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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 6, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta 2-THI LETHMIDOE HERALD November News In brief Coffin robbers fined LOS ANGELES Two men accused of stealing a coffin containing the body of rock singer Gram Parsons- and burning it in the desert pleaded guilty Monday to mis- demeanor theft charges. Philip of Van Nuys and Michael of Hollywood were given 30- day suspended sentences and fined each. They original- ly were charged with grand theft. They were ordered also to pay in expenses to the fu- neral home. Kaufman and Martin were former business associates of a former member of The Byrds rock group. Oil cuts no threat THE HAGUE NATO Secretary-General Jo- seph Luns says Arab oil cuts do not present a threat to the Atlantic which begins a two-day meeting in the Dutch capital today with the Middle East conflict and oil supplies expected to be high on the agenda. who will be chairing the meeting of defence said on Dutch television Monday night that NATO planning does not take normal oil supplies into ac- count times of Asked by the interviewer if he regards U.S. reliance on 35 per cent of Arab oil for their European forces as a Luns in normal times the American Army uses a fair amount of Arab But he Ameri- cans have considerable reserves and other so this is not an insurmoun- table Air base attacked SAIGON A rocket attack before dawn today on the Bien Hoa air base killed a soldier and a wounded 22 persons and destroyed three F-5 the South Vietnamese military command reported. The command said 23 of the rockets hit the base 15 miles northeast of Saigon and 12 ex- ploded in civilian areas near it. Among the wounded were four defectors from the Viet Cong. The first on the South Vietnamese government's biggest air base since the Jan. 28 was believed to be in retalia- tion for government air at- tacks on Viet Cong territory. Less smaller cars TORONTO Car dealers here say more drivers are switching to smaller cars as fuel prices rise and gas rationing appears possible. And there is growing sup- port among officials of the federal transport and environ- ment departments for some kind of licencing to discourage big cars if the voluntary trend does not take hold fast enough A Toronto car who normally sells about 12 four- cylinder cars a said that five were sold on Satur- day and Monday. of our customers are talking about the fuel short- he said. sure on their Vancouver tax hike VANCOUVER Members of Vancouver city council Monday received the preliminary 1974 city budget of which would require a property tax increase of 17.2 per cent. Alderman Fritz chairman of the finance and administration commit said the 17.2 per cent increase twice the jump from 1972 to 1973 is based in part on in- complete or uncertain calculations.. IRA leaders safe BELFAST The Irish Republican Army's Provisional wing said today that the three IRA chieftains rescued by helicopter from Dublin's Mountjoy prison are safe from the manhunt under way in the Irish republic. An IRA statement gave no clue to the whereabouts of Seamus Kevin Mallon and Joe O'Hagen. Low pay reported Ont. The Aluminium Co. of Canada is paying less than subsistence wages to blacks in South a Canadian journalist said Monday night Hugh deputy editor of The Montreal Gazette told a seminar on South Africa at Deaths By THE CANADIAN PRESS Ottawa Donald Liberal senator from New Brunswick appointed to the senate in 1968. Toronto Archibald Murry former chief engineer of European operations for Massey- Ferguson Co. Ltd. MODERN INDUSTRIAL RENTALS Phono 321-ISM and Home Owmr RUG SHAMPOOERS. FLOOR SANDERS RENTAL IS YOUR BEST BUY Queen's that of 706 blacks working at Alcan's Pie- termaritzburg 703 are paid wages lower than the line. The poverty datum line refers to the minimum wage necessary to maintain good health and good standards on the barest minimum he said. Toronto Dr. Donald. Werden former president of the American College of Dentists. New York Dr. Haim consulting child psychologist at Adelphi University and author of several books on child psy- chology. Shot to death TEL AVIV Documents and photographs said to show 12 bound Israeli soldiers shot to death by retreating Syrians on the Golan Heights front have been handed to the International Committee of the Red an Israeli military spokesman said here. DENOMINATIONAL DIVISION IS PRODUCED IY THE BIBLE TRUE OR TO DISCUSSION SPORTS CENTRE Room p.m. Nov. 6 IwyootQhnn opportunity to out Explosion of flame Buildings in downtown Indianapolis explode in flames as fire breaks out in the Grant Building during the noon hour. Flames spread to other buildings later Monday afternoon but no one was reported injured. Minister to be probed on ferry system 6study' VICTORIA The British Columbia Legislature has voted to set up a special committee to study the ques- tion of whether Transport Minister Bob Strachan lied to the House regarding an inter- nal study of the B.C. Ferries system. The accusation was levelled during the daily question period by Bob McClelland who said the minister had denied knowledge of any such study in one was going on and therefore he lied to the House and should resign The Social Credit member refused to withdraw the ac- cusation that the minister was a liar when asked to do so by Speaker Gordon Dowding as a was ejected from the legislative chamber tor the remainder of the after- noon sitting. He returned for the evening sitting which began with a mo- tion from Attorney-General Alex Macdonald that the Legislature's selection com- mittee appoint a special com1 mittee to look into the matter and report back to the members. The committee was to meet today. Opposition members argued perhaps the fastest way to handle the matter would be a debate in the House but the motion was passed by a vote of 35-to-12. The conservatives and Allan Williams Yancouver-Howe who broke ranks with his Liberal voted with the government. Ed Smith Peace argued the special committee will have more government members than opposition so the outcome will be a Scott Wallace said he thought Mr McClelland should have been allowed to make a statement at the start of the evening sitting but added oerhaos a committee was best able to handle the matter. Mr. McClelland did table documents at the night sitting to back his arguments. The documents included a Goldwater thinks Nixon should stay WASHINGTON An- other conservative Republican senator has at- tacked President Nixon's handling of the Watergate af- fair while two others said most of their anti-Nixon mail is inspired by the president's enemies. Senator Peter Dominick advised Republicans to declare political independence of the Nixon White House and said the party must co-operate in beginning impeachment pro- ceedings to establish the president's innocence of guilt. Dominick and Senate Republican Leader Hugh Scott called on Nixon to make a complete disclosure of all tapes and documents relating to the Watergate investigations. Last Senator Barry Goldwater said public confidence in Nixon is so low that his only hope of es- cape is to appear voluntarily before the Senate Watergate committee and testify under oath speaking Monday in Goldwater said that Nixon should not resign. letter dated Oct. 4 from William B.C. Ferries' operations which authorized F. R. Machin and Associates of Victoria to con- duct a study of overtime and related matters in the ferries system. Also included was a letter dated Oct. 10 from Frank Machin confirming his com- pany's acceptance of the assignment1 and spelling out the details of the including an estimated cost of Mr. McClelland also states in the documents than on Oct. 12 Mr. Machin advised Mr. Weston that confidentiality could no longer be maintained and that Mr. Strachan should make a public statement sav- ing the study was going on. On Nov. Mr. Mr. Weston ordered Mr. Machin to stop the return all information belong- ing to B C. and send a bill for services rendered. Mr. McClelland first raised the issue on the management survey in the Legislature on Oct. 11 and he was told by Mr. Strachan at that time no such study was being conducted. Mr. Strachan insisted Mon- day he had not authorized any such study but told a news conference manager he found out Oct. 31 that Monty B.C. Ferries general had approved the study by F R. Machin and Associates without getting his permission. Aldous had proceeded with the survey without .my knowledge. He said he would await my instructions but he had proceeded with it before he even asked for instruc- Mr. Strachan said the first he the study was even being considered was in a letter dated Oct. 12 from Mr. which he received Oct. asking for permission to conduct such a study. The minister said he did not answer that letter. Watergate impact may show today Commons scoffs at defence unit By PETER LLOYD OTTAWA Using the Canadian Airborne Regiment as a .support and supply unit for the United Nations Middle East emergency force would be like the RCMP to patrol a parking the Commons has been told. Marcel Lambert monton made the com- ment after former Conser- vative prime minister John Diefenbaker said a support role would make the combat- ready regiment of wood and drawers of External Affairs Minister Mitchell Sharp and James defence both' said they expect a Cana- dian advance team now in the Middle East will report that Canada has a role to fill there. The 11-man military team flew to the Middle East Sun- day at the request of UN Secretary-General Kurt Waldheim to determine what support is needed for the peacekeeping force. Mr. Sharp announced Oct. 30 that Canada is willing to participate in the peacekeep- ing operation. Last at the demand of the Soviet the UN Security Coun- cil decided that a Warsaw Pact would share the support role with a NATO country. Discussion of Canada's Mid- dle East role was over- shadowed Monday by an emergency Commons debate on the energy as was debate on proposed foreign investment controls. During foreign investment Conservative and New Democratic MPs expressed reservations but indicated they will support the bill. Hearings drawing to close 'WASHINGTON After only two days of the Senate rules committee appears almost ready to wrap up public hearings on the nomination of Vice President-designate Gerald Ford. Chairman Howard Cannon said the com- mittee will meet in closed ses- sion Wednesday to hear Robert a former lobbyist who has made a series of allegations against and from Dr. Arnold a New York psychiatrist. Beyond Cannon only one Donald Fraser chairman of Americans for Democratic ask- ed to testify against Ford. Cannon said it is possible the committee could end its investigation of Ford next sending the nomination to the Senate floor soon afterward. NIXON 'INNOCENT' In closing out his testimony before the Ford said he does not share Presi- dent Nixon's reputed animosi- ty toward the called himself an internationalist where foreign policy is said he thinks Nix- on is completely innocent of the Watergate break-in and and said he thinks Nixon can save his presidency. Ford decried the fact that the Watergate il- legal acts of a handful of should cause Americans to forget the president's record. Off-year elections under way WASHINGTON Politicians are closely watching scattered off-year U.S. elections today for a clue to the impact of Watergate. They may not learn much. Today's headlined by governorship races in New Jersey and Virginia and a mayoral contest in New York represent the first national sampling of voter sentiment since the eruption of White House political scan- dals and is being viewed as a possible preview of 1974. The spotlight turns first to New Jersey where Democrat Brendan Byrne is expected to win a governorship captured by the Republicans in 19W. But this hardly looks like a Watergate bellweather. a former faces conservative Republican Representative Charles 52. Sandman beat Republican Gov. William Cahill in a June primary that left the party deeply split. A Democratic victory would appear probable in such circumstances even without Watergate. In Republican con- trol of the governor's mansion is considered in possible jeop- ardy. But the Democrats don't even have a nominee on the ballot. The Republican nominee is former Democratic governor Mills 58. His opponent Is Lt.-Gov. Henry a Democrat running as an inde- pendent. In New York Democrat Abraham is expected to win promo- tion from city comptroller to succeeding John Lind- who won the job eight years ago as a was re-elected as the Liberal party nominee and then joined the Democrats. a veteran politician who lost to Lindsay in is so far ahead in the polls he is given a good chance of getting more than half the vote against State Senator John the Republican Assemblyman Albert the Liberal party and Representative Mario of the Conserrative party. Elsewhere in New York Democrats are ex- pected to hold mayoral honors in Albany and However they have suggested 14 two of which have been ruled out of order. Spokesmen for both parties said the controls at least would be a start in controlling foreign domination of in- dustry. The bill would establish a screening agency to decide if foreign takeovers of existing firms are in Canada's interest. It also would place controls on existing firms wanting to make new investments in non-related fields. Before the emergency energy debate Com- MAItCKL LAMHKKT mons attention was divided between the oil situation and the still undefined terms un- der which Canada will play a part in the Middle East. Mr. Sharp pushed aside any suggestion that Canada is ac- tively seeking a role in the peace force. Cana- dian participation was being sought strongly by Mr. Waldheim. CAN'T BE REPLACED The UN secretary-general could not of another country suitable to replace Canada in the support Mr. Sharp and Canada wants to help as much as possible. Debate on the proposed for- eign investment controls lasted about two with only Conservatives and New Democrats speaking. It was cut short by the energy debate. Paul Hellyer said the bill lacks positive measures to encourage Cana- dians to invest'in their own economy but it could be a until such long-term measures are in- troduced. Lome Nystrom said about 15 to 20 per cent of annual foreign investment would be affected by the bill the screening agency can be very powerful under the hands of a concerned minister Royal Winter Fair opens this Friday By BRUCE EASSON TORONTO The re- minder of Canada's rural the Royal Agricultural Winter opens Friday and during its eight-day run the pungent barnyard aroma will be a sensation for the city-dwellers who will make up most of its anticipated 000 visitors Back .when the Royal began in almost half Canada's nine million people lived on farms. out of 22 only 1.5 million are farm resi- dents. most families it now is two generations without a member on a said John the fair's general manager. those in their the fair is chance to renew their faith in the real land. Young marrieds come to show their kids what cows and horses really look John superintendent of said this year the Mercy killer freed fair will have an estimated agricultural entries from about individual farmers. Among early arrivals in the huge cow palace were the Aberdeen Angus of Henry Krueger of under the care of Keith Scott and John Smith. been on the show circuit in Manitoba with these animals all said Mr. thumping the black rump of a prize- winning show. For Jack of a member of the crew with the shorthorns of M. R. Boake of this was the first visit to Toronto. who works on his fa- ther's will live in a dor- mitory on the fair grounds during the show although he was mildly interested in seeing the bright lights of the he said he really wanted to visit the Hockey Hall of Fame. It is on the Canadian National Exhibition grounds where the 27-acre fair also is situated. N.J. A Superior Court jury ac- quitted Lester Zygmaniak of a murder charge Monday in the shooting of his paralysed brother. was ac- quitted on grounds of tem- porary insanity. He had ad- mitted shooting his 26-year- old last June in hospital. Jury Foreman James who announced the said it reflected the panel's feeling that he was insane at the time of the shooting. Clark said the jury feels Zygmaniak no longer is insane. Zygmaniak's in- cluding his widowed and his brother's wept when the verdict was announced. Syracuse and capture Rochester. The only statewide race is a hotly contested elec- tion for chief judge of the Court of Appeals with Republican-Liberal Charles Breitel facing Democrat Jacobs Fuchsberg. Detroit may elect its first black mayor. A Detroit News poll last week showed Demo- cratic state Senator Coleman leading by five per cent over former Police Chief John also 54 and white. Former police detective Charles Stenvig is favored to win a third term as mayor of Minneapolis against Democratic former Coun- cilman Al Hofstede and Republican Councllwon.an Gladys Brooks.. Carpet PHONE inr. steam ClMnlnQ REWARD Yourself now by taking advantage of our tour to SHUSWAP LAKE Per Couple Ineludu accommodation and ro- rraahmarttt. aequamWa wrm our wondorful way ol at B.C. for your- why discriminating mada thotr racraatlon re- Hramwit homo In tha friendly community on baautllul Shtiawap Laka. FILM SHOWING Nov. 11 2 and 4 p.m. WESTERNER ROOM EL RANCHO MOTOR HOTEL Cell BOB PRESTON rHONE 327-5701 FOR KKRVATIMS ACT NOW COSTS OUT OF SHUT ;