Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 10, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta
HERAI.U V. i i iif, i Id'lu In in lhahn from hi t M ble income Rancher MPs Nixon UNUStlAt NAME Mrs. Brion Scheveck holds her new-born daughter, who has one of the world's most famous, yet unusual names. The girl was named Amchitka, after the Aleutian Island which was the site of Saturday's underground nuclear lest blast. around, kicked l Ensor lying dead and Robert, the witrcss i whose "eyes and forehead were KINGSTON, Ont. (CP) A "smashed Kingston penitentiary prisoner: around a ..._ te1 ifiPil Tuesday that he saw, ficd a! the Ontario Supreme out of proportion. I phut 1 of Toronto. Court trial. Others charged with two, -frd one of two fellow Beaiings ended when a con-. counts of non-capital murder ODJIUUI 10 nip prisoners to die of beatings in I vict shouted that troops were are: Harold Si. Amour, 39, ard club him on the head entering the prison, the witness i Pembroke, Ont.; Donald Oag, u-Jh an iron bar more than 12 said. The victims were then 1 20. London, Ont; David Shep- times. i dragged back to cellblock ID i ic.y, 24. Windsor, Out.; Edward The witness who with other! where they were piled "in ex-prisoners and convicts will, bunch of blood and bodies, not be named in news reports SAW ENSOR DEAD issues warning CHICAGO (Renter) Presi- dent Nixon warned Ihe Ameri- can people Tuesday night they must continue to pay the heavy price of world leadership if they are to end war and win a last- ing pi.-ace. The president, striking a 'pKice-through-strenglh" theme at two Republican party dinners here and in New York, said the United States could not abandon its world role because no other country had the strength to as- sume it. Nixon made his first direct personal intervention in ihe cri- sis over foreign aid, saying the risk of war would acreage un- less Congress restored the pro- gram which the Senate killed Oct. 29. He also delivered a strong de- fence of his decision to approve last Saturday's controversial five megaton thermonuclear test blast en Amchitka Jsland in the Aleutians. He said the underground test aimed at developing the Spartan j anti-missile missile, was essen- j tial to keep the U.S. strong as it sought to reach agreements with the Russians on scaling down the arms race. RUSSIA TESTED FIRST The president said the Ain- chitka test which prompted world-wide protests and fear that the environment would be harmed was undertaken prove a defensive weapon simi- lar to an anti-ballistic missile already tested by the Russians. held between May'd and The president said he was un- dertaking a vigorous program OTTAWA (CP) Senator Ernest Manning (Alberta) rc- cused the government Tuesday night of making anti-American statements. The former Social Credit pre- mier of Alberta said he retains this opinion despite denials by lop government spokesmen. Speaking in a Senate debate on Ihe visit last month of Soviet Premier Alexei Kosygm, Mr. Manning read newspaper arti- cles quoting Prime Minister Trudeau and Energy Minister J. J. Greene to back his argu- ments. He said it was in Canada's best interests to remain com- mitted to the U.S. and not to the Soviet Union- He said Ihe Soviet government was the most ruih- less ill world history, "having used its might to crush its neigh- boring countries." Mr. Manning also said the re- cent vole in the United Nations admitting the People's Republic of Chim and ousting Nationalist representatives was an intema- Karlicr in Ihe debate Senator Andrew Thompson I said he was proud of the man- ner in which minority groups held orderly and peaceful dem- onstrations while Mr. Kosygiu was in Canada. lie rcgrotlpd that one demon- strator had turned lo violence and Mr. Kosygiu phys- reference to a Parlia- ment Hill incident when the Russian premier was almost knocked to the ground. First spring at commiltcc university EDMONTON (CP) Tile university of Alberta today an- nounced plans to hold its first j scrvulive members of the legis- spring session, in Ihe break be-! ]a tween EDMONTON l OP) Labor Minister Bert Ilohol said today a committee has been formed to research existing programs of manpower training and re- fraining. Named the Task Force Com- mittee on Manpower Training and Retraining, it will also study manpower needs and make recommendations which may effect existing legislation or s.uggost new legislation. Made iiu of Progressive Con- to perfect and clean up the envi- ronment and that he understood the concern of those who had Without noting assessments that no environmental damage had been caused, Nixon said he approved the test because it hac by conn order, was testifying at Fowler, !8. Toronto: Glen Mor- ris. 24. Strdinton, Va.; Wayne McGurgin, 23, Toronto; Ernest Punch prints iv of Plavi.ov LONDON 'AP Punch, the Rriusii humor magazine that dates hack to days when the sight of a woman's ankle, strong nipn pant, went P a y b o y today with sex. nrdps, ('iriy and a por- irait of Playboy publisher Hugh Hefner stark naked. The parody of Playboy, pro- duced with Hefner's permis- sion and help, raised eye- brows -nd temperatures in the sl.ffer London clubs, v.here Punch has been estab- lished fare for years. On the cover was Scandina- vian aptress Ege in the nvdp but sur- rounded by barbed wire. In the centerpiece, where Playboy prints its feminine playmates, Punch put a four- page fold-out drawing of Hef- ner, bedded on the I'.S. flag and attired only in his habit- ual pipe. Ask About The NEW INVISIBLE MULTIFOCAL LENS (MULTILUX) on "tax plan OTTAWA (CP) The gov- ernment gave ground Tuesday when faced with a posse of determined to cut down a proposed change in the taxation of ranchers. Pat Mahoney. parliamentary secretary to Finance Minister j i E. J. Benson, agreed to an op- i position proposal to suspend debate on a snbclrnse in the tax bill that would require ranchers to pay taxes on gains deriving from basic herds. Alberta ranchers Jack Hom- er PC Crowfoot and Clifford Downey PC liatilc River led a two day skirmish against j the proposal. Basic herds established for breeding and calf production i pruposes now are considered a capital asset and gams from sale of part or all of the herd i is not taxed. The tax bill would do away with !hat concept. New herds established after the bill be- camp law would bf- tax-deduc- tible expenses when purchased and income from their sale would be taxable as ordinary income. In the meantime, profits from existing herds would be regarded as a capital gain. Half ihe increase in value would be taxed, half of any loss tax-deductible. It was then that he saw Robi- Bugler. 24. St. Thomas, Ont.; 1 I lie trial of is'convicts charged i doux begin to beat Ensor with David Birt. 24. Charlottetown; i with non-capital murder in Ihe "a big smile, a sick smile" on Edward Johnson, 22. Clarkson, deaths of Brian Ensor. 21'., and his face. the- prisoner testified, j Ont.; Brian Dodge, 27, Pctrolia. Bcrtnmri Robert. 34 After the riot was under con-, Ont. The witness was one of 13 to trol, the witness said, he saw I The trial continues, undergo methodical beatings at the hands of fellow-convicts He said the victims were later to a room whp-re he s.v.v Robidoux lieat Ensor after saying: "You're still alive I'm going to finish you off." FUUNTl AFTER RIOT The body of Ensor, who had been serving time as a sexual offender, was found April 18 when authorities regained con- trol of the penitentiary after four days of rioting. Robert was found badly beaten but alrte lie died in hospital a month later. The witness, Ensor and Rob- ert were prisoners in a cellblock where prisoners considered by other convicts to be informers and sexual offenders were lodged for their own safety. The witness quoted Brian Beaucaee. 23, of London, Ont. as -ayhm: out your stool pigeon and place him in a chair." After he was tied to a chair under Ihe dome, the witness said James Oag, 24. also of London, struck him with a steel i thive times in an attempt to his nose. Floor collapses BRUSSELS 'AP) Six con- struction workers were killed and several others were se- verely injured when a whole floor collapsed here at the Volk- swagen assembly plant, a fac- tory official said. MTENTSON PARENTS WITH STUDENTS IN GRADES 1 TO 12 F.dns arc nov; being formulated to include rv.dcrn student residences for the form B'L the Strathcona-Tweedsmuir Independent School for girls and boys. Npv; on its new campus located in the scenic Calgary ti-is IP.II? established school provides a fully ruunuecl educational and personal development Fnvnoriinent. For full information pleaso write or phone November 23 to: A. H.ilJ STBATHCONA-TWEEDSMUfl! SCHOOl R.P 2 .Qlololl, 691-4411 to be held in the interests of na- tional defence so that the U.S. could maintain its arsenal unti other countries agreed to limil deadly weapons. "Unless we have an adequate program for defending the j Medicine' Hat United States, we won't, have Creek any environment to he j Calgary..... said. Ignore ads i on tax bill says Edmonton Banff........ Pesce River Rocky Mtn. Hmi.s Pcnti'cloa Prince George Kamloops..... Vancouver Saskatoon Swift Current Winnipeg Toronto Ottawa....... Montreal Quebec John's...... Halifax Las OTTAWA (CP) Taxpayers were advised by the govern- ment Tuesday to ignore adver- tising that says everyone will need the help of an income-tax consultant when the new gov- ernment tax bill becomes hw.. Pat Mahoney, parliamentary Chanottctown secretary to Finance Minister i Frcdencton E. J. Benson, told the Commons Chicago it would lie regrettable if many taxpayers who have managed without a tax consultant in the past start paying for tax advice because they are afraid of the complexity of the new bill. The national revenue depart- ment, he said, will bp making a real effort to give explanatory material in layman's language on the measures within the bill. Tills woi'Jd eliminate the IIPPI of tax advice for all but the minority of taxpayers who now paid for it. "I hope the general body of taxpayers does not take the bait of the many advertisements that, are appearing on a scare basis inviting them to spend money on a bill that IKLS not passed Parliament." wpstcrlips tnihiy, Suhiiy ox- cpjit fin1 hrir-f plniiiiy periods 22 ihis nuiming. l.nws Tlmrsihiv: .Mainly sunny. IIHis j Vipilinui1 lint Today and Thursday: Mainly sunny. Brisk seu'hwi'f'.crlies today, hows 30- Highs Thursiiay'near SO. Cnl'isry Today: Mainly nil gustv wester- Lows ThurMlay: i Sunny. liii'hs near '15. J K o o l r- n a y. Columbia I Mostly cloudy with a few showers and clear periods in the main i ley.-. Thnrsiriy: Cloudy periods sulatcd showers. Highs ;ivs. -r> to TiO; lows, near For all your hay and grassland irrigaling. doux then asked him how ribs a man has. Ihe man when he replied didn't know Rohidoux said "Let's find out" and proceeded j to hash his rib cage with an iron Other assailants then ap- pronched him and he was I Pilots escape I in jury in crash VANCOUVER i CPi Two airline pilots escaped Injury when a Paci'ie Western Air- I lines Convair crash landed at Vancouver International Air- The twin engine auvrafi j was on a routine night training flight when its nose wheel fail- i cd to lower for landing. Pilots (iene Gauthier and Gary Kwaync circled the air- m less than two years early i 24. St. Jean Naptistc Day i port" for two hours to use up today. j national day fuel as emergency vchie 1 e s were positioned around flic air- port, l ('apt, (laulhicr then brought the Convair down onto a thick I layer of foam on the main east- i wc4 runway. A spokesman for PWA said laler Hint the foi.iu carpi1! had pnsi.-d stMiun saved Ilin plane from .serious, Ihe time of lh n.ii. KiniMiiilP. :'l or an ordinary holiday. "Stores .should nut r open mid the. large downtown j hours, Poithill Rykerts II a.m. lo midn.i'.lii. chief Mountain closed. slores should lead Ihe way." Wildhorse, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Pass dosed.