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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 22, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta Ulster atrocities charges hurled I No walkout at hospitals Honor for Anne Monday, November 22, 1971 THE IETHBRIDGE HERALD 19 LONDON (CP) -The British Army says Ulster terrorists tor- ture men who refuse to co-oper- other torture victim who faces even greater danger from the IRA. ate with them and point to a j The paper said the 20-year-old ghan agreed that the battle or passion, lie id. He de- WINNIPEG (CP) Kcpre- Xamst'Se IRAhad to go on. sentatives of the Manitoba Ilos- it.- 1 ac A HAUTI- pltal Association and U1C ividlll the indignation and suspected terrorists as a down- pttal man under guard in a Belfast hospital as one of the victims. This and the army says there are many more like is suffering from multiple burns, including burns of his groin, allegedly ad- ministered by a secret Irish Re- publican Army court. Men who refuse to work with the IRA or are found guilty of leaking secrets to security forces in Northern Ireland are sometimes stripped, burned with red-hot pokers, jabbed with live electric rods or have their paraffin-soaked trousers set on fire, the army says. These charges of torture coin- cide, whether by accident or in- tent, with public reflection over the Compton commission report man, punished a hot poker Because he refused lo become a terrorist, is in hiding some- where in Ulster and may be killed by the IRA before secu- rity forces find him. These allegations follow known cases where the IRA ac- knowledged that it tarred and feathered some Ulstermcn for committing local criminal of- fences. Recently, a number of girls were forad tied to lamp-posts tarred and their hair cut, through the IRA rejected sponsibility saying it was the work of an independent group of women. However, British news- papers said the IRA shed its responsibility because of ad-! verse publicity. horror the Opposition felt about I wai d step. the more militant IRA provi- sional, "we mast not allow our policy to be dictated by revenge laboratory Technologists But Callaghan offered no mo-, Saturday lion of criticism against the I njght that will avert a sched- army. uled Monday walkout. LON'DON (Renter) Prin- cess Anne, recently voted Brit- ain's sportswoman of the year, lias received another sporting award. The British magazine World Sports named the 21- year-old daughter of the Queen as the woman a'.hlcte who has j contributed mc.it during the year to Britain's international i sporting prestige. Trial postponed SAN RAFAEL, Calif. (AP) County was postponed until Dec. 1 in an order by Superior Court Judge Richard Arnason. Will discuss base WASHINGTON (AP) State _ Secretary William P. Rogers Transfer of thc Angela Davis wjn in hDc trial from Marin to Santa Clara j of the NATO base at Keflavik. When Iceland's new government was installed in mid-July, Pre- mier Oli'fur Johannesson said Iceland wants to renegotiate its defence agreement with thrj DECLARED A CITY Saskatoon was declared a city in 1906. United Slates. which showed that the army is SEE MOTIVE by no means an innocent by- In Dublin, IRA leaders said slander when it comes to hand- ing out ill-treatment. The report told how suspected hard-core terrorists were made to stand for fours with hands against a wall, with persistent, monotonous sounds filling the room. They were fed a diet of the army's allegations of IRA torture are designed to reduce and offset public criticism of the army's own methods. Charges of army brutality by released suspects had led to the three-man Compton commission investigation. But only one of the 40 men investigated turned i'p for personal hearing before the committee. In the Commons, Tory MP Winston Churchill, grandson of ths wartime prime minister. .......Tory signatures. bread and water and forced to stay awake for long periods, in attempts to make them talk. REACTION MIXED The first national reaction ap- peared to be a mixture of alarm j and unconcern. Some news-; motion papers questioned how these total refutalion" by the methods could be used m a ton commjssion of army country as cmhzed a? tne It expressed the high-1 United Kingdom. Others con-1 Ki fcr army discipline i eluded the army had to use the facc a enemy." i harsh methods to get vital mfor-! FYonl Ule opposition, former i home secretary' James Calla-; ation that could prevent more killings. In the House of Commons, a three-hour emergency debate on the report Wednesday proved I plpv Till PS inconclusive. The Opposition ex-, A aiAyO pressed some criticism but i backed away from a complete split on the issue and declined to force argument into a vote. It was only at the extreme edges cf the Opposition, among independents representing Uls- ter minority interests, that increases are song lit ____ MONTREAL (CP) Cana- eharges were heard that the re- National and Canadian Pa- port by Ulster ombudsman Sir cifjc announced yesterday they Edmund Comptcn was a white-1 have requested permission to in i wash. While the government has an- nounced that a three-man body will review the army's interro- gation methods. Home Secre- tary Reginald Maudling said it was necessary for the army to take "vigorous measures" to fight ruthless enemies. Both he and Defence Minister Lord Bal- niel emphasized that the IRA could not be treated with kid gloves. Commentators Immediately concluded that thc army will continue to use tough measures though there have been earlier unofficial suggestions that the army might soft-pedal the pres- sures, especially ii a major pub- lic outcry developed. MOST INDIFFERKNT Most Britons, however, ap- pear indifferent to the methods used. Killings by terrorists of young soldiers caught unarme'd and off-guard in leisure hours have reduced what sympathy may remain outside lister for the" IRA cause. The published allegations of crease some tolls and charges for private wire, Telex and broadband services. The request to the Canadian transport commission asks that the rates become effective March 1, 1972. As requested, the increases provide for: average increase of per cent in private wire equip- ment rental charges and 50 per cent in private wire installation and relocation charges. increase of about six per cent in Telex toll charges. increase of about 10 per cent in some broadband equip- ment rental charges and 30 per cent in most broadband installa- tion and relocation charges. The companies said in a joint statement the increases "are necessary to help offset the heavy capital costs of a continu- ous expansion program." The statement gave this ex- ample comparison of proposed and present rental charges for units of private wire equipment: Mode] 28 IRA torture may arouse more mitter win jncrease to feeling here against the IRA. The Daily Express headlines a story today saving detectives are 'racing the clock to find an- "Common sense about mortgage loans." monthly from model 2S send-reeeive keyboard tele- printer will increase to 590 monthly from 575; model 28 seud-recedve automatic tele- printer will increase to monthly from S155. There would be no increase In Telex machine rental or instal- lation and relocation charges or in broadband connection or toll charges. Private wire circuit charges will not increase except in the case of some broadcast facilities which will increase 10 j per cent. The Telex rate would increase to S9.75 cents a minute from 37.5 cents for messages between i Montreal-Toronto, Mor.trcal-Hal- I ifax or Calgary-Regina. The j rale between Montreal or Tc- j ronto and Vancouver will be 95.4 cents a minute, up from 90' cents. chure. row fi Trodei to home life i Tradci the till- of our new bro- Read i' before you bor- -om onyono else. plan Vlll Hf" (to '''our voluc-'' with os long 05 15 !o rcpny. low-cos! group nsuronrc nvoilnblr. Plus 5 foment -18-hour appro- HOMEPL3N MOKTOaGES Warren Tory leader VANCOUVER (CP1 Van- couver lawyer Derril Warren was chosen leader of the Brit- ish Columbia Progressive Con scrvative parly during thc weekend and said his first move in the post will be "to start visiting each riding." Mr. Warren, 32, won the lead- ership at a party convention in a vote that went to four ballots. He led all the way in dc- foaling four other candidates, I including John de. Wolfe. 40, a Vancouver economist who had led the party since June. look in your n office. locol I III dirrc'ory for ,dm hrcincli PURLOIN' PLAYBOYS j i 1 TCI, AVIV (APi Burglars. broke inlo a municipal library I licrc Sunday, but police i Ihey left the books alone and I I sioie only l.COO copies of Play-1 1 toy magazine. ACT. part of Trans-Canada Telephone System THE INFORMATION Or, how the haggard businessman can get rid of a headache. The trouble with a lot of business headaches is that sometimes you just can't see the woods for the trees. You know the feeling. And so do we. We call it the Information Snarl. It can start when sales reports don't make it in from the field. When important parts are back-ordered, or when payroll information doesn't make it in time Communications snarls like these lead to a drop in lost time and a decrease in profits. That's where we come in. Because at ACT we've got "the solution" to the Information Snarl. Our Business Communications Consultants. And when we turn one loose on your Information Snarl, he'll be battling your headaches free of charge. Our consultants start by talking to you about your company's problems. Then, they study your company, its departments, branches and people. "Our people get to know more about your company than many of your Their suggestions grow out of specialized knowledge and skills developed by we and our partners in the Trans Canada Telephone System. And whether our suggestions mean adapting older methods, or adopting new ones, they pay for themselves. Because every Communications Consultant is trained to make a paper-tiger out of any Information Snarl. Dial "0" (zero) and ask for Zenith 33000 Toll free. ALBERTA GOVERNMENT TELEPHONES ;