Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 20, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta
Wednesdoy, May 10, 1970 THE LETHBRIDGE HERAID It 1'hll Gaglanli, Brilish Colum- bia welfare minister, lias some advice lor people who like lo talk. "You know why everybody likes a he asked at the dedication of a Pentecostal church in Toronto. "Because he wags his tail instead of his tongue." Mr. Gaglardi is an ordained minister of the Pentecostal As- semblies of Canada. e u Actress Elizabeth Taylor un- derwent what was described as "minor gynecological at Cedars of Lebanon Hospital, in Hollywood and a hcsptial spokesman reported she was re- covering satisfactorily. Miss Taylor and her husband, actor Richard Burton, have said they plan to spend a few days in New York after her hospital discharge and then go to Eur- ope on a summer holiday. They have beer, in Hollywood for several days filming a show for the Lucille Ball television series. Australian laborer Robert Dol- phin thought his girl-friend was too attached to her horse so he tried to burn it to death, the Adelaide Supreme Court was told in Adelaide. His 1 a w y e r said Dolphin, 22, thought that if he got rid of the horse his girl would pay more attention to him. He pleaded guilty to setting fire to hay in the horse's stable and was given a suspend- ed sentence. Howard Hughes has bought Harolds Club, one of the most famous of Reno's gambling pal- aces. It was founded by Harold .Smith Sr. Spokesmen for Smith PHIL GAGLARDI Advice For Talkers and Hughes confirmed the deal but did not say how m u c h money changed hands. Bcrnadcttc Devlin, firebrand representative of Northern Ire- land's civil rights movement in the Brilish House of Commons had a three-month prison sent- ence suspended for two years. Miss Devlin, 25, at the centre of many of the events in strife- torn Ulster last summer, plead- ed not guilty to four charges arising from a demonstration last week against the Oraagh Urban Council. She also was fined She also is appealing a six- month jail sentence for her part in rioting at Londonderry last August. The appeal is to be heard in Ulster High Court. New Sea Limit Committee's Goal OTTAWA (CP) The Com- mons external affairs commit- tee Tuesday approved the gov- ernment's bill to increase Can- ada's territorial sea to 12 miles from three. The bill, which also gives the cabinet power to draw baselines closing off large bodies of water on Canada's East and West coasts to foreign fishermen, now goes back to the Commons for final passage. Approval of the measure came after the committee re: jected two amendments pro- posed by the New Democratic Party. One, by Tom Barnett Reporters Seek Voice In Papers NEW YORK (Reuters) Re- porters and photographers throughout Hie United States are dissatisfied with their pap- ers' handling of the news.and are seeking a bigger voice in how their papers are run, Time magazine reports. The Denver Post and the Rocky Muntain News in Colo- rado, The Times-Union and The Democrat and Chronicle in Ro- chester, N.Y., The Minneapolis Tribune, the New York Post and the New York Times are cited as exaihples in (ne maga- zine's current issue. Reporters at the Denver Post and the Rocky Mountain News are reported to be trying to start their own' "watchdog Times says. Under a new newspaper guild contract at the Post, three reporters will nieet monthly in committee with three members of management to discuss questions of publish- ing ethics, it says. Reporters, copy editors and photographers at "tire two. Roch- ester papers have begun sitting in as policy-making members of the editorial board, Times says. At the Minneapolis Tribune, a group of reporters earlier this year organized themselves "to promote quality journalism" and have held several meetings with Tribune President John Cowles, Jr., the article says. Many suggestions at the New York Post and the New York Times have dealt with the black community and youth activities, Time says. It adds: "One likely pitch: that the Times editors are out of touch with some groups, particularly students and blacks, and that their judgment about stories about these groups is sometimes POLLUTION-CONSCIOUS VICTORIA (CP) Several hundred pollution-conscious high school students collected five tons of pesticides during a one- day canvass of Greater Victoria hcmes. They then turned them over to provincial authorities for destruction. would have had the effect of extending ex- clusively Canadian fishing zones to the limits of the continental shelf. Under the proposed legisla- tion, such zones would be de- fined by cabinet. J. A. Beesley, chief of the external affairs de- partment's legal division, told the committee that the bill as proposed would permit exten- sion to the limits of the conti- nental shelf or even beyond. The vote was 12 to 3 with Lib- erals and Conservatives lining up .against three NDP members. The other amendment, pro- posed by Andrew Brewin (NDP would give Canada power to exert pol- lution control to a distance of 100 miles from its Atlantic and Pacific shores. Chairman Ian G. Wahn Toronto St. Paul's) said com- mittee members generally ap- peared to approve the principle of coastal pollution control but the question was whether it should be enacted in the terri- torial seas act or in some other piece of legislation such as pro- posed amendments to the Can- ada Shipping Act. The vote on Mr. Brewin's amendment was 10 to 5 with R. G. L. Fairweather dv-Royal) and Warren Allmand Notre-Dame-de- Grace) joining the three NDP members in favor. Eight Begin Tilde' Ride To Calgary SAN BERNARDINO, Calif. (AP) Seven Indians and a white man are travelling by horseback to Calgary, hoping to instill new pride in the Ameri- can Indian. "The American Indian is des- perately in need of young her- the white man, Brian King, 40, told a reporter before t'he band departed this week. "Here are people who are doing others can associate with competi- tively." King said other riders will join them along the way and that they may have as many as 200 when they reach Calgary about July 9, in time for the Calgary Stampede. Some Montana Rivers Near Flood Level HELENA, Mont. (AP) Mon- tana's flood potential still is critical. Soil conservation ser- vice survey supervisor Phil Fames said Tuesday the snow surveys show a record amount of snow in cntral and south- central Montana. The weather burca said Riv- ers are rising in he area and some are near flood level. 3 DAYS ONLY! 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