in -his investigation of the Watergate and White House links to a burglary of the office of Ellsberg's psychiatrist. Byrne sent jurors home until next Monday without a hint of the week's explosive develop- ments and indicated he will press his investigation further. But he expressed doubt that there is legal precedent to stop the case from going to the jury. His demand for arguments immediately on the acquittal motion suggested that he might be thinking of ending the cast on another that the government bad not proved the defendants' guilt be- yond a reasonable doubt. Wounded Knee dispute over WOUNDED KNEE, S.D. (AP) The costly 70-day con- frontation between Indian mili- tants and the United States gov- ernment at Wounded Knee has ended, but the tasks of policing and cleaning up the village re- main. Kent Frizzell, interior depart- ment solicitor, estimates the government's cost since the start of the siege at million to million. Most of this would be the overtime pay and living ex- penses of federal negotiators and lawmen, along with the costs of transporting men and equipment to the tiny south- western South Dakota Indian reservation town. Driver charged in fatal crash EDMONTON (CP) Lavern Sim, 60, of Sangudo, was killed in a two car collision here. Five others, including the driv- er of the car in which Mr. Sim was riding, were injured. The driver of the other car has been charged with violat- ing a red traffic light. Weather and road report SUNRISE THURSDAY SUNSET Lelhbriclgp Pincher Creek Medicine Hat Edmonton Grande Prairie Banff Calgary..... Victoria...... Penticton Prince George Kamloopt> Vancouver Saskatoon Regina........ Winnipeg Toronl o...... Ottawa Muntical St. John's...... Halifax....... Chrrlot-trtown Frederictcn Chicago I New York Miami Los Angeles Las Vegas..... Phoenix Rcme........ Paris London Berlin..... Amsterdam Moscow....... Stockholm Tokyo......, }I L Pro. 58 41 .01 53 35 63 37 .04 52 36 .02 52 35 47 34 .03 55 37 56 39 60 33 .03 32 .12 fiH 33 55 40 .29 61 42 .10 64 41 .32 65 38 57 51 .58 61 51 .07 69 49 .13 41 32 .16 49 37 33 33 62 40 61 55 59 54 83 77 74 57 90 62 04 62 70 43 54 48 55 52 59 54 50 45 57 45 59 45 64 57 .01 .52 f FORECAST: Lrt'ibridsc-C'algary Cioiidy with showers of rain or vtl snow this after- noon and evening. Strong west winds. Lows 30 35. Thursday: Sunny with after- noon cloudy periods. Chance of frost in the morning. Iliglis today 45-50. Lows 30-35. Highs Thursday 55-60. Medicine Hal Today and Thursday. Mostly sunny. Chance of an afternoon shower in a few localities. Highs today and Thursday near 60. Lows 35-40. Columbia Kooter.ay Today pnd Thursday: Cloudy with sun- ny intervals. A few afternoon j and evening showers. Winds locally gusty in showers. Highs both davs 55 to 60. Lows to- night 30 to 35. I MONTANA East of Continental Divide Pally cloudy with widely scattered showers today. Most- ly fair tonight and Thursday. i Windy east portion today. Highs j today 55 to 65. Lows tonight 30s. Highs Thursday 60s. West of Continental Divide Partly cloudy with scat- tered showers today and Tburs- day. Highs both days 60s. Lews I tonight 30s. We offer our CONGRATULATIONS to the students of Hamilton Junior High on the retracing of this frek of the N.W.M.P. 314-7th Street S. J MEN'S WEAR LTD. 327-2232 S I CI i MUIMVJ j M1I3 (Wttorcn 'The Store for Women who Shop for Men" Raj's Recordland 317.7th ST. S. 1 .bo SAI( TAPES 3.49 12. OTHER UNADVERTISED SPECIALS BILLY VAUGHN, PARTRIDGE FAMILY, JOHNNY CASH, ROY CLARK, DAWN, 5th DIMENSION, SAMMI SMITH and more. WATCH THIS PAPER FOR GRAND REOPENING SALE Police forces break world drug rings OTTAWA (CPi Increased co cpei alien between Cana- dian. Lm'ted States and Euro- pean police forces broke up several international d r u g- smugsUng rings, the 1971 72 report of the Rojal Canadian Mounted Police snowed Tues- dav the report said greater em- phasis has been placed on ap- prehending major traffickers. the past year, 17 members of major drag rings have been arrested 'or ding of- fences. In addiiion. the bulk seizures of illicit heroin increased per cent over the previous liscal year, from 58 pounds to 195 pounds." Capsule seizure increased by 38 per cent to from 709 Corresponding with the rise in heroin seizures were in- creases in marijuana, hashish and other drug violations. "Slightly in excess of four tons of marijuana and hasish were seized during the fiscal year 1971 This compares with nbout l'i tons in tho pro- B.C. plans minister of housing PRINCE RUPERT, B.C. i CP) Premier Dave Barrett t Tuesday announced that Brit- ish Columbia will have a mm- KitM- in charge of fourth announcement of new .minis terial responsibility to come out of the premier's prov- mce-wicb tour wliich wound up Tuesday Mr. Barrett told about 200 persons at a party banquet that a minister with respon- sibility for housing will be an- nounced within a few weeks, alsng with other planned cabi- net changes. "We will embark On a pro- gram to bring lon-co-1 housing to the people of B C he said. At other times on his tour, Mr. Barrett announced ho will appoint a new minister of recreation and conservation. Lands and Forest Minister Bob Williams now holds the recre- ation and COTservalion minis- try as well. Premier Barrett also an- nounced on the tour that B.C. will get a minister of trans- perl end com-iHinicalions a minister with responsibility fw 't IIP wironment. G! Forage Harvester The Gehl 600 For Top Quality Forage See It At GENERAL FARM SUPPLIES Courts Highway Phone 328-1141 OFFICIAL AS OF A.M. TODAY COURTESY OF AMA All highways in the Lethbndge j I district are bare and in good driving condition. Highway 1, Trans Canada Highway, bare and in good driv- ing condition. A 75 per cent loading re- striction has been placed on the following highways: Highway B2 from Magrath to south of the U.S. border. Highway 2, Cardslon lo the U.S. border. Highway 5, from Magrath to Cardston. Secondary road No. tion No. 2 to Belly River bridge near Glenwood. PORTS OF ENTRY (Opening and Closing Aden f! a.m. to 4 p.m.; Carway 6 a.m. to 9 p.m.: Chiof Mountain Closed; ('mitts 2-4 hours: Del Bonila S a.m. lo pm.: Kirgsgate :M hour.s. Poil'nil! Rykerts 8 a.m to midnight, Koo.soville 9am. f> 6 P m Wild Horse 7 j> m In i p in. ;