Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 3

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 24

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

googlemap

Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 19, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta Ottawa-style Watergate biWs target iMOT TNI unmmiai HIMIO Winter election campaign seen as 'boon9 to NDP By STEPHEN SCOTT OTTAWA The bill that seeks to prevent a Cana- dian Watergate comes before the Commons this week for third and final reading.' Presuming the Senate can act with fair the Inva- sion of Privacy Act which seeks to outlaw most wiretapping and restrict the could become law before the end of the year. If that is the debate that has spread over 2 Vt years and that has seen the govern- ment bring in two bills in an attempt to satisfy diverse criticism will 'have borne fruit. The present con- siderably amended since it was introduced in the spring during an almost non-partisan discussion in the Commons justice still may not be out of the woods. Liberal sources said Friday that Justice Minister Otto Lang still had not made clear whether he would seek to amend the bill to undo some of the work of the committee. At the same Con- servatives were split on the with some wanting to strengthen its anti-tap provi- sions and some not comfor- table with its present strength. There were reports that there .could be some Conservative attempt at amendment. WILL GO ALONG Liberals also displayed a split in feelings during com- mittee but it is reported they will go along with whatever Mr. Lang decided to do in the interests of getting some kind of wiretap bill through Parlia- ment this session. The bill basically outlaws most electronic bugging by any but police and provides penalties for violation of the law. In most instances police would require the permission of a judge to although there is a .provision for emergency wiretapping to which both Conservatives and New Democrats object and which both may try to change. The most controversial part of the whole wiretapping ques- tion is the use of indirect evi- dence. The bill originally said that evidence obtained from an illegal wiretap cannot be used in court. But it said if. infor- mation from such an illegal tap leads police to other that evidence can be used in a prosecution. REMOVED CLAUSE The committee removed the indirect evidence provision and a cry of protest Was heard across the country from provincial attorneys- cry the Conser- vatives and New Democrats refused to heed in committee. Mr. Lang has indicated he would like to ask the Com- mons to reinstate the indirect evidence clause. He said at one time he would move an amendment in the Commons but later he started hedging and by Friday plans were unknown. If there are no serious at- tempts to change the bill in Commons it is expected to get through fairly rapidly. But serious amendments could cause a prolonged debate. Before the Commons gets to the wiretap bill it has to finish its current debate on the for- eign investment bill. The Commons has a raft of amendments before some of them radical. It is expected that it will take a minimum of two days to deal with the bill and debate could last up to four meaning that wiretapping may not reach the House before Friday. GENERAL FARM Prevents The Weather SUNRISE TUESDAY SUNSET Lethbridge Medicine Hat Light snow this morning. Sunny periods this afternoon with highs 10-15. Lows near five above. cloudiness. Highs 20-25 except 35-40 with Chinook winds. Calgary Light snow this morning. Sunny periods this afternoon. Highs near 10. Lows near five above. Mostly cloudy. Highs near 25. Columbia Kootenay Region Mostly cloudy. A few snowflurries in the Columbia district. Highs 25 to 30. Tonight and Tuesday periods of snow. Milder. Gus- ty winds at times. Lows tonight 20 to 25. Highs Tues- day lower and mid-30s. MONTANA East of Continental Divide Scattered snows this ing ending in the west by afternoon and the east early tonight. Colder east and south today and tonight. Chinook winds developing along the east slopes of 4he Rockies later tonight and continuing Tuesday. Partly cloudy with moderating temperatures Tuesday. Highs today 15 to 25. Lows tonight 5 'below to 10 above zero. Highs Tuesday 20 to 30 east and south 15 to 20 northeast. of Continental Divide Scattered snows today. Partial clearing tonight. Part- ly cloudy with moderating temperatures Tuesday. Highs today mostly 20 to 30. Lows tonight 5 to 15. Highs Tuesday 30 to 40. H L Pre Lethbridge...... 15 9 .08 Pincher Creek... 17 -2 .31 Medicine Hat 15 9 .17 Edmonton -4-13 Grande Prairie -1 -20 Calgary.......... -2 Victoria 40 31 Penticton....... 34 26 Prince George ..15 11 Kamloops....... 28 23 Vancouver...... 39 27 Saskatoon...... 9 -9 Regina 15 7 .01 Winnipeg 30 3 Toronto......... 41 35 .21 Ottawa......... 33 19 St. John's....... 39 27 .14 Halifax......... 36 29 Charlottetown 31 27 Fredericton..... 31 18 Chicago 58 42 New York 45 43 Miami.......... 80 74 Los Angeles.....65 52 1.04 Las Vegas......61 40 .11 HUTCHINSON GRAIN AUGERS YEAR END CLEARANCE LOW LOW PRICES Whilt Stock Lasts. Got tho siiiQor you nood now art..... GENERAL FARM SUPPLIES Highway-Box 1208 PhoiM m-1141 Highway 1 reported bare and dry. Widening of one mile sec- tion of Highway No. 3 east of Fort Macleod is in progress. All remaining highways ait in good driving condition. PORTS OF ENTRY and Cloainc Camay 9 a.m. to 6 Chief Mountain Couttt 24 Del Bonita a.m. to ft Klngsgate 24 Porthill-Rykerts ft i.m. to Wild Hone 8 a.m. to 5 Rooscville 8 a.m to midnight. Logan Pass dosed. By STEWART MACLEOD OTTAWA With more enthusiasm than New Democratic MPs are talking up the possibility of winter general fought on the energy in semi-heated meeting halls. It should be noted that such talk has arisen over other Is- sues-going back to the in Montreal-hut this time the NDP members feel they have an issue on which both the Lib- erato and Conservatives are vunerable. oil prices soaring during the there is no way the Liberals could sur- vive an says one member. the Conser- vatives would be caught between the Tory governments of Alberta and not knowing what to Max Saltsman says he would love to go into a winter election on this issue. 'We would do very He says the government is clearly committed to remov- ing its exporttaK on Canadian crude at the end of January. And while Energy Minister Donald MacdonaU aays the money then will go to the Al- berta government in the form of be is convinced that the benefits will fo to the oil companies. An election fought over in the midst of increasing would be tailor-made for fee .NDP. Conservative spokesmen the situation could create difficulties for them if they are caught between the vastly-different interests of the Alberta and Ontario governments. Both Conser- vative governments lent their full support to the federal par- ty in the last campaign. And while Liberal Party officiate stoutly defend the way the government has handled the energy they say they are not enthusiastic about a winter fought on the energy issue while Canadians are preoccupied with fuel shortages and high prices. is the first issue since the last election on which we are ahead of the other two says one NDP member. is no way we can lose on this But he said that of his colleagues were still op- posed to a winter campaign. there has been a re- markable change in the mood of caucus A majority of our fellows now fed we are on to a winning issue. we let the government get away with this we might not get another chance to go on the Mr. for is suggesting that the which holds the balance of power between the Liberals and the move to defeat the government before Christmas. But it's not yet clear how many of his 30 colleagues feel the same way. 'Peaceful revolution' Self-rule proposed for Scottish By JOHN ALLAN MAY Christian Science Monitor England One way or another the various peoples of the United otherwise called Great are going to get a form of self-rule again. This seems certain follow- ing the publication here of the massive report of the Com- mittee on the which has been pondering the question since 1969. Politically it is sensational news It means major changes in the British Con- stitution. It may sometimes be forgotten that the U.K. is an amalgam of a number of different nations the the the Welsh to a certain or uncertain some of the Irish. In spite of a long and close each nation has preserved it own although the English perhaps to a lesser extent than the others. through a series of historical and con- stitutional and Wales have been denied separate parliaments for some cen- while Northern the Isle of and the islands of and Sark have been accorded them. As a fringe areas have enjoyed -a 'considerable measure of while the mam constituent countries of the U.K. have not. Virtually all political and economic power in the major British has been concentrated in and around London. And now some is moving outward to Brussels. In Scotland and in Wales vigorous nationalist groups have consequently demanding home rule. The Republic of Ireland's claim to all Ireland also has to be seen within the same context. And to all this is added an' ever-louder clamor for greater by in- dividuals and localities in the whole process of government. The conclusion of the main body of royal commissioners now is that there should be an overall devolution of and ad- ministration powers to regional although within the present framework of the United Kingdom. Scotland and Wales would have with specific areas of interest and power. But or the several different regions of would not have a separate legislature. Here there would be only ad- ministrative devolution. Both separatism and federalism are rejected. But two members of the 16- strong commission also have issued a 200-page memoran- dum of dissent. They are Lord Oxford political and Prof. Alan T. English economist. They want a more thorough going -revision of the British Constitution. They advocate seven democratically elected assemblies beneath the central Parliament at West- minster one for each of Scotland and Wales and one each for five regions of England. These would take over' control of virtually all the out- posts of central government now operating in their areas regional administrative of- health water gas and electrici- ty departments of .employment and regional and so forth. v They would be elected under a system of proportional and minority groups everywhere would be associated with decision making at this level. The two dissenters then urge rejuvenation of a through a system of functional committees. Two main aims of the committee it is would be to associate in- dividual M.P.s more closely with the policy-forming process and to keep a close democratic watch on the ac- tivities of the European authorities in Brussels. If any of the recommen- dations of the or of the is accepted it obviously will mean a major constitutional change for the U.K. If many it will mean something akin to a peaceful revolution. New assembly yet to be NORTHERN IRELAND One lament REPUBLIC OF IRELAND OF MAN Separate parliaments FRANCE ill MM II As it now stands Corby Grand Duke. One of the worlds 3 great vodkas. ONLY 10 DAYS LEFT TO GET A SHOPPING SPREE at 'SEARS' with the purchase of every NEW MOBILE HOME OR SECTIONAL HOME from MOBILE HOMES SALES LOTS HI LETHBRIDGE BLAIRMORE BROOKS We challenged two world famous vodkas with our Grand Duke. The judges were panels of taste I people like you who enjoy good vodka. They tasted and told Duke's as smooth lpk. and light as the world's Enjoy the best. Corby. Good taste in Canada since 1859. i i- II It- .1 v ;