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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 18, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta Saturday, Navimbtr 1972 THE LCTWRIDGE HHALD Escapee held in Belgrade TORONTO (CP) Srelo Dzambas, the last of 14 prison- ers who escaped from Millha- ven penitentiary near Kingston, Ont., last July, has been ar- rested in Belgrade and may serve his life sentence for mur- der in a Yugoslavian jail. Staff Superintendent Stuart Loree of the provincial police criminal investigation branch said Friday Interpol officials told him of the likelihood of Dzambas serving his term in Yugoslavia. Interpol, the Paris-based temational police organization, notified Canadian police that Dzambras, 25, is in custody on a charge of assaulting his fa- ther. Staff Superintendent Loree said Yugoslavia prefers not to return Yugoslav nationals who commit crimes in other coun- tries but will apply foreign sen- tences if the offences are docu- mented. Dzambas came to Can- ada in I960 and holds only landed-immigrant status here. Dzambas ajid three other men were convicted last April of the 1070 crowbar slaying of dish- washer Trevor Poll, 46, during a Toronto restaurant burglary attempt. He had served only three months of his sentence when he and 13 other prisoners cut through a penitentiary fence during a baseball game. Staff Superintendent Loree said the necessary documents will be sent to Belgrade but it will be a number of weeks be- fore the Yugoslavian decision is known. Ke said Canada would have to consider extraditing Dzambas on the remaining part of the murder sentence if Yjposlavia decided not to apply the serv tence. HARD LINE FOR HIJACKERS Caplain H. Simpson, right, presidenl of ihe Canadian Airline Pilots Association, talks with External Affairs Minister Milchell Sharp in Ottawa en Ihe subject of airline hijacking. Mr. Simpson told reporters after the meeting ihat he was assured Canada would continue to take a hard line against air- craft hijackers. CP Wirephoto tagged on cigs [Rebellion is brewing in Ontario MONTREAL (CP) Benson and Hedges Tobacco Co., Impe- -ia! Tobacco Products Ltd. Macdonald Tobacco Inc. and lolhmans of Pall Mall Canada ,td. will include a cautionary notice in all print media ciga- NON- DRINKERS deserve to pay less for fire insurance They do at Abstainers'. our experience has that abstainers have Jewer accidents, fewer home '1ires. Thai's why we'can in- sure (or less. If you're a non-drinker, can you afford not to look into Abstainers' insurance for your home HUNT INSURANCE AGENCIES LTD. 1701 3rd.Ave. S. Phone 328-7777 ABSTAINERS' INSURANCE COMPANY Guard killer sentenced to hang PRINCE GEORGE, B.C. (CP) Gary John McNamara, 20, of Orillia, Out., has been sen- tenced to hang after being found guilty in British Columbia Su- preme Couvt of the capital mur- der of a 55-year-old guard dur- ing a jailbreak at Alexis Creek, B.C. McNamara and Itusscll. Jo- seph Borkowski, 18. of Williams Lake, B.C., were charged with Milling John Victor Stare h u k June 2 when they escaped from an RCMP jail at Alexis Creek, about 120 miles southwest of here. The jury unanimously recom- mended clemency, but Mr. Justice G. F. Gregory sentenc- ed McNamara to hang on Feb. 27, 1973. NO THREAT TO DEER There is little evidence to in- dicate that wolves are a serious limiting factor on deer popula- tions. QUALITY DENTURE CLINIC EDDY DIETRICH Certified Dental Mechanic Capilol Furniture Bldg. PHONE 326-7684 MB rclte advertising, Paul Pare, chairman of the Canadian To- bacco Manufacturers' Council said. Mr. Pare said the fou" com- panies, all members of the council, will start using notices identical to those contained on cigarette packages in Canada at the earliest feasible date. Notices on packages read: "Warning: The department of national health and welfare ad- vises that danger to health in- creases with amount smoked." A type and size appropriate to Llic individual advertisements will be used, Mr. Pare said. He said the decision by tho companies reflects suggestions made to the industry by offi- cials of the department of na- tional health and welfare. "This move keeps the Cana- dian industry in line with volun- tary and legislative actions taken in the United Kingdom nnri the United Mr. Pare said. 'In water we trust' SALT LAKE CITY (AP) Canadian water resource offi- cials have called for a "spirit of understanding, co-opera- tion and trust" between the United States and Canada in forming a "continental re- source plan." The suggestion was offered to the National Water Resource Association annual convention here by Tod Poll, national di- rector of the Canadian Water Resource Association, and as- sociation president Bill Tufts. LLOYDTOWN, Ont. (CP) There is a rebellion brewing in tills hamlet 35 miles north of This time, residents are up- set over the purported lack of government recogr.ilion of one of the original rebels. Lloydlown was named after a lieutenant in William Lyon Mackenzie's rebellion in 1837 and Ihe local historical society thinks the province is playing down Ihe role of founder Jesse Lloyd. After the Ontario govern- ment refused to change the on a historic plaque, the King Township Historical Famed parrot lying in stale in cold storage CARCROSS, Y.T. the world famous Carcross par- rot who died last Monday aged about 125, is lying in state in cold storage until spring. Dorothy Hopcott, P o 11 y's owner at the Caribou Hotel in Carcross, said that the ground is too hard to dig a grave and that final ntes are postponed unlil the spring thaw. Until then, Polly will remain i in a red velvet lined metal j container in cold storage. Society raised S2.500 for a cairn and the restoration of a pioneer cemetery. A plaque dedicated by (lie provincial government Sept. 24, made scant mention of the role of Mackenzie's aide in Ihe rebellion against the family comoaet. In a mealing last week, the society agreed with charges that "politics" played a part in Ihe provincial plaque and decided lo go along with member Bill Poulis' sugges- tion to "dpfy tradition for God's sake." Hence. Ihe society decided to replace (he provincial plaque wilh Iheir own. The society's cairn will stand in a nearby pioneer cemetery, where part of the mil go for restoration of the gravesite of Lloyd's wife. Lloyd died in the United Slates, where he fled in exile after Mackenzie's abortive rebellion. Mackenzie also fled, hut returned to become mavor of Toronto. New Zealanders have week to juggle all the issues By J. C. Graham Canadian Press Correspondent WELLINGTON, N.Z. (CP) With the approach of polling day Saturday, Nov. 25, pundits are wary of predicting the re- sult of New Zealand's triennial general election. The governing National party and the Labor opposition ap- pear likely to fight to a photo finish. Opinion polls have shown the lead fluctuating, with Labor baring a slight edge. The National Party, led by Prime Minister John R. Mar- shall, is a slightly right-of- centre private enterprise party. It holds 44 seats in the 84-scat House of Representatives. La- bor, a slightly left-of-centre party which gives rather per- functory support to socialism, holds the remaining 40 seats. Its leader is Norman E. Kirk. Three new seats will raise the strength of the new House to 87. A record 451 candidates have been nominated but few proph- ets expect that the minor par- ties will gain any seats. CONTEST ALL SEATS National and Labor are con- esting all 87 seats, as is Social Credit, which gained nine per cent of the poll at the last elec- tion in 19C9. But the movement has been rent bv factionab'sm. A rival group, t'ne New Demo- crats, has entered 80 candidates and is likely to split the Social Credit support. It is not likely Uiat either So- cial Credit or the New Demo- crats will win any seats. The fortunes of Social Credit in Ca- nadian provincial elections may not have a big effect, but the movement has denied the inspiration it used to derive from Social Credit successes in Canada. The surprise package among the smaller political movements bar been the Values Party, formed by young idealists who advocate greater priority for the quality of life, protection of the environment and similar ob- jectives. In a lew weeks the new pE..iy has gained sufficient hacking to put up 42 candidates for the election. But although the movement may be compelling the major parties to pay more attention to SASKATCHEWAN FAHMS As of June 1, 1971, there were j farms in Saskatchewan. Kinyland, cJLtd. INSURANCE IS JUST NOT PART OF OUR BUSINESS -IT IS OUR ONLY BUSINESS Phone 327-3009 CONN VAN HORNE JACK WARBURTON 507A 7th STREET SOUTH matters of principle, the parly is not likely to win any seats. Even smaller groups include the Mad Hatter's Tea Party, headed by a man who changed his name to Mickey Mouse. His main platform plank is "free cheese." It has been pointed out, how> ever, that his name will appear on the ballot paper simply as Mouse, since first names are not given on the voting papers unless there is a prospect o[ confusion. Effective competition there- fore is probably confined to Na- tional and Labor. RUNS ON RECORD The National Party has won four successive elections and has held office for 12 years. It is campaigning on its record and its experience in running the country. Labor is campaign- ing on the assertion that it is time for a change. National is making much ot public resentment at frequent industrial strikes, and even of some strikes called for political Peyto acquires Polaris shares CALGARY (CP) Pcyto Oils Ltd. announced yesterday that it has agreed to acquire all the shares of Polaris Oil Ltd., a Calgary-based private oil and gas exploration com- pany. purposes, such as the trade un- ion ban on handling French ships and aircraft for some weeks this year as a protest against French nuclear tests in the South Pacific. National al- leges that the political wing of Labor is under the domination of the industrial section of the movement. Labor has laid heavy empha- sis on a wide range of improve- ments in housing, employment, education and social security. National retorts that the prom- ises would result in heavy in- creases in taxation. Prime Minister Marshall, 60, fighting his first election as leader, has made a rather nesitant start to the campaign. Most observers believe that La- bor's Kirk made a more im- pressive opening. But the campaign has been slow to warm up. A real issue LO arouse the emotions of the voters could yet bring a swing either way. SAND GRAVEL ASPHALT TOLLESTRUP SAND AND GRAVEL Construction Co. Ltd. PHONE 328-2702-327.3610 A 1 A EVEREADY The Right Battery for the Right Job That's Important! Anybody con sell you a battery and if the salesman doesn't know his product it costs you money! LEISTER'S MUSIC PARAMOUNT THEATRE BLDG. is a wholesale-retailer wilh over 30 dealer accountj In South Alberta. They have the selection, fresh stock and knowledge to help you choose ihn right battery and save you money. Eveready BoHeriei also available al the following dealers: Mott'i Confectionary Gall Home Appliance! Oddiei Central Drugi, Taber Terry1! Soulh.sidt Service Thriftway Drugs Short Stop Service House of Color Jobnion Taber Drugs 3D Hobby Shop Taber Supermarket 55 Drugs, Sparwogd Mihalik's Grocery Monty Hoor Trailer Elc. CliecK our rental rales. For less llian Iwo cents a day a Treasury Branch Sale Deposit Box is an investment in protection. Protect your imporlanl papeis, jewellery, irreplaceable pholographs and personal keepsakes. Talk to a Treasury Branch Money Manager about renling a Sale Deposit Box, today. Our many Iriendly services make your money work lor you "SPECIAL OFFER" If you renl today, will protect you until Dec, 31, 1973 Brarchss dxllberta DOWNTOWN LETHBRIDGE MERCHANTS SHOPPERS'BONANZA Are ALL EXPENSE PAID TRIP BY AIR TO for a FAMILY of FOUR PLUS the trip al your own convenience if you likcl ALL EXPENSE PAID TRIP FOR TWO TO BEAUTIFUL BY AIR SPENDING MONEY Trip may bo arranged to suit your own convenience you may enjoy Iko of your lifol AIL ENTRIES cue eli- yible for the draw on Ihe two Grand Prizflj to bo rrado on toUviiion Decem- ber 24lh, 1972. IN PRIZES! 2 GRAND PRIZES 10 PRIZES WEEKLY FOR 7 Bit; WEEKS! ENTER OFTEN! ENTER EVERY WEEK! LAST WEEK'S MRS. D. EVANOFF.....lethbridge MRS. M. MICALSON___Ulhbridge MRS. A. HORNER Kelowna, B.C. MRS. F. MUTTON Lethbridgo MRS. LILLIAN CAMPBELL Lethbridge MR. MIKE HIRONIMUS Shou9hnessy MR. B. BRUYCKERE.....lelhbridge ALICE A. ONDRIK........ Etzikom AILEEN CLENDENAN Lelhbridge MR. MIKE MERKL.......... Taber ENTRY FORMS AVAILABLE ONLY AT PARTICIPATING DOWNTOWN MERCHANTS WITH WINDOW SIGNSII ;